OCALA, FLORIDA MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1915
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
PUSHING THE FRENCH
FRENCH. IISSIAIIS AND ITALIANS, HOWEVER, CLAIM
London, June 7.: Since the capture
of Przemysl, the Germans apparently
have brought heavy reinforcements
into the west. There are distinct
signs of resumption of the German
offensive in northern France. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, the French reports today
show slow but uninterrupted advance
in the section north of Arras and im important
portant important gains north of the Aisne.
TRYING TO BLUFF ROUMANIA
In the east the Austro-German ad advance
vance advance continues. This move is re regarded
garded regarded in London as political, the
idea of the Germans and Austrians
being to exert influence upon Rou Rou-mania.
mania. Rou-mania. PETROGRAD CLAIMS VICTORY
ON THE PRUTII
Petrograd announces a Russian
success along the River Pruth near
Kalomea, where the Austro-Germans
are said to have been forced back
across the river. Petrograd also says
that the Russian lines of defense
must be adjusted on account of the
use of poisonous gases by the Ger Germans.
mans. Germans. ITALIANS PRESSING ON
Fighting along the central section
of the River Isonso, close to the
Austro-Italian frontier, has develop developed
ed developed into a series of fierce engage engagements
ments engagements with the Italians fighting in increasingly
creasingly increasingly stronger opposition. The
Austrians are formidably entrenched.
The British bark Sunlight, of
Liverpool, has been sunk by a German
r ubmarine. The crew was taken to
The steamship Star of the West
andt the trawler Arctic, have also
been torpedoed and sunk. Their
crews were saved.
ANOTHER AIR RAID
The British admiralty announced
this afternoon that a Zeppelin raided
the east coast of England last night,
dropping incendiary explosives and
bombs. Five persons were killed,
forty injured and two fires caused.
BAGGED A ZEPPELIN
. The admiralty also announced that
a Zeppelin had been blown to pieces
over Belgium by British airmen.
LIKELY' TO TAKE LEMBERG
Telegrams from Vienna say Lem Lem-berg,
berg, Lem-berg, the capital of the Austrian
crownland of Galicia, now in the
hands of the Russians, may be taken
any moment by the Austro-German
TURKS CLAIM A TRIUMPH
Constantinople, June 7. The offi official
cial official Turkish statement says the allied
troops on the Gallipoli peninsula have
been repulsed with heavy losses.
OFF FOR WEEK'S OUTING
A few boys, under the care of Rev.
Stephens, left this afternoon for a
week's outing on the shores of Lake
Weir. They will be located on the
north side of the lake near Oklawa Oklawa-ha,
ha, Oklawa-ha, and will spend the week in fish fishing
ing fishing bathing, boating and other health healthful
ful healthful sports, and will "camp out" in
every sense of the word. Those who
left today are Otis Green, Hansel
Leavengood, Cecil Jones, Ray Cur Cur-rington,
rington, Cur-rington, Robert Hall and McClure
Stephens. id the:;- wi!l lM-ehr be
joined later in tha vroek by scv ral
others. The party expects to return
SEE 'Itlis FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnisr.es the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetr cy. milk and eggs, tf
Try one of those frosted rTnts of
Pabpfc's Blue Ribbon at J-htrns. tf
ID BRITISH III THE WEST ID ABOUT
ATE IS READY
BUT NO INFORMATION GIVEN
AS TO WHEN IT WILL
( Associated Pre-ss)
Washington, June 7. The United
States note to Germany on the Lusi-"
tania matter is virtually ready for
transmission to Berlin today, but no
information is forthcoming as to
when it will be sent.
CONDITION OF CONSTANTINE
High Fever and Great Pain for the
Athens, June 7. The midnight
bulletin says King Constantine's
temperature is 103.3; pulse, 126; res respiration,
piration, respiration, 20. The king's sleep was
broken frequently last night.
SUMMARY OF THE WAR
NEWS FOR SUNDAY
Considerable gains by the allied
forces in France, on the Gallipoli pe peninsula
ninsula peninsula and in Asiatic Turkey are
chronicled by London, while damage
to Austrian positions on the Adriatic
by Italian warships is reported by
Italy. Berlin admits two reverses
claimed by Paris at Neuville St.
Vaast, where the Germans have lost
two groups of houses, and the relin relinquishment
quishment relinquishment of a sugar factory at Sou Sou-che2.
che2. Sou-che2. The Germans, however, claim pro progress
gress progress against the Russians in Gal Galicia,
icia, Galicia, the capture of many positions
and numbers of men and guns.
Gains on the western front claim claimed
ed claimed by Paris on the section north of
Arras and Neuville where trenches
south of the "Labyrinth" have been
taken and north of the Aisiie, where,
after a bombardment, two successive
lines of trenches and several German
works were captured and counter at attacks
tacks attacks repulsed.
Germany reports the repulse with
heavy losses to the allies of attacks
on the eastern slope of the Lorette
An advance of 500 yards along a
front of nearly three miles in which
two lines of Turkish trenches on the
Gallipoli peninsula were taken by the
allies is reported by London and
Paris. The fighting was sanguinary
along the line, position after position
being taken by the allied troops and
then reverting to the Turks in fur furious
ious furious counter attacks. Allied warships
aided their land forces in capturing
the Turkish positions.
Tn the taking of Amara, oh the Ti Tigris
gris Tigris river in Asiatic Turkey, the Brit British
ish British received the surrender of the gov governor
ernor governor and some thirty officers and
about 700 soldiers. In all that dis district
trict district the British took prisoner more
thrrt 2.000 men.
The Italian naval forces have car car-Wed
Wed car-Wed out several operations against
the Austrian const points in the mid middle
dle middle and lower Adriatic. Thev have
cut the cable connecting the Dalma Dalmatian
tian Dalmatian archipelago with the continent
pnd destroyed by bombardment the
lighthouses and lookout stations of
Monfalcore also has received atten attention
tion attention from torpedo boat destroyers
?nd the railway between Camara and
Rarnsa in Dalmatia has been bom bombarded
barded bombarded and damasred.
Five more British trawlers have
been sent to the bottom by German
Do you usereal up-to-the-minute
stationery? Our initial and plain cor correspondence
respondence correspondence cards are this kird. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
CONSIDERABLE SUCCESSES AL0II6
MANY IMPORTANT MATTERS TO
ATTEND TO AT WEDNESDAY
. NIGTH'S MEETING
The first meeting for June of the
Board of Trade will be held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening. There will be two very
important matters to look after. One
is the place Ocala shall take on the
Central Florida section of the Dixie
Highway. The other is making a
fight to hold the section of Marion
county that the Bloxham divisionists
are trying to take from us. By hard
work and good luck, we may retain
it. At any rate, it is to the interest
of every citizen of Ocala to try.
THE LEGISLATURE'S WORK
Claude L'Engle gives the following
synopsis of the work accomplished
by the legislature:
General bills as follows were pass passed:
ed: passed: Creating a state highway commis commission.
sion. commission. To aid counties in good roads, build building.
ing. building. Establishing state reform school
Authorizing counties to establish
detention homes for delinquent chil children.
dren. children. Placing the county commissioners
on the budget system and making it
a penal offense for them to exceed
the tax" levy in issuing warrants.
Giving cities the power to change
their charters by a vote of the people.
Compelling cities to submit all pub public
lic public utility franchises" to a vote of prop property
erty property owners.
Prescribing additional regulations
for state banks and for all insurance
Enacting the Texas anti-trust law.
Placing all salt water fish under au authority
thority authority of the shellfish commissioner.
Providing medical inspection for
school children at the stills and rais raising
ing raising the standard.
Providing naval stores inspection.
The Davis liquor package law.
Created the counties of Broward,
Bloxham and Okaloosa.
The crop pest law.
Created normal school departments
in high schools in counties appro appropriating
priating appropriating $500 in addition to state ap appropriation.
propriation. appropriation. Created county depositories instead
of county treasuries.
Passed a census bill and reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment constitutional amendment.
Passed anti-discrimination bill in
prices for commodities.
Increased judicial salaries.
Passed a vital statistics act.
Adopted the grandfather clause
Passed an anti-narcotic drug act.
-Passed a county local option com compulsory
pulsory compulsory education act.
Passed an act for teaching the evils
of alcohol and narcotics in public
Increased the general appropria appropriations
tions appropriations about $300,000 over 1913, and
provided for a half-mill general rev revenue
enue revenue tax if the governor deems it
Amended the Bryan primary law to
reduce the registration cost.
Best Thing for a Bilious Attack
"On account of my confinement in
the printing office I have for years
been a chronic sufferer from indiges indigestion
tion indigestion and liver trouble. A few weeks
ago I had an attack that was so se severe
vere severe that I was not able to go to the
case for two days. Failing to get any
renei irom otner treatment. 1 took
three of Chamberlain's Tablets and
the next day I felt like a new man,"
writes H. C. Bailey, editor Carolina
News, Chapin, S. C. Obtainable ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. Adv.
Washington, June 7 Ninety Am Americans,
ericans, Americans, 40 Englishmen, 127 Span Spaniards
iards Spaniards and 57 others of various na nationalities,
tionalities, nationalities, comprise the first refugee
party leaving Mexico City today, on
a special train which the Brazilian
minister has secured, acting for the
United States government.
Other refugees from the famine
stricken capital who leave later for
Vera Cruz to join the party, will
bring the number to more than 600.
CLAMORING FOR CORN
Mexico City, June 7. (Correspond (Correspondence)
ence) (Correspondence) For the last three days the
sessions of the so-called national con convention
vention convention have been scenes of the wild wildest
est wildest disorder. Not only the galleries,
but at times the floor and the speak speaker's
er's speaker's tribune in the chamber of dep deputies
uties deputies has been rush by hordes of
hungry men, women and children.
Shouts of "We want corn," drowned
all others. Many women and chil children,
dren, children, and sometimes old men, have
been crushed and overcome by the
manifestations. It is estimated that
unless relief comes from the outside,
more than thirteen million people will
be in danger of starvation in Mexico.
STARTLING FEAT BY
A; BABY MOTOR
Little Maxwell Racers Beat Giants'
Best Marks in Indianapolis
Indianapolis, June 7. American
automobile engineers are unquestion unquestionably
ably unquestionably making great: progress in the
general effort to design cars of
greater efficiency ; and .which will
make one gallon of gasoline do work
which has formerly required two.
