The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:03995

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
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MAR

VOL. 21

OOALA, FLORIDA, A) OX DAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915

NO. 28

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BELIEVED THAT THE GEIfflllS ABE IMIIIG A SUSTAINED

ATTELlPT TO CUT GFF ALL SUPPLIFS FROM BRITAIN

; London, Feb. 1- Three British mer merchant
chant merchant ships have been sunk in the
Irish Sea and the English channel in
the last forty-eight hours. Conster Consternation
nation Consternation prevails in shipping circles,
where it is now believed that Ger Germany
many Germany has finally launched a ( submar submarine
ine submarine war against British merchant
shipping in an effort to isolate the
British Isles and cut off the empire's
supplies.
FIVE SHIPS ATTACKED AND
THREE LOST
The sh'ips lost are the Tokomaru,
Ben Cruachen and Linda Blanche. 3
The steamship Kilocan was attack attacked
ed attacked and lier fat is : unknown. ,The
steamship'7 Ikaria arrived at Havre
this morning in a sinking condition.
LUSITANIA MAY BE LOST
Fears are felt for the giant ship
Lusitania, due shortly from New
York.

VEniVLIELf.lKJG DEFEAT
FOR THE AUStniAEIS

TERRIBLY v BEATEN BY THE RUS RUSSIANS
SIANS RUSSIANS AT TARNOW
Paris, Feb. 1. A news dispatch
states that the Austrians have been
overwhelmingly defeated by the Rus Russians
sians Russians near Tarnow. Twelve thousand
Austrians were killed, wounded or
captured. The Austrians fled, leav leaving
ing leaving guns and immense amounts of
munitions and supplies.

UNIyUCKY BUNCH. OF ITALIANS

Strove to Cross the Pennsylvania
Track at the Wrong Second
Beaver Fails, Pa.',. Feb. i. Three
were killed when the Pennsylvania
limited struck a sleigh at New Gali Galilee,;
lee,; Galilee,; near here this morning. The
sleigh was loaded with Italians.

FFICIENT AID

TOTHEIH

ALLIES

GERMANS HELPED AUSTRIANS
WIN A BATTLE IN THE
CARPATHIANS
Berlin, Feb. 1. German troops sent
to reinforce the Austrians in the Car Carpathians
pathians Carpathians drove the Russians from
the Aszok Pass, after violent fighting.
CONFLICT FIERCE IN THE CAR CARPATHIANS
PATHIANS CARPATHIANS :
' '
Berlin, Feb. 1. The mountain pass passes
es passes of the Carpathians are the scene?of
violent fighting. The Russians, hav having
ing having been ; strongly ; reinforced, are
desperately attempting to keep the
way open for an invasion of Hungary.
The Germans threw the Russians back
from Uszok Pass, after .four days of
hard fighting, though subsequently
the Germans lost some of the ground
gained. ;
The Russians are attacking near
Revhely, and Veleve, in Poland.
No important developments have
taken place in the northwest.

ill AI SLEET

SWEEPING OVER EASTERN HALF
OF; UNITED STATES
: -iV-. .. ; ; J
Atlanta, Feb.! 1. Practically the en entire
tire entire eastern half of the United States
is storm swept today, while rain cov covers
ers covers the South, sleet and snow are
interfering with wire communication
and railroad traffic in the North.

SHATTEHS ALL GERMAII DE DE-FEIISES
FEIISES DE-FEIISES IH ITS SCOPE
DESPERATE HAND TO HAND
FIGHTING SPACES OUT THE
ARTILLERY DUELS
Paris, Feb. -I. French artillery
has destroyed many German trenches
in course of construction along the
Aisne. . '
The Germans have lost heavily in
hard fighting in the Agonnes. Ar Artillery
tillery Artillery duels are going on in a number
of districts. They are. particularly

i Jaeaw m west t landers, tierman at

tacks southeast of Ypres have been
repulsed.

BUY OILY

EUTRAL BOATS

ARGUMENT OF REPUBLICANS
AGAINST SHIPPING BILL
WILL BE KNOCKED
OUT
Washington, Feb. 1. In an effort
to smash the republican fiibuster in
the Senate against the passage of the
srip purchasing bill, President Wilson
will shortly make clear that he doesn't
contemplate purchasing belligerents'
ships under the new shipping bill.
Only the ships of neutral nations will
be bought, where there is: no danger
of complications with the European
belligerents.

ON HIS WAY TO OCALA

Manager Donovan is Searching for a
Spring Practice Camp
Sunday's Savannah News says: Fol Following
lowing Following a long and friendly conference

with President F. Armstrong, of. the

Savannah South Atlantic League
baseball club, "Wild Bill" Donovan,
manager of the New York Americans,
who is spending a week in the South
in search of a spring training camp
for his club, left last night for Flori Florida,
da, Florida, where he will look over the ground
at Ocala and Palatka, after which he
will' visit Columbus, Ga., and tnen re return
turn return to New York, where the selec selection
tion selection of the camp will be formerly announced.

Pabst's Blue Ribbon Beer, the
standard of the world, at Johnny's
Place. 22-tf

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RUSSIANS A

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REPORTS

EVEIWHIIIG HDE8 THE CZAR'S I'M III POLU, GALICIA,
PERSIA AND AE1EIHA

Petrograd, Feb. 1, I?our German'
regiments participated in an assault;
against the Russian line 3 near Bor-j

jimow baturday, and. all lost heavily.
The Russians continue to advance
north of Gumbinen and Pillkallen,.in
East Prussia, despite the stubborn re resistance,
sistance, resistance, of the Germans. Germans
north of Borjimow occupied Russian
trenches but were later driven out.
SITUATION IN CARPATHIANS IS
SATISFACTORY
In the Carpathians the situation is
satisfactory. The Russians are ad advancing
vancing advancing alohgv the Dukla Pass by the
Wysskow lines. ;
JOOK TABRIZ FROM THE TURKS
It is officially announced .today
that the Russians have occupied Ta Tabriz,
briz, Tabriz, Persia.
The Turks suffered, terrific losses
in the battle of Sofian.

MAY HAVE BEEN MURDERED

Feared that the Gardner Brothers
'
Have Met a Tragic Fate.
Welaka Jan. 31. Over a week has
elapsed since the negro pilot turned
up with the boat and equipment and
a wad of tank bills in Welaka and A.
G. Gardner and his brother, H. E.
Gardner, of Springfield, Mass., are
styi missing and not a soul has seen
or heard from them since January
20th.
The authorities have persistently
worked along two lines. First, to lo locate
cate locate the negro who no doubt is hiding
in Jacksonville, in the vicinity of his
former quarters around the various
resorts on Broad street; second, to lo locate
cate locate the men whom a searching party
is now out scouring every, inch of the
shore along the Oklawaha river, from
the camping place at McBride's cut cutoff
off cutoff to ten miles further up.
The report of the three negro rafts raftsmen
men raftsmen that the launch could not have
passed Eureka, has been substantiat substantiated
ed substantiated by I. J. McLeod, in whose employ
they are, and who is the patrolman
at Eureka. Word was received from

the searching party that the oldpjer
and burned house which was refer referred
red referred to in the diary, where, they cook-
ed and camped on Tuesday and Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, 19 and 20, has been located,
it being situated just off shore from
McBride's cutoff.
It will require, according to the
searching party, at least two more
days to. make a vigorous and thor thorough
ough thorough search as far as Eureka.

FLETCHER

A

FOP. IU

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ENTERED DEMOCRATIC CLOAK.
R003I THIS MORNING WITH
A CAMPING OUTFIT
Washington, Feb. 1. The Senate
resumed consideration of shipping bill
at 10 o'clock this morning, with a
roll call for quorum.
Senator Fletcher, of Florida, in
charge of the bill, entered the demo democratic
cratic democratic cloakroom with a large bundle,
stating, "I have brought ;my camp camping
ing camping outfit, other democrats have been
warned to bring their's. We are go going
ing going to stay here until we pas3this
bill." i

AIDING TO PROTECT
AMERICAN INTERESTS

Armored Cruiser Montana Sent to
Port au Prince
Washington, Feb. 1. The cruiser
Montana was today ordered from
Guantanamo to. Port au Prince, Hayti,
to aid in protecting American inter interests.
ests. interests. Revolutionists are causing
alarm.

Same old price, seven loaves for 25
cents for everybody, at Heintz's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 28-tf

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T 1 1 1 11 "-MMHMHBHHHMMHiM . E

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Our nw samples for Spring Clothes are now on display by the hundreds, and we nan nlensfi voir no mnttpr llnw Hifnnnir vmi'

may be to suit. Let us show you that we can make you as good suit as you can buy anywhere, and at less money. And we make
them right here where you can try them on while they're being made up. Every garment is measured, cut and tailored right in
our own shpps by an experienced tailor, and it's ours until you're satisfied. Give us a trial.

We cut and design
a pattern for each
garment.

m WdMitaii MfflHJ

We also continue to
make $15 Suits and
Overcoats.

Cam BelMiiK

B. ScEneF, Manager

Ocala, Florida



1

TWO
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915

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Soda Water, Cigars,

will be sold only for

C 'Ia,, OiPiLigr Store
By J. J. GERIG, Proprietor

NDSOR HOTEL AND PARK
Jacksonville, Florida

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DISTINCTIVELY DELIGHTFUL;
"COMFORT FIRST"
EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN PLANS
A. F. WILSON, MGR. T. M: WILSONPROP.

t, ',' I, " 1 in m In 1 1 ii i 1 II I mi ill ill! i II i W Hi
' y a & n 1 E & yffffli fill lUXVvvlv3 A KT

We Aim. t
To Be Upright in Our Dealings
We Put
OUR MEATS UP FIGHT
Making it Easy to
COOK, CARVE AND CONSUME THEM

PHONE 108.

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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 of glistening goodness.
.--..'.''
Full weight and satisfactory service go with this good ice of oars. Let u
have your custom- we deserve it.

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402-404 fl. Main Street

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BETWEEN
JACKSONVILLE, CHICAGO anil ST. LOUIS
Re-Established January 6, 1915

Northbound DA
9:35 AM Lv... ..... .Jjack
K-flS PM Ar.: . . .1 .Mac
8:03 PM Ar Atla
12:13 AM Ar. ...... . .. .Chattan
4:50 AM Ar....... ....... Nash
9:28 AM Ar . .......... Evans
65 Pm Ar. . ......... : .Chic
2:59 PM Ar....
.St.

Solid train Compartment Observ ation Cars, Standard Pullcian Cars
and Coaches between Jacksonville and Chicago. Standard Pullman Sleep Sleepers
ers Sleepers Jacksonville to St. Louis. x
DINING CAES

aTLAOTfl AST LDKI
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

)
CA.SH
Bereafter
-
: Next to O. K. Teapot Grocery.
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and Cigarettes

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

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Phone 101.
OC4JiA, FLORIDA
ILY Southbound
sonville. Ar 7:30 PM
on. ., .Lv 11:45 AM
nta.. ..... ...Lv 8:35 AM
ooga. Lv 4:37 Alk
ville Lv 12:10 AM
ville. ................. .Lv 7:30
aeo. .......Lv 11:30 AM
Louis : Lv 2:i5 PM

SIX MOUTHS OF STRIFE

Seems to Have Brought Warring Na Nations
tions Nations Only to Real Beginning
of the Struggle
I London. Jan.. 30. The end of
the
sixth month of Europe's great war
I finds the belligerent armies cbmplet-;
j ing preparations for or actually en-j
j gaged in operations of an extent hard- j
j ly anticipated when the declarations
I of hostilities were made.
In Flanders, France and Central
Poland a deadlock still exists, but
largely because of Russia's tremend tremendous
ous tremendous resources and Turkey's action the
sphere of operations has been widely
jextended. Russia, alone, is engaged
in fighting hostile armies from Tilsit,
far in the north of East Prussia, to!of
k Tabriz, in Persia, a distance of over j
1,500 miles. Only that portion of herj
territory bordering Roumania" is free j
from menace, but her reports declare j
all of her immense armies are sue-!
cessful.
The Russian outflanking movement
in Northern East Prussia is said to
be gaining momentum. The armies
on either side of Tilsit have cut the
German railroad between that city
and Memel, on the Baltic.
Army Advancing on Thorn
. On the southern front in East Prus Prussia
sia Prussia another army is advancing toward
the German fortress of Thorn, while
still another is holding a line of en entrenchments
trenchments entrenchments which protects Warsaw
and which Gen. Von Hindenburg has
been trying to batter through for
three months. Other armies are again
preparing to meet a big Austro-Ger-man
force attempting to regain Gal Gal-icia
icia Gal-icia and Bukowina.
To the eastward, where Muscovite
troops are battling against the Turks,
another defeat apparently has been in- j
flicted on the Sultan's forces. The
Russian official report says the Turks
are retreating to Tabriz, while unof unofficial
ficial unofficial dispatches declare th'e Russians
have reoccupied that city.
What is regarded as the most im important
portant important campaign, however, is .that
; developing in the Carpathians, which
-vas brought about by the -Austro-'
German offensive to drive the Rus Rus-;
; Rus-; ians from Galicia and Bukowina. The
. Austro-German allies are said to have
concentrated twenty-eight army corps
for this venture. So far as can be
I gathered from contradictory official
reports, the Russians have won pre preliminary,
liminary, preliminary, skirmishes in the western
passes from Dukla to Wyszkow while
to the east they have been forced to
retire before superior forces. These
battles, which are being fought in the
snow, are just commencing, however,
and many days must pass before a
definite decision is reached.
Battles in the West
Battles in the west still consist of
local engagements, although the Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, apparently preparing for an
extensive offensive before the allies
get their full strength into the field,
occasionally deliver rather more
strenuous attacks. These are scatter
ed all along the front from the sea to
tho Swiss frontier.
Guinchy, which tl
the British now hold
after driving back the Germans who
captured it on Monday, was attacked
again, yesterday, and according to a
British report the Germans were re re-pulsd,
pulsd, re-pulsd, leaving 200 dead in front of
the trenches, they sought to capture.
The Argonne has been the scene of
another' attack and in this case the
German forces claim to have taken
over 700 prisoners and counted be between
tween between 400 and 500 dead.
Ih giving a review of these "local
affairs" between Jan. 16 and 27 a
French evewitness declares all but one
of them are said to have resulted in
favor of the allies.
There has been more outpost fight fighting
ing fighting in the vicinity of the Suez canal,
but latest retorts say the Turks are
withdrawing their, advance posts.
There still is some doubt whether they
have definitely committed themselves
to the march they must make across
the desert to invade Egypt.
CROMPTON & McRAE CO.
STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
tVia nnniial meetinc of the stock
holders of the Crompton & McRae Co.
will be held at their place of business
in Mitchell block, Ocala, Fla., on the
second Tuesday in February, 1915, at
8 o'clock p. m;, for the election of of-
ficers and for such other business as
Lmay come before the meeting.
G. Crompton, .President.
John McRae, Secretary. 1-29-fri
.
Pillans Famous Florida syrup in
bottles at the Smith Grocery O. tf

