.OCA LA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
ST. CROIX R1VEH BETWEEN
SCEIIE OF EXPLOIT OF
Vanvebouro, Maine, Feb. 2. The
steel bridge spanning the St. Croix
river from Vancebouro to McAdam
Junction, New Brunswick, an import important
ant important link in the Canadian Pacific rail railway
way railway over which most of the war shipments-of
food and horses sent to St.
Johns pass, was blown up at 1 o'clock
this morning. It is reported that a
German officer named Horn-Ms been
arrested and practically adf fcted his
guilt. v 'ly'--'
The detonation rocked many houses
in Vancebouro, shattered many win windows
dows windows and wrecked the three stone
piers supporting the eastern end of
the bridge. An international investi investigation
gation investigation will probably follow.
BRITISH AVIATORS ARE PRO PRO-TECTING
TECTING PRO-TECTING PARLIAMENT FROM
London, Feb. 2. As parliament as assembled
sembled assembled today, aviators patrolled the
skies above London to prevent an at attack
tack attack by hostile airmen.
TOOK ALL THE METAL
Evident that Germany's Need is Be Becoming
coming Becoming Intense
Berne, Feb. 2. -Military authorities
in Germany have commandeered all
stocks of copper, tin, nickel, antimony,
aluminia and hard lead.
OAK AND PINE WOOD
First class wood, any length, quick
delivery. Call 'phone 3M, four Tings!
J. M. Potter. 18-Gt
Our new samples for Spring Clothes are now on display by the hundreds, and we can please you, no matter how difficult you
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 Jn
our own shops by an experienced tailor, and it's ours until you're satisfied. Give us a trial.
We cut and- design
a pattern for each
nn PAMAniAfi dapicii
UII UHimUIHii IHUIIIU
UNITED STATES AIID CAIIADA
A DA1II GERMAN SPY
BRITAIN WILL CONSIDER FOOD
FOR HER ENEMIES AS
Washington Feb. 2. The state de department
partment department was notified today that food
stuffs of any kind, destined to v Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Austria or Turkey, would be
regarded by the British government
as contraband of war.
PEOPLE ARE SHIVERING AND
TRAFFIC IS PARALYZED
, Cleveland, Feb. 2. This city today
is the center of a severe sleet and
snow storm, sweeping Ohio and adja adjacent
cent adjacent states. Wire and railroad com communications
munications communications are hampered.
.CITY BLINDED WITH SLEET
New Yrork, Feb. 2. A fclinding sleet
storm today almost paralyze'd rail
and wire traffic. There were a number
of small accidents.
BERLIN HAS HEARD
NOTHING WORTHY OF BELIEF
Berlin Feb. 2. Theer are no im important
portant important developments in the west, ex except
cept except artillery duels.
Colored views at The Murray Com Company.
pany. Company. 3t,
o J J
llfiKIB PI OIW If TP PIP
CATASTROPHE FOR TURKS Hi
ANOTHER ADVANCE ON WAR WARSAW
SAW WARSAW ATTEMPTED BY GER GERMAN
MAN GERMAN ARMIES
Petrograd, Feb. 2. Seventy thou thousand
sand thousand Turks were killed, wounded or
captured by the Russians in a decisive
battle in the Caucasus ending in the
rout of Enver Pasha at Karaurgan
ANOTHER ATTEMPT TO HEAD
TTE RUSSIANS OFF
Another great battle hasxdeveloped
east of Lowicz, where furious attacks
and counter attacks have been raging
for three days. Sunday the Russians
near Bolimow were driven from their
first line trenches, but later regained
part of the lost ground. The German
losses were terrific. The Germans-are
trying to launch another drive toward
Warsaw, to divert the Russians from
an advance into Eait Prussia.
MOUNTAIN DRIFTS OF SNOW
MAY CAUSE HAVOC WHEN
Chicago, Feb. 2. The west and
northwest are still' in the grip of the
blizzard. Many trains are "blocked by
snow, and the loss of life has been
considerable. Six are dead in Chicago
from the cold. Over a foot of snow
has fallen in Kansas and Nebraska,
piling high in drifts. Severe floods
are threatening the Ohio valley.
BAKER'S RAISED THE
PRICE OF BREAD
Six and Twelve Cents a Loaf Now the
Tariff in Chicago
Chicago, Feb. 2. Following the ex excitement
citement excitement over skyrocketing in the
wheat market, nearly all 'the small
bakers today raised the price of bread
from five cents to six cents and ten
to twelve cents per loaf.
Same old price, seven loaves for 25
cents for everybody, at Heintz's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 28-tf
EL SclteF, MaitseF
FIGHTING FIERCE TODAY FRO
IES OF THOUSANDS OF
III THE DUD OF
Paris, Feb. 2. Fire set by German
shells is sweeping the city of Thann,
in upper Alsace, now held by the
French. Artillery duels are reported
along the entire front.
In the Vosges and in Alsace-Lorraine
thehuge gtmms are booming
steadily in a blinding snow storm.
German sappers along the Aisne suf suffered
fered suffered heavily from French cannonade.
West of Amiens, near" Albert, and
on the Labasse canal, the German in infantry
fantry infantry attacks- were repulsed. The
corpses of men who fell in the fight fighting
ing fighting Friday and Saturday still lie upon
the muddy battlefield.
BATTLE SWINGS IN FAVOR OF
The tide of battle at Labasse has
swung in favor of the British after
terrific engagements. The Germans
launched a fierce attack at Guinchy,
but the British rallied and regained
all the ground lost, making further
advances and taking some German
trenches. Heavy French artillery is
bombarding the railway station at
Noyon, the German commissary head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. AVIATORS ESCAPED
Berlin Admits Successful Air Raid
from the French
Berlin, Feb. 2. A dispatch from
Strasburg states that French aero aeroplanes
planes aeroplanes bombarded Muelhausen and
Reichweiler, in upper Alsace, doing
heavy damage, after which they made
DISTINGUISHED OFFICER DEAD
Son of Von Kluk Killed by British
Copenhagen, Fel, 2. It is reported
that Lieutenant Von Kluk, oldest son
of General Von Kluk, was killed in the
British bombardment of Middlekerke.
Pil!ins' Famous Florida syrup in
bottlss at th' Smith Grocery Co. tf
WO0I10 STIFFEN IIITO DEATH
BUT IS WILLING TO HAVE THE
Washington, Feb. 2.- It was inti-
rmated today, after conferences at the
WThite House with Senate leaders,
state department officials and diplo diplomats,
mats, diplomats, that President Wilson is willing
to have the shipping bill amended,
provided the purpose of the bill is un unaltered.
altered. unaltered. 'The presidejit is confident
the bill will pass.
PROVED FALSE TO THE PARTY
Nine Democratic Senators Deserted
the Ranks on the Ship Purchase
: Washington, Feb. 2. Nine demo democrats
crats democrats in the Senate yesterday joined
an alliance with the republicans in an
unexpected attempt to recommit the
government ship purchase bill.
The sudden revolt turned in a
twinkling an administration advant advantage
age advantage into a defensive, which last night
appeared almost hopeless to many
The nine clemocrats who voted
against the ruling of the chair were
Bankhead cf Alabama Camden of
Kentucky, Clarke of Arkansas, Hard Hard-wick
wick Hard-wick of Georgia, Bryan of Florida,
Hitchcock of Nebraska, O'Gorman of
New York, Smith of Georgia and
Vardaman cf Mississippi.
Pillans' Famous Florida cyn.p in
bottles at the Smith Grocery Co. tt
Chautauqua tickets for the season
may be had at the Gerig drug store.
We also continue to
make $15 Suits and
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
Soda Water. Cigars, and Cigarettes
wiii be sold only for r ash Hereafter
By J. J. GERIG, Proprietor
WINDSOR HOTEL AND PARK
I Jacksonville, Florida
EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN PLANS
, A. F. WILSON, MGR. T. M WILSON, PROP.
V 1 x
To Be Upright
' OUR MEATS
. .. !.'. : : :
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 re-salt
salt re-salt in a cube of glistening goodness.
Full weight and satisfactory service go with this good ice of ours. Let us
have your custom we deserve it. ;
!iiaf -r; r
JACKSON VILLE, CHICAGO and ST. LOUIS
Re-Established January 6, 1915 V
lcrthbound DAILY Southbound
OJ5 AM Lv. . . ......... .... Jacksonville. ........ : . .Ar 7:30 PM
B)8 PM Ar. ..... ........... .Mac on. .................. .Lv 11:45 AM
8:03 PM Ar Atia nta. Lv 8:35 AM
12:13 AM Ar,.... ......Chattanooga........ ...Lv 4:37 A&
4:50 AM Ar . .Nash
O'SS AM Ar ..Evans
3S5 Pm Ar ............Chicago........... ..Lv 11:30 AM
2:59 PM Ar..... .St.
Solid train Compartment Observation Cars, Standard Pullman Cars
and Coaches between Jacksonville and Chicago. Standard Pullman Sleep
ers Jacksonville to- St. Louis.
STANDARD RAILROAD OP THE SOUTH
In Our Dealings
Next to O.K.' Teapot Grocery
To a Person Who Prides
Mmself on His Appearance
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity To supply that ne necessity
cessity necessity is Oar Business
ville. ................. .Lv 12:10 AM
ville. Lv 7:30 DM
Louis. .Lv 2:15. PI
M rs. E. Van Hood, Editor
From Speech by Ella A.
(Continued from Last Week)
'If the children who labor, could
nnoo us A- A rA i 1
yaw uo, wuc rtiiu ui&ui,, ic
would take five long weary years for
tnem to go by. It is, not right that
there should be one Standard of morals
for men and one for women. Fortunes
can-be made and lost and made again
but a boy once lost can never be re replaced,
placed, replaced, and a mother is never satis satisfied
fied satisfied until all her children are saved
Extract from the Talk of Airs. Mich-
ner, of Kansas
. "We should not ask, 'Who is my
neighbor,' but say, 'Whose neighbor
am I?' The question often arises,
is prohibition properly enforced? And
it reminds me of a 'Woman who was
asked if she ever knew a perfect man,
and she said, no, but she knew a per perfect
fect perfect woman- well, she did not really
know her, but she felt acquainted
with her for she had heard so much
about, her it was her husband's first
wife. Laws can never be perfectly
enforced until perfect men are elected
to office. In 1881, a state law was
passed, prohibiting the manufacture
or sale of liquor for all time. Carrie
Nation was the Godliest. woman I ev ever
er ever knew. She destroyed l5,000 worth
of saloon property, but as such prop property
erty property has no elegal value in a dry
state, they could only put her in jail
for disturbing the peace. We bailed
her out again and again and told her
to not stop the good work on our ac account.
count. account. Prohibition at is worst is bet better
ter better than high license fat its best and
we will never be satisfied until we
have national prohibition."
Mrs. Florence Ewell Atkins, of Ga.,
says, ""We will never rest ourselves
nor let anyone else rest until 'we get
what we are working for. The only
way to regulate' the liquor traffic is
, to kill it and there is criminal negli negligence
gence negligence on this stupendous question.
Our municipal officers are just as
blind as any tiger and if you don't
have beer here in Atlanta, it smells
greatly like it. As the eyes of thev
j men of old turned toward Jerusalem
j so, now the eyes of all true patriots
turn toward Washington. The Feder Federation
ation Federation of Clubs in-Ga., include eighty
clubs and all are working for prohi1 prohi1-bition.
bition. prohi1-bition. Four out of the five states
voting dry recently are equal suff suffrage
rage suffrage states. Every man who says
that prohibition doesn't prohibit is be being
ing being used as a parrot by the whiskey
After Prohibition, What?
WTien a state goes dry in an elec election
tion election the real work has only just be
gun, wnen Israel entered the .Prom .Promised
ised .Promised Land, the people could' not sit
down and fold their hands and rest
but had to get busy and drive out
the Amorites, the Jebusites, the Hit-
tites and all the other kinds of 'ites.
The temperance workers have to drive
out the whiskeyites, the liquorites, the
boozeites and all the rest of their
kind. "Stand up and fight for the
and which you possess."
Ohio used $35,000 worth of liera-
ture in their wet and dry state-wide
fight. The National W. C. T. U. gave
them $1000 worth of it.
