The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:04107

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
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VOL. 21. OCALA. FLORIDA FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1915 NO. 139
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
..I 1

1

If I Iw DtHlbtntN I II r;JJJp uncA I II f IM
Hi Hum nlu a 11 w m ni

IT IS SIMPLY A REQUEST THAI MMOII HUMAH1TY AS WELL AS AMERICAN BIGHTS BE

Washington, June 11, With the
publication today of the latest Am American
erican American note to Germany, concerning
the sinking of the Lusitania, officials
of the United States government and
diplomats generally discussed among
themselves the probable character of
Germany's answer. Although there
was no definite information, the feel feeling
ing feeling in German quarters was that a
favorable response is likely, as the
note seemed to open the way-for a
solution compatible alike with the in interests
terests interests of the United States and Ger Germany.
many. Germany.
' The note, though friendly in char character,
acter, character, firmly renews previous de demands
mands demands that Germany give assurances
that American lives and vessels here hereafter
after hereafter be safeguarded. What action
the United States will take in. the
event that Germany refuses to give
such assurances is not indicated in
the note. Many officials today won wondered
dered wondered why Secretary Bryan resigned
rather than sign the note, which they
regarded friendly in tone, carrying
many expressions of good will.
BRYAN MADE A BAD BREAK
Almost everybody in official circles
disagreed with Bryan that the note
might lead to war.
Ambassador Gerard at Berlin is ex expected
pected expected to present the note to ;the Ger German
man German foreign office today.
WHAT THE NOTE SAYS
With regard to the sinking of the
steamer Falaba, in which an Ameri American
can American citizen lost his life," the United
States is surprised to find Germany
contending that an effort on the part
of the. merchantmen to escape cap capture
ture capture or secure assistance alters the
obligation of the officer seeking tp
make the capture and respect the
lives of those aboard,, although the
vessel ceased to attempt to escape
when torpedoed. -Nothing but actual
forcible resistance or continued ef efforts
forts efforts to escape when ordered to stop
for the purpose of a visit, has ever
been held to forfeit the lives of the
passengers and crew.
LUSITANIA WASN'T ARMED
Regarding the German charge that
.the Lusitania was armed, the note
continues: It was the United States
duty to see that the Lusitania was not
armed for offensive action, that it
was not serving as a transport, that
it did not carry a cargo prohibited" by
the United States statutes, and that
if she were a naval vessel of Great
Britain she would not have received
clearance papers as a merchantman,
and that the United States performed
that duty and enforced its statutes
with scrupulous vigilance through
regularly constituted officers. It is
able therefore to inform Germany
that it has been misinformed.
IT WAS WITHOUT JUSTIFICA JUSTIFICATION
TION JUSTIFICATION Whatever be the other facts re regarding
garding regarding the Lusitania, the principle
fact is a steamer carrying more than
a thousand souls not involved in the
war was torpedoed and sunk without
to much as a challenge or warning,
that men, women and children were
sent to their death in circumstances
unparalleled in modern warfare. The
fact that more than a hundred Amer American
ican American citizens perished made it the
United States' duty to speak of these

II ii II IJ 11 U If II U 1 11 II IVJ II U II tl II 11 UJV II V-mml II li II II 1 1 ff II II II II fl II If II

THE GERMAN GOVERNMENT i
OFFEHSF

OBSERVED

(Associated Press)
things and once more, with solemn
emphasis, to call Germany's attention
to the grave responsibility which the
United States conceives it has incur incurred
red incurred in the tragic occurrence and to
the undlsputable principle upon which
the responsibility rests.
The United States is contending
for nothing less high or sacred than
the rights of humanity. Only the
Lusitania's actual resistance to cap-
I ture or refusal to stop when ordered
to do so for the purpose of a visit,
could have afforded the submarine's
commander any justification for as
j much as putting the lives of those
aboard in jeopardy. The United
States confidently looks to see the
justice and humanity of Germany vin vindicated
dicated vindicated in all cases where Americans
have been wronged.
HOPES TO BE MET. HALFWAY
The note closed as follows: The
government of the United States
earnestly and solemnly renews the
representations of its note transmit transmitted
ted transmitted to" the German government on
May 15th, and relies in these repre representations
sentations representations upon the principles of hu humanity
manity humanity and the universally-recognized
understanding of international law
and ancient friendship of the German
nation. The United States cannot
admit a prpclamation in the war zone
from which neutral ships have been
warned to keep away may be made
to operate as in any degree an ab abbreviation
breviation abbreviation of the rights of American
shippers or American citizens bound
on lawful errands as passengers on
merchant ships of a belligerent na nationality.
tionality. nationality. It does not understand the
German government to question these
rights. It understands it also to accept
as established beyond a, question that
I the principle of the lives of non-
combatants cannot lawfully or right rightfully
fully rightfully be put in jeopardy by he cap capture
ture capture or destruction of unresisting
merchantmen, and to recognize the
obligation to take sufficient 'precau 'precaution
tion 'precaution to ascertain whether the suspect suspected
ed suspected merchantmen is of belligerent na nationality
tionality nationality or carrying contraband of
fwar under a neutral flag. The gov
ernment of the United States there there-fore
fore there-fore will adopt measures necessary to
put these principles into practice in
respect to safeguarding American
lives and American ships, and asks
the assurance that this will be done.
AMERICAN NOTE PRESENTED
THIS AFTERNOON
Berlin, July 11. Ambassador Ger Gerard
ard Gerard presented the American note to
the German foreign office this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. None of the morning papers
refer in any way to the communica communication,
tion, communication, or the fact that it has been re received
ceived received for presentation.
PRINTED IN THE BERLIN AFT AFTERNOON
ERNOON AFTERNOON PAPERS
Berlin, June 11. The afternoon pa papers
pers papers printed the American note in a
prominent position. However, they
made no editorial comment.
CARD OF THANKS
The Ocala School of Music wishes
to thank all those who helped in any.

way to make the seventh annual con concert
cert concert a success, especially each mem member
ber member of the orchestra.
Mary Connor Director.

REASON 10 TAKE

MR. Mm TALKS
TOO MUCH
THIRD STATEMENT SINCE HIS
RESIGNATION ISSUED
TODAY
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 11. Former
Secretary Bryan today issued a state statement
ment statement expressing his gratification over
what he termed the change in the
tone of the press regarding the Am American
erican American note to Germany.
"Some things have been gained if
the warrior journalists at last realize
that the country does not want' war,"
said Mr. Bryan. This i3 the third
statement he has issued since retir retiring
ing retiring as secretary of state.
ABOARD THE EITEL
IS HER COMMANDER, BUT SEC SECOND
OND SECOND OFFICER AND SEVERAL
, MEN HAVE SKIPPED
. OUT
(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, June 11. Lieut.
Brauer and "certain men of the crew"
of the German cruiser Prinz Eitel
Friedrich who left the ship before
she formally interned at Norfolk,
have not returned to the Norfolk navy
yard and are believed to have left the
country. The treasury department
announced that this was reported by
Collector of Customs Hamilton at
Norfolk some time ago. While no ex explanation
planation explanation is made as to why it is
made public at this time, it is believ-1
TP5t'. tf a mun at AolAC?rc CJnain 1
who claimed to be Captain Thierich-
ens of .the Eitel, led to its publication.
Thier.chens, however, is aboard the
Eitel.
GULFLIGHT AGAIN IS GOING
Sailed for Rouen Yesterday
. Her Own Steam
Under
Plymouth, June 11. The United
States tank steamship Gulflight,
which was torpedoed by a German
submarine off the Scilly Islands some
time ago, has been completely repair repaired.
ed. repaired. The Gulflight sailed yesterday
for Rouen, France, under her own
steam.
GOOD WORK
Reports of the Good Samaritan
Army of America give 400 garments,
25 pair of shoes, 30 meals, 15 night's
lodging this week and want to help
more. We have clothing at the hall

now to give to the poor and if tne!ou
needy ones will come for them. All
r Tnt l"i i n or will nrrontcr1 Vt- tVio flvwl

Samaritan Army, or give what you

can to this worthy cause. Maj. C. L.!
McClish thanks the people for what
they gave to the work in the past, j
Maj. and Mrs. C. L. McClish.

WALDO PUT UP A LIVE GAME
BUT WAS WHITEWASHED
The game at Hunter Park yester yesterday
day yesterday was an interesting- one, but was
viewed by a much smaller crowd than
it deserved. Manager Hunter feels
cheerful and chipper, however, for
after all expenses were paid, the team
was $1.90 to the good.
As we have said and aforesaid, and
shall probably say again, the people
of Ocala are not as patriotic in turn turning
ing turning out to the ball games as they
should be. There is reason to believe,
however, that when the grandstand is
completed there will be much larger
crowds, as it can't be 'denied that at
present people who are not under the
canopy of an auto have not a, lovely
time in watching a game.
Work, however, is going ahead on
the grandstand. Great attention is be being
ing being paid to the foundation, and it is
the intention of the builders to erect
a structure that will hold a railroad
train.
The game yesterday was noticeable
for being errorless on the part of
Ocala. The Waldo boys were a live'
bunch, but they failed to make any
break in the Brick City phalanx.
Ocala won by 6 to 0.
Following is the game by innings:
First Inning
Waldo: Crosby was the, first man
up for Waldo but Galloway made him
fan the breeze. W. Jolly and Flagg
both flew but to Harris.
Ocala: Harris led off for Ocala but
Flagg made him take a seat; Batts
popped up one to second and Davis
struck out.