WON RICHES FROM THE LAND

j Story of an Immigrant Family That
Went Farming Forty-six
Years Ago.
John Austin and his wife, Emma,
46 years ago came to this country
from England with their four sons and
settled on a IGO-acre farm in the
Rocky mountains. Austin had been a
mill worker and he and his wife
scarcely had money enough to. come
to this country and take up the 160
acres which the government, at that
time was willing to give any settler.
Of the subsequent success of this fam family
ily family Doctor Wlnship writes in Farm and
Fireside as follows:
"Once established and the market
gardening echeme on its feet, John di divided
vided divided the 160 acres in halves, kept
80 acres and gave each of the boys
20 acres. They all worked the whole
- u but kePl the expenses and in
come irom eacn lot aisunct.
"I know Mark Austin well;
he is ;
one of the eminently prosperous men j
in Idaho. He furnishes sugar beets j
for eight of the large factories along
a line of 400 miles of railway, raising
many of the beets and contracting for
the rest. He is a prince among the
business men of Idaho.
"The other three boys, Thomas, Wil William
liam William and John, are cattle kings in
Colorado, Wyoming and Utah; each is
at the head of a live stock company,
two in the sheep business one had
50,000 head when' I saw him in 1913.
One is president of the Wool Growers'
association of the intermountain re
gion.
"The business Interests of those
four mighty men are interlinked,
though financially distinct. They run
their vast business schemes as they
did their 20 acres each, when they
ran the SO acres as though- it were
one market garden, but they knew the
profit of each 20 acres, and divided it.
They still keep those eighty acres to together
gether together and apart. Each of those four
men has a family,' and .each has done
by his eons what the father did for
him."
KNEW REVOLUTION HEROINE
? 1
Pennsylvania Woman Still Living
J Who Was Acquainted With the
Famous JMoliy Pitcher.
In excellent health in spite of her
advanced years, Mrs. Samuel Sipe,
Cumberland county's oldest resident,
a personal friend of Molly Pitcher, the
heroine of Monmouth, has just cele celebrated
brated celebrated her, one hundred and second
birthday, according to a5 Carbondale
(Pa.) dispatch to the New York
Tribune.
Her health is good, and although she
is unable to walk she can hear clearly
and her mind is marvel, for clever cleverness
ness cleverness and recollection. Mrs. Sipe was
born in Switzerland, October 5, 1812,
and came with her parents when only
six years of age to this country. The
trip was made in a sailing vessel and I
'the voyage consumed 16 weeks. She
lived in Philadelphia for a time and
came to Carlisle 95 years ago. She
remembers the old stage coaches that
made this a stopping point on the
road to Pittsburgh, and also the run running
ning running of the first train on the Cumber Cumberland
land Cumberland Vallej July 4, 1857.
Her stories of Moilv Pitcher, with
whom she was personally familiar,
life of this peculiar heroine.
Activities of Women.
More than one-fourth of the work In
Philadelphia is done by women.
Over three per, cent of the girls em-
ployed in St. Paul do not live at home, i
x Mrs. Ida V. Simonton will lead a
trading expedition into the wilds of ;
Africa. j
American women have opened four four-factories
factories four-factories in London where women are
1 9 1 A m 11
empioyea m manmg garments lor me i
Among the entire membership Of
j the daughters of the American Revo
lution there are only 118 classed as
'real daughters."
Jtjotn AX) wager yueen -Alexandria oi
England and Dowager Empress Marie
of Russia have the same hobby that
of photography.
The oresent states where women i
vote have 84 electoral votes, which Is
expected to be a factor In the coming
presidential election.
BILIOUSNESS AND
CONSTIPATION CURED j
If you are jever troubles with bil-j
lousness or constipation you will be
interested in the statement of R. r
Erwin, Peru, Ind. "A year ago. last
winter I had an attack of indigestion
- 1 followed by biliousness and constipa-
tion. Seeing Chamberlain's Tablets so i
i highly recommended, I bought a bot-1
j tie of them and they helped me right
j away." For sale by all dealers, adv j
i
REMOVAL NOTICE
I have moved by office to the Gary;
block, northwest comer second floor,!
.entrance between Marion Hardware
land 5 and 10 cent stores. Same phone,'
; No. 11. A. L. Izlar, M. D. 20-12t

Tempt the appetite,
please the taste and
nourish the body.
Crisp, clean and fresh.
5 cents.
MfJ ii gr? ft ijt kjtfxb" feA fciMi MT"'ia rial 1-
Round, thin, tender
with a delightful flavor
appropriate for lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, tea and dinner.
" io cents.
'Crackers
Made of -the finest
ingredients. Baked
to perfection. The
national strength
food, io cents.
Buy biscuit baked by
NATIONAL BISCUIT
COMPANY
Always look for that Name.
J
Of unequalled QUALITY,
snch as clrare tho re
salt of extraordinary care
& watchfulness In the pur purchase
chase purchase of only the Highest
Grade of Raw Materials, j
The workmanship also
Is watched as carefully, j
and the same unremitting f
watchfulness enters into I
the manufacture of oar
Gups liars. Drops and ;
other Counter Goods as in j
our BONBONS, COCOA )
and CHOCOLATES. f
j fl
II y
on want a NoarlshLn-j. I
Strensthenln
trt t
Heal Food
value, end at tae
same time Lavind a vleifmntl
taste, try our P1IANUT CtiOC- f
OLATS or Chocolate Dipped!
T&1SCUIT.
I
; TP
; 1
W. Hiffll
WILBUR W.-C. SMITH j
i
Funeral Director anc
Embalmer
With
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Furniture and
. Undertakers
Phone 10 j
Ocala, 'Fla. j
219 WEST BROADWAY
PRACTICAL j
CARPENTER AND BLILDER
Careful Estimates Made on all C
J tract Work. Gives More and -Be
Work for the Money than Any 0
Contractor in the City.

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OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915

THREE

CENTRAL

it
.ifnL CI
edtu:
l4 ki
will be based on these:
A conservative climate.
Productive soils.
Waterways to the sea.
Good markets.
Nor is it an improbable
future.
One can, with reason,
base the future of real
estate upon it.
And now is the time to
be far-sighted
LOUIS R. CHAZkL
& SONS CO.
REL ESTATE
t
Holder Building
Telephone 228
P. O. Box 475
Ocala, Fla.
ft
Go KofISi m Bea
9
MercbanK & Miners Trans. Co.
Steamship Lines
Jacksonville
-'''"-'to:'- ".' :'''
N, Boston: ;
New xorK
isaiumore
.Washinflton
Philadelphia
New steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.
Automobiles carried.
' f?sw rocorvnHnns: tiVl:P.t.l. etc.
H. C. AVERY, L. D. JONES,
Agent. Com'l. Agent.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
City Ticket Office, 25 Hogan Street,
Jacksonville, Fla.
SHERIFF'S SALE
Notice is hereby given, that under
and by virtue of an execution issued
out of and under the- seal of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court of Marion county, Florida,
in that certain cause therein pending
in which The Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank of Ocala, a corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, is plaintiff, and C. R. Kreger is
defendant, of date January 22nd,
1915, I have levied upon and will sell,
at public outcry, to -the highest and
nest pidder ior casn ax me wesi aoor
of the Marion county court house, in
Ocala, Florida, on ( ;
Thursday, the 4th day of February,
1915,
and 2 o'clock p. m., the following de described
scribed described property, to-wit:
The stock of goods of C. R. Kreger,
located in The Munroe & Chambliss
National ; Bank building, in Ocala,
Florida, consisting of one lot cigars,
one lot smoking tobaccd, one lot chew chewing
ing chewing tobacco, one lot cigarettes, one lot
cigarette papers, one lot 'v corn cob
pipes, one lot briar pipes, one cigar
lighter, one cigar showcase, two dis display
play display racks, one small alligator skin,
one lot boxes writing paper and en en-velopes
velopes en-velopes one lot sanitary drinking
cups in cases, one lot corresponding
cards, one lot fishing tackles, seines,
lot silver mesh bags, one lot playing
cards, one lot sofa cushions, one lot
one lot fancy scissors, one lot tie
racks, one pair scales, one lot pen
points, four show cases, one candy re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator case, one lot .school sup
plies, one lot ink and inkstands, onej
lot fishing rods, one lot paper, one lot
pencils, one lot penholders, one lot
writing tablets, one lot novels, one lot
crepe paper, one lot toilet articles, one
lot miscellaneous articles, one lot
candy in jars', one lot candy in boxes
one lot fountain pens and show cases,
one large alligator skin, one lot brass
smoking stands, one postcard rack,
ong lot postcards, three showcase
tables, glass top, three tables enamel
tops, 24 chairs, one small table and
four chairs, one safe, one dynamo
mixer, one desk, flat top, one ice
cream 'freezer, one small two-burner
gas stove, one table, eight cans cream,
one lot canned fruit, one lot jugs and
bottles, one lot small stools, one lot
chairs, one lot toys, one lot sanitary
, paper cups, one set wall cases, two
brass jardiniers, three paper rollers
and three rolls paper, one lot racks
and all other goods, fixtures, etc, in
said store.
Sold to satisfy said execution and

costs. JOHN P. GALLOWAY,
Sheriff of Marion County, Florida.
HOCKER & MARTIN,
Plaintiff's Attorneys. 23-tf dly

PAY PRICE F.OR AFFLUENCE

After All, Rich People Don't Really
Have All the Good Things There
Are In Life.
The great drawbacks of poverty are
relative. Short commons are not so
bad, but it hurts to be too much poor poorer
er poorer than other people of your own sort,
and all the time falling in the social
scale. I suppose the Scots, with the
clan and the kirk, and a lively and
apprehensive community of interest in
the possibilities of the future life, held
so large a spiritual and sentimental
property in corirmcn, an"d held it so
hard, that they were less put out than
most peoples would have been by not
having material blessings enough to
go round. Where very few people get
rich, they have to keep cn associa associating
ting associating with the poor, because there is
no one else to play with. Where
many people get rich they' play with
one another, find that more conven convenient,
ient, convenient, and easily and naturally tend
to .become detached from close as association
sociation association with persons who have not
succeeded iu expressing themselves
In money. Of course that Is a ter terrible
rible terrible price to pay for affluence, but
it takes more talent to avoid pay paying
ing paying it than It takes to make money.
In our abnormally prosperous coun country
try country this social separation automatic automatically
ally automatically Induced by money bears very
hard and unfavorably on the affluent,
who fail to get a profitable variety of
association. But no doubt that will
be better presently. The bulk of
American wealth is extremely new,
and hasn't formed settled habits. It
Is entitled to be excused for many
faults and drawbacks on account of
the immense good it has done. For
one thing, It ha3 added valuably to
length of days. People live, so much
better and are so much more skil skilfully,
fully, skilfully, doctored that a reasonably large
percentage of them in our time come
to. years of discretion. People that'
have any sense coming to them at
all are apt to get it by the time they
are sixty though stubborn cases
take longer. With the young so bump bumptious
tious bumptious and confident as they are get getting
ting getting to be, it is not an unimportant
matter that the proportion cf the
population that has passed even forty
should be so much larger than it used
to be. E. S. Martin, in Scribner's
Magazine.
ARRIVAL-AND DEPARTURE ;
OF TRAINS' AT OCALA
Atlantic Coast Line i
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg
9:05 p. m. x :
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville j
5:05 a. m.
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg 2:18 a. m.
No. 3S, S' Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 2i25 a. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 2:40 p. m. ;
No. 4 0, St. Petersburg to Jaenson
ville 1:14 p. m.
. No. 3.40, Ocala to Palatka 4:10 p.
No. 141, Palatka to 'Ocala 10:50
a. m.
No. 49, Ocala to H Dmosassa
Leaves, 2:25 p. m. x
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala- -Arrives
1:05 p. m. v .,
No. 35 ( Sunny jim) Ocala to Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland 6:40' a. m., Tuesday,' Thursday
and Saturday.
No. 32 (Sunny jim) Lakeland to
Ocala 9:50 p. m., : Tuesday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Saturday.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox 6:10 a.
m., iMonday, Wednesday and Friday.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala 5:45 d.
m., Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Seaboard Air Line 4
No. 1, Jacksonville to Tampa
1:50 a. m.
No. 3, Jacksonville to Tampa Ar Arrive,
rive, Arrive, 12:40 p. m; leave 1:18.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Tampa
1 p. m. '
.No. 2r Tampa to .Tacksonvilla, 2:30
a. m.
No. 4, Tampa to Jacksonville Ar Arrive
rive Arrive 1 p. m.; leave 1:20 p. m.
No. 10, Tampa to Jacksonville
4:10 p. m.
Ocala Northern
No. 71- Arrives from Palatka,
11:30 a. m.
No. 72 Leaves" Ocala for Palatka
at 1:15 p. m.
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.
Good oak or pine wood, any length,
prompt delivery. Phone 3M, four
rings. J. M. Potter. 18-Ct
You will never fully appreciate a
gin fiz till you have tried one of those
at Johnny's Place. 22-tf,