Mrs. Mary Harris Armour and her
husband and their youngest daughter,
their son's wife hd little child, and
Mrs. Armour's brother, Robert E. Lee
Harris, were here introduced to the
convention. As Mr. Armour and Mr.
Harris were laughing with the rest
at the way they were received two
big, strong, fine looking men some-!
one arose and said that they were a
fine sample of the poor abused men,
neglected, and left at home, while their
wives were away from home doing
W. C. T. U. work. The newly elected
national president, Miss Anna A. Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, tied the white ribbon on the arm
of Mrs. Armour's little granddaugh granddaughter,
ter, granddaughter, thereby making a white ribbon re recruit
cruit recruit of her.
While I was visiting a friend, I was
urging her to take the Union Signal,
the national organ of the W. C. T. U.,
but she said.it was impossible as she
handn't any money. After a bounti
ful dinner she took me all over the
place to see the crops and the improve improvements
ments improvements and especially a fine flock of
turkeys, at least two, hundred of the
finest bronze turkeys I ever saw. She
said if she had only known that I
would be there for dinner she would
have gladly had her finest turkey at
that meal, and I thought "why not
sell a turkey or some such thing to I
f 1.1 TTI O? 1
i pay ior me union aignai, or xo pay ;
jW. C. T. U. dues. A man in India j
wanted to join the Christians as men
in his own caste would not allow him!
to drink toddy, which seems to be a
great slur on the Christians. There
are 2517 members of the W. C, T. U.
in India and 305 young men of India
signed the temperance pledge in one
afternoon. Thereare 3,000 W. C. T.
TT wottiom in Tnnnn nnr 1 ft fiftft tTn
" ... ""i i
perence men. They have a population
- e !i :n: i 1 j
tu HiLy-uve muuuii aim tiieir country
is only one half as large as the state
of California. j
There is a book erititled, "For Those j
Who Love Liberty too Well To Abuse
It," gotten out by the brewers for
use in the public schools and is wrrit wrrit-ten
ten wrrit-ten in such a way as to deceive the
public; it costs $1.50 and should be
kept out of the schools. We are going
to try and have the pictures of Amer American
ican American heroes taken out of whiskey ads.
The Wi C. T. U. has adapted the do do-everything
everything do-everything policy and follow the mot motto,
to, motto, "Opportunity is Obligation." Tem Temperance
perance Temperance education fulfills God's great
order, 'Let there be light." Under
the laws of Georgia no school isal:;but in case cannot find i ask.the
lowed to be without using the bible. ( demonstration agent
or write me in
iViore man i4,uuu cmiaren in tne unit-i
ed States are working for temper
ance. ,The children in the schools
have saved over, $4,000,000 in the
school savings banks.- When the child-
ren are examined by doctors is the
time we are preparing eugenic moth mothers
ers mothers and grandmothers. You people
owe the Medical Temperance Depart Department
ment Department a million dollars for what we
have saved you in drug bills. 17,000
girls have been rescued within the
past year and 500,000 pages of liter literature
ature literature has been distributed. 4500
medal contests have were held last
year and have raised collections to I
the amount of $25,(300. Florida receiv
ed honorable mention for medal con
test work and our state superintend-;
ent received 50 books as a prize. You
cannot find a drop of alcohol in all
creation. There is no doubt that ev every
ery every saloon keeper could te put out
of business if our laws were enforc enforced.
ed. enforced. .
One night of the convention was
called "Cotton Demonstration Night,"
and every delegate was, asked to wear
some i cotton article they had bought
in Atlanta. Some wore cotton balls
in their hair, others muffs, bows, ap aprons
rons aprons of all kinds, shapes and sizes,
caps of raw cotton batting, strings of
spools of sewing cotton, shirtwaists,
rugs, cheese cloth scarf 3 and veils
and any other way the could study up
to wear cotton. The states marched
onto the platform; the west states
first, 7 of them all dressed in black
with tall peaked caps on and long
robes all black with no white show-!
ing except the face and the name of!
the state, even the hands were invisi-j
ble. Next came the local option states j
in black robes faced with white on
capes' and caps, next 9 county option;
states all in gray, next those states?
nearing prohibition, meaning thosa
that have voted dryf but it is not in;
effect yet and last but best of all -.
were 9 prohibition states, all in pure
white. These were all dressed alike'
except for color and made a plain ;
demonstration of the situation in the!
Woman's suffrage means state-wide t
prohibition and the only organized op-! 1
position we have to meet is the "organ- j i
- J t 1 II J 1 T4.f1
lzeu urevveio arm liquor ueaiers. xj;t'
us remember that the whiskey ele-
ment is the same everywhere and that
we must be wise and cautious and per persistent
sistent persistent in order to meet their tricks.
There were more than seventy-five
crates of oranges and grapefruit sent,
gratis, to the National Convention in
Atlanta for free distribution. The
Florida women, 60 in number, march marched
ed marched into the choir loft, each carrying
a market basket draped with Florida
moss and filled with Florida fruit.
After giving the cry that was compos composed
ed composed for the occasion: "Rah, Rah, Rah,
who are we? Orange blossoms down
by the sea. What are we here for?
Hear our cry, Florida, Florida, dry!
dry! dry!" The women then went
down among the hosts of the dele delegates
gates delegates and gave each one an orange or
grapefruit. This was repeated four
times on as many days only the greet greeting
ing greeting from Florida took a different form,
one time singing ine r lorioa siaie
song. The fruit was sent by individ individuals,
uals, individuals, companies and boards of trade
all over the state and no better way
could be found to advertise our state
I than this, as everyone, was cheering
for Florida and our delegates were
surely met with smiles when our
badges were recognized.
CULT A' ATE WITH CARE
n S A.i TA 1-
r arraers LOoperaiive ieiiii. wvit.
j Bureau of Plant Industry.
Gainesville, Fla., Feb. 1, 1915.
! To the Members of the Boy's Com
Dear Boys: If you have not already
done so, select your acre at once. Land
that grew a crop of cowpeas or vel-
, vet beans last
j use, especially
year will be best to
if these crops were
j i t 4 nnA
Carefully measure your plati right
away and get someone to help you
do this. Have it 4840 square yards.
In preparing the land the best -way
is to break broadcasl six or eight in inches
ches inches deep and subsil it if done right'
away. Turn under all weeds and other
vegetable matter on the acre.
In laying off your rows do not put
the first row on the outside line but
start eighteen inches inside.
You should secure seed at once for
if you wrait until planting time all the
S good seed will likely be spoken, for or
It is a good plan to get seed from
! snmp food local fnrmer "if nossible.
rCo-ar(j to it :
, Yours very truly,
C. K. McQuarrie, State Agt.
State of Ohio, City, of Toledo,
Lucas County, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior paitno of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business (in the
city of Toledo, county and state afore aforesaid,
said, aforesaid, and that paid firm will pay the
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured bv the use of
HALL'S, CATARRH CURE.
.Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this 0th day of De-
cember, A. D. 188G.
(Seal) A. W. Gleaon,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter internally
nally internally and acts directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials free.
F, J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti constipation.
pation. constipation. Ad.
Of en equalled QUALITY,
such as craxo the re
salt of extraordinary care
k watchfulness in the par
chase of only the Highest
Grade of Raw Materials.
I The workmanship also
is watched as carefully,
and the same unremitting
watchfulness enters into
the manufacture of our
Cups, Bars, Drops and
other Counter Goods asin
our BONBONS, COCOA
If yon want a Ponrlshlnf,
Strengthening Chocolate, wlta
Ileal Food Value, cad at the
same time having n fkleaswmt
taste, try our PEANUT CHOC CHOCOLATE
OLATE CHOCOLATE or Chocolate Dipped
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
FnCral Director and
E. C. Jordan & Co.
219 WEST BROADWAY
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates Made on all Con Contract
tract Contract Work. Give3 More and Better
Work for the Money. than Any Other
Voniractor in me vuy.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
Hill AT HID I "
and in doing so he was
If you have observed, you
have noted that ou r
statements as to better
times are backed by the
judgement of financial
- writers genera liy.
Markets are getting
Make an investment
now, and take advantage
of the rise in prices.
LOUIS R. CHAZAL
& SONS CO.
l HE A L ESTATE ' :
Holder Building P. O; Box 475
Telephone 228 Ocala, Fla.
, - f 1 1
Hae .'.Caskets and Baial Robes.
D: E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
, Funeral Directors
All Work Done by Licensed Embal
mers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER j 104
C. V. ROBERTS 305
Undertaking Office .45
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
best bidder for cash at the west door
of the Marion county court house, in
Ocala, Florida, on
Thursday, the 4th day of February,
between the hours of 11 o'clock a. m.
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 tobacco, one lot chew chewing
ing chewing tobacco, one lot cigarettes, one lot
cigarette papers, one v lot corn cob
pipes, one lot briar pipes, one cigar
lighter, one cigar showcase, two dis
play racks, one small alligator skin,
one lot boxes writing paper and ; en envelopes,
velopes, envelopes, one lot sanitary drinking
cups in cases, one lot corresponding
cards, one lot fisliing tackles, seines,
nets, etc., one lot pocket books, one
lot silver mesh bags, one lot playing
cards, one lot sofa cushions, one lot
pennants, one lot alligator hand bags,
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 supplies,
plies, supplies, one lot ink and inkstands, one
lot fishing rods, one lot paper, one lot
pencils,' one Jot penholders, one lot
writing tablets, "one lot novels, one lot
crepe reaper, one lot toilet articles, one
lot miscellaneous articles, one lot
t candy in jars, one lot candy in boxes,
i i i i j i. t ;
one lot louniam pens anu snow cases,
one large alligator skin, one lot brass
smoking stands, one postcard rack, j
one lot postcards, three v showcase ;
tables, glass top, three tables enamel
tops, 24 chairs, one small table and j
four chairs, one safe, one dynamo J
mixer, one desk, flat top, one ice
cream freezer, one small two-burner)
gas stove, one table, eight cans cream, j
one lot canned fruit, one lot jugs and
bottles, one lot small stools, one lot f
chairs, one lot toys, one lot sanitary j
ti -i rtpr runs rme cot too ii o coc txx?s i
brass jardiniers, three paper rollers
and three rolls paper, one lot racks
and all other goods, fixtures, 'etc, in
1 Sold to satisfy said execution and
costs. JOHN P. GALLOWAY,
Sheriff of Marion County, Florida.
HOCKER & MARTIN,
Plaintiff's Attorneys. 23-tf dly
NEW SPRING SEED
Our new seeds for spring planting
or both field and garden, are now in.
We can furnish them in any quantity
on short notice.
13-tf Bitting & Mathews,
410 N. Magnolia St., Ocala, Fla.
Confederate Veterans, for the' Third!
Time, will Meet in Their
One Time Capital
For the third time Richmond, -Va.,
is to be the meeting place of the ?
I United Confederate Veterans 4n June I ?
j 1, 2, 3, when their twenty-fifth annual
reunion will be held. In an order just
issued there is the following atfout
TZnhmfrA w t
j "Richmond, the city which is 'to. be.)
ine scerjDi jiie-coraing reunion, is me
historic capital of Virginia, and the
most conspicuous of all spots connect connected
ed connected with the struggles of the Confed Confederacy.
eracy. Confederacy. Its very name is a monument
to patriotism, heroism and bravery of
the sons of the South. In Hollywood,
its 'City of the Dead there rests the
dust of Jefferson Davis, his wife and
daughters, Gen. J. E. Stuart and many
thousands of nameless heroes of the
armies which fought on Virginia's
"Petersburg, Cold Harbor, Chancel Chancel-Idrsville,
Idrsville, Chancel-Idrsville, Brandy Station, Trevilian,
Fredericksburg, Yellow Tavern, Seven
Pines, Spottsylvania, First and Sec Second
ond Second Manassas and Appomattox, all
rise before the Confederate memory
and stir the Southern heart. Of the
2,300 battles, large and small, that
marked the four years of struggle,
1,384 were fought on Virginia terri territory.
tory. territory. Almost every foot of the 120
miles from, Alexandria to Petersburg
is crowded with splendid memories
and recollections of the, immeasure immeasure-able
able immeasure-able sacrifices which the South made
for its national life and liberty."
The death roll of the veterans is
rapidly increasing, and each year
their number is greatly diminished.