Second Inning
Waldo: Harvey singled, Z. Roane
flew out to second, Winn walked but
G. Jolly and C. Roane struck out.
Ocala: Galloway struck out, Ze Ze-wadski
wadski Ze-wadski singled and went for second
on the first ball. The second baseman
let the ball go through him and Ze Ze-wadski
wadski Ze-wadski scored before the-ball was re returned.
turned. returned. Dewey and pinkins struck
out.
Third Inning
Waldo: Faust struck out, Crosby
followed suit and W.. Jolly ended the
inning with a hot liner to third.
Ocala: S. Burford struck but, Bul Bullock
lock Bullock flew out to second and Harris
struck out.
Fourth Inning
Waldo: Flagg died on a hot one to
short, Harvey put a two-bagger to
right field fence but Z. Roane hit into
a double play.
Ocala: Batts got on when first
dropped the throw, Davis doubled,!
scoring Batts, and Davis scored when
the pitcher dropped the ball trying to
grounder. Zewadski singled and Din-
YmS J1 a doubJf to Jeft field' Scor"
, ing Galloway. Dewey went out on a
rounder to short arid Burford struct
ouv
Fifth Inning
Waldo: Winn popped up one to sec second,
ond, second, G. Jolly flew out to short and C.
Roane flew out to third. In this in inning
ning inning Galloway only threw three balls,
each man hitting the first one. Roy
was putting them over easy, for he
had good support and his arm was be beginning
ginning beginning to hurt.
Ocala: Bullock flew out to left,
Harris singled, stole second but was
nfn down between second and third.
Batts fouled out to the catcher.
Sixth Inning
Waldo: McLenna went out on a
, n i a
; r T ,, , , j.j I
the inning with, a fly to left,
Ocala: Davis singled. Galloway j
grounded out and Zewadski knocked J
an easy one
to short. Dewey struck ;
(
Seventh Inning
Waldo:
Harv?y flew o"2t to left, Z.

Roane grounded out to short and
Winn struck out.
(Concluded on Eighth Page)

IS CLAIMED BY RUSSIANS OVER TEUTONIC
ALLIES

GREAT BATTLE 1 BETI'EEU
(Associated
London, July 11. The Russians to-J
Galicia, following their success in the
Baltic regions. The Austro-German
forces which are attempting to ad advance
vance advance on Lemberg from the south are
said by the Russian war office to
have been defeated in a battle along
the Dniester river, east' of the Styr.
GREAT BATTLE NEAR GORIZIA
The first large battle of the Ital Italian
ian Italian campaign is now under way, hav having
ing having been precipitated by an attempt
of the Italians to force thd Ironzo
river. Dispatches from Cologne and
Geneva mention heavy fighting, par particularly
ticularly particularly near Gorizia, twenty-two
miles northwest of- Trieste. The
Cologne report states the Italians
were repulsed. Geneva says the bat battle
tle battle is not decided. Austrian losses
are placed at from eight to ten thou thousand.
sand. thousand. NO GREAT
ADVANTAGE
WHERE
ELSE-
Heavy fighting is going on on the
Gallipoli peninsula between the al allies
lies allies and the Turks.
No significant changes are report reported
ed reported from the French or Belgian front.
AUSTRIAII HAW
DISTINGUISHED ITSELF
Submarine Sunk a British Cruiser in
the Adriatic Sea
(Associated Press)
London, June 11. Reports from
Vienna today said an Austrian sub submarine
marine submarine had sunk a British cruiser de described
scribed described as a type of the Liverpool
light cruiser.. The torpedoing took
place in the Adriatic.
In addition to two British fishing
j smacks, the British
steamship
steamship
Dania and the Russian bark Tomacini
j have en sunk by German sub-
marines. There is no information of
j the fate tf the cruiser's crew. No
loss of life is reported on the mer-
chantmen.
MARKETING BUREAU MEETING
A meeting of the Florida Market Marketing
ing Marketing Bureau directors will be held in
the rooms of the Marion County
Board of Trade next Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The "officers who have had charge
of the business of the concern since
its organization will be on hand to
make reports of their various depart
ments.
All matters pertaining to the cpn-
duct of the business of the bureau
win ljtz kviic utci aim uians laiu iur
the future. All members, now num-
"J m. ,have vnotlfi
ofttne et.ng and urged to be prcs-
f"1 and r d
a
rcau in uie luiure.
A large ratherinz of truckers is
(expected, rnd the: rr'-etirg will be t!ie
most irr.ortcr.t cincc th? :r.-urt3-
tion of the concern.
Hawaiian records at The Murray

GO A

j Company.

ll-3t

ITALIANS AIID AllSTRIMS AT
Press)
FIIIE STOCK FEED
MUCH GOOD FARMING BEING
DONE IN VICINITY OF
M ARTEL
In the Munroe & Chambliss Bank
vestibule are two bunches of grass
that catch the eyes of all who enter
the bank. They are bunches of Sou Soudan
dan Soudan grass, a plant imported from
Africa to Texas, and now coming to.
Florida.
This grass would seem to be espe especially
cially especially adapted to Florida. It was -raised
by Mr. Walter Ray on his. farm
near MarteL The bunches or. the
bank are over seven feet high, heav--ily
headed and luxuriant in foliage..
The grass was raised on high pine -land,
and was seventy days from
planting to cutting. It is excellent:,
for both forage and pasture. Mr.
j Ray had in a trial acre, and is so well
pleased with the plant that pe will
put in fifty acres.
The grass was brought in by Mr.
Chambliss, who is an enthusiastic,
farmer as well as an astute banker; -He
was looking- over Mr. Ray's farm -yesterday
and found 250 acres of
corn, 250 acres of velvet beans, 250
acres of melons and 120 acres of sor-'
ghum planted for syrup and another
hundred acres broadcast. Mr. Ray
begins shipping melons this week. He
has 89 mules, 100 fine shorthorn cat cattle
tle cattle and more Duroc hogs than he can-,
count. Mr. Chambliss says Mr. Ray
is even -smarter as a farmer than as
a lumber and naval stores man.
Mr. Chambliss also looked at the
splendid farms of Messrs. L. D. Beck
and Shearer in the vicinity. He high highly
ly highly praised their cultivation, and saya
as long as ve can have such farms
there is no need to dread starvation.
WILL PLAY GAINESVILLE
NEXT WEDNESDAY
One of the State's Strongest Teams
Will be in Ocala Next Week
team has booked a dzt2 with Cz.ir.zz
ville for next Wednesday afternoon.
Gainesville has membership in the
Georgia State League, and while the
team coming over here will not
march under the colors cf the pro professional
fessional professional nine it will have the advant advantage
age advantage of its coaching, and will proba probably
bly probably have some of the professionals
on it. Besides, as it is' well known,
Gainesville has a live bunch of am amateurs.
ateurs. amateurs. So Ocala will be up against
l the real thing. This prospect does
not worry the Ocala boys; it only in incites
cites incites them to practic more vigilant vigilantly;
ly; vigilantly; and they will be ready to give
the visitors one of the battles of their
lives.
It is believed, but tiot assured, that
the Belleview team will be here for a
game Thursday.
A HUGE .MELON
There is a fine, big watermelon on on-display
display on-display in the Commercial Bank,
shipped yesterday by 3Ir. J. D. Car Carter
ter Carter of Conant, who is loading a car
today and will load another tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Mr. Carter has sold both of these
cars for a most satisfactory price, f.

o. bt loading point.



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR FRIDAY, JUNE 11, '1915

OGALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTING EI. & CARROLL. PROPltlETOi;-,
K. Hi Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavensood, finsjne .Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Oc'a. Fla., pstofflce as second class matter.

other rolled ir..u its place, and the people up. He i.ld he had read my
e!e:itor came Lack from above. A.itoiv with interest and recognized

stout and ber.evofent looking gentle- mo-t of the people and events. I de- TIF7 A TP
man, v.hoe luxuriant crop of white j scribed, Lut he wasn't able to place 1 lAIjfx i
hair .seemed twenty years older than me.

PHONE 51

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Domestic) (Foreign)
One year, in advance. ..... $5.00 One year- in advance $8.00
fix months, in advance 2.50 Six months. In advance 4.25
Ciree months, in advance. . 1.25 Three months, in advance.. 2.25
Ourf month, In advance 50 One month, in advance 80

W. W. Douglas of the Jacksonville
Metropolis, one of the oldest news newspaper
paper newspaper men in the state, and a man
loved and respected by all who knew
him, has passed to his eternal rest.
The execution of Leo Frank is set
for June 22. Governor Slaton of
Ceorgia announces that he will give a
hearing, beginning Saturday the 19th,
and lasting if necessary to the hour
if execution, to arguments for the
saoxnnratation of the sentence. We do
not envy him his task.

The fool" will wreck his life, and
other lives as well, and still look "back
as he is crossing "the great divide"
and wonder how it happened. Which
"would you rather have for a friend
the open-faced crook who loves you,
or the fool who thinks he does?
Tampa Times.
It behooveth the sensible man to
cut loose from both.

"The British newspapers that seem
to think Mr. Bryan's resignation
means America will join the .Allies
are a little too previous. Neither
Sir. Bryan nor any other man is big
-enough to keep this country at peace
'or push it into war. The decision for
peace or war is in the hands of the
. American people, about 99 per cent
of whom want peace. They will not
engage in war unless their great pa patience
tience patience is overborne.