Cheating the Ccckerel.
Though hardly a physical hero, the
vicar had a stern sense of duty. That
is why, when some doubt arose as to
the safety cf the church spire, he de decided
cided decided to become a steeple-jack, for
the time being, in order to see for
himself what was the matter with it.
So pleased was he as having accom accomplished
plished accomplished this quite easy feat that he
was never tired of talking about it.
His sensations on that memorable oc occasion
casion occasion were dragged into every ser sermon,
mon, sermon, Sunday school class, boys' club
meeting and stray conversation, until
the entire village wa3 sick to death
of it.
It was on a certain market day that
he met his Waterloo. To a group cf
farmers he wa3 going,' once more,
through his experiences.
"And," he was saying, "when at last
I reached the very pinnacle and found
myself gazing at the bronze weather weathercock
cock weathercock what do you think I did?"
"Dunno," muttered one old 'farmer.
"But I know what you ought to have
done."
"And what was that, pray?" queried
the vicar.
"You ought to have apologized to
the bird for doing it out of the job of
crowing! Answers.

Women Who Carry Wilk Wilkin
in Wilkin these days of down-with-everyr
thing-cld-fashicncd there are milk milk-women
women milk-women in the West end of London
bronzed and sturdy creatures, in blue
print gown and red plaid shawl
who carry the milk around to the
houses in cans slung from the yoke.
There Is a Arm which keeps up this
mode of delivery still; and if there
be people who think these women
might be better employed, let them
stand one of them beside, let us say,
a pale young shop assistant or tele;
phone girl or nursery governess! It.
is a wonderfully erect and powerful
specimen of womanhood, this "area
belle,'!-as she was called In the days
of punning, and is probably descended
from the "merry, milkmaids" of Queen
Anne's time, who according to the old
prints, seem to have spent much time
In dancing to the music of a blind
fiddler and a very healthy business,
too!
Porcelain Houses Next?
W Hales Turner advocates the use
of porcelain in building pur homes. He
says porcelain lacks the absorbing
qualities of brick, mortar, concrete,
woodwork and paper ana declares that
an inch thick wall of porcelain glazed
on bothv sides will keep in warmth or
keep out the heat of the sun'better
than an 18-inch brick wall can do. The
framewrork of such a house should con consist,
sist, consist, of rust-proof metal in which arf
fitted panels of porcelain six feet long
by three feet wide and half an inch
thick, weighing five pounds to the su superficial
perficial superficial foot. These may be decorated
or glazed and fitted with steam tight
joints, the whole house of a moderate
size being put up within a few hours.
A Friend in Need.
Soubrette -Ravenyelp thinks a great
deal of the president.
Comedian Yes; the president did
him the best turn any one can possi possibly
bly possibly do an actor.
Soubrette What was it?
Comedian Gave him an audience.
Judge.
STANDING COMMITTEES
OF THE CITY COUNCIL
FOR THE YEAR 1915
' Finance
D. W. Tompkins, J. J. Gerig, M. J.
Roess.
i Judiciary
Geo. A. Nash, W. A. Knight, H. A.
Fausett.
! Street
M. J. Roess, D. W. Tompkins, Geo.
A. Nash.
Cemetery
John Moore, M. J. Roess, J. C.
Smith. ""
Fire
J. J. Gerig, H. A. Fausett, W. A.
Knight.
, Police
W. A. Knight, Geo. A. Nash, X C.
Smith. t
Market
J. C. Smith, J. M. Meffert, J. J.
Gerig.
Sanitary
H. A. Fausett, Geo. A. Nash, D..W.
Tompkins.
Building
John Moore, H. A. Fausett, J. C.
Smith. j
Light and Water
J. M. Meffert, D. W. Tompkins, J.
J. Gerig.
The best gin rickey in the city is!
served at Johnny's Place. 22-tf
Dr. J. Walter Hood's new office tele telephone
phone telephone number is 284. 15-tf

nA real guarantee on roofing
vfA useless risk is to buy roofing j
s. not guaranteed by a responsible "r. Jr j

j you get the written guarantee

I SK. ing and buiU-

Buy

materials that last

. 0
Ask your dealer for prod products
ucts products made by us they bear
our name.
Acph&It Roofings
All grades and prices)
Slate Surfaced Shingle
Asphalt Felts
Deadening Felts
Tarred Felto
Building Papers

IK

.oOirnim

1 -ply guaranteed 5 years
2- ply guaranteed 10 yean
3- pIy guaranteed 15 years

General Roofing Manufacturing Company
World" m largest manufacturers cf Roofing and Building Paper
Kew York Cry Boston Cktctf FUUftorga PLSaJelpkia Atlanta OereUsi Detre3
St. Loais Ciadasati Kassas City ISiaacapoCs Saa Fraaciscs Seattla LosJaa Haavbarg Syfoey

OlXiAlirsi? niNi

1ARION
L O R

We Are Selling Marion County
Products As Follows:
Hay jl Eggs
Corn I Sausage 5
Lard I'
0 ? i Kershaws
Syrup j ;
Honey ; Tomatoes
Butter V j; Vegetables
Pecans !' Sauer Kraut
, Lemons Peanut Butter
Oranges ( Mulberry Juice p
Grapefruit i Sweet Potatoes
Fresh Meats Blackberry Juice
Cured Meats Canned Green Beans
v- i

And All Other Products In Their Season., Also Complete
Grocery Line
CARN-THOMAS COMPANY

The Management o! DR. McCLANE
, Medical, Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street; southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger Quarters, More Fully Equipped and will be Run
Strictly "Upon Ethical Lines i
HOURS: 9 A.M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333

ACCURACY

Marion County Abstract Company
ESTABLISHE.D 1882.
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,;
, OCAL., FLORIDA
First Consideration and Special Attention Giver to Small Tracts

Tie CoinieFckl

OCALA,.

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

Roofings,

most people,
rove their worth
t of time
Insulatinz Papers
Wall Boards
Plastic Roofing Cement
Asphalt Cement
Roof Coating
Metal Paints
Out-door Paints
Shingle Stains
Refined Coal Tax
Tar Coating
COUJNTif
J p f
SECURITY ?
FLORIDA.

I
I
t
V
t



four
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGEIl & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
H II. Carroll, General Manager; Tort V. Leavengoad, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Or'a, Fla., pstoffice as second class inatter.

PHONE 51

(Domestic)
One year, in advance.
Six moDhs, in advance
Three months, in advance.
0l month, in advance. .
2.50
1.25
.50
FRANK MAYES
Every newspaper office in Florida
will mourn at the news contained in
the following dispatch: ;
Pensacola, Feb. 1.- After an illness
of five days Colonel Frank Mayes, edi editor
tor editor of the Pensacola Journal, died
this morning. :'
GOVERNMENT OWNERSHIP
OF RAILROADS
The following from the Miami Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis will be of special interest,
both as .setting forth the real feel feeling
ing feeling of the people of the East Coast
toward their good friend and sincere
helper, Henry M. Flagler, and some
of the real evils of corporate owner ownership
ship ownership of railroads as opposed to the
fancied ones of government owner ownership:
ship: ownership: Mr. Riddle Incorrectly Informed
In his address to the Northside Im Improvement
provement Improvement Association Tuesday night,
Morton Riddle, general manager of
the Florida East Coast railroad,, gave
another instance of the changed atti attitude
tude attitude of the "company" : toward the
people it served, and strengthened the
opinion1 of Miami i citizens that the
new management of the railroad com company
pany company is desiring to run its affairs on a
strictly business basis, with the "take
and give" policy that all legitimately
successful business must observe.
But the Metropolis is sorry that Mr.
Riddle shows signs of having fallen
into the hands of the camp-followers
and of being plied with some false in information
formation information regarding the feeling of! the
people toward the railroad company.
"Why in the name of God does this
feeling against Mr. Flagler exist ?
he asked his audience. And any man
there, if he had wished to be discour discourteous
teous discourteous enough- to have interrupted the
address, would have been able to tell
him that no unfriendly feeling existed
here against Mr. Flagler; on the con
trary the people of Dade county held
him in loving esteem and will ever
hold his tnemory honored.
Had the "camp-followers" been honr
est in their information to Mr. Riddle;,
they would have told him that it was
the methods of the "company's" hire
lings that created the lack of confi
dence in the Florida East Coast rail
road, and forced the people to be on
guard at every turn to protect their
intprfsts against its unfair tactics. It
was the methods of the little fellows,
acting under orders of the men higher
up,' who in "representing Mr. Flagler's
1 interests" neglected utterly to repre represent
sent represent his honor or his justice, that
gave the Florida East Coast railroad
the unsavory reputation that Mr. Rid
dle wonders at today.
Eor years the "company's" hired
men sought to control the politics of
the east coast; the hirelings mixed in
every political issue, and had their
money (from the big purse) in use in
every election whether it was that of
a United States senator or some
petty officer who might be useful in
getting things for the "company."
For years the "company's" hired
men walked ruthlessly over the rights
of the everyday people, getting fav favors
ors favors and privileges and property for
their masters (and themselves) but
Mr. Riddle must understand that Mr.
Flagler was never blamed for this. He
was unquestionably ignorant of the
tactics of the underlings and would
have been grieved, indeed, to know
that his; pensioners were entirely re responsible
sponsible responsible for the lack of friendliness
that was felt toward the railroad
"corporation."
Almost a total stranger to affairs
and conditions on the lower east coast,
Mr. Riddle cannot be expected to un
derstand the situation; it is to be as assumed,
sumed, assumed, too, that his knowledge of the
relations between the company and
the people has been gleaned from the

SUBSCRIPTION KATES
(Foreign)
. $5.00 One year- in advance. . $8.00

Six months, in advance. .... 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One month, in advance. .... .80
opinions of some of these self -same
hirelings, but Mr. Riddle is to all ap appearances
pearances appearances too fair a man to allow his
ignorance to father so erroneous an
idea as the one represented in his re remark
mark remark about Miami's feeling toward
Mr. Flagler.
It is very certain that the conduct
of the railroad company's business
seems to have been completely chang changed;
ed; changed; and Mr. Riddle may have no
doubts but what the people his com company
pany company serves are more than glad to
see the change, and that their re response
sponse response to his desire for friendly rela relations
tions relations will be a cordial one.
Even the attitude of the railroad
company toward deep water for Mi Miami
ami Miami has completely changed, accord according
ing according to BIr. Riddle, who also told the
improvement association that the
Florida East Coast railroad is not op opposed
posed opposed to deep water "we, above all
others," he said, "favor deep water";
and this means, with Mr. Riddle's
word to back it, tjiat vhereaf ter there

will be no more obstacles placed in ; M. Topmer, Col. H. L. Anderson, Mr.
the way of the deep water project byjL. R. Milton and from St. Augustine

the Florida East Coast railroad. Here Hereafter
after Hereafter the company's hired men who
have for years been helping to block
every move that was undertaken for
the .harbor improvement work may be
expected to be "called off."
The Metropolis is very glad that
Mr. Riddle made the. address he, ;
it showed not only his commendable
wish to deal with the people, man to
man but it gave an opportunity to
learn how his mind was being 'pois 'poisoned
oned 'poisoned with that s "ingratitude-to-Mv.
Flagler" tommyrot, with which the
dwindling hirelings still endeavor to
"get something." I
All the people have ever wanted
from the Florida East Coast railroad
is a .square deal just a simple oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to deal with it as their trans transportation
portation transportation line, not as their master or
their father confessor.
SIDEWALKS FOR RACETRACKS
Editor Star: A few days ago I
read in the Star about children skat skating
ing skating on the sidewalks around the
square and you advised them to skate
on the sidewalks in the side streets.
So the ladies, that ride horseback,
must have seen this in the' paper and
they are now using our sidewalks for
a racetrack. If there is such a law
as compel us to make sidewalks in
Ocala there ought to be one which
will protect the sidewalks from being
destroyed. Carl Wenzel.
As there are not any sidewalks in
Ocala wide enough for two horses
abreast, and as nobody that has any
respect for the feet of a horse is like likely
ly likely to make a practice of riding one in
a gallop on concrete, Mr. Wenzel
must have mistaken an isolated in instance
stance instance or two for a practice.
Nobody minds those .miserable G.
O. P. jabs at Mr. Bryan, himself least
of all. We know that when that great
and good man is thrumming his gold golden
en golden harp and leading the hallelujah
chorus, most of his tormentors will be
groaning loudly and vainly imploring
some implet or other to fetch, 'em a
little icewater, Columbia State.
The foregoing ought to hold Mr.
Bryan's critics' a while.
Dr. R. T. Weaver, organizer of the
Florida Marketing Burean, leaves to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for a trip down the east
coast. He will organize a number of
local bureaus in that section during
the next teta days..
Tomorrow is ground hog day and it
is watched with interest by many.
When the ground hog comes out, if
he sees his shadow he returns to his
retreat for six weeks, signifying a
cold spring; if there is no shadow, he
remains, the cold weather all being in
the past. Will some kind friend give
us a ground hog's street and number.