It was demonstrated beyond doubt
in the fifth International Sweep Sweepstakes
stakes Sweepstakes raced here on Memorial day,
when cars .smaller than any which
had before competed. in the famous
500-mile classic showed ability both
to outbrush the big, cumbersome rac racers
ers racers of the past era, and to stand up
and go through with far greater con consistency
sistency consistency and tire economy.
Experts point, as an example, to
the case of the baby Maxwell which,
though rating at but 22 horsepower,
tore through the straights at faster
than 100 miles per hour and repeated repeatedly,
ly, repeatedly, in prolonged bursts, averaged bet better
ter better than ninety miles.
The Maxwell driven by Carlson and
Hughes averaged 78.96 miles per
hour for the entire 500 miles, a per performance
formance performance which would have won any
of the Indianapolis classics prior to
the race of last year. This figure sur surpassed
passed surpassed both the famous marks of
Dawson, the 1915 winner, and of
Goux, who won the event of 1913.
Goux and Dawson both- drove cars
immensely heavier and with motors
of virtually double the horsepower
rating, according to formula.
That these little cars will furnish
further startling performances is ad admitted
mitted admitted without argument. The In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis event was the first in
which the little Maxwells had taken
part and no race car is supposed to
approach closely its maximum speed
or reliability in such circumstances.
At Chicago, where the Maxwells of
Carlson and Richenbacher are both
entered to race over the 500-mile
route June 19, it is confidently pre predicted
dicted predicted that they will be even faster
than in their first appearance, though
in this virgin event, they, defeated
such tried performers as the British
Sunbeams, driven by Porporato the
Van Raalte; the international cham-pion-Delage,
.winner of last year's
500-mile race here; Bugatti from Ger Germany,
many, Germany, as well as Ralph Mulford in
his latest Deusenburg and a host of
other American cars.
The new Maxwell racers were de designed
signed designed by Ray Harroun, chief engi engineer
neer engineer of the Maxwell Motor Company,
and he has incorporated into both the
Maxwell race and touring cars many
ideas from his own racing career and
by the continual process of experi experimentation
mentation experimentation which he is making in the
For years the Maxwell Motor Com Company
pany Company has been building regular stock
cars of light weight and with small
bore, high speed motors, thereby giv giving
ing giving the utmost efficiency at the low lowest
est lowest possible upkeep cost. And while
embodying light weight construction,
TV OF IE
Bf BRAZIL!! HER BUS
314 OUT TODAY
the quality of materials is such as to
make the Maxwell cars the equal if
not the superior of cars several times
their weight, in durability and
strength. No greater testimonial to
this type of car can be found than the
great 500-mile classic Memorial day.
HEEP US HUSTLE
TURN OUT IN FULL STRENGTH
FOR ORLANDO ON THE
Remember that often good things
are lost because no one takes hold to
win; don't let us lose the" right to be
heard as well as take a strong part
in the locating of the western divis division
ion division of the Dixie Highway. The meet meeting
ing meeting is to. be Thursday, June 10, at
Orlando. Are you going? Please
phone 381 and get on the list so that
we nay know just how many are to
be in the trip. I am receiving let letters
ters letters from all over the state looking
towards a good crowd from Marion,
anxious to be in line with us.
Hurry up, and phone.
J. D. Rooney, Secretary.
List of Those Entered
R. L. Martin.
C. L. Anderson.
Geo. L. Taylor.
L. B. Mershon, with car.
Mr. J. P. Phillips, with car will go
Mr. H. C. Jones, with car.
. W. W. Wood.
Frank E. Harris.
A. C. Cobb.
Nathan Mayo from Summerfield,
will join party with car full.
L. R. Chazal, Jr. with car.
Thone 381 and get on the list.
AT THE DR. McCLANE INSTITUTE
Mr. J. R. Davis from Montbrook is
in for treatment. He is in for an in indefinite
definite indefinite length of time. He was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his son, Mr. J. L. Davis
and wife of Inverness. They are
staying at Mrs. Davis' boarding house
on Oklawaha avenue.
Mrs. A. E. Drawdy of Eustis, is
here for treatment and is doing nice nicely.
ly. nicely. Mr. Drawdy stayed a few days,
but left for home. Mrs. Drawdy is
staying at the MacLucas apartments.
Mrs. W. C. Fussell of Wildwood is
Mrr. L. J. Rush from Lpchloosa,
came in this noon to be" operated upon
for a large tumor on her head. She
is accompanied by her daughter
Hazel, who will undergo treatment
also. They are staying at the Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia House.
Mrs. G. H. Thompkins of Wildwood
is under special treatment at the in institute
stitute institute and progressing steadily to toward
ward toward a complete cure.
Mrs. M. L. Thompson, who has been
so seriously sick the past two months,
left for her home at Leesburg in per perfect
fect perfect health.
Mr. G. G. Aired of Electra is here
for regular treatment. Mr. Aired is
suffering intensely with rheumatic
Little Ruby Alkinson of Micanopy
still continues to improve and is
slowly learning the use of mental
control of the musicles of her body.
Young Bishop Delaney of Holder,
who had a broken jaw and which sub subsequently
sequently subsequently became a very interesting
case, was discharged Sunday com completely
pletely completely cured.
Mrs. J. C Denman of Reddick,
comes in regularly for her treatment
and is improving rapidly.
All home patients, of which there
are quite a number, are doing ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly fine.
Call and see the weekly war pic pictures
tures pictures from the London Graphic on
view at Williams Candy and Cigar
Store, hole in the wall, on Magnolia
street. Home made cream candies,
20c and 35c boxes. Pure and de delicious.
licious. delicious. 2G-lm
For roofing, guttering and sheet
metal work phone 383. R. E. Y'onge
& Company. 31-Ct
S CLAIM SUCCESS AT THE EB-
. TRANCE TO RIGA
RAWS FLEET SEEMS TO HAVE LEFT ITS SAFE HARBOR
London, June 7. The Times' Pet Pet-rogram
rogram Pet-rogram correspondent says a naval
battle at the entrance of the Gulf of
Riga resulted in the sinking of sev several
eral several German transports and one large
unnamed vessel. The Russians lost
an auxiliary ship. It is surmised the
majority of the German ships hitherto
concentrated at Kiel have left the
Baltic. The battle squadrons appar apparently
ently apparently were not ., engaged. Petrograd
believes Germany will again try to
land troops on the Russian coast.
After a long and wasting sickness,
which he bore with the fortitude of a
noble spirit, the life of Chalmers
Raysor came peacefully to an end
Saturday afternoon, at his father's
home near Lowell.
Mr. Raysor, a comparatively young
man, started out in life with bright
prospects, which would have brought
him high success, but a dozen years
or more ago the inexorable disease,
consumption, laid its hand upon him,
since when his life has been a mar martyrdom
tyrdom martyrdom that in spite of his brave
spirit would have been unendurable
but for the loving care lavished upon
him by his relatives.
Mr.'Raysors funeral took place
this morning at the home of his
brother, Mr. H. C. Raysor, in this
city. Many were present, including
some Confederate veterans, comrades
of the departed gentleman's father,
and his own comrades in the S. C. V.
camp. Other neighbors and friends
came from all over the city, and out
in the country, not a few of them
bringing exquisitely arranged trib tributes
utes tributes of beautiful flowers. Rev. J. G.
Glass officiated, and two sweetly
solemn hymns, "Lead, Kindly Light"
and "Nearer, My God to Thee," were
rendered by a quartet composed of
Messrs. Gerig and Cullen, Mrs. John Johnson
son Johnson and Mrs. Blake. The remains
were then borne to Greenwood cem cemetery
etery cemetery and laid to their final rest 1n
the family lot, by the side of Mr.
Raysor's mother, who passed away
several years ago.
The pall bearers were Messrs. F.E.
Harris, W. W. Harriss, E. Van Hood,
C. S. Cullen, A. C. Cobb and G. T.
Maughs. Mclver & MacKay had
Mr. Raysor was the eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Raysor of Lowell.
He was 45 years of. age." With him
when he died were his father and his
brothers, Messrs. B. E. and II. C.
Raysor. His sisters, Misses Lola and
Victoria, were the one in Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, where she was teaching school,
the other visiting relatives in South
Carolina.. They and his youngest
brother, Clifford, were summoned by
telegraph, but did not arrive in time
to see their brother before he died.
His brother Lee is in Nevada, too far
to be reached. Mr. Raysor had been
feeling much better in the past few
months, else his youngest sister.
Miss Victoria, his devoted nurse and
companion for years, would not have
been absent. She went only a few
days ago to South Carolina for a
needed vacation, which was cut short
by the sad news that her, brother had
taken a change for the worse.
Marriage licenses were issued Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from the county judge's office
to three couples:
Mr. Frankie C. Smyth and Miss
Ethel N. Sewell of Connor, were mar married
ried married at the office of Mr. L. A. Snow,
Mr. Charles Baxter Brand and Miss
Mary Lou Turner, of Burbank, we
understand were to have been m mar married
ried married today.
Mr. A. M. Mathews and Miss Sadie
Markin of Fairfield secured license,
but we have not learned when the
ceremony takes place.
Baseballs at The Murray Company.
u u y
FATE DF FRAIII!
WILL PROBABLY BE DECIDED
BY GEORGIA PRISON COM COMMISSION
MISSION COMMISSION BY WEDNES WEDNESDAY
DAY WEDNESDAY ( Aseoclated Press)
Atlanta, June 7. The members of
the Georgia prison commission at
the regular meeting of that body to today,
day, today, announced that a decision on
Leo M. Frank's application for com commutation
mutation commutation of his death sentence to
life imprisonment would not be reach reached
ed reached before tomorrow, possibly Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. It was explaine dthe commis commission
sion commission would take up the routine of
business before it was in regular
SOME FINE MELONS
On display in the Munroe & Cham Cham-bliss
bliss Cham-bliss National Bank are two f.na
watermelons. One weighs. 30 pounds
end was grown by Sir. J. D. Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, mayor of Ocala, on his 93-acre
field at Holder, in Citrus county. Mr.
Robertson will ship a great many cart
from thi3 field, beginning this week.