HOW OCALA WILL LOOK
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS HENCE

"We print elsewhere a letter from
x-tk)vernor Gilchrist, recognized as
erne of the most sensible of our pub public
lic public men. We agree with him on most
points; we however differ with him
the implied contention that the in indention
dention indention of the submarine entitles a
"nation which may be using it to kill
tlef enseless citizens of the United
-States. This country has had to fight
iSCTKral wars, but it has always re--"Spected
the lives of women, children
'and unarmed men. It only asks what
i it Has ever given and will ever be
rady to .give;

t)ne of the worst things in Amer

ican public life is the appointment of
'men to office to pay political debts.

"3Cfae appointment of Mr.. Bryan was

laon instance. The appointment of
Josephus Daniels was another. Any
other country would have put a train-

"el tliDlomat in the department of

rState, -and a man acquainted with

larval affairs at the head of the navy

department. Mr. Wilson is not respon

s2le for this iniquitous system, which

fcas come down from the days of

Thomas Jefferson. He has -yet time

give it a severe jolt that may

fcause it to be abrogated.

The Mary B., Howard, formerly of
Palatka and the neighboring waters,
trat for the past few months the
property of the Tampa Shell and

Skind Co., and in use at the latter

pXace, was burned Wednesday. She

"was valued at $5,000 and insured for

500.

le Servant

Question

has no terrors for the
housekeeper who has her
kitchen equipped with a
GAS RANGE and a
WATER HEATER. The
cooking and cleaning on
Lout) Hot Days
are made easy with the
shelp. 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.
Oeala Gas Company
. PHONE 61

f

VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
&0531 our own farm daily. Open nignt
iarad day, Merchant's Cafe, tf

(Continued from Yesterday)
I told him I should like to see the
paper printed, and he at once led me
to an elevator in which we dropped
to the first floor.' The press room
filled the entire northwest quarter of
this floor, and before we could enter
it we had to pass the inspection of a
very large and dark-complected per person,
son, person, some fifty years old with a gold gold-toothed
toothed gold-toothed smile that reminded me of
Jack Johnson, the darkey who was
heavy weight champion of the world
from 1911 to 1915.. In him I recogniz recognized
ed recognized James Strange, otherwise called
"Snowball," janitor and pressman for
the Star in the distant past. He had
been with the paper 32 years, and had
the light and easy job of seeing to it
that no unauthorized person entered
the press room.
Three great presses stood side by
side, and as we entered, the foreman
of the press room nodded his head at
a young man standing by one of the
machines the young man pulled
back a lever, and with that throb throbbing,
bing, throbbing, singing roar that is like that of
no other machinery, the press started.
The huge spools of paper that fed it
were rolled m from the north side, and

the printed", cut and folded sheets
were pushed down a long chute at the
south end of the press into the dis

tributing room. Here' they were
seized by active men who placed them

in autos which waited in the passage
just beyond, and as soon as each auto

had its portion it was out on the

street and away for its "station in the

city or suburbs. In a minute or two

after the first press started, another
joined in the thundering tune, and its

papers were pushed into the mailing
room, where they were swiftly made

into packages and thrown on auto

trucks that rushed away to the union

station.

This great pressrom was neat as a

lady's parlor and the machinery in
it was all clean and polished. I miss missed,
ed, missed, however, the familiar smell of

ink, neither could I see any signs

of it.

My guide led me to the superintend-1

ent of the department, a gentleman 'of

some 50 years old, but alert and ac active,
tive, active, and introduced him to me as Mr.
Yonce. I congratulated him on the
good looks of his department, but
asked him how he kept the ink so out
of evidence.
"We don't use ink any more," he
replied. "We have been printing with
electricity the last twelve years."
Then he showed me how. an elec electric
tric electric current was sent thru the type
into the paper, making a clean dry,
print at a fraction of the cost of the
old system.
Big papers of twenty or more pages
were no longer the rule. The Star's
morning, noon and afternoon editions
were of 8, 12 and 16 pages respec respectively.
tively. respectively. During the baseball season, a
four-page extra, with a report of the
games, was issued at 7 p. m. Like ev every
ery every other big paper in the country, it
kept electric bulletin bpards, all over

the city and surrounding country,

into which the more important items
of news were sent as fast as they oc

curred. These bulletins were sent by
a single operator, whose typewriter

was connected with 'all the bulletin
boards, the messages appearing miles
away as fast as he wrote them.

ine Dig newspaper omce naa no

doors on the outside. It was entered

entirely by the double tunnel, which

ran thru the lower floor, one from

north to south, the other from east to
west. Reporters came and went by the

north entrance, mail and delivery

autos went out at the west, the east

ern entrance was sacred to the big bigwigs,
wigs, bigwigs, and the general public used the
south. As I emerged from the press
room, a big auto came in from the
east and stopped by an elevator shaft

marked "private." A prosperous look

ing gentleman, of some sixty years

stepped out of the auto, threw a
comprehensive look around, entered
the elevator and was shot toward the
top of the building.
"That's Mr. Carroll, president of the
Star publishing company," said my
guide.
As he spoke the auto moved on, an-

his placid face and bright eyes, step stepped
ped stepped out of the elevator and into the
car, which at once rolled no-selessly
away.
"That is Mr. Leavengood, the sec secretary
retary secretary and manager," said my guide.
My guide now suggested that we
go to the composing room, which was
right over the press room. An ele elevator
vator elevator immediately -lifted us into this
apartment. I had often seen the
Star's one linotype, but here and now
I found twenty, in a double row, with

a long line- of steel imposing tables
running between them. At least
forty men were busily at work in this
room. The superintendent of the de department
partment department sat at his desk at one end
of the room. He was a man of mid middle
dle middle age, and seemed to be assiduously
trying to mask a cheerful disposition
with a pugnacious expression, as he
chewed on the end of an unlighted
cigar. He was introduced to me as
Mr. Harris, and a young man, nn
charge of the make-up work, who
would have been his duplicate had he
been 22 years older, was pointed out
to me as Mr. Harris Jr.
, "This gentleman," said my guide,
"has been with the Star 27 years. He
is a stockholder and has nothing to do
but sit here and look fierce. His son
there was brought up on the paper.
His parents wanted him to be a law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, but he fell into an ink barrel
when he was three years old, and in
consequence absolutely refused to be
anything but a printer."
Mr. Harris looked at his watch,
looked at .me, asked how long I had
been in the building, and when told,
laconnically inquired, "eats?". It
was the first good old slang word I
had heard for a quarter of a century,
and it cheered me mightily.
I replied that I wouldn't mind feed feeding
ing feeding my face, at which Mr. Harris
smiled like he had also received a
message from the pleasant past. He
led us to the elevator, and we went
up another floor, where we found a
large' and well appointed restaurant,
at which nearly all the employees of
the paper took their noonday meals.
This room had a superintendent in
the person of a very good-looking lady
who sat behind a large table inside a
railing, watched everything and smil smiled
ed smiled at everybody. Mr. Harris called

her Miss Bose and said she had been
with the paper ever since she was a
year old.

"How on earth could she begin at attending
tending attending to business so soon," 1 in inquired.
quired. inquired. "Well, she says she is only thirty,
and she has been on the pay roll
twenty-nine years," said Mr. Harris.
She didn't look more than thirty,
and I at once began to wonder if I
couldn't obtain a job washing dishes
in her department. It was about all
an old geezer could do, and I knew
that $500 wouldn't last long.
We had a substantial lunch and

then went up another story, to the
mailing department. Here a dozen
1 T A 1 1

i Dngni gins were constantly Dusy,

entering new names and renewals.
They said the Star never lost a sub

scriber unless he or she died. This

was presided over by -a lovely, white white-haired
haired white-haired lady, who the bunch addressed

as "Miss Mae."

As we left this room, a messenger

boy met us and asked me to return

to our -young lady reporter. I was
glad to see that queen again, and
sorry that nearly all my yarn had
been spun before dinner, so at 2
o'clock it was finished.
"That is all, and thank you," she
said as she laid the last sheet on the
belt. "And now, Mr. Scooter,will you
please go to the editorial depart department.
ment. department. She chief said he wanted to
see you when I had your story."
The chief editorial writer of the
Star dwelt, like a priest of Baal, as
near the heavens as possible, and had
his office on thfe 35th floor. The room
was large and elegantly furnished.
The editor's desk was a big mahog mahogany
any mahogany table, in the center of which was
a vase of American beauty roses from
the famous Sistrunk gardens at Ar Ar-den.
den. Ar-den. The editor sat behind the table
in a swivel chair, his typewriter on a
swinging stand at his- side. There
was none of the wonted disorder of
an editorial sanctum in the room.
Even the few newspapers in sight
were carefully arranged. Maps cover covered
ed covered the walls and a well-filled book
case occupied one corner. Another
was occupied by a young lady sten stenographer,
ographer, stenographer, as good to look at as the
roses. The "office boy," however, was
a sedate looking man of some forty
years.
The editor looked up as we entered,
and I at once recognized the boy and
man who ten years had operated the
little Star's lonesome linotype and
iven plenty f evidence that he was

able to hold a higher job.
"Mr. Dosh, this is Mr. Scooter," said
.ny guide.
The editor looked me over with the

By way of a joke, I told him I had
always felt out of place anyhow, so it
was no wonder he didn't recognize me.
He smiled gravely, waved his hand
to signify the interview was at an
end, and swinging his typewriter be before
fore before him began pounding out an ar article
ticle article for the next day's issue.
My guide tdok me on thru the
building, which was a vast one, and
only one-third occupied by the Star,
big as the newspaper was. The
ground floor, the top floor and the
roof and the entire northwest quarter
of the edifice was used by the paper,
the rest of it, able to accommodate a
thousand people, was let out to var various
ious various firms who found advantage in

having their offices in such a promi-'

nent building.
At four o'clock, as the last edition
went to press, my guide said: "One
member of the staff who has been too
busy to talk, would be glad to see
you now. I mean the city editor."
I said I would be glad to seethe
city editor, so was led to the big,
room into which my young lady re reporter's
porter's reporter's copy had been wafted on the

endless belt, and there found myselfj
face to face with a symmetrically
plump and chronically cheerful gen4

tleman, who had not changed enough
in a quarter of a century to keep me

from recognizing Louis H. Chazal a

soon as I laid eyes on him.
(To be continued in our next)

h

. DID YOU SAVE YOUR CAMEL?