OCALA NORTHERN WILL
PROBABLY BE IMPROVED

Sold at Special Master's Sale to the
Assets Realization Company of
New York
There were three sales made today
in front of the federal building, in the
United States district court.
The most important one was the
sale of the property of the Ocala
Northern Railroad by Special Master!
L. R. Milton of 'Jacksonville, under a
decree in the U. S. court.
' Mr. Milton read the description of
the property and then asked for bids.
Mr. W. J. Hilands was the first bid bidder,
der, bidder, bidding $140,000 for the road. Mr.
C. A. Marshall, of New York, vice
president of the Assets Realization
Company, which holds the bonds of
the' road, was the second and only
other bidder, bidding the road in at
$175,000.
J. M. Thomas, trustee, by his attor attorney,
ney, attorney, E. H. Martin, offered the new
spur line of railroad built by E. .P.
Rentz & Sons from Silver Springs,
across the Oklawaha .river, stating
that the upset price would be $7500.
This property was bid in at the upset
price by the Ocala Manufacturing Co.
Mr. Martin then offered at private
sale, stating that the trustee would
accept or reject bids as he saw fit,
two locomotives, twelve log. cars and
about two miles of spur track. This
was also boiight by the Ocala Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing Company, the price paid
being $2250.
A number of prominent "men from
Jacksonville came down' to attend
the sales, representing different inter-
ests amoner tnem. lney were J. i. s
Boyd, receiver fox the road. Cant. W.I
B. Denham, general manager, Col.,W.
Mr. Albert Williamson.
. It will require at least a month to
wind up the affairs of the receiver
ship and deliver the road over to the
new purchasers.
Mr. Marshall stated that he could
not say as yet just what changes or
improvements would be made in the
read, but if hfs company held it the
operty would be improved.
Mr. H. M. Hampton, attorney for
he Clark-Ray-Johnson Co., sold cer certain
tain certain properties under an execution in
tavor of nis clients, wnicn were Did in
for $9500.
. I
MRS. ANDREW MILLER JACKSON
Mrs. J. H. Livingston, Jr., received
yesterday the sad intelligence of her
mother's death, which occurred at the
home of another daughter at Wayside,
Ga. Mrs. Livingston left on the aft aft-ernoon
ernoon aft-ernoon limited for Gainesville, Ga., to
attend the funeral which will be held
in the Baptist church of which the de deceased
ceased deceased has long been a faithful mem
ber.',- j ;
Up to the time. of her failing health
about eighteen months ago, Sirs. Jack Jackson
son Jackson spent her winters witfi Mrs. Liv Livingston.
ingston. Livingston. She endeared herself to
our people, especially to those of the
second ward, who knew her best. She
was of that perfect type of woman
hood and motherhood which always
wins such adoration and. which always
blesses mankind, and leaving behind
an aching Vjid and a benedictioA
which will always linger here.
Mrs. Jackson nee Mary Eliza Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, was born in Columbus, Ga.,
March 9, 1842, and in early life gave
her life to God, being earnest in his
service ever since. For many years
she had been enrolled as an honor
member of the Baptist missionary
society and even up to her death was
an enthusiastic worker for same.
Jan. 13, 1863, she was married to An
drew M. Jackson, of North Carolina,
a man of excellent family, who with
three children preceded her to the bet better
ter better land. Miss Kate Jackson, the last
of the three, is lovingly remembered
by her visits to Mrs. Livingston in
this city.
Besides Mrs. Livingston there re remain
main remain Mrs. A. B. Green of Wayside,
Ga., Mrs. S. A. Marshall of Youngs Youngs-town,
town, Youngs-town, O., Mrs. Wm. H. Harrison of
Atlanta, Ga., all of whom are expect expected
ed expected to the funeral.
To these bereaved ones we extend
our deepest sympathy and mingle
with them our tears for one who had
lived out a full-rounded life, one
whose mission on earth has been ful fulfilled
filled fulfilled and one who now rests from her
labors and awaits them in yon beau beautiful
tiful beautiful land with other loved ones gone
before into the light of His glorious
presence.
Masons meet Thursday evening.

WILL SOON BE AT WORK

Florida Soft Phosphate & Lime Co.
has Secured Offices in the
Hall Building
Mr. WT. J. Hilands, president of the
Florida Soft Phosphate & Lime Co.,
leftf this afternoon for New York City,
where he will be engaged in business
matters for a week for his company.
Mr. Hilands has opened offices in the!
R- S. Hall block and the company will!
now proceed witn business ana ex-(
pects to have its machinery here and
in actual operation in a very fewj
weeks. I
OCALA GERMANS' GOOD
WISHES ACKNOWLEDGED
Herr" Charles Peyser, the popular
German cigar dealer of Ocala, is in
receipt of the following letter:
German Embassy,
Washington, D. C, Jan. 29.
Herr Charles Peyser, Chairman Ocala
Germans, Order of Iron Cross.
Dear Sir: I beg to acknowledge
the receipt of your cablegram contain containing
ing containing the congratulations of the Ger Germans
mans Germans -of Ocala, Fla., on the birthday
of his imperial majesty the emperor!
and to inform you that I shall not
fail to transmit the message to G?r G?r-many
many G?r-many by mail as there ir no
commr .1: 'n with G i." any.
Yours very triy,
Signed: Daniel,
Councillor of the Embassy.
When keen by a Star reporter this
morning, Air. Peyser expressed him himself
self himself as follows:
"We felt some doubts at first as toi
wnetner our
communication would j
reach the
emperor inasmuch as the!
Postal Company advise cable traffic!
to Germany had been suspended, but
after receipt of .today's letter we are
now confident that our message will j
go through and be replied to by our j
beloved war lord."
WARNING, BY K. PAX
Once Upon a Time (
"Old Mother Hubbard, went to the
cupboard, ;
, To get her poor dog a bone.
But when she got there, the cupboard
was bare,
, And so the poor dog got none."
v Soon to Be
Your old Uncle Sam, went to the farm
To get the poor people some wheat,
But when he got there, the farms
were all bare, r
And the poor people got nothing to
eat.
Twas all sent away, across the deep
' sea, '
To feed the poor widows and or orphans,
phans, orphans, ;'
But I think now and then, it went to
. the men
Who are putting their neighbors in
coffins. -;
What Should Be
" i
If our Uncle Sam, is worth a blue
' d- -n,
He will forthwith declare an em embargo
bargo embargo 'Gainst, shipping .of flour, and meat
every hour, v
From everywhere, and specially
t Chicacro.
This great rise in wheat, and all kinds
'! of meat,
Will bring our poor to starvation;
Then put up the bar, and let the great
war
Be confined to each bellicose nation.
They brought on the plight, because
they would fight,
Regardless of their poorer classes.
Now let them take care, how their
own people fare,
And if we don't we are just as big
asses.
Now Uncle Sam look out, and see
what you're about,
And keep the wolf from our door,
Or else you'll hear the cry, from
places far and nigh,
God save our suffering poor!
Don't heed the cry of few, who, with
only cash in view,
Would starve the poorer classes for
a dime,
But lend a helping hand, to the masses
of the land,
And save them from this specula speculator's
tor's speculator's crime!
ON THE WAY ACROSS
Cotton Laden Dacia Will Take Her
Chance With British Cruisers
Galveston, Tex., Feb. 1 The steam steamer
er steamer Dacia, recently transferred from
German to American registry, and
which the British government has de declared
clared declared would be considered a fair
prize of war, left here yesterday for
Rotterdam via Norfolk with a cargo
of 11,000 bales of cotton for trans transshipment
shipment transshipment to Bremen.
Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.

CASES OF NOTE
IN THE SUPREME COURT

Frank Case Advanced and Women
May be Conspirators in White
Slave Cases
Washington, Feb. 1. The supreme
court today advanced the Leo Frank
case, setting Feb. 23rd" for final ar argument.
gument. argument. The court decided that a woman
transported for immoral purposes
was a violation of the Mann white
slave act and if guilty participators
could be convicted as conspirators.
A GOOD ROADS MEETING
TOMORROW AFTERNOON
An event of great interest to all
our people will be. the meeting under
the auspices of the Woman's Club and
the Board of Trade at the Temple
theater tomorrow at 3 p. m., on which
occasion the missionaries of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Good Roads Association will ad address
dress address the people in behalf of their
great and necessary enterprise.
Among the speakers will be Mr. Chas.
E. Foote, special agent arid lecturer of
the association and BIrs. Brownell,
chairman of the special committee on
good roads of the Federation of Wom Women's
en's Women's Clubs of the state.. The lectures
ill be illustrated by moving pictures.
It will be an interesting and instruc instructive
tive instructive occasion, and deserves a full
house.
WILD BILL DONOVAN
THROWS COLD WATER
On Florida Towns that Want to Fur Furnish
nish Furnish Training Grounds for
the Yankees
Today's Times-Union says: It was
reported yesterday that Wild Bill
Donovan, the famous pitcher who has
been selected to lead the destinies of
the New York Yankees of the Ameri American
can American League, was in the city, but all
efforts to locate him at any of the lo local
cal local hotels last night were unavailing.
Mr. G. Z. Phillips, traveling passen passenger
ger passenger agent of the Seaboard Air Line
railroad, was recently in receipt of a
communication from Donovan, in
which he stated that he would be una unable
ble unable to bring his team to Florida, as ar arrangements
rangements arrangements have already been made
for the' coming training season. He
informed Mr. Phillips that he intend intended
ed intended to come as far south as Savannah,
but nothing has been heard from him
from that city.
LAKE WEIR YACHT CLUB
Proverbial yacht club weather at attended
tended attended the installation of the new
commodore of the Lake Weir Yacht
Club last Friday night, and no less
than a hundred people journeyed by
motor on lake and land to attend the
brilliant function. The retiring com commodore,
modore, commodore, Dr. W. II. Henry, and 'Mrs.
Henry, tendered a reception to the
ne w commodore, W. H. Bickley and
Mrs. Bickley, a3 the opening event on
the winter program. Vice Commodore
Gccdwin and Mrs. Goodwin were in
the receiving line. The tasty decora decorations
tions decorations added much to the attractive
interior of the club house and the re refreshments
freshments refreshments were appreciated. Ocala,
Brlleview, Weirsdale, South Lake
Y"ir and Muckland were represented,
vrh'io the Eastlake contingent was a
lage one, as the winter population at
that point is much heavier than ever
bfre. Many of the women were
beautifully gowned and tuxedoes and
"claw-hammers" were in evidence
among the male attire. The occasion
takes its place as among the most
brilliant of club affairs, and marks
the beginning of a season full of in interesting
teresting interesting events. The program for
February follows:
Program for the Week
Thursday, Feb. 4, 3 p. m., tea and
cards.
. Saturday, Feb. 6, 7:30 p. m., danc dancing
ing dancing and cards.
It will be seen that the club house
is open every Thursday afternoon at
3 o'clock for informal cards and tea,
and every Saturday night for infor informal
mal informal dancing and cards.
D. S. Wood row of Ocala, was elect elected
ed elected secretary-treasurer, as T. B. Pas Pasteur
teur Pasteur could not find time for the duties
of the new combined office. Several
new members were added to the list
and a large number handed in their
annual dues.
You can now get a twenty-one meal
ticket at the Colonial Hotel dining
rooms for $5. No better meals in the
city. 1-tf

i



t

V
U
V
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915
nvc

I)

IS

' Methodist with Mrs. D. S. Welch, the

l BaDtist with Mrs. Maud Home. the.

nstian with Mrs. B. P. Borden and

Altar Guild and St. Margaret's

ild of the Episcopal church met at

1 OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS ifc
i Gui

xkkk:kk:kx:-:m mwmm4mmwn i their usuaj piaces
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 10G)