It is feared that the Richmond re reunion
union reunion may be the last great gathering
of those who were comrades under
the Stars and Bars. An effort will be!
made, therefore, to make it the most
memorable of all these gatherings.
The commander-in-chief, acting
with Maj. Gen. J. Thompson Brown,
who by virtue of his office as com
mander of the Virginia division will i
be chief marshal, will make every ef effort
fort effort to arrange the line of march so
that those who participate will suffer
no fatigue, and yet everyone who en
ters the parade will pass and greet j
every other marcher.
.INCREASE IN FARM AN 131 A LS
Times Union: An encouraging re-?
nnrt. rnmPS from iht hnrPnri nf rrnn :
estimates regarding the live stock sit- j
uation. The number of farm animals Florida shows a notable increase in
of all kinds shows more or less of an j the number of both milch cows and' and'-increase
increase and'-increase in the last year. f In most j swine, being 5,000 in the case of the!
j classes the increase is not great and ;
in all it is less than the increase of
human population, but the attention
being paid to the matter may yet re result
sult result in the one gaining upon the other.
The number of horses in the Unit-
ed States on January 1, 1915, was 21,-
195,000, according to this estimate;!
an increase of 233,000, or of 1.1 per;
cent, over the figures for the same
date last year!. Mules unmbered 4, 4,-479,000,
479,000, 4,-479,000, an increase of 30,000, or 0.7
per cent, during the j year. Both fig- "I have sold Chamberlain's Tablets
ures : would have been larger, per-! for several years. People who have
haps, but for the demand for the con-i used them wilJ ake nothing else. I
, . ,.. can recommend them to my customers
tending armies in Europe. If that war ; as the best laxative and cure for con con-continues
continues con-continues throughout the year it is stipation that I know of," writes Mr.
quite probable that the figures for'' Frank Strouse, Fruitland, Iowa. For
next January 1 will show a marked sale by all dealers. Adv.
The number of milch cows was 21, 21,-262,000,
262,000, 21,-262,000, an increase of v 525,000, or
2.5 per cent.; not a very substantial
increase considering that of the pop-
ulation. The latter is likely it must be :
remembered, to be considerably added i
to by heavy immiirration. the result
ofi the European war. I
Cattle other than railch cows were!
37,067;000, an increase of 1,212,000, orj
3.4 per cent. This increase is rather j
more encouraging and it is to be hoped
that it-will continue at "an accelerated
country, and the number is greater;
notwithstanding the ravages of the I
hoof and mouth disease which is;
still more encouraging.
Sheep numbered 49,956,000 on Jan-;
uary 1, last; but this was an increase;
of only 237,000, or 0.5 per cent., an
insignificant one. It indicates how lit-!
tie use is made of mutton and lamb ;
in this country and the small atten-
tion paid to sheep raising. j
ber to 64,618,000, or 5,685,000 over
the number in the counfry a year pre-!
This like the increase in the?Clty Ticket Office, 2d Hogan Street,
number of cattle, is encouraging for
- t m-. :a
wmcn imy yet caitn up wiwi ue-
former and 45,000 in the case of the
latter. There wTere in this state, in!
other wrords, 133,000 milch cows at
the date mentioned, and 949,000 swine.
This shows greater attention to the
dairy interest and that hog cholera has
jnot depleted the number of hogs so
much as reports indicated,
"THE BEST LAXATIVE
THAT I KNOW OF'
" Worli foy Sea"
Merchant & Miners Trans Co.
Low Fares. Best
telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points,
Automobiles carried. ..'
For reservations, tickets, etc.
H. C. AVERY, L. D. JONES,
Agent. Coma. Agent,
J F WAKD' T- p- A
w rim s.na ft vjreatKt
VALUE CIVIKG EVEtlTsiYEAn
U. J. Ho
- 1 j
Teams For Rent Light and Heavy Hauling
racking and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
COLLIER EMOS., Proprietors.
Had Been There Before.
Dasher had evidently had experi experience.
ence. experience. Lasher "We're going to have
some amateur theatricals at my house
next week and a birr surr:er after
ward. Can you be there?" Eashe'r
'Oh, I'll be there, old man, but er
I may be late.
IT REALLY DOES
Everybody who is afflicted with
Rheumatism in any form should by all
means keep a bottle of Sloan's Lini Liniment
ment Liniment on hand. The minute you feel
pain or soreness in a joint or muscle,
bathe it with Sloan's Liniment. Do
not rub it. Sloan's penetrates almost
immediately right to the seat of pain,
releiving the hot, tender, swollen
feeling and making the part easy and
comfortable. Get a bottle of Sioan's
Liniment for 25c of any druggist and
have it in the house against Colds,
Sore and Swollen Joints, Lumbago,
Sciatica and like ailments. Your
money back if not satisfied, but it
does give almost instant relief. Buy
a bottle today, tues-thurs-fri-wkly.
( Vi lWii innttJ Kiwi it di
W (B mQU'S
L Lim -X5 iLj Lm Li l
Superior to Piaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
Africa's Potential Wealth.
For its future industrial develop development
ment development 'Africa is remarkably fortunate.
Already coal deposits to the value of
more than three hundred million dol-
I ,ar3 have been discovered along the
Caie to Cairo route, while more than
five thousand waterfalls oiler wonder
ful possibilities for the establishment
'A v.atcrpowcr centers.
STOP THAT COUGH NOW
When you catch Cold, or begin to
cough, the first thing to do is to take
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. It pene penetrates
trates penetrates jthe linings of the throat and
lungs and fights tho germs of the dis disease,
ease, disease, giving quick relief and natural
healing. "Our whole family depend
on Pine-Tar-Honey for coughs and
Colds," writes Mr. E. Williams, Ham Hamilton,
ilton, Hamilton, Ohio. It always helps. 25c at
your druggist, tues-thurs-fri-wkly.
The camel, like the elephant, hzs
a good memory for injuries done to to-it,
it, to-it, and often takes revenge on it
assailant In an unexpected fashion.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Or'a, Fla., ptoffice as second class matter.
One year, m advance. -Six
months, in advance. .
Three months, in advance.
Onf month, in advance. .
One year- in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One month, in advance. ... .80
RICH MEN AND
THEIR M ISREPRESENTATI VES
In New York, the other day, John
D, Rockefeller, Jr., met "Mother
Jones" and other representatives of
the labor unions and had a long talk
with them, which seems to have re resulted
sulted resulted in mutual esteem. Mr. Rocke Rockefeller,
feller, Rockefeller, after the interview, spoke in
hieh terms of "Mother Jones," whom
he found a well-informed and super superior
ior superior woman.
There is little reason to doubt that
Mr. Rockefeller wants to do the
square thing by the men who work
for him, and is also anxious to serve
mankind in general. There is a deep deeper
er deeper feeling behind his philanthropies
than either a desire to win the ap applause
plause applause of the world or to buy his
way into heaven. Only an excessive-
. ly narrow mind takes either into con consideration
sideration consideration in this enlightened age.
On the other hand, 'laboring men,
organized or unorganized, are some some-times'
times' some-times' unreasonable in their demands,,
and are often prone to violence when
their demands are not granted. Much
of the trouble of organized labor is
brought on itself. It has its hell hellbenders,
benders, hellbenders, ready to start a riot on the
least excuse, and it has its grafters
who prey on the men and women they
are in honor bound to help.
On the principle that where there
' is so much smoke, there is bound to
be some fire, the volume of complaints
' that go up from the Colorado coal
fields certainly have some foundation.
John R. Lawson, member of the ex executive
ecutive executive board of the United Mine
Workers of America, in his testi testimony
mony testimony before the federal commission
on industrial relations said:
"There is no social life in the Col Colorado
orado Colorado mining camps. The companies
own all the houses, ground, schools,
churches and stores. Complete des despotism
potism despotism exists in the mining camps.
Men work in mines because they are
forced to, not because they want to.
If they complain, it is 'down the can
yon for theirs. And if the man who
does work is hurt he is taken to a
"company hospital. If he, dies a com
pany coroner conducts the inquest
over the body. As long as I can re
member, only two verdicts unfavora
Tble to the Colorado Fuel & Iron Co.
have been foundand I think the
company furnished the cemeteries.
The coroners have' a habit of giving
verdicts of suicide or death due to
carelessness. One coroner wrote, in a
certain case, that the victim of an ac-
cident had 'no relatives and damned
few friends.? r
Mr. Lawson said that there, were
4 nineteen indictments pending against
him in Colorado. Altogether, he said,
three thousand coal miners are under
indictment in Colorado, and not an
operator has been indicted. Mr. Law Law-son
son Law-son said he was shot down several
years ago by an operator. When the
hearing came up, Mr. Lawson-said,
the district attorney, John L. Gray,
said the case should not be pressed as
it "was a charge, growing out of a
strike' So the operator was dis discharged.
charged. discharged. And with all the great and un
doubted good done by the Rockefeller
philanthropies, the following is an ex
pression of the feeling with which
. they are viewed by a large proportion
of the American people: j
"Health for China, a refuge for
birds, food for the Belgians, pensions
for New York widows, university
training for the elect and never a
thought or a dollar for thousands of
men, women and children who starved
in Colorado, for the widows robbed of
husbands, children of their fathers.
There are thousands of Mr. Rockefel Rockefeller's
ler's Rockefeller's employes in Colorado who wish
to God they were in Belgium to be
fed, or a bird to be tenderly cared
The trouble about men in Mr. Rock
efeller's position is that they have to
delegate their powers to other men in
carrying out the workings of their
vast interests. And often these men
are unworthy. They do not represent
their employers but misrepresent
them. They abuse their powers and
impose on the men above as well as
the men below. It is difficult for the
man highest up to get at the exact
truth. It is natural for him to put
more trust in the man he has delegat
ed ta look, after his interests than in
the man who seems to be fighting him.
We had an instance in this state in
Mr. JFlagler; When he first came to
Florida, and was able to; be about
among all his enterprises, arid keep in
touch with all his men, there was no
trouble."He was a kind and a just
man as well as an enterprising one.
delegate from Florida's third congres- night to get the paregoric for one.
sional district to the democratic na- Halifax Journal.
tional convention at Denver. He was Hugh Sparkman must have raised
chosen by the Florida delegation to; some cast-iron babies. A dozen doses
serve on the resolutions committee, of paregoric in one night would have
which wrote the national democratic put an end forever to the bouncing
platform for the year, and as proxy of any babythis scribe was ever ac ac-for
for ac-for Florida's national committeeman j quainted with.
he helped organize the national dem- ;
ocratic committee, which met at Mr. i OCALA HAS A LOOK-IN
Bryan's home after the convention ad-1
journed. He was elected president of : It looks like 0caa has a ch ance to
the Bryan and Kern club at Pensa- j establish a spring practice ground for
cola, and did effective work in raising j one of the big-league baseball teams,
a campaign fund for. the national Wild Biir Donovan of the New
committee in the campaign of 1908.
Mr. Mayes was also a delegate from
Florida to the Baltimore convention,
which 'nominated President Wilson,
and he was one of the original Wilson
men of Florida.
Mr. Mayes has also served as presi president
dent president of the Florida Press Associa Association.
tion. Association. On December 25, 1899, Mr. Mayes
was married to Miss Lois Kingsbery,
of Hartford, S. D. Besides a widow,
he is survived by three children, How Howard,
ard, Howard, Charles Albert and Margarita.
ANOTHER CHANCE FOR OCALA
The purchase of the Ocala Northern
railway by the Assets Realization
Company may mean much good for
The Ocala Northern has always
b en handicapped by lack of means. It
vns built by a hardworking man, who
literally had to dig his way from
milepost to milepost. And the people
who should have most vigorously
backed him up the business men of
Ocala did not give the business that
would have made his road pay and
would have helped them.
York Americans," blew into town Mon
day afternoon, coming here specially The new owners have ample means
for a look at Ocala's facilities for a and if theT will-make a deepwater
spring practice ground.
j connection at Palatka, and the busi-
As he grew old, the work he
planned increased and had to be put
into the hands of men who sometimes
abused their powers.,. That is why the
East Coast railway was so conducted
for years that the old residents re
gretted the passing of the days when
two steamboats a week were all the
connection they1 had with the outside
It will be well for America when
we arrive at that cqndition where
there will be no colossal fortunes at
one end of society, and no need for
colossal charity at the other.