Many people have been aing and
wondering who the camels so com common
mon common around town and the country the
last few days belong to.
B. Goldman in another place in this
issue acknowledges ownership and
says he will gladly buy all camels at
2,"c. a head. One camel can be re redeemed
deemed redeemed with each $5 'worth of mer merchandise
chandise merchandise during the Business Hump Humping
ing Humping Sale. Saturday the 12th and
Monday the 14th are the opening
days, so be sure and bring your
camel in on ..those dates and get $5
worth of merchandise for $4.75.
We have been assured by B. Gold Goldman
man Goldman that the values offered are with

out doubt the biggest bargains

Don't Try to Substitute. No Man Ever
Built a Business on "Just as Good."
Give Your Trade Just What They Want
When They Want It.
OCALA
COCA-COLA BOTTLMG
WORKS

i

o
Q
O
3
Q
o
o

R003I AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR

CMA GfllUE

OCALA, FLORIDA
ENTIRELY REMODELED
RATESe?- 75c to $1.50 NO HIGHER
Dining Room with Moderate prices
NOW OPEN.
Room Without Bath 75c.
Running Water in Every Room in the House
RLECTRIU ELEVATOR SERYTCK PHONES IX ALL ROOMS
LOUIS N. LONG, Prop.
The only Hotel on the Square

ROOM AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR

53
C
C
c

c

o
c-

This is our

HOFFMAN PRESS

5
..

I

i

warranted merchandise ever shownMn;

arm

Ocala, and we are glad to pass this ;x:txX"!-'

item of news along to our readers.

a k t

J .1 iV;ril,;i

Manufactured for the pressing cf
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Being
heated by .steam, it can not scorch.
The pressure being direct, not sliding,
it can not wear or tear. Call and sea
it do the woik.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Phone 101 402-401 South Main SL

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. 26-lm

Our fountain soda? and ice cream
are the BEST made and 'our service
is Al. Try them.- The Court Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, tf

UNCLASSIFIED ADS

WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND 'SIM 'SIMILAR
ILAR 'SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FOR RENT Rooms for light house

keeping, furnished or unfurnished,
or single furnished rooms. Mrs. A. M.

Perry, No. 19, Herbert street. tf6

WANTED Orders by Altar Guild

for children's garments, aprons,
hemstitching and embroidering. Call
phone 70. 5-tf
STRAYED June 6th, fox terrier,
six months old, white, tan ears,
name spot. Reward. 230 Broadway or
Star office. 8-6t

r i

i

FOR EXCHANGE Will exchange a
slightly used $25 gas range for a
wood stove or other furniture, or will
sell it cheap for cash if sold at once.
Apply P. O. Box 517, Ocala, Fla. 6-8

FOR RENT Furnished rooms: with
modern conveniences; centrally lo located,
cated, located, three blocks from court courthouse.
house. courthouse. Apply to Mrs. Ellis, 323
East Oklawaha avenue. 29-tf
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
Housekeeping. Inquire at the Co
IoniaL 7-tf
i
ROOMS AND BOARD Large
rooms with board at special sum summer
mer summer rates.'. Mrs. 31. E. Errin, at
Carlton House. 19-1 mo.
WANTED A position by a sixteen-year-old
boy, willing to do any anything;
thing; anything; has a bicycle. Call phone 528
or the Star office. 9-6t

Jacksonville Excuirsiloim
VIA

EABOAMI

IT TTT TNT V?

QD 1J

.1 I I I

ROUND TRIP RATE FROM OCALA

.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. ClT. A. ocala, fla.

S9oO

TO

HEW YORK tt PHILADEL

mm
1 iliii

AND RETURN FR03I

VIA

LOST Between Ocala and Belleview,
a blue serge coat with initials L.
F. S. Finder will be suitably reward rewarded
ed rewarded by notifying L. F. Causey, Weirs-

expression of a man

many men and wasn't inclined to take ;

who had seen dale, Fla., or leaving at Star office. 9tf

any of them on trust. He had quite a ? WANTED1 Clean cotton rags, bring

Woodrowwilsonesque way of sizing to thi3 office.

ATLANTA ASH

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Tickets Sold Daily -Stop Overs
Final Limit October 31st. Variable Routes.
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G. KIRKLAND,
Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla. D. P. A., Tampa, Fla-

(UJR 0E OS PUC2

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 so with this rood ice of rars. Let zs
have your custom we deserve, it.
Ocala Ice FacMimgj

Put Your Ad. in the Star.



THREE
ORCHESTRA
PROGRAM CHANGES DAILY
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 10C)
dD

OCA LA EVENING STAK. FRIDAY, JUNE 11. 1913

IT ou nave aiiymirig tne maimer
witu your ye, can nose op thrcgrtr
attend to if M "Snuxa
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 negcted 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, jemedies andltnow
that they are absolutely pure and of proper strength.
Anti-Monopoly Dreg Store

lie

,(MI16FC!cL

OCALA,

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

mra summer- 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.
, FENOLE
Is sold in Ocala by
Mclver & Mackay, 0. K. Tea Pot Grocery,
Tydings Drug Co., The Court Pharmacy,
Smith Grocery Co., Ollie Mordis
immi HARDWARE 00.
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF FENOLE PRODUCTS

J W

W.'H.' 'MARSH'S MARKET
PHONE 108
Next to 0. K. Grocery Ocala, Fla,

Try a Star Want Ad, They bring resuts!

J
FLORIDA,
You Get
Honest Weight
Our customers, whose tables
we serve, rest fully assured that
they are getting a square deal
on weight.
We fill phone orders and cut
meat for children -jujst as ac accurately
curately accurately as though we were
serving our friends in person.
This business is built on hon honest
est honest weight, high quality of
meat and reasonable prices.

Thought for the Day
Violent zeal, even for truth, has a
hundred to one odds to be either pet-
ulancy, ambition or pride. Swift.
Recital Given by Ocala School of
Music
The quality of real music is un unmistakable
mistakable unmistakable always, even to those who
are not versed in its terms of tech technique.
nique. technique. For that reason the Ocala
School of Music of which Miss Mary
Clayton Connor is proprietor and
director, has found it necessary to
engage for its annual recitals for the
past few years the Temple theater,
which offers the largest seating ca capacity
pacity capacity of any auditorium in the city.

The school has maintained a steadily i
increasing 'class and its recitals are
the occasion of hundreds of people
gathering each year to hear the:
pupils render their program.
The program for the 1915 recital
which was held yesterday was given
in two parts, the first from 4 to 6 in
the afternoon and the last from 8 to
10:30 last night, and to help defray
expenses a nominal fee was charged
for the latter. The programs were
excellently chosen and the selections
required the ability of the pupils gain gained
ed gained only by careful and thorough
training to make their renditions the
complete success that they were.
The stage was very attractively
decorated 'with ferns, palms and tall
brass pedestals surrounded with brass
jardinieres of flowers and greens.
The theater was filled with appre appreciative
ciative appreciative listeners, many coming from
out of town. t
The program was published in full
in Wednesday's. Star and without an
exception was rendered as published.
The piano quartets, violin and piano
solos, double piano duets, violin and
piano ensembles, composing the pro programs,
grams, programs, were given in a most charm charming
ing charming style. Miss Connor is a teacher
of recognized ability not excelled in
the city. The school of music bandied
the difficult numbers with ease and
certainty and invested the work with
fine interpretation as well as charm.
The evening concert was given in
costume, there being groups of pink
and -white fairies, gypsy girls, Indian
and military groups and Grecian
girls. During the evening entertain entertainment
ment entertainment Henry Connor and Webster Gil Gil-len
len Gil-len in Indian suits brought forth a
storm of applause playing "The
Weaver'' and "Love Song." Floyd
Coleman's rendition of "Valse
Styrienne" on the piano was partic particularly
ularly particularly fine.
The concluding number was a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful violin solo played by Mr. E. C.
Smith Jr., the only graduate, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the Temple orchestra. Mr.
Smith's selection was Vieuxtemp's
Concerto Op 10 E Maj. He gave it in a
masterly style, 'displaying the worthi worthiness
ness worthiness of his diploma and an abun abundance
dance abundance of natural talent.
To say a few words concerning the
school of music and its work for the
past seven years Miss Connor pre presented
sented presented the diploma to Mr. Smith. It
is the aim of the school to put music
before children for it ha3 been proven
that music stimulates the mind thus
increasing the mentality. Mr. Smith
has been Miss Connor's pupil from the
beginning and it was with happiness
and pride that the gifted instructor
performed the pleasant duty.
Associated with Miss Connor are
Miss Maud Mcintosh, piano assistant
and Miss Lillie Bailey violin assist assistant,
ant, assistant, and in their two entertainment
they were assisted by Mi33 A. Mclin,
Me ssrs. ISoutwell, A. E. Gerig, Ten Ten-Eyck,
Eyck, Ten-Eyck, D. Melin, Needham, Nash, F.
Mathews, B. F. Borden, Dr. McClane,
TtT T 1 I TT" 1 TT'.M ill
ur aim ru A ac
c;mFamrasms ere Piaea D M1S
uinnor.
The recital of the Ocala School of
Music concluded the series of musical
entertainments which have given
pleasure to. Ocala citizens for the past
ten days. A higher standard of mus musical
ical musical worth and appreciation from the
public has been brought forth by the
entertainments.
Miss Annie MacKay was moved to today
day today from "the hospital to the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
MacKay and as soon as she has re regained
gained regained sufficient strength will be tak taken
en taken to Lake Weir.