They are of the long variety, excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally fine and early, compared with
other fields in this part of the state.
Another melon, almost as large,
was brought in by Mr. W. L. Bard
from his large field at South Lake
Weir, from which he will load his first
A special to the Times-Union from
Tallahassee says: Tolbert Whitfield,
secretary to many of Florida's chief
executives, has resigned that oSice to
accept the position of clerk of the
supreme court, which position has
just been vacated by Judge Milton IL
Mabrey, a former justice of the court.
Mr. Mabry has tendered his resigna
tion to become effective July 1, and
likewise Mr. Whitfield has tendered
his resignation to become effective on
the same date. The announcement of
the retirement of Judge Mabrey as.
chief clerk of the supreme court will
be received with great surprise
throughout the state. He has defi
nitely decided to retire. Mr. Whitfield,
who resigned the secretaryship to
Governor Trammell, has for many
years been a fixture in the governor
office and the announcement of his
retirement from that position will also
be surprising. Governor Trammell
announced that a successor to Mr.
Whitfield has been decided upon, but
his name will not be made known yet.
Friends of both are of the opinion
that R. A. Gray, a former member of
the legislature from Gadsden county,
and at present assistant state auditor.
will be Mr. Whitfield's successor.
TRAGEDY AT COLEMAN
A special from Coleman to the
Tampa Tribune says:
Dr. W. C. Johnson, a well-known
and highly respected physician of
this place, aged sixty years, was shot
and killed by his son, William John Johnson,
son, Johnson, twenty years old, this morning at
The shooting occurred in Dr. John Johnson's
son's Johnson's home, to which he had just re returned
turned returned from' a professional call, and
is said to have been committed on
account of his son William's detesta detestation
tion detestation of his father's alleged morphine
Splendid four-year-old mare, good
huggy, wagon and harness for snVi fit
a sacrifice. Have no need for then..
J. IL Brir.son, Ocala. 6-1-eoJ It
Baskets at The Murray Company.
OCA LA EVENING STAR MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1915
OCALA- EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
years sooner would have been
called a city, but Eastlake, Woodmar,
Stanton, Weirsdale, South Lake and
were no longer
BITTINGER & CARROLL PltOPRICTOIlS
B. R, Carroll, General Manager Port V. jLeavengood, ttuines Manager
J. If. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocrfi. Fla., postofnce as second class matter.
One year, in advance. ..... $5.00
lx months, in advance 2.50
fhree months, in advance. . 1.25
On month, In advance 50
One year- in advance $s.uu
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.. 2.25
One month, in advance 80
Mr. L. W. Duval returned Saturday
from Tallahassee, where he had been
for several days, looking after Ocala's
interests before the legislature. Mr.
Duval was unremitting in his vig vigilance
ilance vigilance for the cause of the people of
this city. For intelligence and faith faithfulness,
fulness, faithfulness, no cause can be better repre represented
sented represented than by Louis W. Duval.
The Orlando Reporter-Star of Sat Saturday
urday Saturday prints a double-column por portrait
trait portrait of J. D. Rooney, secretary of the
iviarion vjounty joujuu ui ai,
it says, is one of the most enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic workers for the Central High Highway.
way. Highway. We read occasionally of big checks
being given in this country but the
one given by the Austrians and Ger Germany
many Germany to the Russians a few days ago
holds the record. Times-Union.
It may hold the record, but "well
bet that it won't hold the Russians
The daily interchange between
Straiib-md Powell is intensely mter-
etino- tn Straub and Powell- Or
It is strange that two such highly
intelligent men as Straub and Powell
can't take a tumble to the fact that
an editor should write aout every everybody
body everybody else rather than himself.
For the information of certain mis misguided
guided misguided members of the Florida press,
the Star begs leave to state that
Lemberg, the city in Galicia possession-
of which is disputed by the
Slavs and Teutons, is not the baili bailiwick
wick bailiwick where the odoriferous cheese
comes from. That place is next door
to Luxemburg, and, what is a de deplorable
plorable deplorable fact, several hundred miles
nearer to American noses.
They ran into each
J other in an endless chain of resi resi-;
; resi-; dences with their surrounding
i grounds. At every hundred yards or
! fo a solid concrete pier ran out into
the water, and the launches lay be between
tween between in shoals. Even at this hour,
there were a score or more of boats
jon the lake. There were six or seven
j lighthouses at various points. The
, ground of the Carney grove was as
i thickly settled as the residence por-
tion of Ocala in 1915, and the main
boulevard from Ocala thru Belleview
terminated at an immense recreation
pier where the big packing house
once stood. Bird Island was the
headquarters of a yacht club, cov covered
ered covered with houses and ringed with
piers. One immense' hotel stood
where Hotel Lakeside once stood; a
smaller one was on the bluff at East-
glados. When we voyaged alon that
shore so favored by nature in. 1S7,
the majority of the people had i o j ake, but the aviator said, most of the
locks on their doors, and a man need- j ake Was surrounded with private res-
ed a gun only to shoot game. And it
seems to have improved in good
works even as it did in population for
quite a spell after. Some years ago,
however, there was a strike on the
East Coast Railway, and instead of
putting only old citizens on guard,
the officers of the law swore in as
deputies a bunch of imported toughs
from the north. Ever since, the East
Coast has had more than its propor proportion
tion proportion of robbery and murder. When
ever the peaceful citizens of a com
idences, and there were no more bus business
iness business houses than were absolutely
necessary. Most of the piers were
private, but beside the large one at
Carney's point, there were many that
were public; all accessible from the
car lines. The round trip fare from
Ocala was a cent, and every bright
Sunday and pleasant week evening,
thousands of people made the trip
from the city and stations between.
I put a sly question or two to the
aviator to find if among the recrea-
munity allow a corporation to import tions at the lake there was any of
strikebreakers and gunmen to crush what we used to consider vicious
the efforts of men working .for an amusement, but as he did not seem to
honest living, they are sure to suffer know what I referred to, I inferred
for it later on.
HOW OCALA WILL LOOK
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS HENCE
(Continued from Saturday)
During this .explanation, the
that the world had become distress
'How big a town is Leesburg?" I
i asked, as we winged over Bird Island.
He sent the aircraft up, swinging
its prow to the southeast. A long up upward
ward upward slide brought us to an altitude
of fifteen hundred feet, from which
We now know that Lakeland is
growing. The Lakeland Morning Star
is on our table,' and when a town sup
ports a morning paper it is an indis
putable evidence of growth and solid
We are all grateful to the Banner
for this concession. Judging by the
remarks it has been making about
Ocala recently, its readers had come
to the conclusion that it considered
at least one town that supports a
morning paper as being hopelessly on
ship had been sliding rapidly south- we could see many miles. Shimmer Shimmer-ward
ward Shimmer-ward at an altitude of about a thou- ing bunches of lights marked a score
sand feet. It was a clear starlight of towns. Lady Lake was right under
night, and while the landscape below us, Fruitland Park a little further on,
was not distinct it was easy to see its lights thinning out to the south,
that all the country was thickly set- but before ceasing thickening up
io,i nnH fMilt.ivjit.ed. Ocala nroner acrain into the city ot L.eesDunr, as
I had sun- I bier as I had remembered St. Pe
nosed from what the chauffeur had tersburg twenty-five years before.
phate plants. Each plant draws its
own current, of course. They do not
work at night, unless they have rush
orders, and the lights are to keep
aeroplanes from running afoul of
them. I suppose there are a hundred
of them in sight."
He brought the airboat around in
a circle, giving me the impression
that the world had suddenly turned
around. Sure enough, in every direc direction,
tion, direction, these lights showed, each a
couple of hundred feet from the
ground, and the nearer ones reveal-
incr the Tho?nhate nits and works
"By the way," I inquired, "what
became of the Florida Power Com Company,
pany, Company, which had the big hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric plant down the river?"
"Why, the discovery of aero aero-electric
electric aero-electric power put them out of busi business
ness business of course. They were about to
tear down their dam rather than go
to the expense of keeping up the
locks as the government required
them to do. But just then they found
an immense deposit of phosphate on
their land by the river. Instead of
tearing down the dam, they built two
more, further down the river so they
could barge their rock to Port Inglis.
And while they were doing some dig digging
ging digging on the lower dam near Inglis,
they came on a very peculiar and
"What was that?"
"The bones of an immense herd of
mammoths, that were probably
smothered in the swamp when Me Methuselah
thuselah Methuselah was a-boy. All their tusks
were in a state of perfect preserva preservation.
tion. preservation. So the Camps had the finest
bunch of ivory in the world. They put
in an aero-electric plant at their old
power house at the first dam and
changed it into a billiard ball fac factory.
tory. factory. They make billiard and pool
balls for the United States and many
foreign countries. The finest hotels
and most exclusive clubs in the world
will not use balls made by any other
(Continued in our next)
ffi0'-MlT3 Ei EN
Crenrrl of Tor;.atc 'up.
Pimentos an.l Cream. California
Ftrlni Beans uii-l Tomator-.
C !t-e. C he
said of its population; indeed, the
thick mass of houses covered little
more than the corporate limits I was
used to. But most of the streets
turned into roads lined with houses
close enough for villages for several
miles out, and in many places a large
As the airboat came around, I
pointed toward where I thought the
Oklawaha should be, and asked if its
hores were in cultivation.
"Very nearly every mile of them,1
he replied. "At the end of the great
war, a Honda regiment was gar-
clump of buildings showed a suburb, risoned in a German town on the
A boulevard, evidently coming from banks of the Elbe. It made friends
Citra and Anthony ran through Silver j with the people, and induced a num-
Springs toward the lake; another, ber of them to come over here. They
and it right under cs, started south took a fancy to the Oklawaha and
DeLand sold her bonds at good ad advantage.
vantage. advantage. They brought a premium of
$1,200. Florida bonds are now de-
manding the top of the market.
There has never been a better demand
for Florida securities than now, indi indicating
cating indicating the great faith of the finan financiers
ciers financiers of the north and east in Florida
and her future. Jacksonville Me Metropolis.
tropolis. Metropolis. Ocala will put some on the market
in a few days.