Mr. WT. D. Carn, chairman of the
board of county commissioners, was
interviewed by a Star reporter on the
subject of good roads, the other day.
Mr. Carn says he is willing to take
part in a movement to bond the
county for good roads as soon as it is
definitely decided what is the proper
material to use. He says the county
can't afford to waste any money in
making experiments. Brick is beyond
our means, beside, he does not think
brick is the best material for country
roads, as it is too hard for the feet
of horses and mules..
He. has some hope of the sand oil
road, and says the board will experi
ment with it as much as possible. The
Mr. Donovan was immediately taken
in charge by Secretary Rooney, Man Manager
ager Manager Hunter, Norton Davis and Frank
Harris, Jr., and in Mr. Davis' car was
shown as much of Ocala as possible.
He was taken of course, out to the
ball park, which, thanks to Mr. Hun Hunter's
ter's Hunter's constant and skillful work, is in
good condition; also to the golf links,
and even out to Silver Springs.
He had to be hustled from point to
point, as he only had three hours; andj
left on the limited for New, York. j
ness "men of Ocala, Palatka and all
the towns between, will back them
vigorously and sustainedly, the Ocala
Northern can be made the mpst im important
portant important line for its mileage in Florida.
The people of this city and the
other towns concerned can't expect to
sit still and have capitalists spend
money for them. They must take a
share in the hustling themselves.
FLORIDA FOR THE J;AIR
Times Union: "We do not know any
Mr. Donovan seemed to be well matter concerning which the Florida
press has been as nearly unanimous
as it is in support of a state fair for
pleased with all he saw. In conversa conversation
tion conversation with Secretary Rooney he highly
praisea tne aiamona ior us conauion j i lorxda to be held m Jacksonville. All
and convenience to the hotels; he was! the papers except one or two take to
impressed with Silver Springs and the j this idea with enthusiasm,, and only
golf links, which are among the finest J three or four suggest a different lo loin
in loin 'the South. He also plainly said Reality.
that Columbus Was not considered as: Among this three or four the idea
a practice ground, and that so far no j is that a more central place might
understanding has been entered into be selected, but since men now travel
with any place, which is obviousf as he on railroads or steamboats the most
would not else have come to Ocala. j central place for all practical pur pur-Mr.
Mr. pur-Mr. Donovan met Messrs. L. W. j poses is the place of easiest access,
Duval, L. R. Chazal, Clarence Camp, and no one will deny that Jackson Jackson-Steve
Steve Jackson-Steve Jewett and several other base-iville fills the bill in this respect,
ball enthusiasts, all of whom are ; But the chief reason for holding the
pledged to do their best to induce the; fair here, aside from the fact that the
opinion is growing that a mixture of j team to come here. j movement this year originated here, is
clay and sand is the best material,' Several of our leading citizens saw j that practically all visitors to Florida
but it is difficult to decide the proper Secretary Rooney Monday evening) come through Jacksonville. From this
proportions, as an excess of the one
Mr. Carn says that he will, try to
-duce the board to put on a repair
FRANK L. MAYES
and gave him assurance that the mon-j place they scatter all over the state
ey required would be forthcoming, if j and vastly more of them would see
the tearn elects to come to Ocala, so, the fair here than would see it any any-all
all any-all things considered, Ocala has a fair j where else.
i force, consisting; of a couple of men j chance to become of national baseball 'The chief idea of the fair is that
; r -rd a team for every stretch of road j importance in the next few months, jit would bring together such a dis-
The entire state will mourn the rf -twenty miles or more. -He says. ( j play of Florida's products and Flori-
death of this brilliant man and broad- that sucl? a force going over the; W. N. CONOLEY 'da's resources as would convince any
i .i i ii i i : xi ; i.i "iji xai
minded journalist, who passed awav. "oaas constancy, ana Keeping- me. wno may see it uiai me state pre-
at his home in Pensacola Monday les filled would do. more to keeP
morning. them in shape than any other plan,
Frank L. Mayes was one of the and ifc seems to the Star that he is
most prominent and progressive citiz- riht- There 3has been much good
ens of the state. He was born in
Rockf ord, 111., December 16, 1873, arid
4was a son of James O. and Jennie T.
His father was a farmer and Mr.
Mayes' boyhood was spent upon the
farm in Illinois, Iowa and South Da Dakota.
kota. Dakota. When he was thirteen years of
age his father died, leaving a widow
and five children he being the eldest
without means bf support other
than that their South Dakota ranch
yielded. He had to face difficulties
and the nextfew years were spent in
helping his mother run the farm. He
attended the country school during
the winter. Biography was his fav favorite
orite favorite reading matter, and he found
profitable a study of the lives of
Moses, Julius Caesar, Napoleon, and
the men who made English and Amer American
ican American history and literature.
1 A succession of years of drouth and
crop failures decided him against ag agriculture
riculture agriculture as his life work. Having
been born with a bent for 'both books
and business, as well as an indomita indomitable
ble indomitable perseverance and grit, he deter determined
mined determined to go to school, and he entered
South. Dakota -University at Mitchell,
where he studied for three years,
earning his livelihood at the same
time. He then taught school for two
years, "and in, 1896 he became a re reporter
porter reporter ton the Pensacola Times. He
stayed with the Times eighteen
months and then sought the cold of
Dakota again, becoming part owner
of the Mitchell (S. D.) Gazette. In
1899 he returned to Pensacola, and
later became controlling owner of the
Mr. Mayes was president of the
Journal Company, ot the Mayes Print Printing
ing Printing Company, and of the Perdido Land
Company. He was also controlling
owner of the Meridan, (Miss.) Dis
patch. He was president of the Pen
sacola Chamber of Commerce for the
year 1906. He served two years in
the South Dakota National Guard.
Socially, he was a member of the
Osceola Club, Knights of Pythias and
of the Knights of Maccabees. He was
a member of the Presbyterian church
and of the Y. M. C. A.
Politically, he was a democrat, and
in 1908 he was elected as a Bryan
work done on the roads in the past
few years, notably on the Dunnellon,
Lake Weir and Silver Springs roads,
but as soon as the road force leaves j shortly after noon today as a result
one road, and goes to another, with j Gf a bullet wound in the intestines,
the first big rain holes appear, and j The wound was self-inflicted, either
continue to grow worse, until m two j while he was suffering from a tern
or three years the road is as bad as
- The Star thinks Mr. Carn is correct
in his ideas on this subject.' We need
a bond issue for good roads, but we
Many people in Ocala were shock- j senf s the very best opportunity for
ed and greived tq read the following j homeseekers. If the fair is to secure
in the Jacksonville Metropolis, of j immigration then the place for it is
Monday afternoon:. where it would be seen by. the largest
"W. N. Conoley, secretary of the I number of visitors to the state.
Jacksonville Board of Trade, died at! The fair would do good in other
lines. It would improve the live
stock of the state and would tend to
better agricultural methods. But in
would do this as well in one locality
cz in another.
The evidences of support that arc
the Rogers Sanitarium in Riverside
aan't afford to throw
away in experiments.
porary mental aberration brought on
by a serious case of insomnia, for corning in from all over the state and
which he had taken two kinds of medi- tho enthusiasm with which the work
cine, or by accident while he was at-; is being undertaken here furnish a
tempting to repel an imaginary bur-1 F grantee that we will have here next
any money &iar.
SYMPATHY FOR POWELL
Ever since that editor in human
form, Joe Reese, proclaimed that Pow Powell
ell Powell was "sao and forlorn," and Bob
Bentley, or some other worthy editor
of the Tampa Times declared that
Powell was sick, the paragraphers
have been simply delighted. One even
went so far as to-say that you could
get enough flowers and make a wreath
of Gates Ajar for about thirty cents.
' Benjamin, of the Ocala Star, says' in
v "Last time we saw him, he looked
not only sad but despairing. It was
midnight, all the saloons were shut
and the Star and a real estate pro promoter
moter promoter were working on the last pint
he had left."
And Grace A. Townsend, the brill brill-iant
iant brill-iant press agent of the Christian En Endeavor
deavor Endeavor Society of the state of Florida,
writes a personal letter:
"The Tampa Times says Editor
Powell is ill. Am so sorry."
Here is real sympathy coming from
one of the grandest women of the
state in juxtaposition to the scandal scandalous
ous scandalous words of self-confessed beer guz guzzlers.
Benjamin mis-treated us once and
again has done so. Clearwater Sun.
We are sorry, but its our impres-
j Hugh Sparkman, editor of the Day-
tona Journal, does not like Frank
Clark and takes issue with ,Dixie
when Dixie says that Frank Clark is
;fr)l a display that will be highly in-
j teresting to visitors and of inestima inestima-Iblc
Iblc inestima-Iblc benefit to the state.
one of the biggest men in Congress, j "If private shipping interests of the
The people of Washington and the j Un' ted States continue to act unjust unjust-people
people unjust-people throughout the .country regard j ly toward the shipper, and they have
r'rank Clark as one of the brainiest thr.t power now, we will 'crush them,"
men in Congress and his chairman-j Secretary of Commerce Redfield tcld
ships give evidence that Congress i N?w Orleans business men at a
also thinks the same way. Personal j luncheon given there Friday under the
dislikes should never figure in the aucpices of the Association of Com-
discussion of service of public men. mrc2. The Association of Com
Frank Clark is a big man in Wash
ington and he has proved to be one of
the ablest members of that distin
guished body of lawmakers. I have
not. always agreed with Frank Clark,
but justice demands that he be given
credit for all that is due him. He has
won many fights led many good
movements to success and has hon honored
ored honored the state on many occasions.
mcrce was one of the organizations of j
the country that formally protested j
against the proposed government ship j
"Steamship officials who have con-
versed with me regarding the pro- j
AN ORIGINAL EFFORT
The following essay on the interna international
tional international situation is from the pen of a
The Great Final Ending of the Euro-1 culties,"
posal to place government-owned ves-
i sels into operation have been told j
that government ships never would be f
placed in competition with privately i
owned vessels if the companies will ?
deal squarely with the American peo-
pie," Mr. Redfield continued. : j
, "Good men and wise have come to i
me .with the statement that operation j
of ships now by the government (
wrould involve us in international diffi-j
said Secretary Redfield
. Long about 1917 the German army
no more will fight for their country
for they won't have any to fight for.
"That really is a joke. My depart-f
ment now has offers to purchase ships'
that could not get us into trouble. One
of fVim is n Int. csf iYrtv vpcsoI 5
sion that you always insist on stand-! Let us peaceably take unto our coun-j Furthermore, there is no nation in the
ing treat whenever we meet. try what may be left of their tribe! world that would seek a cause for
and educate nothing but neutrality. ; trouble with us now. We are the onlv
Editor Benjamin wants to know j We may then have a population of j nation that can furnish supplies tc
why newly born babies are referred pretty German women; the American; the balance of the world. They neec
to as "bouncing boys" by rural cor-j ones are' not such as we all admire, Jus and want our friendship." j
respondents and local editors. It is j however there are some that will pass j j
possible Editor Benjamin has never all right. I never don't see any Zep-j Buy your drugs irom GerigV
"bounced" out of bed a dozen times a j pelins in America.
! Ocala's best drug store. 9-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
GZyltt of their intended change of residence, j
X Live Oak notes in Times-Union.
111 I I III! I .I III I 1 lllliy ii r- l III
Mrs. M. A. Williams of this city, and
Miss Lillian was an attractive visitor
(If you have any items for 'this department, call 'phone 106)
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
Auction Club Entertained
The regular meeting of the Tuesday
auction club, was held this afternoon
with Mrs. Herbert Lattner, at the
home of Mr. and' Mrs. J. V. Tarver.
Mrs. Lattner had as her gueUs be besides
sides besides the club several other friends,
makingfour tables of .enthusiastic
A violet motif" was prettily develop developed,
ed, developed, bowls of violets adorning the
rooms and hand-painted violet cards
being used for tallies. Fragrant roses
completed the floral decorations! An
embroidered guest towel was awarded
as the club prize and a deck of cards
to the visitor scoring highest. Mints
were on the tables during the games
and later poinsettia sandwiches and
tea was served.