Reciprocity Day at the Woman's Club
Saturday was reciprocity day at the
Woman's Club and the meeting in the
afternoon was attended by nearly
ah hundred and fifty enthusiastic and
loyal club ladies. The reciprocity
spirit originated with Mrs. William
Hocker, while president of the, fed federation,
eration, federation, and so cordial was the recep reception
tion reception it received throughout the fed federation,
eration, federation, that this year a large num number
ber number of the clubs are having in their
calendars reciprocity day for the first
time, among them being Ocala.
At the meeting were special repre representatives
sentatives representatives 'from the Leesburg Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club,; Twentieth Century Club of
Gainesville, Civic League of Willis Willis-ton,
ton, Willis-ton, the Belleview Woman's Club and
a number of winter visitors who are
club members in their home cities
. were present. The principal guests
were Mrs. W. S. Jennings of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Mrs. J. D. Randall of Law Law-tey,
tey, Law-tey, president and district vice presi president
dent president of the Florida Federation of
Woman's Clubs.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings, the efficient
president of the club, presided, and
happiness fairly radiated from her as
she occupied the chair. The club is
proud of its new home, but at no time
have the members, and especially the
president, been prouder than on this
occasion when entertaining their
neighboring co-workers. Mrs. Tydings
in a few weir chosen and appropriate
words made all visitors feel the in intensity
tensity intensity of the hospitality abounding
within the walls. i
The opening number of the pro program
gram program for the afternoon was a piano
solo by -Miss Ethel Haycraft, who
skillfully played Anton Rubinstein's
"Barcarolle."
; The; clubs represented were asked
for reports and each responded with
: a detailed account of its activities.
Mrs. J. A, Hanson, president of the
Leesburg club, gave her report first.
She was followed by Miss Irene Brew

er, of the Williston Civic League, of
which her sister, ;Mrsi J. B Peacock
is president; Mrs. H. M. Perry, pres president
ident president of the Belleview Woman's Club;
Mrs. James McCollum of the Twen Twentieth
tieth Twentieth Century Club, Gainesville, and
Mrs. R. A. Burford, who gave the re report
port report of the Ocala" club. ; -Tha -cliib's
are ail busy and the 'friendly-rivalry.

promises to stimulate greater club
spirit among the members. It is im impossible
possible impossible to even give the gist of what
the organizations are accomplishing,
but .we will mention that the Leesburg
club gave all of the premiums for
girls at the Lake County Fair ; the

Williston League, under its motto, to
foster better conditions in town and
vicinity, has made many noticeable

improvements. Tfye Belleview Club

1

has laid the foundation for its club

house and when it takes possession

pn March 22,; the club will be less
.than 14 months old. v Mrs. Hill, the
Twentieth Century Club president,

was ujiauie wu atteiiu, uuv um uuu

eport was ably presented by Mrs. Me

dium. It has a limited membership

ut soon that restriction is to be'rais-

d. Through the efforts of the mem-.

pers the Gainesville library was be be-Wn
Wn be-Wn and though not supported now
Wtirely ; by the club, ; the i members
lave pledged 100 per year to its sup support,
port, support, Mrs. Burford is not only vice

president '.of ..the home club, but she is

orestry chairman, and at the con contusion
tusion contusion of her report, the contents of

hich has been given in full; from

me to time, in these columns, she

resented to the building committee

br $100, as a birthday gift.

The second musical number was a

ocal solo by Mrs. H. M. Hampton, ac-

bmpanied on the piano by $Iiss Ger-

e Peyser. V Mrs. Hampton's ; selec selec-on,
on, selec-on, "Were I a Moth," was particular-

I suited to her full sweet soprano
bice, and she responded to a gener gener-jis
jis gener-jis encore with Whitcomb Riley's
Uutiful "O Heart of Mine." Both

Mrs. Randall was the next speaker.

he emphasized the importance of

rgetting self and in her talk, which

las full of food for all club workers,

e solicited the undivided coopera-

n of her hearers, in establishing

bs at every point in her district

lat maintains an express office, tele tele-laph
laph tele-laph station and takes money orders.

he reports exceeded her expecta expecta-ins
ins expecta-ins and she was proud of the vast-

ness and thoroughness of the work
done. The true spirit of reciprocity
was shown, she said, by the Ocala
club and to absorb club spirit on a
large scale such meetings were essen essential.
tial. essential. ; Mrs. E. H. Mote pf Leesburg, state
chairman of music, spoke next. She
has arranged for a full year and her
principal plan is to have music taught
in all of the public schools. Mrs. J.
M. Taylor, ; president of the School
Improvement Association of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, gave a brief outline of the work
accomplished in her club.
Mrs. Jennings and Mrs. Randall oc occupied
cupied occupied seats on the rostrum and the
audience eagerly awaited the intro introduction
duction introduction of the federation president
who Mrs. Tydings presented in a
most .happy manner, at the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion of Mrs. Taylor's talk.
Mrs. Jennings is not only a woman
of great mental ability but she pos possesses
sesses possesses the characteristics of a splen splendid
did splendid speaker, namely: clear enuncia enunciation,
tion, enunciation, poise and a keen sense of humor,
and that with her personal magnetism
made friends immediately of her
hearers. Of course, she dwelt on the
advantages of being a member of the
federation, which now has a member
ship of nearly 5,000,000, but she also
mentioned that the federation got
much of its strength from the clubs,
thus receiving in proportion1 to the
benefits it gives. She named the var various
ious various departments of the federation,
their chairmen and duties Florida
leads all of the states in club work
and in saying that the canning clubs
in Marion county has aided greatly in
obtaining that distinction, Mrs. Jen Jennings
nings Jennings paid a deserved compliment to

Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, the agent. The

federation will work for compulso

education laws, the establishment

a ooys' industrial scnooi, a nice erne

for girls and a number of other
provements this year.

Mrs. Jennings, Mrs. Randall, M

Taylor and others paid beautiful
compliments to Mrs Hocker i on the
success of her administration and all
of the visitors were loud in their
praise of the club house and the club
spirit that prevails.
The next speaker was Mrs. Hocker,
who is state secretary of the general
federation. She spoke briefly. Short

ly a camp fire girls club will be or

ganized here under her supervision!

The concluding number on the pro

gram was by Mrs. Mote who sang an

early English song, "Should He U

braid," by Bishop. Mrs. Mote is rec

ognized as one of the state's best
singers and her Ocala friends avail

themselves of every opportunity toi

hear her. As an encore she ,gav

"Will O' the Wisp," and that, too

charmed her hearers. -She was ac accompanied
companied accompanied on the piano by Miss Byrd
Wartmann. 1
The hostesses for the social half
hour were the chairmen of the com committees
mittees committees and they served a fruit salad
course with sandwiches and coffee.
Punch was served by Mrs. W. A. Goin
and Mrs. H. C. Dozier as the ladies
arrived.
Those attending from the visiting
clubs were Miss Brewer, Mrs. L. C.
Hester, Mrs. D. B. Barton, Mrs. H.G.
Nelson, Mrs. Chapman, Mrs. S. Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, Mrs. J. B. Epperson, Miss Con Constance
stance Constance J acobi, of Williston ; Mrs. Han Hanson,
son, Hanson, Mrs. Fanny J. Pickering, Mrs. J.
Y. Clark, Mrs. L. N. Johnson, Mrs. B.
C. Lanier and Mrs. Mote of Leesburg;
Mrs. D. T. Williamson, Mrs. J. M.
Taylor, Mrs. J. M. Dell, Jr., and Mrs.
McCollum, Gainesville; Mrs. Perry,
Mrs. Frank Havilahd and Mrs. E.
Lagrande Hopkins of Belleview.
Mrs. J. B. Hiers and son William,
who have been visiting relatives for
ten days, left today for Jacksonville
for a brief visit to Mrs. Mallory Lid Lid-don,
don, Lid-don, before returning to their home
in Miami,
Mrs. H. A. Waterman left today for
Jacksonville to visit her mother, Mrs.
B. J. Potter and sister, Mrs. Mallory
Liddon.
The reading club will meet with
Mrs. R. A. Burford tomorrow after-noon.

Hostesses of the Week
Mrs. R. G. Blake will entertain at
a delightful party tomorrow after afternoon,,
noon,, afternoon,, honoring Mrs. Allison Wart Wartmann
mann Wartmann of Citra, a recent bride; Mrs.
Herbert Lattner will be hostess to the
Tuesday auction club at 3 o'clock in
the" afternoon. Wednesday at three
o'clock Miss Ellen Clarkson will en entertain
tertain entertain at auction in honor of Misses
Peach, Burton and Byrd, and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday the same trio will be entertained
at a supper party by Miss Adele Bit Bit-tinger,
tinger, Bit-tinger, followed by an evening party.
The yoUng ladies' auction club will
meet with Miss Mary Burford Friday
at 3, and Mr. and. Mrs. Jake Brown
will entertain the no prize auction
club that evening.
Eastern Star) Sewing Circle
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet Wednesday afternoon, at 3:30
o'clock, with Mrs. H. A. Kramer.
' Thanks to All Helpers
The home t economics committee of
the Woman's Club wishes to thank
every one who helped in making ; its
demonstration and sale the success
that it was. Especially does it wish
to thank the Star and the Banner for
their kindness in publishing the no notices
tices notices and Mr. Hunter for setting up
and giving the use of the gas stove,
Mclver & S MacKay for the loan of
dishes and the Carn-Thomas Co. and
its clerks for many courtesies shown.
Mrs. W. T. Gary, Chairman.
-mm
Mrs. W. S. Jennings of Jacksonville
and Mrs. J. D. Randall of Lawtey
have returned to their home after a

brifif-Hsit to Mrs. William Hocker.

I Hi I1
Jilt

r

rv i

if

At the Woman's i Club next Satur

day a peace program, "arranged by
Mrs. WD. Carn, will be. rendered at
the afternoon meeiing and the prin principal
cipal principal speaker will be Mr., F. E. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, whose subject will be "Peace."

After a several days- visit to rela relatives,
tives, relatives, Miss Tillie Pasteur returned to
her home at Lake Weir yesterday.
Mr. T. S. Trantham arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday from Tallahassee for a short
visit to friends in the city. He re

turned' on the early mormnsr train.

; '
I can furnish a limited quantity of Eritra Select

dm Watson Seed, tajeen fiom melons weighing

40 to 60 pounds each. These seed have been carefully

iseieuieu iui a( iiumut r ui yeais aim cire uaraiiteeu

pure strain, the best in Georgia. Write me for prices.
H. W. JOHNSON, Albany, ba.

Mrs. S. R. Pyles reached home yes

terday from Bat&sburg, S. C, where
she has been visLfing-her son-in-law
and daughter,MrTand Mrs. L. D.

fJullum, Jr., and infant grandson.

The Ocala friends of Mr. and Mrs.

W. M. Dale of Gainesville will be in

terested to learn of e arrival of a
little daughter at their home Friday.

.

Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Tolar of St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg are spending a few days in
the city with relatives.
m m m
Mrs. J,. H. Livingston has the sym sympathy
pathy sympathy of friends in the death of her
mother, Mrs. Jackson, who passed
away Sunday morning at her home
in Gray, Ga. The funeral was held
today in Gainesville, Ga., and Mrs.
Livingston was present, leaving for

there yesterday.
'

Misses Helen Brown, Ruth Burtol

Springs, accompanying Mr. Jim Pyles
on a business trip.

m

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robinson and
Miss Lucile Robinson have take rooms
with Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Luckie for
the remainder of the winter.
Mrs. S. T. Maddox and infant of
Tarpon Springs, are visiting relatives
in Ocala.
Mrs. S. N. Dillard, who has been

visiting her sick brother, Dr W. V.

Newsom and niece, Mrs. Nathan
Mayo at Summerfield, has returned to
her home in Clearwater.
Miss Edna Smoak has returned to
Daytona after a visit of a wreek to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smoak at
Silver Springs.

Mrs. L. H. Pillans, who was operat operated
ed operated on Saturday night at the hospital

The sewing circles held pleasant for append icitisisognicely.

meetings this afternoon, the Presby-j f l
terian with Mrs. J. H. Taylor, thejf Miss Margaret Xallor return to
1 V I

wr i mil

FRESH AND PURE
That's the kind that your
physician will tell you is the only
kind worth having, as impure
drugs are worse than none at all.

Every article in this department is
ABSOLUTELY FRESH, having been
purchased within the past thirty days.

All old stock has been consigned to the trash heap.
Our prescription department is at all times under the
personal supervision of a competent graduated phar pharmacist.
macist. pharmacist. An elegant line of Toilet Articles may always
Nbe seen here. Call and let us serve you. Everything
new except the name and location.
, Aiifl-Moiiopoly rug Store c
J. G. PARRISH, Ph. GM Proprietor
Phone 123

Open A Millinery Shop In Your Town Or Home
Be Sofriebody Be Independent
I began last year with 5100.00 stock, did $8,000.00
business. You can do as well. Will send you complete
lot of trimmed hats for $25, $50 or $100, as you desire.
x Order at once for spring trade. You double your
money in one week.
Let me tell you how I have made a success.
Mrs.1 NeiVman's 03 and 55 Hat Store
23 N. Ocean St.,
Jacksonville, Florida

B
o

5

IIOOM AM) BATH FOR A DOLLAlt AND A HALF

1 :-, Ocala, FIorMa
Restaurant with Moderate prices
NOW OPEN.
Rpom Without Bath $1.00
Running Water in Every Room in the House
ELECTRIC ELEVATOR SERVICE PHONES IN ALL ROOMS

Mo LCDMGo

MANAGER
The only Hotel on the Square

Loun

0

ROOM AND BATH FOR A HOLLAR AND A HALF

NJ

resume her duties

1. Miss Taylor

vaidosta toniffnt ao

at the normal yschc

was not homeforthe Christmas hoi- i Commission of Relief Will Buy the

Ildergerte Peach and Flossie Byrtl idays, and her wee-end visit has been

source of pleasure to friends.