It seems that Governor Trammell
has decided to run for United States
senator against Bryan, Gilchrist and
Wall, instead of for congressman
against Sparkman. Its the Star's
opinion that the governor is making
a mistake. He has made quite a fair
article as governor, and he would
stand a good show of winning as con congressman,
gressman, congressman, but when he goes into a
senatorial race in which there are
already three suuch strong entries,
we fear he is handicapped.
from the "panhandle" about where
Cam's place used to be at the east
end of Fort King, ran to the. Atlantic
Coast Line and crossed it, then ran
alongside of it toward the lake. Out
to the right ran the road to Belle-
view, and at the minute the aviator
finished his explanation, we passed to
the side of that town; it covered a
square mile, and had many large
buildings, tho, as in earlier days, there
was -generous room between. Still
further west we could mark another
boulevard; this ran out Orange ave
nue, and the aviator remarked it was
on the highway to Tampa thru Sum
ter and Dade counties. These boule
vards were wide and paved, had car-
lines in the center, and were marked
by street lamps at regular intervals.
There was also a light before almost
every house, marking every road
plainly as we looked down, but the
street lamps distinguished the boule
vard, making: them look at a little
distance like unbroken ribbons of
light. All the street lamps were of
kept on coming till there were over
ten thousand families settled along it
between Arden and Leesburg. They
built homes back in the pinywoods
and turned the rich soil of the
swamps into gardens. They introduc introduced
ed introduced the cultivation of Egyptian wheat
and made a great success out of it.
Acre for acre, they can make more
bread than a western prairie. They
raise other things, too; cotton, rice
things to eat and wear; in fact, I
think they could support us if we
were shut off from the rest of the
"How soon must we return?" I in
He looked at a clock in front o
him. "I must report at sunrise; its
an hour to daylight. Want to fly over
"If there is time."
"Thirty minutes flight; twenty back
home. Plenty of time."
He turned the boat a little north by
west and moved his lever. The air
craft didn't seem to move, but the
rOSTM ASTERS EXAMINATION
Saturday. June 12, 1913
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces that on the
date named above an examination will
be held at Ocala, Fla., as a result of
which it is expected to make certifi certification
cation certification to fill a contemplated vacancy
in the position of fourth-class post
master at Martin.
SE two potinls of round, steak and
one pound of irk shoulder,
(irind the meat-- thoroughly with
a meat grimier. Mix one vz. one cuj cuj-ful
ful cuj-ful of crackers and a little sUtvd on onion.
ion. onion. Heat two cupful of tomatoes,
either canned or fresh.. Season them
with salt un I ivpper and add a pinch
of soda. Pour over Uient loaf and
bake in oven. Before the weat i doiiCj
use part of the tomatoes for ru:ikiug a
California Salad. j
Soak a nutuler of lar-e prunes until
tbey are plump. Remove eed andj
quarter. Mix wi:!i eiual parts of sheil-j
ed nuts, such us walnuts or peeaus.
Arrange the salad on lettuce leaves and 1
serve with a Frein.li dressing.
Pimentos and Cream.
For each can of pimentos use one-
half the amount of fresh or canned!
niushrrooius. Mix some cooked and.
blanched sweetbreads cut in dice. Add j
one cupful of diced celery. Make a j
large cupful of white saute seasoned)
with salt and p iprika. .Mix the inare- j
dients in riht consistency for siutliu .
Fill tho pimentos. Iraiu well and liako i
iu the oven for tifteen minutes.
String Eeans and Tomatces.
Wash some sfin beans, drain and
cut off the ends. Put iu a lnkn4 cash
with ironl olive '!. Srtsoii with smue
-ti..t ii .... I utiltitK :iii i:irs!ev. salt and
epr.er. Put the dish on the lire and
cover. Cook slowly. As l ia Ikmus dry
add the Juice of some tomatoes. lie
careful ihey d not burn.
Press three Urse rii-e banana
through n sieve. To this add l he pulp
and Juice of a lemon, one cupful of
sugar und.one-half cupful or preserved
peaches. Mix a cupful of bread crumbs
with two of itok1 milk. Flavor with a
cupful of Husiar and the rind of onej
lemon. Stir In the IkmUmi yolks of j
three eggs and one tab!espouful f
melted butler. Add this l the banana
mixture and "ur Into a we'd butleredj
baking dish-. Iiike In a moderate oen
until tirm in the tnter.
Don't Try to Substitute. No Man Ever
Built a Business on "Just as Good."
Give Your Trade Just What They W ant
When They Want It.
i iifcwi i L' t ari t, MUM,, r. .-wiT
"If ymn limn? onvthiru ilie matter
witu your qye, ear, nose or tkroeZ?
attend to if! S&JJIl 3xoX,aiAiSLvc:c
Attend quickly to the least ailment of your eye,
ear, nose or throat. A neglected eye causes head headache
ache headache and nervousness; a neglected ear may cause
permanent deafness; a neglected nose will result in
catarrh; a neglected throat may cause chronic bron bronchitis
chitis bronchitis or worse evils. When you treat such tender
organisms, come to us for your remedies and know
that they are absolutely pure and of proper strength.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
"When my daughter had whooping
cough she coughed so hard at one
time that she had hemorrhage of the
lungs. I was terribly alarmed about
her condition. Seeing Chamberlain's
Couch Remedy so highly recom
mended. I irot her a bottle and it -re
lieved the cough at once. Before she
had finished two bottles of this rem
edy she was entirely well," writes
Mrs. S. F. Grimes, CrooksviIIe, Ohio.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
We now have on hand a full line ul
stock feed corn, oats, bran, shorts,
hay and molasses feeds.
14-tf Ocala Seed Stoie.
the size put in in Ocala in 1914, and landscape below moved backward
I said to the aviator that it was a with almost dizzying rapidity. The
wonder that with electricity so plen- lake gleamed under us for two or
Ion L. Farris did the state a service
in originating and pushing through
the legislature the measure that will
enable cities to hereafter frame or
change their charters. No city will
be more grateful for the law than
Ocala. Hereafter, we may make mis mistakes,
takes, mistakes, but if we do we will make them
ourselves and correct them ourselves.
We will not stand in danger of hav having
ing having laws vitally affecting our inter interests
ests interests passed without our knowledge.
Also, the legislature will have much
more time to work for the general
good of the state.
A special to the Times-Union from
Williston says: The Dowling Lum Lumber
ber Lumber and Crate Company, which was
destroyed by fire here a. few days ago,
was a much greater loss than first
reported. T. B. Dowling, treasurer
and manager of the company, who
are successors to the Gatlin & Dowl
ing Company, says the loss will be
over $30,000, partly covered by insur insurance.
ance. insurance. This was one of the most up-to-date
mills, in the state with an
average of 25,000 feet per day, being
produced at an extremely moderate
cost. The company expects to rebuild
at once as they have approximately
60,000,000 feet of high grade large
yellow pine timber to be cut.
Judging from the reports that
emanate from the lower east coast,
hrA seems to be quite a bunch of
bad men in proximity to the Ever
tiful more was not used in lighting.
"There is plenty: why should we
have more?" said he. "I understand
that twenty years ago the country
was greatly given' to white ways,
which were abnormal and destructive
to eyesight. About that time an
Ocala man, Dr. Boney, at a meeting
of scientific men in New Orleans, ad advanced
vanced advanced the theory that a certain
amount of darkness was absolutely
necessary to the preservation of eye eyesight,
sight, eyesight, and that tlTe tendency to pro prolong
long prolong the glare of daylight, and worse
than daylight, for twenty-four hours
a day would inevitably result in
blindness for the race. There was so
much to support this theory that it
at once sprang into notice, and be became
came became the basis for a move toward a
less .artificial mode of living. Many
sensible relorms were taking place
then in the customs of cities, and
among them was the abrogation of
white ways, and substituting as much
light as was necessary and no more
In a few years there was such a vast
improvement, and such falling off in
nervous, diseases caused by eyestrain
that the Bonev theorv was recognized
as authentic all over the world."
By this time the shimmering ex
panse of Lake Weir was almost under
us, and sloping his planes the avia aviator
tor aviator made a long downward glide that
made me think he was going to give
us a bath. I just had time to figure
that Oklawaha was a big town when
the water appeared right under us
and then the airboat came to a leve
again. We were still four hundred
ieet up, ana at mis altitude tno air
boat made a long sweep around over
Marion county's Mediterranean. The
outlines oi tne laKe were tne same,
but the shores all the way around
were lined with villas, with ro-.ds
running out in the settled and culti cultivated
vated cultivated country at every few hundred
yards. Oklawaha was what t.ventv-
three minutes, we looked down aslant
into the streets of the good-sized
town of Summerfield, noted that the
Tell your physician, and tell him
plainly, to leave your prescriptions j
where they'll be filled as written no
substitution here. The Court Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, tf
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Your Order will have
has no terrors for the
housekeeper who has her
kitchen equipped with a
GAS RANGE and a
WATER HEATER. The
cooking and cleaning on
Long Hot Days
are made easy with the
help of these ideal ser servants.
vants. servants. LET THEM HELP YOU
Keep your range clean.
A dirty gas range will
make a big gas bill.
r.m jim u i ihiii m j m m ii i 11 i f 1 1 'iiir i i ii iin. '" " '-' '"' "' 1
- ' -' -" I ' -' """"' -- "jp
J HTM E
ROUND TRIP RATE FROM OCALA
11 H 'Trn
At Snioak'a Wgo Shop.
Are Some Real Facts
How to Overcome the Tor Torture
ture Torture Without Harm Harmful
ful Harmful Drugs.
northbound train on the Seaboard,l.
which left Tampa at midnight, and
would be in Jacksonville in time fori oo
early oreaKiast, naa to stop, anu
meet the southbound at Belleview,
and were then out over a stretch of
what a quarter of a century ago had
been a wilderness. But a wilderness
no more. Not as thickly settled as
the other territory we had been flying
over, it gave plenty of evidence of in inhabitation
habitation inhabitation and industry.
'What is this country good for," I
'Mostly stock farms. Luther Bur-
bank, who came to Florida in the last
years of his life, succeeded in com
bining the wiregrass with the alfalfa.
This soil is particularly adapted to
At that minute I saw a train below
running on a railway line about half-
wav between tne jeaDoara ana me
"What train is that?"