Invited to spend the afternoon with
the club members were Misses Fran Frances
ces Frances Tarver, Adele Bittinger, Ethel
Crosby, Hester Dewey, Aldegerte
Peach, Ruth Burton, Flossie Byrd and
Mrs. Sam Leigh.
The afternoon proved to be one of
the most pleasant of the many enjoy
ed by the club.
. The Carnegie library board held its
first annual meeting yesterday after
noon at the city hall. After the trans
action of routine business, the elec
tion of officers was held which result resulted
ed resulted in all of the present officers being
re-elected, namely: Mr. F. E. Harris,
president; Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, vice
president, and, Mrs. M. H. Stovall,
secretary and treasurer. The standing
committee will be appointed later.
Mrs. R. J Wells of Hawthorne is
the fortnight guest of her sister-in-law,
Mrs. S.W. Igou. "
s Mrs. Albert Gerig accompanied Mr.
Gerig to Palatka yesterday, and dur during
ing during the absence of her husbandn
Baltimore she will visit her brother,
Mr. Herbert Crook and wife.
Mr. George L. MacKay, who has
fyeen spending five weeks with his
' parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, leaves' on the early train tomor tomor-TowIor
TowIor tomor-TowIor Jacksonville, : sailing from
there in the afternoon for Bo3ton.
last summer at the home of her
grandmother and aunt, Mrs. R. S.
work were made. Chairmen were ap-
pointed to have charge of the church
each month, Mrs. A. J. Brigance forV'
For Miss Bullock
n compliment to
reDruary, ana tne circie wm aiso aija ; -
wie! interesting event on February 25t
, i Mrs. P. J. Theus and-sister, Miss Mae
carrying out other plans. j jlT
( I Stein, will entertain at a sewing party :
Mrs. Blake's Tea 'Party in next lues eon-
Mrs. R. G. Blake entertained a few; Eastern Star Sewing Circle
special friends at an afternoon tea to- L OJ. i
, . ,, tt t The Eastern Star sewing circle will
day in compliment to Mrs. Henry Al-j fe :
w m-. u meet Wednesday afternoon, at 3:30
lison Wartmann of Citra, a charming! ... lL ;T
c, v, t o'clock, with Mrs. H. A. Kramer. j
bride of the new year. Sharing hon-j r
ors with Mrs. Wartmann was her sis-! , A l
ter-in-law, Mrs. Eugent Cox of At-! Mrs. Tom Day and young daughter,
lanta, formerly Miss Mary Wartmann, who 1?,,v!fbeenJvl?tm? e ." i
who has a host of friends in this city, j Pa,rentsi M.r- anJ Us' J'U Smoak at j
a a m
'I HIS U
'M l ILL
h.; i 1 1 1 1
FRESH AND PURE
Cut flowers and potted plants grac-j
ed the rooms and during the first parti
of the afternoon a delightful musical j
program was rendered by Misses Ava Ava-lee
lee Ava-lee Edwards and Katie Mae Eagleton.
Mrs. G. S. Scott at the front door and
Mrs. 'A. L. Izlar in the hall welcomed
the guests as they arrived and Mrs.
Silver Springs for ten days, left to
day for their home at High Springs, j
The Jingo Club had planned for as
! strawride to Silver Springs last night ;
but the trip had r to be deferred on j
account "of the weather. A large I
number of the party compromised by I
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
be seen here. Call and let us serve you. Everything
new except the name and location.
, Anti-Monopoly Bfucj Store
J. G. PARRISH, Ph. G., Proprietor
! i A 1! J.1 J 1
T. r-or ;n,rloA fi !aiienain& ine picture snow.
.0-4. UUI ItVJT AVVVva bilVlIA W HI w JUi -s
Miss Rebecca Smith is
lor, Mrs. Blake and the honorees re-!
A delightful feature and one that! Weir fo .sevrS Weeeks .Stay at the
will be a resource of pleasure to thehome of Miss Sallie Spurlin.
bride was the compiling of favorite
recipes written by the guests into a
cook book, the covers of which were
Mr. and Mrs.
hand-painted in appropriate designs.
j Memphis, Tenn., who are visiting
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Y.
1 & j , A V
The book was presented to Mrs. Wart-r1: llx T,cu. W1VV"
win cover most oi me lnieresiing
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Greene are the
proud parents of a .fine boy, born last
' iight at 8:30 o'clock. Ife has, been
given the name, George Chester, for
his father. Mr. amd Mrs. Greene are
mann as a souvenir of the happy oc occasion.
casion. occasion. j
In the .dining room tempting re
freshments were enjoyed. Coffee was
poured by Mrs. Carrie Spencer, at a
prettily appointed table, laid with
mats and centered with an arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of beautiful roses and passed
with it was grapefruit salad, saltines,
southern wafers and crystalized
grapefruit. In each wafer was con concealed
cealed concealed a toast or good wish to the
bride, which were read aloud. One
specially pretty and suitable, written
in rhyme, was read by Mrs. Carney.
Assisting in serving were Misses Ed Edwards
wards Edwards and Eagleton.
Enjoying the afternoon with Mrs.
Blake and the guests of honer, be besides
sides besides those assisting, were MrsJ J. H.
Walters, Mrs. R. N. Dosh, Mrs. J. H.
Taylor, Mrs. W. H. Wilson, Mrs.
Christian Ax, Mrs. E. L. Wartmann,
Misses Marguerite Porter Bettie Mc-
Iver, Bessie MacKay, Carrie Deen,
Mildred Groman, Byrd Wartmann and
nie Atkinson. :
their friends. v
" Mrs. JTB7 Ley, formerly of this city
but now of Orlando; has recently con
cluded a visit to her daughter, Mrs. T.
F. Alexander in Tampa.
mrs. l. v. ivioore oi Miami, vice
president at large of the Fojrida Fed
eration, has been elected to the presi presidency
dency presidency of the newly formed Dade
county Sunday School Association.
Miss Caroline, Harriss has returned
home from a month's visit to relatives
"in Atlanta and Forsyth, Ga.
iviiss -jviary Seymour accompanied
Mrs. R. T. Weaver to New York today
on her purchasing trip.
Mrs. B. B. Baunx has returned from
Crystal River, where she attended the
funeral of Mrs. Espey.
Mrs. E. H. Mote, who has beenvis
iting her sister, Mrs. William Hocker,
since Saturday, returned to herlhome
at Leesburg today.
Mrs. Maude Blackwell and little
daughter of Gainesville are guests of
BIrs. H. M. Hampton for the week.
Mrs. Watterson Tucker is at Crys
tal River, called there Sunday night
by the serious illness of her grand
mother, Mrs. C. S. Stone. News from
the bedside this morning stated that
Mrs. Stone was resting and slightly
Mr. Arch Mcintosh
few days' visit with
Davis at Irvine.
Dr. and Mrs
parts of Florida. They expect to leave
tomorrow for Key West, Havana and
Tampa and on their return will come
to Miami on the Over-Sea-Limited.
Palm Beach, Palatka and St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine have been named on their itin itinerary.
erary. itinerary. They will also go to Ocala by
way of Silver Springs run, before re returning
turning returning to their home in Memphis.
I can furnish a limited quantity of Extra Select
Tom Watson Seed, taken from melons weighing
40 to 60 pounds each. These seed have been carefully
selected for a number of years and are guaranteed
pure strain, the best in Georgia. W rite me for prices.
H. W. JOHNSON, Albany, Ga.
HARD AT WORK
FOR BETTER HIGHWAYS
A number of our good roads en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts are holding a meeting in the
Temple as the Star goes to press.
Secretary Rooney is the mainspring
of he occasion, and Mr. Charles E.
Fotte and Mrs. Brownelle are setting
forth the merits of the movement.
The death of Mr. Conoley Jias caused
several who were expected here from
Jacksonville to be absent.
rs. Etta Robinson and Miss Kath-
Iecn Jackson will leave on the 11th
r Tampa to spend Gasparilla week
the guests of Mrs. M. E. Robinson and
Miss Rosebud Robinson.
Miss Hope. Robinson will arrive
home about the 20th from Boston,
where she has been the guest of her
sister, Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price and
other relatives since last summer.
Miss Helen Brown and her house
FAIR AT SANFORD
A good-sized delegation of our peo people
ple people will go to Sanford, to attend the
Seminole County Fair, which opens
in that city Thursday. Secretary
Rooney and Dr. Weaver, jot the Florida
Marketing Bureau, will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon, to attend a mass meet meeting
ing meeting of that organization tomorrow
evenirig. Most of the, others of Ocala'
delegation will leave Thursday morn morning
ing morning in cars.
Secretary Rooney furnishes the Star
guests, Miss Ruth Burton of Culpep-1 with-a list of those who have Promis"
-v m v. tri Tf
per, va., Miss; lldegerte each oil. foW
Clayton, Ala., and Miss Flossie Byrd
of Live Oak, leave Saturday for Bar
tow to visit Miss Bernice Lyle. The
five young ladies are graduates'of
Randolph-Macon College and at Bar Bar-towhey
towhey Bar-towhey will be joined by another
schoM mate who will visit Miss Lyle.
On the 12th the young ladies will go
to Tampa to attend the Gasparilla
J. C. Montgomery will
heir son-in-law and
and Mrs. Frederick
Dr. and M
Ky to visit
Hocker. Dm4ng'theii three vvuefes
tIrrXG. Spurlin of Lake Weir, a
hustling drummer who makes, his ter territory
ritory territory in ja car, is being accompanied
on his rounds this week by Mrs. Spur Spurlin.
lin. Spurlin. They spent last night at Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood and Thursday they will attend
the Seminole fair at Sanford, and be before
fore before returning home will visit a num number
ber number of other places.
Dr. F. E. Thomason, wife and two
daughters, Misses Lillian and Maggie
Thomason, will leave next week for
Okeechobee, at which place they will
make their future home. Dr. Thom
At the meeting of the Baptist sew sewing
ing sewing circle yesterday, -which was
largely attended, plans for the year's
Ed Carmichael and car, wih Mrs.
Carmichael, D. E. Mclver, Marcus
Frank and Mrs. Tweedy.
T. T. Munroe with car, and D. S.
Woodrow, R. F. Rogers and Jake
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ditto, Mrs. Fox,
Mrs. Leavengood, Mr. Charles Fox and
Miss Drake in two cars.
Z. C. Chambliss and car, with John
L. Edwards, S. H. Gaitskill, A. A.
Mathews and R. H. Redding.
Commodore Goodwin and family
will join the party at Woodmar.
J. M. Meffert,. with car and family.
H. Taylor, with car and family.
R S. Hall with car and friends.
Dr. Van Hood and car, if no calls.
Mr. Welsh with car and family.
Louis Chazal, Jr., car, and room for
Dr. and Mrs. J. Walter Hood.
Following are ready to go if cars
(Made in Marion County,
Florida, U. S. A.)
25c PER POUND, DELIVERED
ROOM AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR AND A HALF
. Ocala, FlorMa
Restaurant with Moderate prices
Room Without Bath $1.00
Runnine Water in Every Room in the House
ELECTRIC ELEVATOR SERVICE PHONES IN ALL RQOMS
LOUIS Mo ILORKE,
The only Hotel on the Square
ROOM AND RATH FOR A JOLLAU AND A HALF
can be provided: J. W. Davis, C. R.
Kreger, R. T. Adams, C. W. Hunter,
A. F. Joyner, A. H. Lurvey and wife,
J. D. Rooney, S. P. Hollinrake and
There will be a meeting tonight at
7 o'clock, at the Board of Trade
rooms, of the stockholders of the
Ocala Transportation Company, and
all are asked to be present.
SOCIAL AT FORT KING
REV. W. H. COLEMAN
CALLED TO RAIFORD
Rev. W. H. Coleman reports a fine
day at Raiford Sunday. He preached
to an audience of 200 Sunday night
which about filled the house two thirds
of its capacity.
The church extended to him a very
hearty and unanimous call to serve
them as pastor.
The church at Lake Butler has also
extended a hearty and unanimous call.
Mr. Coleman is much pleased with the
audiences at Lake Butler, which so
far have taxed the house to its seating
The financial arrangements of the
churches are expected to be xiomplet xiomplet-ed
ed xiomplet-ed this week and if they prove sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory he will accept the call of
these two churches and will shortly
move to Lake Butler, which is only
seven miles from Raiford.