3soi

A DISTINGUISHED SPEAKER

A treat is in store for the people
who care to hear a good temperance

A GOOD WAY OUT OF IT

Wilhelmina's Cargo

orator as Hon. Jos. G. Camp will f fQT Germany.

1 London, Jan. 31. The commission
of relief in Belgium last night an announced
nounced announced it had made an offer for the
cargo of the American steamer iWil iWil-helmina,
helmina, iWil-helmina, which left New Yorlc for

Hamburg Jan. 22, with food supplies

speak here Monday night at .the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church. His subject will be "Our
Nation's Jewels Boys and Girls." Mr.
Camp is known as the South 's great greatest
est greatest and most finished orator. Fort
Meade item in Tampa Tribune.
Mr. Camp will lecture in Ocala next
Saturday and Sunday. Don't miss him.

HOSPITAL NOTES

Mrs. Moxley returned to her home
today.
Mrs. Pillans who was operated on
today for appendicitis, is doing very
nicely.
Mrs. Thomas returned to her home
in the country today.
Buy your drugs irom Gerig's,
Ocala's best drug store. 9-tf

A series of accidents to its vessels
had so interfered with the commis commission's
sion's commission's shipping arrangements that a
serious hiatus is threatened in deliv delivery
ery delivery of food in Belgium. A friend of
the commission has placed at its dis disposal
posal disposal a sum sufficient to buy the Wil Wilhelmina's
helmina's Wilhelmina's cargo at a fair profit to her
owners and charterers.

AUTOS DAY AND NIGHT

By calling phones 251 or 516 you
can get auto service at all hours; re responsible
sponsible responsible chauffeurs and charges rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. Van Boney, Owner. 1-5-tf
Feel like trying a Scotch hlghbaH
(any other kind if you do not lika
the Scotch) then try one at Johnny's
Place. 22-tf

t



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1915

SIX

h
DID

WW

WENT BACK FOR KNIFE

FOR ST

U V

1, i"

ATER,

OR FIREPLACE
Large Loads for Your Money.
CALL TWO! TWO!! TWO!!!

i

German Income Tax High.
The small Prussian city of Gornc
has lost the distinction of levying tlic

1 heaviest tax of any city in the king king-FRENCH
FRENCH king-FRENCH SOLDIER RISKED LIFE j dom which u possessed since 1911 un un-FOR
FOR un-FOR VALUED MEMENTO. I til last year. The citizens there whc

earned $100 a month paid $15.75 month-

PHONF 5t)3

Incident of the War of 1870 Recalled,
When Eravery Amounting to Fool Fool-hardiness
hardiness Fool-hardiness Was Exhibited to
Little Purpose.

Fop Good Wood
BIG Load lop SI.
Your vrder will have
immediate Attention

Next to
Gates Garage

iOlUOT & .WHITFIELD

-ID

1

rm

Teams For Rent Mght and Heavy Haollnp
: PHONE. 29S ;, ;

Packing and Storing y
Shipping of Freight,

Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best.

( )

We Sell
BEAVER BOARD
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
1NVESJGATE.

CdDEUER BECDS., Proprietors.

-

who owns the dwelling the business property property-your
your property-your name?

-that stands in

- of course you think that you do; but are you right? r
the question is worth considering, it involves the origin and the
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;
homes and trading places were not fixed; land was too plentif ul ,for
individuals to dispute over the occupancy of any particular spot.

Great bravery is rarer on a retreat
than on a charge, for obvious reasons;
the excitement and thrill of attack is
then lacking, and the necessity of
haste in order to get away is often
real. This fact makes interesting an

a j incident related concerning a soldier
in the army of the Rhine in the war
i of 1870.

1

a stand against the advancing Ger Germans
mans Germans near Metz. It was on the 18th of
August, in the brave fight made by the
division of General Picard. The fire
of the enemy was terrible, and seemed
to be sweeping away the whole French
division.
In the midst of the final firing of the
French, prior to their inevitable re retreat,
treat, retreat, one of the mitrailleuses ceased
to work on account of the sticking of
a shell in the barrel. A lieutenant
looked about for something with which
to remove the shell, and a soldier of offered
fered offered him his pocketknlfe. The lieu

tenant had just removed the shell
when the order came to fall back. In
the confusion the officer dropped the
soldier's knife on the ground. When
they had withdrawn a little distance
the soldier came up to the lieutenant
and said, saluting:
; "Will you please let' me have my

i knife?"

"I have lost it. It's back there some somewhere
where somewhere on the ground." r
The soldier showed signs of deep re

gret.
'Til get you another in MetzUo take
its place," said the officer.
"It isn't the value of the knife at
all said the soldier. "I'm just fond
of it, that's all. I brought it from
home. If you will permit, I shall go
back after it."
"In the face of this fire and the ad advance
vance advance of the enemy?"
"Yes, sir."
"Well, if you care as much as that
for a pocketknife it must be pretty
dear to you.- Go ,on !"
The soldier started back. Shot and
shell -were flying; t the enemy were

near, somewhere in the gloom of the

battlefield, and the man knew he might
be overwhelmed. And all this for an

old knife that he had carried, since he

was a boy, and which was associated
with dear things at heme.

He reached the place and found the

spot where, -the "gun must have stood

He groped about. Thee balls whistled

in his ears ?.nd shells burst. He heard

the rattle of approaching artillery and

the near blaring of bugles sounding
orders. It was the enemy advancing.
Nevertheless, he kept on rummaging
about for the old knife. He found it.
It had been dropped while still open,
and the blade glistened. He picked it
up and thrust it into his pocket. He
Tan so fast that before long he over overtook
took overtook his retreating company. The lieu-
' tenant. saw him coming up and looked
inquiringly at him.
"I've got it, lieutenant!" he shouted,
slapping his pocket.

ly as an Income tax alone, not inclua-j
ing church, real estate and business ij
taxes. The city of Stuhm now has, ac- j
cording to the reports for 1914, the : J
highest taxes of any Prussian city, i
These amount to only 11.7 per cent ol;J
the $100 a month man's earnings. The j
rate of taxation increases progressive- j
ly, so that the man with $2,000 yearly ;

pays $275.19, a little more than 13 per j M8tiMotosMitetiiiM
cent, and a man who has an income ol 1

$4,000 yearly is taxed $613.20, nearly'
15 per cent. j
Twenty West Prussian cities impose
a municipal income tax of at least 300

per cent of the state tax. The high

est municipal tax of the Greater Ber Berlin
lin Berlin municipalities is 110 per cent, and
some of them getVlong with 100 per
cent.

J. L. SMOAR
At Smoak's Wagiu, Shop.

elver fi .MacKay

Science's New Cure for Rheumatism.
At a recent session of the Academy
of Medicine in Paris, M. Barthe de
Sanafort describes the happy results
obtained In certain cases of rheu rheumatism
matism rheumatism by the use of waxy envelopes
raised to a temperature of not less
than fifty degrees Centigrade. The me mediums
diums mediums used were the mineral waxes
(paraffins, ambrine, etc.) These main maintain
tain maintain a temperature above forty degrees
Centigrade for 24 hours without being
removed.
They give excellent results not only
in rheumatism, but In gout, arthritis,

lumbago, sciatica, etc.
The author likewise covers wounds,
ulcers and burns with a paraffined
mixture (ambrine) raised to SO de degrees
grees degrees Centigrade or more, which
in passing from the liquid to the solid
state Instantly forms a protective and

sterilizing shell over these losses of
substance in whose shelter the. tis tissues
sues tissues rapidly heal.

Funeral Directors
UNDERTlKERSand EUDALUERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes.
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
Funeral Directors
All Work Done by Licensed Embal Embal-mers
mers Embal-mers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES
D. E. McIVER 101
C. V. ROBERTS 303
Undertaking Office .45
-

OCALA FRAIEMIAl ORDERS

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

fiorida title and abstract corporation

ocala, fla.

MRS. MCCLAIN'S EXPERIENCE
WITH THE CItOUr

The Swiss Cowshed.
Muehlhausen was bitterly termed the
"Swiss cowshed" by the nobility of
Alsace in the fifteenth century. It
was their own fault. Their harassing
treatment of the town drove it into
the arms of the Swiss of Berne and
Soleure, who garrisoned it and suc successfully
cessfully successfully defied Austria" to retake it
For a time in the sixteenth century
Muehlhausan was definitely a member
of the Swiss confederation. It was
expelled by the Catholic states in 158G
on account of its' Protestantism, the
reason which also prevented the full
inclusion of Strasburg. But some
young men of Zurich triumphantly
confuted the plea that Strasburg was
too far off to become Swiss, by carT
rying an enormous kettle of hot len lentils
tils lentils in a boat down the Limmat, Aar
and Rhine and bringing It still warxn

to Strasburg. -London Chrc&icl.x

Marlon-Dunn Lodge TCo. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings or each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 20, 0 E. S.,
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7sn o'clock.
. Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets in Vonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren, J. D. Wilkes, N. G. ;
V. L. Colbert, Secretary. j
- : ;
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U. OF A.

S.JI

and that is where your profit is made
on the farm

"m When my boy, Ray, was small he
was subject to croup, and I was al always
ways always alarmed at such times. Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Cough Remedy proved far
better than, any other for this trou trouble.
ble. trouble. It always relieved him quick quickly.
ly. quickly. I am never without it in the
house for I know it is a positive cure
for croup," writes Mrs. W. R. Mc-

Clain, Blairsville, Fa. For sale by all
dealers. Adv.
Name In Trunk.
It is a, good plan when traveling to
have one's name and address printed
or written on the inside cover of a
trunk. Then in case of loss of check,
or any mistake, it can be identified by
the owner to the satisfaction of the
railway cflicials by.simply opening are
trunk. Good Housekeeping."

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 expectoration-and
enables the system to
throw off the cold. For sale by all
dealers. adv
Help Wanted.
We have a splendid answer for a
first-class conundrum, but forcehow
can't fit them, which is: One looks
after the marriage altar and tfc oth other
er other alters the marriage. We suspect'
a minister and a lawyer are involved.
Philadelphia Ledger.

Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in 'Ycnge's Hall
cn the second Thursdav evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor F. M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad j
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fon King Camp No. 14 meets a
the K. of P. Hall, at 7:30 p. m., ever:
second and fourth Friday. Visitin;
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C. C.
Chas. K. gage, Clerk. I

CHAPTER NO. R. A. M.

Regular convocatkr.s of the Ocal;
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on th
fourth Friday in every month c
7:30 p. m. H S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Bro'n, Secretary. I
KNIGHTS. OF PYTHIAS

EXCELLENT FOR
STOMACH TROUBLE

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventlo:
held every 'Monday at 7:30 p. in., 1
Castte Hall, over the James Carlis
irugstore. A cordial welcome to vif

iting brothers. i

Charles Goddard, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, of R. S. Ac

OCALA LODGE NO. CSO, B. P. X 1

Ocala Lodge No. 286, BenevoleJ
and Protective Order of Elks, mec
the second and fourth Tfciesday eve;
ings In each month. Visiting bret!
ren always welcome. Club hou
Dpposite postoffice, east slae. I
' David S. Willi ms, E. RJ
L. W. Harley, Secretary. Ad
LOYAL ORDER OF MOUSE

This No.45lDeere Corn Planter makes an accu accurate
rate accurate edge drop and will pay for itself in thirty
acres of corn and make a better crop.
. E3arIi -Hardware' Ciipaiy
PlidnellS
GCALA, FLORIDA

COUGH 3TEDICINE
FOR CHILDREN
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

ers, adv t

"Chamberlain's Tablets are just
fine for, stomach trouble," writes Mrs.
G. C. Dunn, Arnold, Pa. "I was both bothered
ered bothered with this complaint for some
time and frequently had bilious at attacks.
tacks. attacks. Chamberlain's Tablets afforded
me ereat relief from the first, and

since taking one bottle of them I feel j
like a different person." For sale byi Ocala Lodge No. 6J9, L. O. 2
all dealers. adv (meets every Thursday at 8:30 p.
j Visiting brethern always welcome!
Heredity and Color Blindness. j the lodge and club house on Mc
, Color blindness is always inherit- Qolia street' LtatQJ
. , x i U. Kooney, Dictator
ed through the mother, and never j

through the father. There appears to
be no fnstance in which a color-blind
father has transmitted his defect to
his children except In connection with
a mother who was a transmitter.