"I think it is the milk train on the
Ocala and Southwestern. There must
be a hundred dairies on the line be between
tween between Martel and Pedro."
After a few minutes more of flight,
we saw a big town which I knew
mu?t be Dunnellon. Electric lighted
mads radiated from it like the spokes
of a wheel.
"How is the phosphate business
here?" I inquired.
"Never so much as now. Shipping
rock from Tort Inglis, Tampa, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Fernandina all the time
We use a lot of it at home. too. Do
you see those big lights?"
He waved his hand toward where a
dozen or so of lamps, similar to the
old arcs appeared at the top of tall
"They are," said he, "markers over
the aero electric rod3 of the phos
Go North by Sea
MERCHANTS &MIHERS TRANS.C0
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and "Western points,
For reservations, tickets, etc.
II. C. AVERY, L. D. JONES,
Agent, Com'l. Agt.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
City Ticket Office, 25 Hogan Street,
a iMrir.n of torpie hnxe ael S. R. S. and
have overcome the worst forms of rheumatism.
This disease of the blooa I little nnaer-
stil Ixt-ause of Its ftrange Tmptoms,
siarcelv two jrfi)le Lavin? It eiactlj ane.
And vet, no matter what Its fonn or how
painful and distressing. S. S. S. neins to
have almost a divine influence In driving It
out. releasing th nerve from pain and clear clear-in?
in? clear-in? the joints and muscle e they work with without
out without restraint. The lt explanation for this
i.or.nr ivn!r U the fart that in S. S. S. are
certain ingredients which act as an antidote.
They are nature's pr -vldence t man.
Just as the meats, fats, palt and nirars of
our daily f k1 provide us with nourishment,
so d-ie S. S. S. pire t the hl ol the exact
medicinal refi;lw:i-ut to c!-ar the stream,
drive out linriur'ti-- jird rionstmct tb
body if destructive rrerin-; hive j:slned a
foothold. ; t any dn? store today and
pet a botth of S. S. S. It will do you piod.
Iiut le pure to refund any and all snNstittitea.
And If yours Is a stnbborn case, write to the
Medical Adviser, The Swift S;ec!nc fV.. lfK
Swift r.ldsr.. Atlanta. Ca. This department
Is presided oTer by a physlcisn proud of his
name byrlrtne of his distinguished family
and a foremost doctor on his own merit.
03 M"H"-tl -K PMIJ
an jo j-ip jno.i stv
-apsjuv Aha pus jooJdjy i
H puu 'pud qi ui JwflB'i'
iUUnUiuoj u!j n. 3u
-paa aujjstl Idoui aqj. 'sr.VI
-ni:i 'ivjhk xovr ii"iuj
Oi nojC i5an .1-'U.J
uil A-'4JSoJd m JO
QHOJdV NV0 nOA
ma J u t
Sold by the Ocala Lumber and
.TICKETS ON SALE FOR ALL REGULAR TRAINS JUNE 14,
GOOD RETURNING ON ALL TRAINS UP TO AND INCLUDING
NO. 1. LEAVING JACKSONVILLE JUNE 17th, 1915.. FOR FUR FURTHER
THER FURTHER PARTICULARS CALL ON OR -WRITE
G. Z. PHILLIPS. A. G. P. A. Jacksonville, fla.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. &T. A. ocala, fla.
II YORK Mi PMLADELPH
AND RETURN FROM
ATLANTA AST LflFOH
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Tickets Sold Daily
Final Limit October ZlsU
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G
Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla.
D. P. A,Tampa, Fla.
NEW YORK AND RETURN
3S, c C3
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare includes meals and stateroom berth.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE GOOD ON ANY SHIP
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31sL
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H G WENZEL FLORlpA passenger AGENT
O.T.ce. Pier 1, Foot of Liberty Mreet.
I CARPENTER AND UU1LDER
Careful Estimates made cn all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Give.; 'lore and Bet
Work for the Money than Any Ot! r
Contractor in the city.
HEAVING THE LEAD
PROGRAM CHANGES DAILY
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, JUNE 7. 1915
TRY our Fresh Meat it will
please you. Fresh Veg Vegetables
etables Vegetables in season.
Also a fine line of Groceries.
(If you have any items for thi3 department, call 'phone 106)
Thought for the Day
! We talk too much of "failures."
j We thrust the word at all
I Who lose their health,
; And gain no wealth.
Or chance to blindly fall.
God does not judge as "failures,"
These mortals, low or high,
His failure rolls
Include no souls
Save those who never try.
Miss Genevieve Redding, grand
daughter of Mrs. E. J. Redding of;
this city, has returned to her home in
Jacksonville from Hollins, Va.t where
she has been attending Hollins In Institute.
stitute. Institute. Misses Elizabeth, Margaret and
Lucretia Hocker are guests until the
last of the week of their uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote at
How a Ship Feds Its Way Over
the Bed of the Ocean.
CAPITAL STOCK .S50.000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.
ROOM AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR
RATESEE 75c to $1.50 NO HIGHER
Dining Room with Moderate prices
Room Without Bath 75c.
Running Water in Every Room in the House
I'lLECTRIC ELEVATOR SEKYICft PHONIC IN ALL ROOMS
LOUIS N. LONG, Prop.
The only Hotel 011 the Square
ROOM AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR
BOE BS PURE ICE
Nature and science combine to make it so. Every precaution is taken to
protect it from contamination while it goes through the processes which re result
sult result in a cube of glistening goodness.
Full weight and satisfactory service go with this good ice of mirs. Let u
have your custom we deserve it.
Ocsla lee &- Packing Co;
n-f f meat
We fully realize how neces necessary
sary necessary prompt delivery service is.
The average housewife likes to
have her meat sent just when
she wants it.
Small things count in a suc successful
cessful successful business. Next to sell selling
ing selling you good meat comes right
service. We are bound to please
you if you care to try us.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker are ;
expected home Thursday from Mount J
Clemens. Mich., where they have been ;
p-.iovinp a stav of three weeks. I
afternoon, June the twenty-third, at
four o'clock, at their home Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Florida.
Mr. Shackelford is one of the
5-martest young lawyers in the state,
and has many friends in Ocala. His
bride-to-be is also known and esteem esteemed
ed esteemed by many of our people.
Prof. Schiltz of the Ocala Business
College, with his family has gone to
Lake Weir to spend tne summer.
They are pleasantly domiciled in the
cottage of Mrs. Noles.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
On of Hi Girl.
An aristocratic papa, on being re
quested by a rich and vulgar young
fellow for permission to marry -one of
his girls." gave this rather crushing
Certainly. Which would you pre
fer. the nurse maid or the cook?"
TAKING SOUNDINGS AT SEA.
The arts of weaving and rope and
net making are practised by some of
the lower forms of life, notably among
Messrs. T. M. Shackleford Jr., j caterpillars and spiders. The weaver
Robert Shackleford, William Chamb-t birds of Africa and India, which are
erf Jr., A. J. Angle and Fred Wwd- j a species of finch, construct wonderful
on of lam pa were visitors Saturday! "ests out of leaves by sewing them
night. They were en route to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in a car to attend commencement
at the University of Florida, but on j
J t 1 1 1 A. N
account 01 enerine irouDie nau iu
spend the night in Ocala and con
tinue their trip yesterday by train.
Miss Annie Moorhead, a student at
the Woman's College, Tallahassee, has
returned home to spend the vacation
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Mrs. W. W. Stripling is
Land, the guest of relatives.
Miss Dora Pelot of Arcadia, a for former
mer former attractive Ocala girl, is visiting
Mrs. B.'F. Haynes in Jacksonville..
Miss Fay Cribbett of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, is the guest for a short visit of
her aunt, Mrs. Olive F. Bachelder.
Miss Cribbett is an honor graduate of
the Ocala high school and on her re return
turn return visits to Ocala is always accord accorded
ed accorded a warm welcome.
The reading club will. meet tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon with Miss Minnie
Quite a handsome picture of Miss
Lillian McKey of Valdosta, a recent
interesting visitor to Ocala, graced
the society page of Sunday's Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Miss McKey with her mother
will leave shortly for the east to
spend the summer.
Where the Interest Lay.
"I hear that Mrs. Van Wombat
s beautiful essay on Shakespeare delight
ed all the ladles."
"It did. Indeed. It was written with
pink Ink on lavender paper and tied
up with the cutest violet bows." Kan
sas City Journal.
Two Point of View.
"Does your wife object to late dinners?"
"Depends on whether It la due to my
meeting a friend or her being at the
matinee." Omaha Bee.
"Your father seems to look upon me
"Not exactly that. More like curi
osity." Buffalo Express.
We now have on hand a full line of
stock feed corn, oats, bran, shorts,
hay and molasses feeds.
14-tf Ocala Seed Store.
Call and examine our bo cents a
pound box of chocolates. The box is
plain but the chocolates are high-
grade. Troxler's. 4-tf
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drug store in Ocala
with more than one registered phar
Master Ted Drake is in Tampa
spending the week the guest of Mrs.
M. E. Robinson.
Mr. Whit Palmer has returned from
a week-end visit to Tampa. lie was
ini n cA tVioro Yxr Tils mnflier Afro Jnlia
Palmer of Dunedin, who is the guest jj
for a few days of Mrs. M. E. Robin Robinson.
m v m
Jere and Jane are the names that
have been given the twin daughters
of Mr. and Mrs. Jere W. Crook.
Miss Margaret Taylor has conclud concluded
ed concluded her school duties at the Valdosta
Normal College and is now a member
of the Valdosta summer school fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, teaching primary methods.
5 Oc er ound
We have the best 50c pound
box Chocolates ever offered
in Ocala. Each' one-pound
box contains from fifteen to
eighteen varieties, including
Nugatines, Cherries, Straw Strawberries,
berries, Strawberries, Ginger, Raisins, Co Co-coanuts.
coanuts. Co-coanuts. Butter Toffee and
Fresh shipment just received.
W. H. MARSH'S MARKET
Next to. 0. (. Grocery Ocala, Fla.
WE WANT YOUR WORK!
We believe we deserve it. We are
conscientious, careful plumbers. We
are here to do all kinds of plumbing
work, from sending a leak to install installing
ing installing complete sanitary equipment in
an office building or apartment house.