Mr. B. A. Weathers has returned joined about the 20th by her mother,
from Jacksonville, where he made a Mrs. S. S. Moyers, and brother who
brief visit to his daughter, Mrs. G.jwill spend the summer with Mrs.
H. Ford. Badcrer.

A congenial party spending today
picnicking at Heartsease included
Capt. and Mrs. T. H. Johnson, Dr. and
Mrs. E. G. Peek and daughter. Dr.
und Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. J. K.
Dickson and daughter Elizabeth, Mrs.
L. F. Blalock, Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Bennett and children, Misses Frances
Chambers, Sarah Gross, Virginia Sis-

trunk, Mr. O. B. Howse and Dr. E. G.
Lindner. Mr. Howse and Capt John Johnson
son Johnson went out early this morning to
catch the fish for dinner and the rest
of the party went at various hours,
all reaching there in tme for dinner.
Miss Edith Griffin of Sneads, a
member of the primary school faculty,
after a visit of ten days with Miss
Byrd Wartmann, left yesterday for
Pensacola to teach in the summer
school in that city.
Mrs. F. C. Hester of Lady Lake
was among the out of town people
attending the recital yesterday of the
Ocala School of Music." Messrs. Earl
and Comyns Hester and Miss Fairy

Hester are pupils of Miss Connor.
Miss Frances Chambers of Tampa
is the lovely guest for a few days of
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
Mr. D. W. Davis and family move
today to their commodious home at
North Lake Weir to remain until fall.
They were, accompanied by Misses
Kathleen Spencer and Ruth Ley, who
are guests of Misses Elizabeth and
Memo Davis.
Miss 'Alice Bullock, who is enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a ten days visit to her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Burton Bullock at
White Springs, will be a member of a
motoring party spending the week weekend
end weekend in Jacksonville and at Atlantic
Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Taylor, who
since their marriage May 4th, have
been taking an extended trip through
the west, attending the Panama Ex Exposition
position Exposition in San Francisco, visiting
Denver, Colorado City, Los Angeles,
Cataline Island, the Yosemite valley,
the Grand Canyon and many other
cities and interesting places, return returning
ing returning to Florida by Chicago and At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, reached home yesterday after
noon on the limited. They will short
ly go to their attractive cottage at
Lake Weir to spend the summer.
Miss Sue Barco who has been at
Monticello with friends since the close
of the legislature, will go to Miami
to be at the bedside of her father who
has been ill at his son's home for some
days. Clearwater Sun.
Mrs. G. A. Nash returned this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon from a trip to Tampa and
Terra Ceia.
Mrs. J. C. Pillans and Miss Dixie
Pillans, of Electra, were visitors to today.
day. today. Master James. Porter Collier, of
Tuscaloosa, Ala., has arrived to spend
the summer with his grandmother,
Mrs. E. Van Hood.
Mr. J. W. Frink, of Jacksonville
arrived last night and left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Crystal River on business.
He will return to Ocala Sunday.
Mrs. Drew Mathews and two child children
ren children of Jacksonville are guests until
tomorrow of her sister, Mrs. Joe
White, leaving then for Lakeland to
visit relatives.
Misses Louise and Loureen Spen Spencer
cer Spencer returned this morning from a vis visit
it visit of a week to Lake Weir.
Mrs. J. W. Thompson ha3 returned
from Jacksonville. She was ar-om-panied
by her daughter-in-law, Irs.
T. C. Thompson, who will be her
guest for awhile.
Miss Fay CarnpbeII h? returned
from Mount Dora, where she had
been visiting relatives.
.
Mrs. Henry Perry and son William
left yesterday for Wildwood. where
j they will spend the summer with Mr.
Ferry.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford, Dr.
and Mrs. J. W. Hood, Mr. and Mrs.
W. K. Zewadski and Mr. Sam Burford
made up a party spending today at
Salt Sp'rings, which is fast becoming
a popular destination.,
'
Little Miss Tillie Moyers, of Tam Tampa
pa Tampa is the guest of her grandmoth grandmother,
er, grandmother, Mrs. Edward Badger. She will be
An eieht week's summer school
opens Monday at the University of
Florida, in Gainesville and leaving for
' there tomorrow and Monday to take
( the course wi!! be Misses Ar.nn Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Jean Tea true, Susie Ervin,
Nan Brooks, .Mildred Essex, Eunice
and Tillie Marsh and Tommie Stan Stanley.
ley. Stanley. Miss Elizabeth Mizelle of Orange

-AT

TIWILIS
UjJLLi

PROGRAM

TDro.PflTUG3
(Including Run Away June)

jyi
ADMISSION: From 3:10 to

the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thins
yet to do is to see if the title is good. Marion county has f-lmut ISO
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of miscellanoeus rec rec-ords,
ords, rec-ords, 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
x
MORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT 31 AN nAS REASONABLE TIME IN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK.

florid title and abstract corporation

Lake and Miss "Marcella McClane of
Panasoffkee, members of the Ocala
school faculty will also take the
course.
Mrs. E. L. Carney has returned
from a delightful ten days trip.
She. first visited .Richmond, attend attending
ing attending the Confederate reunion as ma matron
tron matron of honor from the John M.
Martin Camp, S. C. V., then Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Baltimore and Savannah. At
the latter place she was the guest of
her sister, Mrs. W. M. Scott, at whose
home her father, Dr. A. J. Wilson, is
now a guest.
Miss Margaret Howell and Miss
Wenona Wetherbee left last night for
Tallahassee to attend summer school
at the Woman's State College. They
were accompanied to Jacksonville by
the former's mother, Mrs. C. P. How Howell,
ell, Howell, who returned home this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mrs. William Hocker has returned
from her visit to Mount Clements,
Michigan. On his way home
Mr. Hocker will spend the remaind remainder
er remainder of the month with relatives in
Kentucky. The three little Misses
Ilocke-r will return tomorrow frc:n
Leesburg where they have been visit visiting
ing visiting their aunt, Mrs. E. H. Mote.
On Saturday and Monday, 1G
pounds of sugar fcr $1, with one Hol
lar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
New hats at Fishei's.
tf
Call and examine our 50 cents a
pound box of chocolates. The box is
plain but the chocolates are high high-grade.
grade. high-grade. Troxler's. 4-tf
Caruso will sing for you at The
Murray Company. ll-3t
i
Tell, your physician, and Cell fcim
plainly, to leave your prescriptions
where they'll be filled as written nj
substitution here. The Court Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, tt
For plumbing and electrical work
ee H. W. Tocker. Phone 300
Special bargains at Fishei's. tf
Ask to hear your favorite singer t.t
The Murray Company. ll-Jt
SEE lilt; AKM on the SJver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetx jles, xnilk and eggs, tf

THE-
TIE
10:30, 5 and 10 Cents.
seals, fla.
j BOX CMDffiS
i j (Q) PR Pound
We have the best 50c pound
box Chocolates ever offered
in Ocala. Each one-pound
box contains from fifteen to
eighteen varieties, includingj includingj-Nugatines,
Nugatines, includingj-Nugatines, Cherries, Straw Strawberries,
berries, Strawberries, Ginger, .Raisins, Co Co-coanuts.
coanuts. Co-coanuts. Batter Toffee and
Caramels.
Fresh shipment just receiv received.
ed. received. When Glands Sreir
Blood Ileeds Attention:
Even a Sweat Gland May
Result in Severe
Consequence.
J"
In our Intricate body the trre of 8. EL
8. for the blood has a moat remarkable,
Influence. We little realize our Rland Rland-ular
ular Rland-ular system. It may be a Ur.y bulb no
bigrg-er than a pin point, and yet If a
disease germ gets into It. there Is a.
tremendous swelling'. It becomes a
boll, a carbuncle, it may be a blood
rising.- and It is often a source of con continuous
tinuous continuous misery If not hck;xL Many
of the most excruciating- forms of tor torture
ture torture beein with tht swelling of a tiny
gland, caused by a disease germ. And
it li SL a a that spreads throcubou
the blood circulation to prevent Jus;
such conditions. Or If they hare ai-.
ready started. 8. 8. S. will soon put the
blood in such a state of health as to to-overcome
overcome to-overcome the tendency to Klandular Klandular-swellinga.
swellinga. Klandular-swellinga. It la a natural medicine for for-the
the for-the blood. Just as essential to health if"
the blood be impure, as are the meats.,
fats, grains and sugars of our dally
contains one Ingredient the active
purpose of which is to stimulate the
exchange of new flesh for dead or wasta
matter.
Get a bottle of 8. 8. 8. today of any
druggist, and If your case Is stubborn,
write to the Medical Adviser. The Swift
Ppeciflc Co., 10S Swift Bldg.. Atlanta, Gi.
This department Is In charge of a not4
physician.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR

I



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1915

17
iA

LADIES'
SKIRTS
HOUSE DRESSES,
and
I
I

1

WAISTS

E

f
I
1
J
v
14
...
- 4
it
1

1 1

f

ri

Ladies House
Dresses, Gingham
and Percale, well
made, over 100 on
sale now at
only...... Oyw
120 Ladies House
Di esses, are well
made, all sizes, all
colors, they com compel
pel compel attention, al always
ways always sold for $1.50
while they 7r
last for UlW
LadiesV$l Hn
Waists at Ul W

One lot of about

50 Ladiep Dresses, including Strip Striped
ed Striped Voiles, Flowered Crepe, J OA
etc., some worth $6, at. tDl.Ox

. : J

lt-tt rjTit ir""" f
tnn '"J J

CAMELS ARE GOOD ONLY ON
SATURDAY and MONDAY
BRING THEM IN

r 1 J """""i
Jl'iDiJjj

1M

TTir7fTn nn

ir-

Ml
3

i
y

-t r

BIG REDUCTIONS IN
lADIE'S READY-TO WE
. DURING THIS SALE

AR

1

wi

J IWJ ui

mT7 inr,--,- :

J JU'i ? J WS)

XTOW-a firm determination on our part to do a humping business for the next TWOWEEKS

ever made. Every person who has made a purchase at this store knows what excellent values,
S i
style and satis factory service is given them for their money. And now during this -business
humping sale, these same superior values have been priced decidedly below former prices.
This Promises to be the best sale we have ever held, and if big values and -low prices mean
anything we will certainly be kept busy humping to serve you. We know every 5dollar you spend
liere will yield such humping returns that you will be a firm friend to this store for alli; time to
come. Don't misplace or lose this circular, it means dollars and cents to you. ;

Lll 1:1 1 I IVJI LJi 1 I I g V J I IVJ L

1 ' r-

9..t

-MEN'S PALM BEACH SUITS It is true
ftfaat the suit we sell you is the same as
tre have been selling in the past, but
the material is very scarce in the market
and I have to; pay more now than before
-and therefore no reduction is possible. Our
palm beach suits are labeled geuine, in
all colors, the same suit you have paid
7.50 for (if you bought one) 50

, lilen's Odd Coats, well worth Q AQ
unto $5. at... l X ti

-A. guaranteed all wool Blue Serge Man's
vSuit, that sold for $10. Just OC
& few of them-left at JU.JU
.gpecial lot of men's Su'ts, all wool,
Worsteds and Cashmeres, nobby styles;
tthis season's newest, valued 2jO 7tZ
'ap to 18, in this sale for. PO J
3Ien's Pants. We mention only a few as
the limited amount, of space prevents
."us from giving an entire description of
out immense stock. Men's fine custom
znade Pants, in Scotch and English
Tweeds, neat patterns, values 1 QO
.up to $3 and $4, in this sale. P A iO
-Dozen Men's Khaki Pants, the best val-

vae And choicest of material and well

vmafia, in both dark and light
tan, $1-25 value, sale price
Soys' Wash Suits, 2 to 8 years,
of age, value 69c, sale price .
-SO pair Khaki Knee Pants, small
-izes, first come, first served

79 c

39c
10c

SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY

Just received 100 pairs Mens
high grade work shoes, these
come in blucher and bal.
styes, genuine elk uppers,'

strictly ?Z.50 val- C 7Q
ue, sale price
White Canvass Shoes A 111

shoes in this ranee reduced.

They include woimen's and
Men's Oxfords, Baby Dolls,
Colonial Pumps. This line has
never been offered at this
price before. Come 1 1Q
see. Sale price. JL X 2
We have naother lot of White
Shoes of odds and ends, in

thi3 sale at per
pair. ...

100 pr men's shoes & oxfords in
all leathers, includ white kids,
mostly Eng. drop toe, Good Goodyear
year Goodyear welt, $3.50 and $4.50

val., during this (JO OC
sale, for V'O
One lot Ladies' Shoes, odds and
ends, high tops and oxfords,
all leathers, big bargains
to close out, in this QO
sale at i70C
Our "Walk-Over shoes were
ronsiderablv reduced, we are

selling them lower than ever.

r n

V 1

89c

JEdDA U n

Jl

; i I j

One Cdmel Tag or Camel clipped from any of our z

i chase made on eithjet of these days mentioned above. It :

S5 purchase you make in addition to the big saving these

either on Saturday, June 12, or Monday, June 14
MILJIV2IPIMO E3IE- VAIDILJES IFHLOI

U31BRELLAS
Men's and Ladies' Fine Umbrellas,
steel Paragon Frame, gloria silk,
fine carved handles, sold regular
for $1.25, during this JQ
sale for..' OJ7C
DOXT FORGET YOUR CAMELS.'

MOSQUITO CANOPIES
Mosquito Canopies, $1.25 QO
value n ths sale at.. vOC
$1.75 value Mosquito ?1 OA
Canopies at
250 Pairs of Ladies' 0 1 AH
Shoes, for P X .UU

Bed Sheets, size 72x20, made of
sheeting, pure full bleached, sold
for 50c During this
sale for.............. SiZrC

' :
- J. P. Coats Spool Cotton, all nurn-
bers, will go in this Ag I
sale at per spool.. j

11. 1..0) 11

Ladies Hats left
over from last

year, that are very
out of date and
sold up to $4, in
this sale for

WHY PAY MORE ?

0 )r i ( U I U

..,.. 4--..

JPIROIPIRIETTOIR O

r-



u

OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1913
nvrr
r
GREAT BARGAINS IN DRY
GOODS

k

l

:P?: 2 ft.
I
i
t

f '' JJ-J I L-t l LW, LJ JA J. J, 1 L Jw) y

BRING IN YOUR CAMELS ON
SATURDAY and MONDAY
ONLY GOOD ON THESE DAYS

I; lit

! HQ

Look at this A
deep price cut cut-unbleached
unbleached cut-unbleached mus muslin.
lin. muslin. Best Grade,
YardWide.
yds. for 4C

SusineSilk, pret

ty colors, fl flat
at flat this sale! J L

10,000 Yards Best Calico, Fast Col Colors,
ors, Colors, American made, Assort- i fl fled
ed fled Patterns, 10 yards for 4C
40-in Voile, the very kind you pay
15c a yard for,: compare it with
ours, we will abided by your t(n
decision. Sale price, per yd. luG

Amoskeag Apron Checks, 10c TXn
value, sale Price.:: I 2C
Special Lot Apron Checks, 7c T
. value, sale price 9C

10c Quality Bleaching, full 36

inches wide, 15 yards for

LT1H0.

NEATLY

(a

V K T

E HAVE HUNDREDS of tempting bargains in every department which afford so many

chances that every one will surely find several things on which they can realize a big

saving by purchasing now. It is impossible to list all the splendid offerings that are made in this
Big Humping Sale and we promise you that you will find scores of unadvertised items fully as at attractive
tractive attractive bargains as the advertised ones. Come on opening day if you can, it doesn't matter if you
don't need anything come and look around anyhow. We are offering Humping Price Reductions
on Clothing of all kinds, Millinery, Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings, Shoes, etc.
i Be sure you are in the right place before buying. We have several imitators who would not
hesitate to deceive you, and you will be sorry afterwards. These are facts we are ready to prove.

if J

L-2Z.3 L3 g

f s-S0 A,' Mo

1 1

nnn nn

UU

a

u y

0;

mi

isements is worth 25c1 at this store on any S5 pur- j

pod time to buy when you can save 25c on every?

represent. So bring camels m and Cash them

LLOW CASES
pes, full size and good
luring this sale Q
j.; .....a.- UC

ks, kf: over from last
y are very out of date,
$4, in this sale

TABLE OIL CLOTH
Less than half price, best grade of
Table Oil Cloth, m sells every everywhere
where everywhere for .25v per yd. 1 t
in this sale per yd AUC
Hundreds of other Specials, too
numerous to mention.