W. K. Lane, 35. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose
and Throat. Law Library Building,
Ocala, I la.
ason and family have resided here for; Ilpnlfl pp Xr Pflpliinfl I IV
a number of years, and it is with sin
cere regret that the people here learn
i You will never fully appreciate a
gin fiz till you have tried one of those
at Johnny's Place. 22-tf
We make a specialty of the kind
and quality of service which all peo peo-j
j peo-j pie want in everything they buy from
ja drug store. Gerig's. 9-tf
Fort King, Feb. 1. There was a
social given by the Fort King B. Y. P.
U., on Friday night Jan. 29th, in hon honor
or honor of Mr. and Mrs. A. Kristiansin,
who are soon to leave for the North
The church was decorated with ever evergreens
greens evergreens and draped with yellow crepe
paper and made a lovely display.
The program for this occasion was
as follows :
Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight:
Miss Martha Whaley.
The Last Hymn: Miss Vernie Wha Whaley.
ley. Whaley. Jesus Lover of-My Soul.
Guilty, or Not Guilty: Miss Janie
Her Folks and His'n: Mrs Kris Kristiansin.
tiansin. Kristiansin. The Wreck of the Hesperus: by
Miss Lily Sue Clayton.
Benediction: Rev. Staats.
After the program had been rend rendered
ered rendered refreshments, consisting of cake,
lemonade and home made candy, were
At a late hour all departed, express expressing
ing expressing themselves as having had a most
enjoyable time and also their regrets
at having Mr. and Mrs. Kristiansin
leave us, after so short a stay in our
AUTOS DAY AND NIGHT
By calling phones 251 or 51C 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 highball
(any other kind if you do not lik
the Scotch) then try one at Johnny's
You can now get a twenty-one, meal
ticket at the Colonial Hotel dining
rooms for $3. No better meals in tho
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
w Time amdl Seedl
and that is where your profit is made
on the farm
This No. 45 JDeere 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.
lmm HaMwarc pwpainiy ;
o 1 TP Tl
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.
Tlte M anagement of DR. McCLANE
l Eledlcal Snrflical HydropatMcj
v 1 and Electric Institiife
Announces the moving of the Institute ;
officesand 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
HOURSi 9 A.M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333
Eureka, Feb. 1. The farmers are j
all busy preparing the ground for j
planting. Everything looks promising j
now and we hope there will be a good I
mark made for the year of 1915. j
Born week before last to Mr. and I
Mrs. J. H. Lanair, a bright winsom I
little daughter. They are receivings
many congratulations upon the ad j
vent of this little one. j
Little Miss Rosa Ellen Hinson, off
Bay Lake, was the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. F. M. Hinson, a few days last!
Messrs. Claude Edmonds and Noel
Stanborough, of Ft. McCoy, were the
guests of Mr. Charles Harp last Fri Friday
day Friday night. The boys all enjoyed a
fishing trip that night.
Mrs. F. M. Harp attended lodge
meeting at Ft. McCoy last Tuesday
Mrs. George Kingsley and Miss
Othello Cassels were in our berg last
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Hinson drove
over Saturday from their farm where
they are now residing. Mr. Hinson
has turned farmer and he expects
to make "a hit" at his new profes profession.
sion. profession. We all wish him success.
Mrs. F. M. Harp and Miss Oldia
Hinson were guests of Mrs. Wesley
Mr. Charles Harp was the guest of
Mr. Claud Edmonds, Thursday night,
and was a guest at the entertainment
at the home of Mrs. Peirces that
evening. 1 '
Miss Oldia Hinson visited her bro brother
ther brother at Bay Lake Saturday. She was
accompanied by 'Miss Thelma Lanair.
Messrs. Wade and Larue Hastings,
of Lake Kerr, were in our berg Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Some of the young people were an anticipating
ticipating anticipating a boat ride on the river
Sunday afternoon after Sunday school
and just as the happy party were
about 'ready to start on their trip
when one of the young ladies think thinking
ing thinking her faith to be as great as Peter's
daintily slipped overboard, but lo, she
began to sink arid was measuring he
faith waist deep when one of the
young men came gallantly to her res rescue
cue rescue and brought her safely on shore,
where faith stands a better test. My,
but it takes a girl of strong nerve
to brave a ducking this kind of
weather, doesn't it? f
Quite a number of our people at attended
tended attended church near Marshville Sun Sunday.
BRAVE ARMY OF
Marion County Abstract Company
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,;
First Consideration and Special Attention Giver to Small Tracts A
Half Way to Palatlra and Return
Silver Springs Transportation Company
j "Day Light Route"
Yacht "Silver Springs" leaving Silver Springs
8 a.m. to meeting point with yacht "City of Ocala,"
Returning on yacht "City of Ocala," arrive Silver
Springs 5 p.m.
$2.00 Round Trip, including automobile be-,
t ween Ocala and Silver Springs.
Here is your chance to take advantage of a part
of this wonderful trip. Automobiles leave East Side
Court House Square at 7 a. m. See
, H. C. CLEGHORN, G. P. A.,
Board of Trade Rooms, Phone 381
Reduced to Sixty Thousand Men, It
Is Yet in the Ring
West .Flanders. Jan. GO. Sixtv
thousand worn soldiers strung along j J
the Yser, where they checked the rush j J
of the German invaders toward Pas j J
de Calais, are all that are left of
the Belgian army of two hundred and
thirty thousand men under arms
when Germany invaded Belgium, but
one of King Albert's staff officers who
has been with the army since the
siege of Liege, asserts that the small
Belgian force today is a far more
efficient machine than that which met
the first German attack.
"When we reached the Yser we were
a beaten and demoralized army, air
most to the point of absolute disor disorganization.
ganization. disorganization. Fighting for weeks with without
out without adequate support from our allies,
and with most of our men believing
that we had been leff to our fate, the
chances of ever again making a fight-
For Good Wood
BIG Load lor Oil
Your Order will have
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
ing force of our army seemed
WOMEN IN VIENNA
Vienna, Feb. 2. Everybody does
their duty for the endangered father fatherland.
land. fatherland. The poor woman on her way to
the factory contributes her mite to the
collection boxes. The rich women
open their parlors, bedrooms and
kitchens to the wounded officers and
soldiers. Not only do the women of
Austria, France, England, Germany
suffer from war's depredations, but
the women of America are every day
suffering from the many ills that
women are heir to.
The diseases which weaken and tor torment
ment torment women may, in most cases, be
cured by the use of Dr. Pierce's Fav Favorite
orite Favorite Prescription. It establishes reg regularity,
ularity, regularity, heals inflammation and ulcer ulceration
ation ulceration and cures womenly weakness.
Every woman who has reason to be believe
lieve believe that backache, headache, un unnatural
natural unnatural pains, low spirits, sleepless
nights, irregularities of a catarrhal
condition is caused by a derangement
of the womanly functions, owes it to
herself and dear ones to speedily over overcome
come overcome the trouble before a general
breakdown causes permanent prostra
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription's
a temperance remedy that any ailing
woman can safely take because it is
prepared from roots and herbs with
glycerine containing tonic properties
and is not a secret remedy because its
ingredients are printed on the wrap wrapper.
per. wrapper. Get. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription'
tion' Prescription' today, either in liquid or tablet
form, at any dealer in medicines, if
you wrant to better your physical con condition
dition condition surely and speedily. Every in ingredient
gredient ingredient in "Favorite Prescription", is
printed along with the directions. If
you want a specialist in women's dis diseases
eases diseases to diagnose your case, consult
Dr. Pierce by letter, correspondence
private and confidential,1 address D.
Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo. N.
Y. Adv. No.4
mote. That we did so was due to the
highest and lowest factors in our civ civilization,
ilization, civilization, the inspiration and activity
of our king and the fighting spirit of
"The king's aristocratic regiment of
guards is a thing of the past. They
have been disbanded and their places
taken by two regiments made up of
Flemish peasants and commanded by
active young .officers' in Belgium.
"When the 'critical situation along
the Yser was realized the local peas peasantry
antry peasantry seemed to remember the glory
of their past when their people were
the terror of the invading Spaniard
and it needed only the actual leader leadership
ship leadership of the king to weld them into the
fighting force you see here today.
The king is commander of this army
and during those nine terrible days in
the trenches while the Germans hurl hurled
ed hurled their hosts at us, and we waited in
vain for the expected support, the
king was not only an inspiration to
his officers and men as he fought be beside
side beside them, but he proved himself a
capable military leader. Today the
la Dily. Wk Wk-lr.
lr. Wk-lr. unL&7 p.
prs A Mftff Mftff-lsea.
lsea. Mftff-lsea. Lowest
Let vlm 2ure
Sta rou on tmJclax atlr chmxf 7C7
12 d elint. Xaone 771.
ADVERTISING CO'JPAIIY, EiC
OCALA FRATERHAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marlon-Dunn Lodge ?co. 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.
Jke Brown, Secretary. Ad
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No, 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge ha!! the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at ?2ft o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y.
Tulula Lodge No. 22. 1. O. O. F.,
meets in Votge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'cloclr. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. J. D. Wilkes, N. G.
, W. L.. Colbert, Secretary.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yonge's Hall
army is an efficient fighting force, too I en the second Thursday eeni:i of
small nf rmirsp fnr v nro unable tn eaca. monin. Ueo. U. lavior, b. M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary.
give our men leave from the trenches
. v r l WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
enjuy, aim ima uauscu u-t- Fon King Camp No. 14 meets at
urai compiamt, out in spue 01 tnisjthe K. of P. Hall, at 7:30 p. m., every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
CHAPTER NO. 13, It. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter-No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
17:30 p. m.' H. S. Wesson, II. P.
Jake uroxn, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
as you can see for yourself, the spirits
of the soldiers could not be better.
These men are all veterans now and
most of them are young in years. The
officers- are picked for their work
without regard of their former rank
and many of the highest officers of
the army have been relegated to posts
where they are doing useful work,
but where they cannot repeat any of
! the blunders which marked the first
part of the war.
"We have no apologies to make for
our artillery. This service was the
really professional branch of the army
into which officers went for pure love
of their profession, and from Liege
to the Yser tney have proven them themselves
selves themselves worthy of the cause for which
they are fighting. Some idea of the
value placed on our artillery is indi indicated
cated indicated by the fact that a Belgian cap captain
tain captain of artillery was placed in com command
mand command of two hundred French guns
and directed their fire continuously
for thirty-six hours in one of the
fiercest artillery duels of the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. "Only second to our artillery are the
regular cyclist- corps and the volun- j
tary mbtor corps. The cyclists were
well trained and the Uhlans will long
have cause to remember their marks marksmanship.
manship. marksmanship. The automobile drivers vol volunteered
unteered volunteered from what might have been
called the butterfly class of society
rnnV3 hnt thfv hzve nroven as touerh
A 't.' ,Ju;u OCALA TEMPLE
They have endured incredible hard-j
ships and many of them occupy un-j The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 23
marked graves., the sole reward forjFythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A, cordial velcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers.
Charles Goddard, C. C. N
Chas. IC Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
OCALA LODGE NO. 280, D. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28 C, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in'each menfa. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Willi ins, E. R.
L. W. Har!ey, Secretary. Ad
LOYAL OK1JER OF MOUSE
Ocala Lodge No. UUU, L. O. M.t
meets every Thursday at 8:20 p. n.
Visiting brethern always welcome o
the lodge and club hoase on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, near postoSico.
j. D. Rooney, Dictator.
some desperate scouting venture.
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.
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
"The less said about our nfantxyjcordial,y invited to met wHh
existing at the beginning of the war; Sarah C. Blitch, M. E. C.
the better, but the work of the men Kate B. Howell, M. R. and M. C.
out there in the trenches has paid in"
fr nv tinst shortcomintrs in this! RICH LAND FOR RENT
j branch of the service.- We only have J
a few souare miles of our country left I -Mrs. Bittinger wishes to rent six
land practically all of this is subject ;! acres of hammock land at Belleview.
I to artillery fire, but the same spirit j Land is good, under fence and has
been in cultivation. Apply to Tars. C.