The more orders we get the better we
like it. The more work we do for
you the better jou'll like .it.
T. NEEOHAM & SONS
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Mrs. Arthur Clark and son Arthur,
of Jacksonville, arrived yesterday for
a visit to Mrs. Clark's mother, Mrs.
S. A. Standley.
Mrs. Raymond Hill of St. Augus
tine, arrived in the city Sunday and
after spending a few days with rela-
ives here will visit friends at Fair
field for a week. i
Senator W. M. Igou, Miss Willie j
and Master Douglas Igou, after an
over-night visit to the former's i
brother, "Mr. S. W. Igou and family,
eft yesterday for Eustis. They were
en route home from Tallahassee.
Miss Mary Ervin, who has been
spending a month in the city visiting
her mother, Mrs. M. E. Ervin, left
today for Clearwater to resume her
duties as music instructor.
Mrs. Arnold arrived Saturday
from Gainesville for a week-end visit
to her brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. G. K." Robinson.
The Methodist sewing circle met
this afternoon at the parsonage, Mrs.
C. N. Kirkland acting as hostess. The
delightful afternoon was concluded
with an ice course, served by Mrs.
Kirkland, assisted by Mrs. J. M.
Miss Meme Davis entertained Sat-;
urday evening at a jolly moving pic-j
ture party, in compliment to her :
lovely young guest, Miss Ruth Ley of
The following invitation has been
received by favored ones in Ocala i
and other cities:
Baird request the pleasure of your PHONES
company at the marriage of their j D. E. McIVER 104
daughter, Mary, to Mr. Thomas Mit-jC V. ROBERTS 305
chell Shackleford Jr. on Wednesday i UNDERTAKING OFFICE 45
For Deep Vfater Work Machine Tht
Carry 300 Fathom of Wire and a
Twenty-four Pound Weight Ar Used.
Casting by Hand In Bad Weathil.
"By the d-e-e-p. nine!"
The peculiar, long drawn out cry of
the leadsman In the chains echoes out
as the cruiser gathers speed and be
gins to move through the water.
"By the m a r k, tenT
We watch the man as he twirls the
lead In the air, and reels off the sound sounding
ing sounding with mathematical aceu;ey. He
Is standing In the port "chains" a
small platform, perhaps four feet
square. Jutting out from one end of the
cruiser's bridge. To us his position
seems rather precarious, for his perch
overhangs the dark water thirty feet
below, but the man himself a season
ed petty officer feels ierfectly safe.
for he leans bis body against a canvas
'apron." waist high, while Lis feet are
firmly placed against a wooden bar se
cured to the platform Itself.
But let us watch him as he makes a
cast. lie first sees the end of the lead
line Is properly secured and then pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to coil It up in his right hand.
The line itself, whitened by long use.
has sundry little marks at various dis
tances along it. At two fathoms
(twelve feet) from the lead are two
strips of leather, while at three fath
oms there are three. At five fathoms.
and again at fifteen, is a piece of wnite
bunting; at seven and seventeen fath
oms, a piece of red bunting, and at ten
a piece of leather with a hole In it
At thirteen fathoms comes a rag of
blue bunting, while at twenty-three Li
a small bit of line, with two knots tied
In It. spliced Into the lead line itself.
The lead line Is twenty-five fathoms
long, while the lead secured to Its end
Is about fourteen pounds In weight.
The bottom of It Is hollowed out to re receive
ceive receive the "arming" of tallow or soap.
and this allows the nature of the bot
tom to be ascertained, for the sticky
substance will come to the surface
with particles of mud or sand, etc, ad
hering to It.
"Heaving the lead" looks easy
enough, awl anybody who Is accus
tomed to doing it will say that it Is
quite simple: but It takes a long time
before a man becomes a proficient
leadsman. A novice' Is apt to be fright frightened
ened frightened at the whirling fourteen pound
weight on the end of its line, and If he
loses heart and omits to give it that
peculiar little Jerk which brings it fly-
lug round In a circle It may fall per perpendicularly
pendicularly perpendicularly In close proximity to his
Heaving the lead may be all right
enough In good weather, but In the
winter, when It Is blowing hard, rain
ing or snowing. It Is anything but pleas
ant. The driving rain and snow search
out every portion of the leadsman's
anatomy, even though he may be wear
ing oilskins, while bis hands get numb
with cold until there Is no feeling left
The deep sea lead line, which was In
variably used for deep water work be before
fore before the Introduction of patent sound sounding
ing sounding machines and would still be used
if they broke down, consists of 100
fathoms of line and 'a twenty -eight
pound lead. It Is marked up to twenty
fathoms in the same way as the hand
lead line, and then at twenty-five, thirty-five,
forty-five, etc., fathoms with
one knot, and at thirty, forty, fifty,
etx, with three, four or five knots, and
so on. to the greatest depth of the line.
The ship Is usually stopped when
using the deep sea line, for It takes a
considerable time for the lead to reach
The patent sounding machine con
sists of 300 fathoms of thin piano wire
wound on a drum, and to the end ol
the wire is secured a twenty-foui
pound lead, with. Just &bove it. a per
forated brass sheath fitted with a cap
Before sounding takes place a glasi
tube open at one end and coated oc
the Inside with a red chemical com compound.
pound. compound. Is placed in the brass sheath.
The wire Is then allowed to run oul
until the lead Is on the bottom, and
as It descends the pressure forces thf
water up the glass tube and turns the
red chemical Into a milky white colot
for a' certain distance up.
The lead Is then hauled in by hand.
or by a motor, and the depth Is as
certained by comparing the line of
demarcation between the two colon
in the glass tube with a wooden scale
marked In fathoms.
With these simple but extremely re
liable machines soundings can be ob
tained at greater depths, and with the
ship traveling at a far greater speed.
than with the hand lead and line,
though, as already stated, the older
method Is always held In reserve.
? ITV1TT PAfKAIfft RnOF
au mJ a a a VMawav w w awe r
x Music Teacher and Composer
Violin, Piano and Voice
Expert Piano Toner
Talk to me about it ovei
THE SILENT PLEA
Vitagraph featuring Edilh Story and Harry Morey, in 3 reels.
THE MILLINERY MAN -Lubin
Comedy, featuring Ethel Clayton.
BATTLE OF THE FRENCHMAN'S RUN
Vitagraph Comedy, featuring Dorothy Kelly and George Cooper
ADMISSION: From 3:10 to 10:30. 5 and 10 Cents.
VARR1 SUMFilER WEATHER
Is a Regular "Bonanza" for Insects.
They thrive and breed like "wildfire." No mat matter
ter matter if your house is screened. Roaches, Moths, Flies
and Mosquitoes will get in. These filthy carriers of
discomfort and disease will give you trouble unless
you combat them. Don't give 'em a chance USE
FEN OLE, that cleanly spray! that peerless house household
hold household disinfectant and insect destroyer.
Is sold in Ocala by
Mclver & Mackay, 0. K. Tea Pot Grocery,
Tydings Drug Co., The Court Pharmacy,
Smith Grocery Co., Ollie Mordis
mmm ewdi7ape oq.
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF FENQLE PRODUCTS
the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thing
yet to do is to see if the title is good. Marion county has about 169
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of miscellanoeus rec records,
ords, records, or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these is
the record history of that title.
some searching and checking before the abstract man knows
that he has got it alL
MORAL: TLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT MAN HAS REASONABLE TIME LN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK.
florid a Utle and abstract corpora U on
This is our
Manufactured for the pressing of
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Being V
:.' i m I J -a.
- i ilea Leu vy steam, n can uuv stuiwu.
j The pressure being direct, not sliding,
it can not wear cr tear. Call and see
it do the woiL.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Thone 101 402-404 South Main SL
! understand your husband la learn
ing to dance?"
"No," replied Mrs. Glumsby. That
report was started by some neighbors
who happened to be looking through
our basement window Just after be
had dropped a hot cinder on his foot.'
-ITT f T? VITTjCAT: "MX?-C-.
Still a Nomad.
"Why did your wife leave you?
"Force of habit. I guess. She was a
cook before 1 married her. Detroit
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUBALUERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes.
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
U Work Done by Licensee Embal Embalmers
mers Embalmers and Fully Guaranteed
The great secret of making the labor
of life easy It to do each duty eTery
day. M a nd en-
How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of
"I suffered with stomach trouble
for years and tried everything I
heard of, but the only relief I got was
tpmnorarv until last Dring I saw
Chamberlain's Tablets advertised and
procured a bottle of them at our drug
store. I cot immediate relief from
that dreadful heaviness after eating
and from Di..n in the stomach.
writes Mrs. Linda Harrod, Fort
Wayne, Ind. Obtainable every
I 1 1
Put Your Ad. in ,the Star.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 7. 1913
K. of P. meet tonight.
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
at The Murray
Mr. Morris Fruchtman has return returned
ed returned from a short visit to his brother
in Brunswick, Ga.
Thi3 report is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov government.
ernment. government. Max. Min R. F.
OCALA SEED STORE
A full line of Corn, Oats, Bran,
Short.-, Hay and Molasses feeds. CZtf
( HICK ENS FOR SALE
Fat hens, 18 cents per pound gross
at the Marion Mercantile Co. 5-St
OCALA SOIL AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)
Dr. H. Gatrell and Messrs. B. R.
Chambers and A. W. Yongue are
representing Fairfield in the city today.
- Dr. Charles Keller and daughter of
Cincinnati, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Duebel and Mrs. P. H.
Gillen for a short time, having arriv arrived
ed arrived Sunday afternoon.
The Woodmen all over the county
are looking forward to the big Ho Ho-mosassa
mosassa Ho-mosassa picnic on the 17th.
Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday
The Temple has an extra fine fhow
tonight, a three-reel Vitagraph drama
in which Edith Storry features, a
Vitagraph and a Lubin comic. A good
ending to blue Monday.
Globe-Wernicke cabinets and office
appliances at The Murray Company.
Victrolas and Victor
The Murray Company.
Mr. T. E. Bridges is one of
most recent purchasers of a
Mr. Chanes Wood, for several
years with the Banner, expects to
leave in a day or two for Atlanta,
where he will probably take a posi
tion in one of the printing offices of
the Gate City. Mr. Wood is a clever
young man and a skilled printer. His
Ocala friends wish for him the great greatest
est greatest success.