100 ALARM CLOCKS
These alarm clocks are American
made and are guaranteed to
keep good time, $1 value PQr
in this sale for OJC
Bring in Your Camels

STRAW HATS
We divided our straw hats into 2
lots', you can buy Straw Hats,
that are selling for $3, in this lot,
compare them $1 50
2nd, lot consists of $1. 50 & $1.25
. ?.f-.u..ch.!??.-.$1.00

HOUSE

LET NOTHING KEEP
YOU AWAY

ODIRIIID)

FURNISHINGS,
At Reduced Prices

Slen's Handker Handkerchiefs
chiefs Handkerchiefs fine qual quality
ity quality Cambric fin finish
ish finish ready O
for use at O C
Mens Underwear
at sale 1 Q
price. A mJ C
Men's 10c Sox in
this sale T
at.. C

Men s Work Shirts, geumne Amoskeag

namoray jsnins, always sell ior
50c, well made full cut, this sale
Men's ? 1.00 Shirts, to go in this
sale at'.
Men's 75c Shirts to go in this
sale at only
Men's 50c Shirts to go in this
sale at only.
Men's 50c Underwear, will go in
this sale at only
Men's 50c Neckwear, will go in this
sale at only
Men's 50c Sox will go in this sale
at only :

33c
79c )
59c
39c J
39c )
35c

re

19c
11c
89c

ii'

'"'.''f

Men's 25c Sox will go in this sale
at only
Men's 15c Sox will go in this sale
at only
Overalls, $1 value, Union made,
guaranteed, in this sale

Men's Negligee Shirts. This lot is compris comprised
ed comprised of plain color and striped Percales and
Pongees, attached soft collars 07
Our regular '50c and 75c line. O C
Men's Dres3 Shirts, regular $1-25 and
$1.50 values. Plain, Pongees "71
Striped. Great bargains, price f X C
Men's Work Socks, limited number, EZ
worth 10c, sale price per pair..
10 doz Genuine Scriven Elastic Seam
Drawers, good quality for Eflr
the greatly reduced price of.. wvt

IN LADIES' UNDERWEAR, SHEETING

and BLEACHING

Ladies Long White
Embroidered Skirts,
made full standard
count White Cambric
7-in flounce, consist consisting
ing consisting of 4 1-2-in. open
work embroidery and
headed by 2-in. pin
tucked cambric
Sale price 1 7w
Ladies Muslin Corset
Underskirts, Corset
Covers and 10r
Drawers 1 7 v.

Ladies' Assorted Corset Covers, four distinct f
designs, made of standard count Nainsook iw
12 Yards Fruit of the Loom Bleaching 36 (? ha
inches wide, for z. c)ijJ
LL Sheeting sells everywhere for 8c per (?1 )f
yard, at this sale 20 yards for.. tplui

' i1 .J i1

ryA-.r--w -
s

.MlJpV (

h

r



SIX

OCA LA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1913

AMD Mloyf MLV J M
m I I 1 I O
SOME NICE Y f HEf YVOT t
Ripe tonwvtes siCON Your- ) Oowjn You vS- Jfy
allcoops GOT HIM. I I DQVNjrW JNI TPT VJ
fr STUNG Dowry LM
p h B 1 i
o II JL II 0&r

rpiRY our Fresh Meat it will
il please you. Fresh Veg Vegetables
etables Vegetables in season.
Also a fine line of Groceries.

Ocala, Florida.

(CaraTi(Diiia
CMiaiiy

Ut. Rev. Abbott Charles, Pres.

Rev. Father Benedict, Director.

Sto

,o College

Five Miles "Yest of Dade City and One Mile East of San Antonio

Boarding School for Boys Chartered June 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
J. S. POST OFFICE. TELEORAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. It. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1914
SAINT LEO, Pasco County, FLORIDA

V

AS CHASTE AS ICE AND PURE AS
SNOW
the modern Sanitary Bath room is.
But with its snow white porcelain tub,
lavitory, etc., its glistening ties and
polished fixtures it has become a mar marvel
vel marvel of perfect cleanliness not only in
appearance but in fact. Low cost has
made it an absolute essential for ev every
ery every home. If your home is not so
equipped, make it your duty to have
it so.
T. NEED HAM & SONS
PHONE 523

SOUTH LAKE WEIR

South Lake Weir, June 8. Mr. Mil Milton
ton Milton Albertson and Miss Minnie Al Al-bertson
bertson Al-bertson went to De Land last Sunday
and spent the day with their uncle,
Rev. G. V. Albertson. They return returned
ed returned Sunday night accompanied Rev.
Albertson and daughter, Miss Louise,
making the trip from De Land here
in three hours and a half in the
auto.
The W. A. & E. C. gave a dance at
the home of Mrs. Block, at Weirsdale,
Saturday night. All had a nice time.
. Mr. Anderson, of Ocala, was the
week end visitor of friends here last
week. He returned to Ocala Monday
morning.
Mr. Geo. Hickey went to Ocala
Monday shopping and returned the
same day.
Miss Irene Gates came home from
Webster Sunday and spent Sunday
and Monday with her parents return returning
ing returning Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Cameron, of Weirsdale, gave
a picnic supper Tuesday at the Lake Lakeside,
side, Lakeside, in honor of Rev. G. V. Albert Albert-son
son Albert-son and daughter.
Mrs. G. P. Rouke went to Floral
City, Wednesday to visit her uncle,
and family.
Watermelon time is here. The local
train on the Seaboard' brought in
three cars for loading Tuesday and
from now until the season closes we
will have a train every day. Among
the first to load from this place is
Milton Albertson and Mr. Sigmon.
Miss Sallie Sigmon went to Ocala
Monday to take the teachers exami examination,
nation, examination, bein held there this week.
Mrs. Jennie Frockender and son
are the guests of Mrs. Wm. Carey.
MOSS BLUFF

NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF METROPOLITAN BAND

A business meeting of the above
organization is called in the room
over the Commercial Bank this, Fri Friday,
day, Friday, night, for the election of offi officers,
cers, officers, secretary's report and for a dis discussion
cussion discussion as to the best plan to keep
the organization going. This invita invitation
tion invitation is extended to all bandmen, mus musicians
icians musicians and the business men of the
city who have the welfare of the
band at heart, and it is hoped that
everyone interested will attend this
meeting which is called at 8:15 p. m.
A. E. Gerig, Director.
B. F. Borden, Secretary.

A Doctor's Prescription for Cough an
Effective Cough Treatment

One-fourth to one teaspoonful of
Dr. King's New Life Discovery, taken
as needed, will soothe and check
coughs, cold3 and the more danger dangerous
ous dangerous bronchial and lung ailments. You
can't afford to .take the risk of serious

j ulness, when so cheap and simple a
J remedy as Dr. King's New Discovery
; :s obtainable. Go to your druggist to to-i
i to-i ay, get a bottle of Dr. King's New
; Discovery, start the treatment at
once. You will be gratified for the re-

iiei and cure obtained. Ad. 1

KENDRICK W.'C.T. U.

! AT ST. PHILIP'S CHURCH

For the summer the Sunday ser services
vices services will be ct 9 a. m. and at 5 p. m.
Daily service at C:30 a. m.

Moss Bluff, June 9. Misses Sallie
and Addye Morrison and Katie Lon?x
spent Sunday with Mrs. A. M. Morri Morrison.
son. Morrison. Mr. Ira Lewis, of Raybon, Ga., and
Mr." Peter Miller, of Schenectady, N.
Y., spent last week with the for former's
mer's former's sister, Mrs. M. J. Collins.
Miss Celia Collins spent Saturday
night with her friend, Miss Katie
Long.
vMr. James Collins, who is working
at Umatilla, spent Sunday with home
folks.
The prayer meeting at the Congre Congregational
gational Congregational church was well attended
Sunday night. Services were conduct conducted
ed conducted by Mr. M. H. Morrison.
Misses Angy and Celia Collins,
Messrs. Ira Lewis, Peter Miller and
Clyde Collins spent a most delightful
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
M. O. Morrison Friday The time
was past away in a most pleasant
manner with music and songs.
Mrs. Barber and Mr. Holton visited
Mrs. Davis Sunday afternoon.
Mr. A. W. Fort and son, Dan, and
Miss Martha visited in Ocala last
week.
A little baby girl arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs
last Tuesday.
Mr. George Brant of Electra spent
Sunday with Mr. Sam and Dan Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. McKinney are
all smiles. "Its a boy."
Mrs. Dillon Long and daughter.
Miss Katie, and Mrs. J. M. Fort
spent Tuesday with Mrs. J. H. Fort.
On Saturday and Monday, 16
pounds cf sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

Men's pants a,t Fishel's. tf
Buy ycur drugs from Gerig's. Qual Quality
ity Quality the bf ft always. 4-27-tf

Rexhu i Tver salts puts vim into
la.y livers your money back if they
don't. Gerig's. 4-27-tf

Trade at Fishel's.

tf

FRECKLE-FACE
Sun and Wind Bring Out Ugly Spots.
How to Remove Easily
Here's a chance, Miss Freckle-face,
to try a remedy for freckles with the
guarantee of a reliable dealer that it
will not cost you a penny unless it re removes
moves removes the freckles; while if it does
give you a clear complexion the ex expense
pense expense is trifling.
Simply get an ounce of othine
double strengths from any druggist
and a few applications should show
you how easy it is to rid yourself of
the homely freckles and get a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful complexion. Rarely i3 more than
one ounce needed for the worst case.
Be sure to ask the druggist for the
double strength othine as this is the
prescription sold under guarantee of
money back if it fails to remove
freckles. 2

The regular meeting of the Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick Women's Christian Temperance
Unionvwas held Tuesday afternoon,
June 8th, at the church. There was a
full attendance and we also had
present with usfjlev. and Mrs. Pullin
from Reddick.
The president opened the meeting
by prayer and reading the 150th
Psalm. After a short business meet meeting
ing meeting we had delightful and helpful
talks along temperance lines and
about successful temperance work
from both Rev. and Mrs. Pullin.
The meeting was then turned over
to Mrs. Margaret Whitehead, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the flower mission de department,
partment, department, who had a short program
for this occasion.
Miss Angie Guthrey recited a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful litile piece entitled "Flower
Messengers," which was greatly en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all.
Miss Julia Webb read a short pa paper
per paper on "Flower Mission Work in New
York City."
It was suggested that as long as
the next day June the 9th was the
regular flower mission day, that all
members of the union gather flowers
early in the morning, bringing them
to one place and making bouquets for
all inmates in the Ocala hospital, and
any others in the neighborhood that
may be sick. This was done and
Mrs. Whitehead and Mrs. Spencer de delivered
livered delivered eighteen beautiful bouquets
with the W. C. T. U. scripture cards
attached with the white ribbon to the
hospital to cheer the stifTering ones
there, and three other bouquets were
taken to the sick out near Kendrick.
The next meeting will be at the
home of Mrs. W. B. Livingston on
Tuesday afternoon, June 22nd. A
cordial invitation is extended to all to
be present. Julia II. Webb,
Press Superintendent.