L. Bittinger at her home in Ocala.
Pillans Fam?us Florida syrup in
bottles at the Smith Grocery Co. tf
Dr. J. Walter Hood's new office tele telephone
phone telephone number is 284. 15-tf
Take Rexall Liver Salts for that
, tired, sleepy feeling. Gerig's 9-tf
which made the low countries famous
as battle grounds in the middle ages
S seems to have revived a tenacity in
j our army which will continue to holdj
I West Flanders until the advance on j
Good oak or pine wood, any length,
prompt delivery. Phone 3M, four
rings. J. M. Potter. 18-Ct
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
The best gin rickey In the city is
served at Johnny's Place. 22-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
CUTTING DOWN THE
Submarines are Destroying English
London, Jan. 31. The German sub submarine
marine submarine 21 yesterday torpedoed the
North Shields steamer Ben Cruachen
off Fleetwood., The entire crew, num numbering
bering numbering twenty, was landed here
The captain of the steamer says he
was overtaken by the submarine and
ordered to leave hi ship within ten
minutes. Hardly had the crew got
into the boats when a torpedo was
fired and the steamer went down.
The same submarine is reported to
have sunk two other vessels in the
vicinity where the Ben Cruachen went
H M ) I i 1
s V ?
The following from the Clearwater
Sun refers to Tampa and Clearwater,
but some other towns might read it
Last night a man from Tampa sent
us a wad of Mss. and a fist full ofj
I have tendered these articles to
: T ;
Is what we give our
readers each and every
day of the year, except
Ask the many users
of our advertising col columnsbetter
umnsbetter columnsbetter still, try
them yourself and be
the Tampa Tribune and the TampajJJ
Times and they refused to print
them," he writes. "Won't you give j J J
them space in your great luminary?"
To which we replied "E pluribus
t i i i j i.
unum ana otner woras 10 snow our
cnnor-irtfi'ttr nvpr trip nmmnn n prrl
TT1 CT rfti - I v
W nat QO we care n tiie x ampa
Electric Co. has robbed the poor and
the blind of $250,000 the poor and
blind should not have had so much
What do we care if the Tampa Gas
Co. charges $1.50 per 1000 feet of-gas
we know they paid $20,000 a foot
for laying some mains across the river
and they are entitled to get some of
this money back by the foot measure.
What do we care if these corpora corporations
tions corporations are 'owned by eastern capital.
The stock went begging at home at
one time couldn't give it away. Mr.
Wallace and Jimmy Etzler could have
had a block of it, but they would not
have had faith enough in the future
of Tamna to invest thirty cents ini
these public utilities.
It is the same old story. i
We want gas in Clearwater, yet
you couldn't sell gas stocfc here if you
gave an automobile as a permium to
take it for nothing.
We want a trolley line in Pinellas
county, yet $700,000 worth of bonds
cannot find a man with enough nerve
to take 25 cents worth.
Eastern capital will swing both
deals, and lose money for a period of
years, and in later years break even,
but as soon as the public utilities be begin
gin begin to make a dollar or so on the cap capital
ital capital invested, men will call them rob robbers
bers robbers and refer to them as eastern
highwaymen who are robbing the
On the above date there will be a coupon printed in the Ocala Star
Cut out the coupon, sign your name and address and present to any retail gro gro-cer
cer gro-cer handling Sweetheart Soap. He is authorized to give you a full size cake
NOTICE 7"0 RETAI
When you give a cake free to your customer, cut off end of carton with
diamond "S" on it, same as cut below, and turn it in along with coupon to job job-ber,
ber, job-ber, who will allow you five cents cash for them. You get full profit on each
cake. Be sure the coupons are properly signed.
COLDS, ARE OFTEN
MOST SERIOUS STOP
The disregard for a cold has often
brought many a regret. The fact of
Sneezing, Coughing, or a Fever should
be warning enough that your system
needs immediate attention. Certain Certainly
ly Certainly Loss ; of Sleep is-most serious. It
is man's duty to himself to assist by
doing his part. Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery is based on a scientific analy analysis
sis analysis of Colds. 50c at your druggist.
Buy a bdttle today, tues thrs-f ri-wky.
In every city there is an exchange,
where persons can have their surplus
nousenoia articles ana ciotning ex
changed for money. I have opened an
office at 302, Magnolia street, oppo-
.... i i -
site the Metropolitan Savings ( Bank,
where I will receive all kinds of house household
hold household goods, clothing, etc.,' and sell
same for cash, charging a small sum
for my trouble.
, Exchange Mail Order H6use
Be sure and order a case of your jobber in time to redeem coupons.
Is carefully handled,
and promptly 1 executed
in our jod ueDartment. x
. Send us your next order
rlllll VUll Will 11CVC1 1C
gret it. 7
For information in re regard,
gard, regard, to your wants in
anything vou may need
in the printing line.
Good Basement a Necessity.
No farm home should be without
a large, roomy, dry and cool base basement;
ment; basement; of. the kind in which you can
Btow away a furnace, as well as serv serving
ing serving a comfortable workroom. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, any other kind is not sanitary,
to eay the least.
E. McDuffy, Ocala, Fla.
wii li f r k r
"You'll have some explaining to do
when you get home, won't you?"
"No," replied the member of congress.
"I'm not going to explain. I'm going
to let my constituents argue 'matters
out among themselves and then take
the side that seems to have the most
advocates." Washington Star.
COLDS AND CROUP IN CHILDREN
Many people rely upon Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Cough Remedy implicitly in cas cases
es cases of colds and croup, and it never
disappoints them. Mrs. E. H. Thomas
of Logansport, Ind., writes: "I have
found Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
to be the best medicine for colds and
croup I have ever used, and never tire
of recommending it to my friends and
neighbors. I have always given it to
my children when suffering from
croup, and it has never failed to give
them prompt relief."' For sale by all
dealers. ,. Adv.
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 R. ROGERS,
Lynne, Fla. 1-1-tf tues-fri
Don't Buy Tires Until it is Necessary
All Tires are Repaired and Guaranteed by Me
(Personally.) This is Not Hot Air
F I V E Y E A ELS' E X P E R I E N CE
"THE TIRE MAN"
Agent Fop Fislc and Firestone Tires
Next to Express Office N. Main St Ocala, Florida.
Roosters' Immense Tail Feathers.
Undertaking to breed roosters with
but one aim In view, that of length lengthening
ening lengthening the tail feathers, the natives of
the island of Shikoku, Japan, have
produced, after a hundred years of pa patient
tient patient efforts, some marvelous results.
It is of record that tail feathers 18
feet in length are to be seen on the
THE LIVER REGULATES
THE BODY A SLUGGISH
LIVER NEEDS CARE
I have moved by office to the Gary,
block, northwest corner second, floor,
j j-ia ' o zmess and Constipation disappear af
and a and 10 cent stores. Same phone, nco. Hr Kir xrw 1 Piik
Someone has said that people with
Chronic Liver Complaint should be
shut up awey from humanity, for
they are pessimists and see through
a "glass darkly." Why? Because
mental states depend upon physical
states. Biliousness, Headaches, Diz
No. 11. A. L. Izlar, M. D.
ter usinsr Dr. Kinsr's New Life Pills.
20-12t j 25c at your druggist, tuesthrs-f ri-wk.
Had Discovered That.
"How's the baby?" asked the neigh neighbor
bor neighbor of the new father. "Fine" said
the proud parent. "Dcn't you find that
a baby brightens up a household won wonderfully?"
derfully?" wonderfully?" pursued the friend. "Yes,"
said the parent, with a sigh, "we have
the gas going most of the night now."
New York Globe.
You will find that Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy has recognized advan advantages
tages advantages over most medicines in use for
coughs and colds. It does not sup suppress
press suppress a cough but loosens and reliev relieves
es relieves it. It aids expectoration and opens
the secretions, which enables the sys system
tem system to throw off a cold. It counter counteracts
acts counteracts any tendency of a cold to re result
sult result in pneumonia. It contains no
opium or other narcotics, and may be
given to a child as confidently as to
an adult. For sale by all drug
Stage Manager -"Remember, Bangs,
we are depending on your baby to
cry lustily in the third act. Do you
think he'll do his part?" Actor Fa Father
ther Father -"He ought to. He's been re rehearsing
hearsing rehearsing every night for months."
HOW TO PREVENT
"Coming events cast their shadow
before." This is especially true of
bilious attacks. Your appetite will
fail, you will feel dull and languid.
If you are" subject to bilious attacks
take three of Chamberlain's Tablets
as soon as these symptoms appear and
the attack may be warded off. Fcr
sale by all dealers. Adv.
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 EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1915
Council meets this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Masons meet Thursday night.
Mc-ose meet Thursday evening.
; County school board is in session.
County commissioners are in ses session.
sion. session. World Almanacs for 1915 at Mal
For reliable prescription service,
night or day, phone Gerig's. tf.
Mr. John Seiler is representing Oak
in the city today.
You can get' good buttermilk at
Gerig's, fresh every day. 6-tf
When you trade at Gerig's you get
best quality in everything. tf.
Pictures framed and unframed at
The Murray Company. 28-3t
Pillans' Famous Florida syrup in
bottles at the Smith Grocery Oy tf
Jacksonville lost two honored and
useful citizens Monday W. M. Con Con-oley
oley Con-oley and Thos. V. Porter.
Same old price, seven loaves for 25
cents for everybody, at Heintz's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 28-tf
Pabst's Blue Ribbon Beer, the
standard of the world, at Johnny's
Rexall livery salts put vim into lazy
livers. Your money back if they don't.
Gerig's Drug Store. tf.
Ask your dealer for a "Tampa
CIub"yeigar, if you want a good
smolfe made at home. 2-6t
The county judge has issued wed
ding licenses tfi Mr. A. M. Morrison
and Miss Hattife Hirrell, to Mr. Theo Theo-philus
philus Theo-philus E. Montfomiry and Miss Clata
A. Atkinson. The mtter couDle are
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Carr.and two
daughters of Lakeland are now resi residents
dents residents of Ocala, and are occupying one
of Mrs. R. T. Weaver's cottages in the
second ward. Mr. Carr is district
agent for the Remington Typewriter
The K. of P. put in a full night's
work last evening. Messrs. R. M.
Wilder and C. C. Fraser were admit admitted
ted admitted to the order as pages and Messrs.
Vandervoort, George Batts, Henry
Raysor and L. F. Boyer received the
full honors of kriigJhthoodT-
The fair eauestrienne who aroused
Mr. Wenzel's wnah byviding on his
sidewalk, rode overdo his house this
morning, intendijagrTo pay for the
damage, but she couldn't find M
W&nze) or any dents in the sajd-alk.
Messrs; John Pedrick and B. J.
Benson of Dunnelkm were in town
yesterday, to see about keeping open
the road from Red Level to their city.
A non-resident, they said, was trying
to obtain an injunction against keep keeping
ing keeping the road open.
Mr. B. Sher, proprietor of the En English
glish English Woolen Mills agency in Ocala,
will leave this week for Indianapolis,
Ind., to visit his family for a fort fortnight
night fortnight or possibly a month. Mr. Shers
son, Mr. Sam Sher, of Lakeland, who
is in business in that city, will come
up and take charge of the. Ocala
business during his father's absence.
Among the arrivals at the Ocala
House yesterday are the following: fair next week. He took his two fine j re-issue and validation of all outstand outstand-Mr.
Mr. outstand-Mr. B. F. Kearns; president of the ; racehorses down and will enter theming county warrants issued by or un un-Central
Central un-Central Brewing Co., of New York in the races. j der authority of the board of county
City; Mr. W. G. Liggitt, of Dallas,
Texas; Col. C. C. Houston, of Lans Lans-berg,
berg, Lans-berg, Tenn.; Mr. C. D. Houston, of
Nashville, Tenn.; Mr. J. H. Schermer Schermer-horn,
horn, Schermer-horn, of Jersey, City, N. J.; and, Mr.
Arthur T. Guy, of Gainesville.
Same old price, seven loaves for 25
cents for everybody, at Heintz's Bak-
This report is made from observa-j
tions taken daily by Mr. F. G. B. j
Weihe, official observer for the gov- j
Jan. 16 .........73
Jan. 17 76
Jan. 18 72
Jan. 19 ... .55
Jan. 20 .....7. .60
Jan. 21 56
Jan. 22 .66
Jan. 23 .. .......72
Jan. 24 76
Generally fair tonight and' Wednes Wednesday;
day; Wednesday; cooler in peninsula tonight, light
frost extreme north.