OCALA TEMPLE
PYTHIAN SISTE

NEW SPRING SEED

The Ocala Temple Lodge No. j
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tues

! afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, v

i of courthouse, visiting members

I cordially invited to meet with us.

finr npw sppd? fnr Rnrinc nlantincr i xr t Tioii ".r t? xt r 1

x 0 jnaic iiv ntii) AtA. -A emu w.

OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.

Pillxns' Famous Florida syrup in

bottles at the Smith Grocery Co. tf bottles at the Smith Grocery Co. tf

for both field and garden, are now in. j

We can furnish them in any quantity!

on short notice.
13-tf Bitting & Mathews,
410 N. Magnolia St., Ocala, Fla.

RICH LAND FOR RENT

Pillans' Famous Florida syrup in

Mrs. Bittinger wishes to rent

acres of hammock land at Bellevf
Land is good, tinder fence and j
been in cultivation. Apply to Mri
L.Bittinger at her home in Oca!

1

I



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915

SEVEN
9

lartufntiirriitlttr f-

HEAVY CAR TYPE

The Great Ser Service
vice Service of Fisk Tires

is Due to the

Exclusive Heavy
Car Type Fisk

Construction

From e very corner of the

globe where Heavy Car I

Type Fisk Tires are used
come reports of Great

est Service. These re reports
ports reports prove:

First, that Fisk design is
right; second, that the

proper materials are

used; third, that these
materials are blended in
the proper proportions
to make a balanced

whole, a tire each part

of which is attuned to the

other so as to work n

nerfeet harmonv for a

j
common end that end

beiUtg SERVICE.

The exclusive HEAVY

CAR TYPE Fisk Con

struction is responsible
for this tire perfection.
DALIES
' "THE TIRE MAN9
Next Sen thf rn Express
Company
OCALA FLA,

THERE'S NOTHING LIKE IT $ QF RARE BEAUTY I

Dibbs' Idea cf Good Time, to Get Up
Early and Go Fishing, Angers
His Friend Beansky.

CANADA'S FAMOUS RAINBOW
STONE MUCH ADMIRED.

.tl,l..,LA,,A.a..l.-lu,,-jjy.h.A!

tii tniiiiiitlimlMtniTtiiirir 1 1 mini nil mf fir

"There is nothing I enjoy more said ;
Dibbs, "than getting up early in the
morning and going fishing. The morn- j
ing air is fresh and sweet and it is j
pleasant to visit the spot where the
water is calm and deep and limpid." t
"But," interjected Beansky, "very j
few of us have time to go fishing these
strenuous days."
"Sunday. I go on Sunday. I look
forward all week to going fishing on
Sunday. I am up before day light, and
away, full of eagerness and impa impatience."
tience." impatience." "What!" howled Beansky. "Sunday!
Get up early Sunday morning! There
are lots of things I'd rather do than
get up early on Sunday morning, and
one of them Is to lie in bed. I look
forward all week to not getting up on
Sunday morning. That's the one day
on which I wouldn't get up early on
any account.
"I think it'is an outrage when that
fiend of a neighbor of mine wakes me
up at nine o'clock on Sunday morning.
No man should be allowed to go around
and wake the loud echoes on Sunday
morning when all decent people should
be in bed. .
-"And getting up before daylight!

You don't mean to tell me you do that!
You must have the most tolerant peo-

Mixture of Colors and Its Capacity
'for High Polish Are the Two Qual Qualities
ities Qualities That Have Brought It
Into Prominence.

The gift to Sir Thomas Lipton of a
model in serpentine stone of his new j
racing yacht ha3 revired interest in
this beautiful stone, which some years
ago was much in vegue.
Serpentine 13 often found In con conjunction
junction conjunction with asbestos. Canada pro- j
duces about nine-tenths of the world's
production of asbestos, which is large- j
ly used for insulating purposes and j
also for weaving into fireproof cloth. I
In the province of Quebec are to be j
found the largest asbestos mines in j

Canada. The production Is large, and
it Is interesting to note that whereas
in 1909 the exports of crude asbestos
were valued at $1,758,057, in 1913
the figures had increased to $2,486, $2,486,-7G9.
7G9. $2,486,-7G9. And in the same province are also"
to be found some of the world's most
beautiful deposits of serpentine.
It was In 1846 that Queen Victoria
and the Prince Consort, when on a
visit to Cornwall, England, were shown

specimens of serpentine, which they

WEIL MI "THIS" YOT

With Talk about what we can do
in the way of vulcanizing your tires,
but we vantx to tell you that the
proper attention to your tires at the
right time will save you great ex expense.
pense. expense. We are prepared to do vul vul-canizing
canizing vul-canizing on short notice, and we
guarantee our work to be satisfact-
ory. If you've had a blowout re recently
cently recently and discarded the tire, let us

show you how to save half the cost of a new : :
Our prices will be found the lowest consistent with first class work

manship. Give us a trial.

W. T. LUCK IE

J. R. W E A THERIN G TO

AT LVCKIE'S GARAGE NORTH MAIN STREET

pie on .earth in your neighborhood. Our j admired so much that several large

neignDornooa wouldn't stand ror that

In Dally, Wtk Wtk-ly,
ly, Wtk-ly, Sunday Pa Papers
pers Papers A -Mara-clnea.
-. -. Lowest
rat. Prompt,
reliable service.
Free estimates.

is Let us figure

for a minute. Coming in at daylight is
all right, but going forth at that hour
would never -do.
"I never woke a man up at daybreak
in my life except once and that was
after he had kept me awake until one
o'clock with his infernal piano the
night before. At daylight I called him
up on the 'phone and. told him that I
had just called him up to tell him
that his neighbors were still awake
after his abominable bedlam of three
hours before.
"And to get up at daybreak on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, when you are not supposed to get

up at. all, with only the. desire to catch
a few fish for an excuse! Your idea of
fun is certainly on the bias. It isn't
fun to get up in the morning. Any day
in the w eek you can have that kind of
joy. Six days in the week! I should
think you could get along without it
on the seventh. People like you are
the cause of most of the trouble in

the world. I wouldn't have such a dis

position for anything." Chicago News.

XTA3k you on taking enure cnarge c 7SJ
tivtrtUlnr interests. Referenoes from M&
toaeA clients. Phone 6771.
MONTGOMERY.'
ADVERTISING COLIPAIIY, DIC j

mm

?eso to

. Sire llisiiiiiatisni

llnimcnls- Help Locally, But
ike Disease is Way Down
Insidt 1

DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CUREt)
By local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf deafness,
ness, deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lin lining,
ing, lining, of the austachian tube. When this
tube is inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect hearing, and

when it is entirely closed, deafness

is the result, and unless this tube be
restored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which is nothing but an in

flamed 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

Wall's Catarrh' (Jure. Send for cir

culars, free.- F. J. Cheney & Co.,

Sold by druggists, 75c. Toledo O.
Take Hairs Family Pills for con

stipation." adv

4 1
Interested at Once.
"My dear, you ought to .pass up friv frivolous
olous frivolous things and take an interest In

deep subjects. Take history, for in

stance. Gassier, the tyrant, put up
a hat for the Swiss to salute." The
lady was a trifle interested. "How was

it trimmed?" she inquired. Louisville
Courier-Journal.

To get at the source of. rheumatic
pains it requires the deep, searching in influence
fluence influence of S. S. S., the famous bloodipur bloodipur-ifier.
ifier. bloodipur-ifier. IlheuEcatisra Is primarily a blood
disease .that,, "since It 13 in this vital fluid
that -rheumatic tendencies are carried,
lodges in the joints and muscles, there to
irritate the nerves and produce pain.
And- In order to drive out these pain in inflicting
flicting inflicting poisens it requires S. S. S. to

sink deep into the tiny gland3 imbedded

in the Innermost tissues. S. S. S. travels

wherever the blood goes and never loses

its medicinal influence. This explains
why it overcomes the most chronic forms

of rheumatism, why It dislodges those hard
deposits that thicken the joints, for It acts

. as a solvent and assists the blood to pro pro-Tide
Tide pro-Tide In the tissues those natural elements

ior which the body-buiIdIng process con
tirt-ally cravos and mu3t have.

If tcu have never used S. S. S. for
Theurr.atisn, ct a bottle today of any
iri:.rr?l-it. Use It- as directed and with
some simple home helps you" will soon
dethrone the worst and most painful
forms of rheumatism. Write the medi medical
cal medical department. The Swift Specific Co.,
C3 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga., for addi additional
tional additional advice. Yours may be a case
where a slight help from a specialist
whose advice is free, will solve the mys mystery
tery mystery that has Icen making life miserable
lor vou. When you ask for S. S. S. in insist
sist insist 'upon It Lnd refuse all substitutes.

pedestals made of this stone were
ordered for Osborne house.
The patronage thus secured brought
serpentine into considerable fashion,
and among others who at that time

favored it were the duke of Westmln-1

Jster, who ordered a pair of Luxon

obelisks 14 feet in height; the Hon.
Pemberton Lee, who bought the first
and finest chimney-piece ever made
In this material; and the then duke of
Devonshire, who had several largp
pedestals and pilasters, unequaled for
beauty and color, made for his sculp sculpture
ture sculpture gallery at Chatsworth.
During the rather short-lived boom
in serpentine which followed, a man manufactory
ufactory manufactory on a large scale of a great
variety of household and domestic or ornaments,
naments, ornaments, etc., was started at Pen Penzance,
zance, Penzance, which afterwards passed Jnto
the hands of a London company. Ser Serpentine
pentine Serpentine was exhibited at the exhibi exhibitions
tions exhibitions of 1851 and 1862, and was
awarded medals on both occasions.
Serpentine, it may be mentioned,
gets its name from the variety of the
colors which it presents. These colors
are of the most beautiful and varle varle-gatad
gatad varle-gatad description imaginable, black and

green, perhaps, predominating, with, a
frequent nixture of diallage; but the
choicest sorts are generally considered
to' be those which show the greatest
number of tints, and chromatic com combinations
binations combinations are as various and many as
the figures in a kaleidoscope.
Some when cut and polished shine
with a metallic green luster on a red reddish
dish reddish base. Then there is a rich jet
black, a purple, a brown, a red, crim crimson,
son, crimson, and bronze, and a cream-colored
striped, dappled, or variously inter intermixed
mixed intermixed and blended with one or other
tints. It well deserves the name of
rainbow stone.
Several of the finest bank and other
buildings In Canada are beautified by
columns, pillars, panels, dr floorings
of this beautiful and vari-colored
stone, which takes a perfectly exquis
Ite polish.

, ; ISO Pommels v
WATSON WATERMELON SEED
4
Carefully Selected from Fully Matured and
Riner Melons.
Acclimated S'eed, and None Better
Can Be Had

Write for Prices

1

JJo Mo Mefifiert
OCALA, FLA.

UU Rev. Abbott Charles, Pres.

Rev. Father Benedict, Director.

-eo College'

NOTICE
In every city there is "an exchange,
where persons can have their surplus
household articles and clothing ex exchanged
changed exchanged for money. I haVe opened an
office at 302 Magnolia street, oppo opposite
site opposite the Metropolitan Savings Bank,
where. 1 will receive all kinds of house household
hold household goods, clothing, etc., and sell
same for cash, charging a small sum
for my' trouble. f
i Exchange Mail Order House
29-tf E. McDuffy, Ocala, Fla.

Til, A Li Li DLiMANI) IT

Five Mile3 West of Dade City and One Mile East of San Antonio
Boarding School for Boys Chartered June 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES

: $225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
J U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE

I FALL TERR! OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1914 j
i SAINT LEO, Pasco County, FLORIDA

MULES FOR SALE

Eight or ten head of first class, sec second
ond 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 It. ROGERS,
Lynne, Fla. 1-1-tf tues-fri

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

Ocala, Like Every Ctiy and Town in
the Union, Receives It.
People with kidney ills want to
be cured. When one suffers the tor tortures
tures tortures of an aching back, relief is
eagerly sought for. There are many
remedies today that relieve, but do
not cure. Doan's Kidney Pills have

brought lasting results to thousands.
Here is some Ocala evidencp of their
merit.
Mrs. A E. Holly, 113 S. Second
St., Ocala, says: "About three years
ago I wa3 having a great deal of
trouble with my kidneys, The kid kidney
ney kidney secretions were scanty and pain painful
ful painful in passage. My back was sore
and lame and every time I stooped, a
catch took me across my lions.- My
feet and ankles were swollen and the
flesh underneath my eyes was puffed
up. I tried several kidney medicines
and even took a doctor's prescription,
but nothing did me any good until I
started taking Doan's Kidney Pills.
I improved from the first and was

Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kindey remedy get
Doan's Kindej Pills the same that
Mrs. Holly had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y. 2.

Colored views at The Murray Com
pany. 3t

SILVER SPRINGS TUSPOIUATIOfi CQMPIUP
"Day llgtit Route"
A romantic trip through a semi-tropical fairy land along the famous
Ocklawaha river. Ocala to Palatka and visa versa. The trip of your life
don't miss it.
SCHEDULE
Boats Sail Daily From Silver Springs and Palatka
Leave SILVER SPRINGS.. 8 A. M.
Arrive WELAK A ...3 P. M.
Arrive PALATKA .......5 P. M.