Chimneys and Potatoes.
The greatest hindrance to a chim chimney
ney chimney drawing a5 it sbuulJ Is the ac accumulations
cumulations accumulations of soot which cling to the
I interior of chimneys and fiues and clog
I up stovepipes. Many fires 'fc've lieen
caused by the burning out of trvoot
04 nrvTimnlrif M. nnd f!isji7rcMllilf
odors and an unhealthy atmosphere
are frequently produced In houses
where soot la burning in chimneys.
All this danger and unpleasantness
may 1? avoided by the use of- small
potatoes, which are, as a rule, almost
worthless for any other purpose. If
burned a few at a time every day or
two, these will prevent soot collecting
n the flues. Even the potato peelings.
which are usually cast Into the gar
bage, can be burned In a stove or fur
nace and will help keep the pipes and
Cues free from the usual accumula
tions of soot. Try this plan If you
want to enjoy better health and pro protect
tect protect your property from fire. New
Mr. Gordon Hood, representing
Hood Bros., of Sanford, is in Ocala
today sizing up the cantaloupe situation.
The eight-year-old daughter of Mr.
Tom Randall of Connor is a patient
in' the hospital, awaiting an opera
1 At .
recoras ai tion .to remove trom her knee a
needle which she accidentally drove
into it one day last week. This little
the mrl' "short life has nlreadv hfen dis-
Ford stressed by two severe and painful ac-
1 -1 A 1 1 t 1 1 A 1 A. 1
ciuenis, ana ner inenus nope mai sne
has now had her share of such trou
At the Harrington today are the
following: Albert A. Moyer, of J. P.
Moyer & Co., Philadelphia; H. Brack Brack-ett,
ett, Brack-ett, S. A. Hinely and Samuel A. Rice,
all here for the cantaloupe and melon
Mr. B. F. Condon went 'gator hunt hunting
ing hunting in Lake Weir Saturday night and
bagged a saurian ten feet and five
Mr. A. W. Younge, of Fairfield, is
in town today.
' VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nignt
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
For plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300 S
If you want to rent a house, get a
hargain, see S. H. Christian. 14-lm
Gerig's drugstore has just received
a fresh supply of pebble candy.
40 cents a pound: 6-7-tf.
The many friends of. Mr. A. T.
Thomas are glad to see him on the
streets after his recent severe sick sickness.
ness. sickness. He is somewhat thinned out
but will soon be himself again.
Mr. G. W. Richardson, Mrs. L. F.
Blalock's father, left, last week for
Atlanta, where he has accepted a po position
sition position with the Cable Piano Co.
The numerous friends of Mr. E. C.
McLeod are glad to. see him out on
the streets. The operation on Mr.
McLeod's throat has temporarily crip crippled
pled crippled his voice, but he will soon be
as hearty as ever.
Mr. Leslie Bostick is here from
Fort Myers. He says his mother,
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick, has establih establih-ed
ed establih-ed herself in the millinery business
at that place and is doing well.
Messrs. Fred Weeden, R.' W. Jack Jackson
son Jackson and W. J. Chambers Jr., of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, former students of the University
of Florida, and classmates of Mr.
Julian Bullock, were in town Sunday
on their way to the University commencement.
Dental Surgeons Izlar and Shep Shep-ard
ard Shep-ard will represent Ocala at the state
convention at Pass-a-Grille. By the
fishing tackle we notice them toting,
we opine that they intend to dis discover
cover discover if the teeth of Pa,sse-a-Grille
fish are up to standard.
Buy your drugs from Gerig's. Qual Quality
ity Quality the best always. 4-27-tf
An auto party consisting of Messrs.
Ed. Dyal and wife of Deerfield, Mrs.
Gorda Johnson, Miss Frances Bacon
and Messrs.1 Chas. R. Carter, R. T.
Robinson and J. A. Johnson, of St.
Petersburg stopped at the Ocala
House Saturday night. They were on
their way to Lookout Mountain.
RexaTI Liver Salts puts vim into
lazy livers your money back if they
don't. Gerig's. 4-27-tf
Mr. M. L. Mershon is in Gaines
vine, going up yesterday to attend
the alumni banquet of the University
of Florida, which will be given to
night. He expects to return tomor
Mr. W. F. Jordan and Mr. A
Merkli, two of Orange Springs' lead
mg citizens, transacted- ousiness in
town today and paid a pleasant cal
at this office.
Mr. John Z. Reardon, an attache of
the Duval county circuit court, is in
the city on business. John enjoys the
distinction of having been born and
raised in Ocala and is very such in
terested in our growth and prosper
ity. His Marion county friends wil
be pleased to know that he has been
quite successful in the state's me
Mr. Julian Bullock went up to
Gainesville this afternoon to attend
the University banquet tonight.
Tax Collector Colbert is busy sell selling
ing selling the delinquent tax lands at the
bapdstand in the courthouse, square.
Many people from all sections of the
county are present. The sale will
probably run over into tomorrow.
Dr. and Mrs. McMillen of Morris Morris-ton
ton Morris-ton motored into Ocala Saturday. The
dotcor brought Mr. J. R. Davis in to
consult a specialist.
Mr. W. T. Coulbourn, of The Coul Coul-bourn
bourn Coul-bourn Co., of Sanford, is in Ocala for
the cantaloupe and tomato season.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
Messrs. E. M. Thomas and H. A.
Warner, two real live wire commis commission
sion commission men who have been spending a
couple of weeks in the dewberry sec section
tion section of North Carolina returned to
Ocala today for the melon and cantel cantel-oupe
oupe cantel-oupe season.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. beville, of Cen Center
ter Center Hill, on their way to New York,
were guests of the Ocala House Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Judge David S. Williams intends
leaving in a day or so for a visit to
his old home in Syracuse, N. Y.
Mr. J. Mason Tison, who has about
a hundred acres of cantaloupes on the
old Griner farm four miles north of
the city, is in town today. He is very
enthusiastic over his prospects of a
large crop of cantaloupes and sales
at good prices, having had a num number
ber number of very fiatering offers already
for his fields. He will begin gathering
them in a few days and expects to
ship several car loads during the
Mr. J. Y. Hicks, postmaster at Lake
Kerr, was among the pleasant callers
at the Star office today.
Messrs. J. K. Christian and J. B.
Neal, commission men of Mcintosh,
passed through the city today going
W. K. Irfine, 31. "D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist ;Eye, Ear, Nose
and Throat. Law Library Building.
O cala, Fla. ,.
We are prepared to attend
to your wants for harvesting
your crops at re asonable
"ENTERPRISE" Canning CutJil.
CARLOAD No. 1 and 2 Cans
Tomato Wrappers & Fruit Jars
IN ANY QUANTITY
MclVER & MacKAY
I. OA G DIS TA NCE PI 7 0NE 4 7
OCALA, :-: FLA.
riant historians Lave never yet set settled
tled settled to their satisfaction Justthow the
pansy originated. It was known as a
garden flower in England fully three
centuries ago. and the probability la
that it was developed from a certain
species of violet with tricolored petals,
which Is still to be fouDd growing
wild along Drltish waysides and In
other parts of northern Europe.
The old herbalist Gerade. describing
the "pausie. or heart's ease, as be
knew It, says quaintly that it has
"Cowers in form and Ggure like the
violet and for the most part of the
same bignesse. of three sundry colors
that is to say, purple, yellow and white
or blue by reason of the beautie and
hraverieof which colors they are pleas pleasing
ing pleasing to the eve. For 6mell they hare
little or none at all. The root is noth nothing
ing nothing else but. as it were, a bundle of
threddy strings." London Graphic
Tbe father of Thomas Gainsborough,
the great Suffolk painter, added as
much to the wealth of Sudbury as tbe
son increased its fame, says the Lon London
don London Tatler, for the father Introduced
more than one new Industry Into the
town from Coventry. The Gainr.bor Gainr.bor-oughs
oughs Gainr.bor-oughs were indeed a remarkable fam family.
ily. family. One brother of the painter, known
as "Scheming Jack," was clever enough
to make himself a pair of copper wings,.
but not clever enough to fly with them;
to make a cradle which rocked itself
and a cuckoo which sang all the year
round. Thomas himself at an early
age startled his father by forging his
signature to a message addressed to
the local schoolmaster, "Give Tom a
holiday," a message which provoked
the parental prophecy, "Tom will be
hanged one day." Tom was hanged
in tbe Royal academy.
Not a Square Deal.
Miss Mason was explaining to her
Sunday school class the lesson for the
day, the subject being the tares and
"Now, remember, children, the tares
represent thebad people and the wheat
the good ones."
"Whv. Miss Mason!" exclaimed a
rosy cheeked boy, who had been listen
lug through the lesson with deep Inter Interest.
est. Interest. "Did you say the tares are the
bad folks and the wheat the good
"Yes. James." replied the teacher.
pleased at the lad's Interest.
"Well, that's funny, I think." remark
ed the matter of fact child- "It's the
wheat that gets thrashed; the tares
don't." Country Gentleman.
Mrs. Harvey Clark has recovered
f ufficiently from her recent operation
to sit up for awhile each day, and
her friends will be glad to know she
will be able to leave the hospital
about the middle of the week.
Mr. L. P. Wilson sang a beautiful
solo at the morning service at Grace
Dr. J. E. Chace, who is at Pass-a-Grille,
meeting with the dental ex examining
amining examining board prior to the opening
tomorrow of the annual state dental
association, was accompanied to that
popular watering resort by his son
James, and Mrs. M. R. Thompson.
Mrs. E. L. Carney with a party of
friends is spending several days in
Washington sight seeing. Before re returning
turning returning home the middle of next
week, Mrs. Carney will visit her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. W. M. Scott in Savannah.
Among those composing the party
now at the national capital is Miss
Susie Walton of Palatka.
The Presbyterian and Baptist sew
ing circles held enjoyable meetings
this afternoon, the former with Mrs.
Etta Robinson and the latter with
Miss Mary Gates.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Gatrell of Fair
field, have postponed their trip west
for the present on account of the ill illness
ness illness of the latter and instead will
leave for the mountains of North
Carolina the last of this week. Dr.