MEETING OF VETERANS'
. Marion Camp, No. 56, U. C. V., met
Feb. 2nd, 1915, with W. E. McGahagin
commanding. Prayer by comrade.
The following members answered to
roll call; Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck, M.
C. W. Christian, H. W. Douglass, B. I.
Freyermuth, N. P. Frink, H. N. Knob Knob-lockr,
lockr, Knob-lockr, T. D. Lancaster, J. M. Martin, W.
E. McGahagin, C. C. Priest, J. W.
Nance, John Pasteur, H. R. Shaw, F.
E. Harris, J. T. Stevens, J. ,H. Badger
and J. C. Mathews.
rlinutes of last meeting were read
Col. F. E. Harris read a beautiful
memorial of our late comrade, Gen. H.
W. Long, that was adopted, ordered
spread on the minutes and a copy be
sent to the Confederate Veteran.
The camp was informed of Comrade
onrw a lllnocQ Ann Tfnnpr nim riit
sincere sympathy and love, and hope
that he will soon be well and with us.
Major Lancaster read an interest
ing letter from Gen. H. A. Hurbert in
regard to the capture of the crater,
and Comrade Christian who was there
gave his experience.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
MUCH EVIDENCE OF MURDER
People hunting for the missing
ardner brothers on the Oklawaha,
found an abandoned camp near the
mouth of Raft creek, eight miles
from Welaka, with much evidence that
violence had been done. It seems like
the two men were killed and their
bodies weighted and sunk in the river.
Mr. A. Brower, proprietor of the
Marion Cigar Company, Burbank, is
in the city today seeing the trade in
the interest of his goods. He has suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in placing among a number of
our merchants his three brands, the
"Marion Straight," "Tampa Special"
and "Tampa Club." The factory may
be moved to this city during the sum
mer, but for the present Mr. Joseph)
W. Dodge at the Busy Man's Cafe will
take charge of any orders for the Ma-
j Hon company.
Mr. S. W. Igou is in Orlando to re
imam until after the Orange county?
The Anti-Monopoiy Drug Store has ida, prior to February 1st, 1915, or
had several new signs painted on the j such of said warrants as the said leg leg-panels
panels leg-panels in front of the place. They are islature may see fit to authorize to be
the work of Mr. Louis, Tupper and are
most artistically arranged. The Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly under its new proprietor,
"Mr. J. G. Parrish, is daily growing in
popularity and the business is prov-
i ing most satisfactory.
Mr. Perry Peterson died last Thurs-;
day night in Christ hospital, Topeka,
Kansas. Mr. Peterson left Ocala a I
! year ago. He had made his home for
two years with Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Naylor at Pleasant Hill farm, known
as the old Munroe place, two and a
half miles from Ocala.
Last Saturday morning Marion, j
aged fourteen, with John and Francis j
Dreaver, aged fourteen and nine years, j
respectively, went out for a day's j
hunt on Heather Island. At' noon,j
after finishing their lunch, the boys
lounged on the grass for a rest. When j
ready to start, John Dreaver took his ;
gun, bracing the butt on the ground.!
and with the other hand grasped the I
low limbs of a tree to pull himself up.
The gun slipped from the tussock on j
wnicn n rested, aiscnargea ana tne
load of shot went into the stomach of
Marion Savage, who was standing
directly in front of John, killing him
instantly. John tried to get his
younger brother to stay with the body
until he could get help, but the boy
would' not stay, so they hung a coat
on a limb to mark the place and went
to the home of Mr. Lawrence Ballard,
three miles away. The report was sent
from there to Mr. Savage, who hap happened
pened happened to be in Ocala at the time. Mar Marion
ion Marion was the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Savage, who live near Candler. The
funeral took place Sunday morning at
the cemetery at Candler and was con con-ducted
ducted con-ducted by the Presbyterian minister.
COLONIAL HOTEL ARRIVALS
F. A. Grossman and wife, Oriska,
N. Y.; E. K. Boyd, Davenport, Va.;
B. M. Boyd, Hanger, Va.; Mr. and
Mrs. Johti Brewer. Oneonta, N. Y.;
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Sheldon, Oneonta,
N. Y.; B. Scher, city; W. H. McCart McCartney,
ney, McCartney, New Orleans; 1 N'. Colclough,
Frank Adams, city; Mrs. Lee Douglas,
Miss Martha Shafnerv Dade City; H.
Curran, city; J. W. Williams, Mil Milwaukee;
waukee; Milwaukee; L. W. Johnson and wife,
Lake City; E. S. Futch, Lake City;
Mrs. J. N. Tolar, St. Petersburg; A.
Greenan, D. Greenan, Appleton, Wis.;
Miss Francis Sheridan, Chicago; Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Sheridan, Detroit; Silas Cason,
Harry Gillsom, North Carolina; Otto
C. Brown, Boston; Dr. Ruth S. Arnold,
Cincinnati; W. J. Murphy, N. Y.; T.
B. Price,- Jacksonville; Sam Scher, F.
HONOR ROLL FOR
. Fifth Month
Ninth grade: Verda Hamnton. Dol-
' i t wit'
i lie iuiiier. Jesse vv imams.
Seventh grade: Macy Tucker, VerM
non Miller, Letch ie Walker, Gladys'
Fifth grade: Bernice Smith, Rebec-!
ca Seckinger, Bertha Walker.
Fourth grade: Cleo Williams, Ram-j
T"J!l" f XT IT XT t
ie xveaaicK, jsusie narper, vanisess;
Third grade: Thelma Hicks. ;
First grade: Mattox Harper, Inez
Miller, Georga Sullivan.
(Made in Marion County,
Florida, U. S. A.)
25c PER P-3UND, DELIVERED
Ocaia Ice (k Packing Co.
' Phone 34
Notice is hereby given that the
i board of county commissioners of Ma-i
' rion county, Florida, intend to apply
j to the legislature of the state of Flor-
- 1 ida, at its regular session in 1915, for
a special legislation authorizing tne
commissioners of Marion county, Flor-
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
Chicago, Feb. 2. May wheat 1.60.
romse Servia by Greece for Every
parjs, Feb. 2. A dispatch to the
Balkan agency from Athens, says:
"Greece, with all her forces, will
come to the aid of Serbia, in every
fresh invasion of Serbia by the Aus- j
tro-German armies. The greatest ac-"j
tivity prevails now in military quar-
Says Germans will- Stay in Hostile
Territory Till Allies Collapse
Berlin, Feb. 2. "We will stay on
hostile territory until the enemy is
vanquished,"or has collapsed," Emper Emperor
or Emperor William asserted when he personal personally
ly personally conferred the Iron Cross on a Ger German
man German soldier, according to a Cologne
A Munich wool expert, who visited
Northern France on behalf of the Ba Bavarian
varian Bavarian government, has reported
that $200,000,000 worth of raw and
finished wool fell into German hands
in French industrial cities. Hundreds
of bolts of cloth intended by the
French government for military uni uniforms
forms uniforms were found in Lille. The Ger German
man German military authorities are reported
to be running many factories in the
ANOTHER RAID ON ENGLAND
nxr onr w Tr; r u '!
London, Feb. 2. The batteries pro
tecting Dover opened fire last night!
on what is believed to have been an- j
other German raid, but whether by
Zeppelins or submarines) or both, has j
not been ascertained. ;
An early report from Dover said
that five hostile airships were observ- j
ed there and a later report announc-!
j !d they had been driven off by the gun
fire of the forts.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor-
'ner.. Meals a ia carte and lunches at
any hour. Adv.
Heredity and Color Blindness.
i u i a
1 cu till uugil inc iuuiiit;i, auu ucci
through the father. There appears to
be no instance in which a color-blind
father has transn itted his defect to
hi3 children except in connection with
a mother who was a transmitter,
End Anc'ent Office.
ine town DeiJman is ainctienary j
who has come down with ihe history
of various ancient communities for j
Hundreds ot years, but Stirling (Eng
land) town council recently resolved
to abclish the office. It was decided j
to ask that the bell be turned jj :ts
present holder, and it he -'z employed
by third parties to make -.nnonnce-
ments, that he provide a beL oi him himself.
self. himself. i
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 ofneiajs by simply opening are
trunk. Gccd Housekeeping.
We have a splendid answer for a
first-class conundrum, but somehow
can't fit them, vthich Is: One looks
after the marriage altar and the oth-
er alters the marriage. We surpect
a minister and a lawyer are involved.
Destroying future's Carriers.
There are four kinds of barriers oi
divisions set up by nature "upon the
face of the earth mountain:-;, forests,
deserts, rivers. The first, the moun mountains,
tains, mountains, man cannot remove, but he can
and does go through them to save the
trouble and difficulty of going over
them. The second, the forests, he has
largely cleared awray altogether. The
third, the deserts, he is beginning to
treat like the forests. The fourth, the
rivers, he is beginning to shift when It
suits his purpose and to regulate their
flow at will.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR ;
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED A secondhand high book- j
keeper's desk; a roll top desk; an j
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- 5
ness, never used. Will be sold at a j
bargain. Apply to E. C. Jordan Sc
Co., W. Broadway. 28-6t i
WANTED Vill pay cash for second j
hand Ford. State price, model and i
condition of same.
FOR SALE, CHEAP Two-story res-
idence, furnished or unfurnished; (
eight rooms, recently renovated I
outside and inside; good neighbor- I
hood; paved street; shade and
fruit trees; servant house, garden j
and chicken yard; cistern, .well andi
city wate. Bargain price. Apply
to 416 Limj street. 11-lm
WANTED Position by expert young
lady stenographer. Highest refer-
ences. P. O. Box 379, Ocala, Fla. 6t j
FOR RENT A front room on sec-
ond floor, furnished with all mod-1.
era conveniences; close in. Mrs. I
J. H. Dunn. Phone 107. 30-6t
WANTED Position. Reliable young j
man of 28, experienced in both
salesmanship and office work, dc-
sires a position of some kind at
once. Best of references. Address
Care Box 315. 2-6t I
; FOR SALE Sawed cedar posts, all ;
' heart, any quantity. George V.
Hyde, Crystal River, Fla.
AGENTS WANTED S5 to $7 daily;
selling New Fibre Brooms; every
woman will buy. Sample by parcel)
post 30 cents. Wynne Broom Co.,
Elmira, N. Y. l-28-8t
I FOR RENT Weil located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light!
housekeeping. Inquire at the Co j
ionial. 7-tf ' I
FOR SALE Barred Rock Egs for
Sejtting. Barred Rock Cockerel:
Fine. H. S. Wesson, OcaTa,-Fla. j
FOR RENT A five-room ottagt?
with all modern convenie-
South Second street, east. r 'Apply
at Star office. dh tf
FOR SALE A No. 10 Remingtor
typewriter; in perfect working oW
der. For sale cheap for cash o
easy payments. Apply at Star of-j
fice. f 2-tf j
FOR SALE-Two-passenger, 25-hj
Maxwel car; fully equipped and ii
splendid condition; new tires. Chear
for cash. Apply "Auto," care th
Star. 2-tf i
I have moved by office to the Gar:
block, northwest corner second iloor
entrance between Marion If rrlwar
and 5 and 10 cent stores. Same plio.nt
No. 11. A. L. Izlar, M. D. 20-12
Interested at Once. j
"My dear, you ought to pass up friv
olous things and take an Interest ii
deep, subjects. Take history, for ir
stance. Gessler, the tyrant, put ui
a hat for the Swiss to salute." Th
lady was a trifle interested. "How wa;
It trimmed?" she inquired Louisvill
Perhs:s He Hz.-s Ncnc'
hos Ir.s face -shaved, ha!
cut, shoes pcIIshcV clothes presse-.
;and hat brushed, t.:ci; r?ys no atter
! tion whatever to his Llapidated co:
science. -Toledo I;lcdc.
Think Satan Co d Workman.
Between England and ScotlaE ScotlaE-stand
stand ScotlaE-stand the ruins of the old Roman wal
known as the Devil's Wall, owing t
the belief of the peasantry that, on a;
count of the firmness of the rnort:5
and the imperishability of the stone stone-Satan
Satan stone-Satan had a hand In its constructio:
A Bit Tired.
A somewhat weather-beaten tram
i heing asked what was the matter wit
I hIs coat replied, "Insomnia: It hasri
J bad a naP Q ten years' Christie