Leave PALATKA 7 A. M.
Arrive WELAKA 9 A. M.
Arrive SILVER SPRINGS .......5 P. M.
DAYLIGHT ALL THE WAY IN BOTH DIRECTIONS
TICKETS
Fare: One way, $6.50. Round trip, $12. Including automobile between
Ocala and Silver Springs, and trip in glass bottom boat seeing the -beauties
of Silver Springs. For further information see
H. C CLEGHORN, Gen. Pass. Agt,
BOARD OF TRADE ROOMS OCALA, FLA.

T

i 1 i
Pillans' Famous Florida syrup in j Pictures framed and unf ramed at j j

bottles at the Smith Grocery Co. tf The Murray Company.

28-3t

If

The Secret of a Good Figure

B

ftn I- tvf brassiere. Ilandrpfl-i of thrmcirrt of women

i wear the Br n-Jolie Brasiere for t!:e renson tlint thev re;rarl

it as nece-ary as a corset. It surts thr; b;:st and baclc
4 and gives the f.rtsre the youthful outline fa-l::on decrees.

JjT are thel.iirt:e?t.Tnoti;'rvi"eab!e

A. 'fTir ranaent imnrinr.Uc. On'y t!ic

nn'S r cirn Hrl stance. Wa!ohrf a Coxih'- -n-BIvAo
SI 4C ir.-rofsrroit rl-rabll.'y-;tb-luU !y
rustics pcr.niilr.i ; Liunderiiig' witliout removal.
They cT.rrt? In :yl:-. nrA your Vcr. Dry Good dealer

Vv'.Il sl.cv.-

he c.n e i

m to y-u or. r.'j-J- t. irhdoc nottarry t!ictl.

"if r y- -i jy ri'.in-?

to t

r-r

an iliu.,truica fc::.. s.i'j'.vin? styles liw.t re in ms- fivr.
En:CJA?IIN z JOHNES
50 Varrcn Street Newark, N. J.

j

1



EIGHT

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1915
i
t!
?!
OCALA OCCURENCES

World Almanacs for 1915 at Bal Ballard's.
lard's. Ballard's. 2-1-Gt

You can get good buttermilk
Gerig's, fresh every day. 6-tf
at
Mr. Holmes Walters is convalescing
from a several days' illness.
Chautauqua tickets for the season
may be had at the Gerig drug store.
Take Rexall Liver Salts for that
tired, sleepy feeling. Gerig's. 9-tf
Messrs. J. H. Spencer and Joseph
Bell made a business trip to Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon today.
Same old price, seven loaves for 25
cents for everybody, at Heintz's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 28-tf
Dr. S. B. Albritton of Wildwood is
among the prominent Floridians in
the city today.
Mr. Carlton Stevens, of Bartow, is ;
assisting Mr. Jos. w. uodge at tne
"Busy Man's Lunch."
Mr. F. W. Ellison of Anthony is
among the business visitors in the
city today. t
We make a specialty of the kind
and quality of service which all peo people
ple people want in everything they buy from
a drug store. Gerig's. 9-tf
Mr. A. E. Gerig left this afternoon
for Palatka, and after a visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in that city will go on to Bal Baltimore.
timore. Baltimore. W. K. Lane, M. I)., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noso
and Throat. Law Library Building,
Ocala, Fla.
Mr. Jos.' W. Dodge says that since
he has reduced prices at his "Busy
Man's Lunch," he finds his business
has much increased, though his profits
have somewhat diminished.
A number of Ocalans took advant
age of the low rate on the Daylight1
Route to see tKe Oklawaha, river Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. All repor,thaving-had--amost
pleasantoutmg. "x
Saturday afternoon hile Messrs.
LaGrange Sistrunkfand Robert
dings were hunting, at Arden, the lat latter
ter latter killed his firstHvIIch turkey, a gob gob-bier
bier gob-bier weighing 20 pqtmds. Tonight
the boys are to havef a feast at the
nome oi mr. ryamgs.
Mrs. R. T. Weaver lejayesComorrow
afternoon forJthelnarket to purchase
her new spring millinery, X and will
immediately upon reaching New York
ship the goods as fast as she pur purchases
chases purchases them, so as to have them ready
for her spring opening which takes
place on the 11th, 12th and 13th of
February. ' ;
GRUB ARTISTS
CONTINUE TO GRAB
Sneak thieves continue to enter
premises of the city and sack the lar larder.
der. larder. Charlie Flippen, was awakened
this morning at 5 o'clock a noise in
- his back porch, which is screened in.
Securing his artillery he made for the
rear of the house and saw his man
just as he was escaping through the
door. Mr. Flippen fired and hit the
door. jam. The man disdained the
steps and jumped half way across the
lot before' hitting ground. He had
cut a hole in the screen wire and
reaching his hand in, lifted the latch
and thus opened the door.
Mr. Joe Potter, who lives at. the
northwest corner of the fair grounds,
reports that while he and Mrs. Potter
attended church yesterday morning a
thief entered the house by breaking a
window and took their Sunday dinner
which had been cooked in the morn morning,
ing, morning, together with several dollars'
worth of groceries and made off .with .without
out .without being seen by the neighbors. This
is Mr. Potter's second visitation with within
in within a short time.
OAK AND PINE WrOOD
First class wood, any length, quick
delivery. Call phone 3M, four rings.
J. M. Potter. 18-6t

THE MARKETS
Chicago, Feb. 1. May wheat 1.54.
Corn, 82 U.
Oats, 61.
Pork, 19.30.
Lard, 10.50.
Ribs, 11.25.
Highest Price Yet for Wheat
Chicago, Feb. 1. May wheat sold
for 1.56.
.
WEATHER REPORT

This report is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov government.
ernment. government. Max. Min. R. F.
Jan. 1 ...........
Jan 2 ..

.56 48 ..
.60 31
.65 32
.65 51
.68 55 ..
.74 60 .69
.69 56
.65 41 ..
.64 46 ..
.69 43 ...
.62 55 1.37
.55 52 ..
.57 35 ..
.58 38
.58 m 38
.73 50
.76 52 ..
.72 66 .60
.55 51 .04
.60 42 t
.56 33
.66 55
.72 45 1 ..
.76 53
.65 59 .06
.57 49
.55 46 .01
.60 40
.63 40 ...
.70 41 ..
.74 ; 45 V.,

Jan. 3
jaiu
Jan.- 5
Jan. 6
jan
Jan. 8
Jan. 9
Jan. -10
Jam n
Jan. 12
Jan. 13
Jan. 14
Jan. 15
Jan. 16
Jan. 17
Jan. 18
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 1
Jan. 22
Jan. 23
Jan. 24
Jan. 25
Jan; 26 : ...
Jan.. 27
Jan. 28 ...
Jan. 29
Jan. 30
Jan. 31
Local Forecast
Cloudy with probably local
tonight and Tuesday, colder
west portion.
rams
north
HEROISM OF HENDERSON
Brave Yonnc Man at St Ppfprshiirt)'
. c .
Gave his Life to Save Three
1 v uncautious leathers
St. Petersburg, Jan. 31. Edward
Henderson, a painter, was drowned
myotree rot bayou, yesterday while
ying to rescue three young women,
all of whom were saved, from the
fate that befell himj The young wo
men, Miss Dema Nelson; Misg Izq
la Asline and Miss Lucy Branham,
were students of Southland Seminary.
Mr. Henderson went to the rescue,
and just what happened is uncertain.
The three young women reached the
pier all right, but when "the rescue
was over, Mr. Henderson was miss
ing. He was in the water four hours.
Application will be made to the Car
negie hero commission for means to
care for a widow and two children,
who "survive him. In the meantime,
the dependent ones are being cared
for by generous hearted citizens, and
the authorities of the Southland Sem
inary.
GILCHRIST WILL BE
IN THE GAME
South Florida Man will Contest Bry Bryan's
an's Bryan's Seat in the Senate
Punta Gorda, Feb. 1 Late develop developments
ments developments in a political way in Florida
led to the, questioning of ex-Gov. Al Albert
bert Albert W. Gilchrist as to whether or
not he will be a candidate in the pri primaries
maries primaries of next year to succeed Sen Senator
ator Senator Bryan in the United States Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. The ex-governor replied with the
following:
"In inviting my attention to the ac action
tion action of Gov. Trammell in which he
stated he would be a candidate for
Congress from this district, you ask
me as to whether I will be a candi candidate
date candidate for the United States Senate.
Such is my intention. I think it is too
early to shell the woods or get into
action any forty-two centimeter
guns."
Same old price, seven loaves for 25
cents for everybody, at Heintz's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 28-tf

' f I

IF (3 LO)o

A T'Tl T m (TT) 1

NOTICE
Of Animals Impounded
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animals which' have
been found running at large within
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
said city:
Three calves, crop in one ear, un un-dersquare
dersquare un-dersquare and dewlap other; one
black cow and red calf, crop, upper
and undertnt each ear: one red cow,
upper and underslope in one ear, up up-perslope,
perslope, up-perslope, split and underbit other;
one spotted steer, crop and split in
one ear, crop and undersquare other;
one red and white cow, upperslope
and underbit in each ear; one dun
cow, upper bit and underslope in one
ear, upper bit and two underbits
other.
The owners thereof or his agents,
and all whom it may concern is
hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of tak taking,
ing, taking, and impounding' thereof are not
paid within three days from date
hereof, to-wit: ,On the 4th day of
February, 1915, I will -sell 'the same to
the highest and best bidder, said sale
to take place between the hours of
11 a. m. and, 3 p. m., on said day at
the city pound in Ocala, Florida.
W. F. Adams,
It Marshal City of Ocala.
Colored views at The Murray Com
pany.
3t
Pillans' Famous Florida syrup in
bottles at the Smith Grocery Co. tf
, Pillans' Famous Florida syrup in
bottles at the Smith Grocery (. tf
Pictures framed and
The Murray Company.
unframed at
28-3t
FOR RENT A five-room cottage
with all modern conveniences, on
South Second street, east. Apply
at Star office. dh tf

VALUE CIVItIG EVEtlTaYEAD

1 I

F-

lioDUiillo

n n

11 1 m?"
UNCLASSIFIED AOS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED A second-hand high book bookkeeper's
keeper's bookkeeper's desk: a roll top desk; an
office safe; a pair of platform
scales; a pair of hanging scales.
Apply at the Star office by phone,
letter or in person. 28-
HARNESS A set of hand made har harness,
ness, harness, neve" r used. Will be sold at a
bargain. Apply to E. C. Jordan &
Co., W. Broadway. t 28-6 1
FOR SALE Two second hand gas
staves at a bargain; one has been
used very little. It will pay you to
investigate this if in need of a gas
stove. E. C. Jordan & Co., West
Broadway. 28-tf
WANTED Will pay cash for second
hand Ford. State price, model and
condition of same.' Fosnot Bros.,
Eastlake, Fla. 2-1-Gt
FOR RENT A ten-room house on
Pond street with all modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply to Miss Rena
Smith. 18-12t
. j
FOR SALE, CHEAP Two-story res residence,
idence, residence, furnished or unfurnished;
eight rooms, recently renovated
outside and inside; good neighbor neighborhood;
hood; neighborhood; paved street; shade and
fruit trees; servant house, garden
and chicken yard; cistern, well and
city wate. Bargain price. Apply
to 416 Lin: street. 11 -1m
WANTED Position by expert young
lady stenographer. Highest refer references.
ences. references. P. O. Box 379, Ocala, Fla. 6t
WANTED A competent white farm
hand. Apply to C. P. Howell. 26-6t
FOR RENT A front room on sec second
ond second floor, furnished with all mod-

ffj 8v wr'
iiwl J I Jr

f
e
era conveniences; close in. Mrs.
J. H. Dunn. Phone 107. 30-6t
WANED Position. Reliable young
man of 28, experienced in both
salesmanship and office work, de desires
sires desires a position of some kind at
once. Best of references. Address
Care Box 315. 2-6t
FOR RENT My suburban home in
the southwest part of the city, with
two acres of ground. Will give
possession March 1st. Terms reas reasonable
onable reasonable to the right party. C. P.
Howell. 26-Gt
FOR SALE Sawed cedar posts, all
heart, any quantity, George W.
Hyde, Crystal River, Fla. 9-9-tf
AGENTS WANTED $5 to $7 daily
selling New Fibre Brooms; every
woman will buy. Sample by parcel
post 30 cents. Wynne Broom Co.,
Elmira, N. Y. l-2S-8t
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
'iiousekeeping. Inquire at the Co Colonial.
lonial. Colonial. 7-tf
FOR SALE Barred Rock Eggs for
Setting. Barred Rock Cockerel3
Fine. H. S. Wesson, Ocala, Fla.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
board of county commissioners of Ma Marion
rion Marion county, Florida, intend to apply
to the legislature of the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, at its regular session in 1915, for
a special legislation authorizing the
re-issue and validation of all outstand outstanding
ing outstanding county warrants issued by or un-:
der authority of the board of county
commissioners of Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, prior to February 1st, 1915, or
such of said warrants as the said leg legislature
islature legislature may see fit to authorize to be
re-issued and validated; and also pro providing
viding providing for the payment of interest
thereon, and for making the said "war "warrants
rants "warrants payable at fixed periods.
Board County Commissioners, Marion
County, Florida. 1-30