Robert Ferguson, who is to have
charge of Dr. Gatrell's practice, ar ar-fived
fived ar-fived at Fairfield today from New
Orleans, accompanied by his wife.
Mr. Robert Connor of Lake Weir is
in the city the guest of his brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Condon. Mr. Connor will take the
teachers' examinations before the
Sister Esther Carlotta of St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, is spending today in Gaines
ville the guest of Mrs. H. II. Mc Mc-Creary.
Creary. Mc-Creary. This morning by special in invitation
vitation invitation of Dr. A. A. Murphree, pres president
ident president of the University of Florida,
she delivered the-medal which the
Daughters of this state give each
year to the student of the different
state institutions who writes the best
essay on a subject assigned. This
medal has been won nearly every time
by a boy at the university.
Mrs. L. L. Hopkins and Mrs. Bo Bo-hannon
hannon Bo-hannon of Belleview were shopping in
Miss Sallie Sigmon of Weirsdale,
one of the county's efficient teachers,
arrived in town today to take the
teachers examinations. She will be
the guest of Mrs. C. V. Roberts while
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Richie and
son, William Jr., left today for Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, their future home. They have
for many years been residents of
Ocala, but cm account of a change of
Mr. Richie's territory the move has
been made necessary, much to the re regret
gret regret of the many friends they have
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT Rooms for light house housekeeping,
keeping, housekeeping, furnished or unfurnished,
or single furnished rooms. Mrs. A. M.
Perry, No. 11), Herbert street. tfG j
FOR RENT Furnished rooms; with)
moaern conveniences; centrally lo located,
cated, located, three blocks from court courthouse.
house. courthouse. Apply to Mrs. Ellis, S23
East Oklawaha avenue. 20-tf
FOR RENT Well located and nlcelj
furnished room3 in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
nousekeeping. Inquire at the Co
WANTED Orders by Altar Guild
for children's garments, aprons,
hemstitching and embroidering. Call
phone 70. 5-tf
ROOMS AND BOARD Large
rooms with board at special sum summer
mer summer rates.. Mrs. M. E. Ervin, at
Carlton House. 19-1 mo,
FOR RENT Large well located resi residence
dence residence property on Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, now occupied by P. V. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, two blocks from A. C. L. rail railroad.
road. railroad. All modern conveniences.
Address Mrs. O. T. Green, Ocala,
Fla., or call phone 3S3. tf
WANTED Clean cotton rags, bring
to this office.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN ST A It
Are You Crazy?
"flow do jou know that yon are not
crazy?" was asked the accused in a
lunacy investigation. A prize might
well be offered for a convincing an answer
swer answer to the question from one's per personal
sonal personal knowledge. Lombroso and other
eminent alienists have held that there
Is a taint of insanity upon some sub subject
ject subject in every human mind; that no
mind is absolutely and correctly bal balanced.
anced. balanced. No man sane upon several sub subjects
jects subjects will admit that he Is crazy at all.
How. as a matter of fact, does any
man know, of his own knowledge, that
he Is not Insane?--Exchange.
SHEET MUSIC! If its published.
we have it or can get for you. LAT LAT-TNER'S
TNER'S LAT-TNER'S Piano Store. 4-21-t.
Helping Him Out.
Bookkeeper (beginning his plea for a
raise) I've grown gray In your service.
Mr. Stone, and Newspaper Owner
(interrupting! If you'll forward a self
addressed, stamped envelope to our
beauty column conductor she'll send
you an excellent and perfectly harm harmless
less harmless remedy! Tuck.
Speaking For Herself.
Widow Mr. Oldhoy. my daughter
Maud has set her eyes on you most
lovingly. Mr. Oldlwy nas she really?
1 always considered her a sweet glrL
Widow Yes. only today she said
"that's the sort of a gentleman I should
like. for my papa." Chicago News.
A remarkable fog on the Peruvian
coast is known as the "garua-" It oc occurs
curs occurs in n reirion where rain is on on-known
known on-known and supplies sufficient molstnre
to supirt vegetation.
"There are some very ugly features
in this case."
"This photographer's." Baltimore
Keeping It Coo.
"I hear that old Snagsby left a cool
million dollars lehlnd
"How el could he keep It cool?"
FIrp I nt extinguished
"My dear, every woman ought to
oln a club. It's so refreshing to
jlackball some one ycu don't like."
Vulcanizing. All work guaranteed.
Blalock Bros., 107 Oklawaha Ave. lm
Lame back is usually due to rheu rheumatism
matism rheumatism of the muscles of the back.
Hard working people are most likely
to suffer from it. Relief may be had
by massaging the back with Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Liniment two or three times
a day. Try it. Obtainable every
The Essential Thing.
In Gilbert K. Chesterton's book "Th
Flying Inn" is a sentence worth think thinking
ing thinking about in this day of excuses and
evasions. Tor the felt God's wind
from nowhere, which Is called the will
and Is man's only excuse upon this
Loyal to His City.
"I understand," said a visitor from
Philadelpla. to a friend in Boston,
"that you have so high an cpinlon of
your city that you think heaven must
be like Boston." "Well." was the
reply, with a shrug of the shoulders.
"I believe I did say bo some time ago,
but you know Boston has Improved a
great deal in tho last few years."
When you hand a U mon to an op optimist
timist optimist he will dig up a little sugar and
a little something else and a little hot
water and make himself comfortable,
The "G" In "Gnat1
"Spelling's a queer thing." said one
boy. "What do they want with a
g" in gnat?" "It belongs there," re replied
plied replied the other. "It's what you say
when one stings ycu. The only mis mistake
take mistake is not putting an exclamation
point aftf-r it"
One Way of Avoiding Germs.
There is nothing better adapted for
catching gerrs than gelatin and for
this reason '!shes containing it should
never be allowed to t.tand about uncovered.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y.
OCALA IX)Ivr, 230, Ti. 1 O. K.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tkiesday even evenings
ings evenings In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoflice, east side.
Lavid S. Willi ms, E. R.
L. W. Harley. Secretary. Ad
TuUIa Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets In Vonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at -S o'clocTc. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visitln?
brethren. J. D. Wilkes. N. G.
W. L. Coibert. Secretary.
KNIGHTS t)K PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 8 p. m at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis
Cha3. K. Sage. K. of R. -S. Ad
CHAPTKIt NO. 13, It. A. 31.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
7:30 p. m. II. S. Wesson, II. P.
Jake B'oaro, Secretary.
'The Ocala Temnle Lndce Ko.
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members arc
cordially invited to meet with us.
Sarah C. Blitch, M. H. C
Kate B. Howell, M. R. and M. C
)LRION-I)UX. MASONIC LOIK3E
Marlon-Dunn Lodge rsu. t. J
A. M., meets- on the first and third
Thursday evening of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
.A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
COXCOHDIA LODGC T. U. OP A.
Concordia Lodge. Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Tonge's Hall
cn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage. Secretar. Ad.
Charles Goddard. C. C
WOO DM UF Tlin WOKLII
Our fountain sodas and ice cream
are the BEST made and our service
is Al. Try them. The Court Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, tf
Tort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. Hallfi at 8 p. m., every
econd and fourth Friday Vlsitia?
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C. C.
Chas, K. Sage, Clerk.
LOYAL OKIIEIt OF M(MSK
Ocala Lodge So. 6UU, L. O. M.
meets every Thursday at S:30 p. x;.
Visiting brethern always welcome ic
the lodge and club house oa Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, near poateffice.
When washing ornaments of glass
or fine china, if a turkish towel Is
placed In the bottom of the bowl It
prevents he crtlcle from gttting
We now have on hand a full line ci
stock feed corn, oats, bran, shorts,
hay and molasses feed3.
14-tf Ocala Seed Stcie.
The O'dest Handicraft.
The toy Industry is one of the old oldest
est oldest industries in the world. The Brit British
ish British museum can Vhow us a doll (with
strings of mud beads tor hair) and
others with movable arms. with,
which the children of ancient Egypt
played on the banks of the Nile Nile-Jointed
Jointed Nile-Jointed dolls and dolls furniture have
come do.vn to us from the days of
Greece and Rome, and we know that
balls, tops and toy animals were fa favorite
vorite favorite playthings at an even earlier
GUi lvit: OU i y -.-......
WATCH. FOR MY ANNOUNCEMEH'i' ; : :
.A i f
: xjo you;.
fS -' :;
I r s. v "V
I II f
til A I
E 1 1 ft
JEWELRY !S THE THINGTO GIVE FOR A WEDDING OR GRADU GRADUATION
ATION GRADUATION PRESENT. IT IS THE STRONGEST MARK OF AFFECTION
YOU CAN SHOW TO THE ONE OF WHOM YOU ARE FOND.
WHEN YOU LET US FURNISH THE WEDDING PRESENT. THE
ONE WHO RECEIVES IT WILL BE DELIGHTED. OUR NAME AS ASSURES
SURES ASSURES THE QU LITY AND STYLE OF JEWELRY.
WE MAKF VUALITV RIGHT: THEN THE PRICE RIGHT
A. E. BURNETT.
GCAL1VS RELIABLE JEWELER
M. D. JONES
OCALA PUBLIC GARAGE
Now Open and Completely fuqu ipped and Solicits Your Business
We puarance all irork before it leaves the shop. James Colernan
will repair your motor cars in first class shape.
Our i-Ul Mathews is the best general blacksmith in the city. AH
blacksmith work, wajron and bujrjry repairing, horae thoeins?, etc.,
etc., quickly dene and fully warranted.
Call and see us. We do our own work, very light cxpen?es, and
can give you cheaper prices than others.
South Second Street West
(Second store west of Metropolitan Rink HuiUIinc)
OCALA - - FLOPJDA
i a -. '. r -
17 Nevy feature
The biggest automobile
value ever offered for less
Povcrful, fast, silent and
smooth running. A superb,
fully equipped, real 5-p ass ea eager
ger eager family automobile.
A car with a read high tension
ma grne to, sliding gear transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, left hand drive, center
control, anti-skid tires on rear,
in fact it has
Practically all the high
priced features of
high priced cars.
Come and let us take you rid riding:
ing: riding: in the new 1915 Maxwell.
Holds tLe road at 50 miles an hour.
With Electric Starter and
Electric Lights $55 extra.
BL R. CARROLL
AGENT FOR MARION COUNYT