How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of Her
Stomach Trouble
"I suffered with stomach trouble
for years and tried everything I
heard of, but the only relief I got was
temporary until last spring I saw
Chamberlain's Tablets advertised and
procured a bottle of them at our drug
store. I got immediate relief from
that dreadful heaviness after eating
and from pii in the stomach,"
writes Mrs. Linda Harrod, Fort
Wayne, Ind. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
Try one of thos frosted p!nts cf
Pabt's Blue Ribbon at Johnny s tf

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money han Any Othe
Contractor in the city.

Go Worth bySea'U

r.lERCHINTS& MINERS TRAIIS.C0

Steamship Line;

.13

Jacksonville
TO
Boston
New Yorlc
Baltimore
Washing ton
Philadelphia
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph cn all
steamers. Through fares and ticlcet
to all Northern and Western points.
Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
H. C AVERY, L. D. JONES,
Agent, Coral. Agt.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
City Ticket Office, 25 Hogan Street,
Jacksonville, Fla

r n n (f r5 :

PIIONF 50

For Good Wood
BiG Load lor CI.
Vor K.eder will hare
'inruMiate Attention-

1 J. L. SMOAK

Mclver & RIaclay
Funeral Directors J
UNDERTAKERS and EilDAUIEHS
Fine CasHcls and Dcrb! Kelts. I
i
t
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
Funeral Director I
AH V.'crk Done by licenses Ezs.bl
mers and Folly Guaranteed
PHONES
D. E. 3fcIVEB ,104
C V. ROBERTS 2C3
UNDERTAKING OFFICE 43



OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE II, 1915

SEVEX

L'J P T j.PDTMCHT
fi.ij. I.U.uLrnri num

Mrs. E. Van Hood, Editor

the evils against which we are work-

o to consider hcv.- to re

move preventable cause.

The corn-

he Voice of the Clutf Women on

Prohibition

(

f At a recent meeting of the board of
directors of the Federation of W r r-men's
men's r-men's Club3 of New York City, which
the chairman of all committees had
been in vited to attend, Mrs. Ella A.

Boole, vice president at large of the
National W. C. T. U., who for about
three years has been chairman of the
temperance committee, suggested a
plan of work which met with hearty
approval. After Mrs. Boole's talk
some of the chairmen who were not
white ribboners evinced a cordial spir spirit
it spirit of cooperation by expressing a de desire
sire desire to appoint a member of their
respective committees to serve on the
temperance committee, W. C. T. U.

women in, turn, to have a place on
their committees.

Mrs. Boole's recommendations, in

substance were as follows:
, "The work of the temperance com committee
mittee committee is a little different from that of
most of the committees in the Federa Federation.
tion. Federation. The committee itself was ap

pointed at the request of the temper

ance

which are already devoting their time

i

mittee will be called together once in

three months to compare notes and I
consider methods and plans."

Phoenix, Ariz., recently passed the
prohibition act and the Saturday night
following its enforcement every bak bakery
ery bakery in the city ran out of bread and
several meat markets ran out of meat,
a thing never before occuring.
t
Georgia Man Predicts Dry Nation in
1920
"John Barleycorn might as well
pack his grip and get ready to go
for diplomatic relations will soon be
severed," said William D. Upshaw,
the Georgia prohibition leader, re recently
cently recently in the lobby of the Rice Hotel.
"All the allies of good government
demand it. The heroic Carmack pack packed
ed packed the whole truth into one sentence
when he said: 'The saloon has sin sinned
ned sinned away its day of grace if it ever
had one.'
Hard on the Booze Angels
The somewhat genial F. P. A., an another
other another New York humorist, is also on
the wing. Here's what he says about
Kansas :
"There isn't much poverty in Kan Kan-sas,
sas, Kan-sas, and the kind of misery that the

:e organizations, the members ofHluor states abound in is unknown,
ich are alreadv devotine their time!1 heard two traveling men, riding

to this work, and the temperance work; from Newton to Hutchinson, discuss discuss-is
is discuss-is very, closely associated with that,inS it. 'Since Kansas went dry one
t tW rvmtriitto- said, 'i make these little towns and

sell a lot of stuff. Couldn't touch'em

of many other committees:

"Tfc is imnnssihle to consider the

work of the committee on hygiene before- And if towns that size were
without noting the effects of alcohol m a wet state, I'd lose my job for
on public health. The actuary of 43 ; stopping off at'em.' 'Same with me,
insurance companies stated not long;1 other said, who represented an
ago that if Russia kept its prohibition adding-machine house. 'These dry
for ten years, it would mean a saving j states beef mighty little when bus bus-of
of bus-of 500 000 lives j mess is bad in ther parts of the
"You cannot' talk child welfare i country. I'll bet New York'll go dry
without acknowledging the fact that before long."
drink hurts the child, not only by rob-! A" the wails of the booze angels
bing it of physical comforts, but bywho howl about blmd Ps' wood al"
its effect on-the unborn child. !coho1' and alhed topics cannot alter
"Rescue work for women is closely the main facts- The saloon does not
connected with the temperance work.Set money under prohibition booze

The legislature of Wisconsin appoint- ceases to be an issue and people turn

ed a-committee to consider the source
of the social evil and after deliberat deliberating
ing deliberating for fifteen months they brought
in a report that the saloon was pri primarily
marily primarily the cause.

Railroads and Rum
A certain railroad announces with
pardonable pride that it carried last

"The department of women in in-year on its 2C,000 miles of track
dustry cannot overlook the. fact that j 188,411,870 passengers and not one
. I .C J.1 1-11 1

many women are wage earners De-.ox mebe passengers was Kinea in a

train accident. "That" says the
Canton (Ohio) "Daily News," "is one
of the biggest zeros, one of the
mightiest noughts that the year has
to boast of." Another newspaper,
the Butler (Pa.) "Citizen, writes:
"There is no doubt whatever that this
condition was rendered possible only
by the company's insisting on strict
sobriety on the part of its employees.
With drunken engineers, drunken dis dispatchers,
patchers, dispatchers, and drunken conductors, ac accidents
cidents accidents and deaths would have been
common." Drinking on the part of
employees used to cost their em employers
ployers employers a lot of money one way or
another. But nowadays it only costs
the railroad man his job. Colliers
Weekly.

be

cause the money that ought to be

used for. the benefit of the home i3
pent for liquor.
"So far as legislation is concerned,
the W.C T. U. is deeply interested
in many phases of legislative work.
It helped in the widows' pension bill.
Its representatives are often at Al Albany
bany Albany and many bills demanded consid consideration.
eration. consideration. "Prison reform is vital, but drink
is responsible for the degeneracy
which results in 75 percent of crimi criminal
nal criminal cases.
"We are opposed to war, but the
great war in Europe has demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated that it has become as necessary
to provide against alcohol in order to
promote efficiency as to provide prop proper
er proper food and clothing for the soldiers
and so with other departments.
"Accordingly, I recommend that the
chairman of each of these depart departments
ments departments be asked to appoint one mem member
ber member of her committee as a member of
the temperance committee whose bus business
iness business it shall be to study the effects
of alcohol as the producing cause of

L C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalrners

WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.

CHURCH SOCIAL IN
NORTH OCALA

The North Ocala Union Sunday
school will hold a social on Friday
night, June 11, beside the church. Ice
cream 5 cents a plate, cake 5 cents a
slice, arid chicken purlo at 25 cents a
dish will be on sale. The King's
Daughters will also have a table full

; of useful articles for sale ranging in

price from 5 cents up. The church
will be open so the young people may
enjojr singing together. Everybody
welcome. Come and help us clear our
church from debt. Member

Hissn or osiry y2H

0 Amnion tliG Scnia
la the expectant mother's mind there
Is no limit to what the future has in store,
r -r and ret durinsr the po-

ji xioa or

much

expectancy.

depends upon

fjfi the physical comfort of

WJr the mother. One of the

best aids is a remedy
known as "Mother's
Friend. Applied over
the muscles, it pene penetrates
trates penetrates to the net work
of nerresi relieves tha
pains incident to
Stretching of cords and
ligaments, makes them
pliant, induces daily
comfort, restful nights.

s calm mind and pleasant anticipation. Yon
use it with your own hand, apply It as need needed,
ed, needed, and at once feel a sense of relief.
Mothers who have learned all this fro re
experience tell of the blessed relief from
morning sickness, the absence of strain and
the undoubted healthful influence Imparted to
the. coming baby.
Get a bottle of this splendid help today.
Phone your nearest druggist or send for it.
Then write Bradfleld Regulator Co., 401 La Lamar
mar Lamar Bldg Atlanta, Ga for a valuable book
of instruction for expectant mothers.
"Mother's Friend" is recommended every everywhere
where everywhere by women who have used it. And you
can read some very- Interesting letters if yoq
write for this book.

BURBANK

Burbank, June 9. Mrs. V. H. Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, daughter and son spent Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday week in Ocala.
Mrs. W. C. Bogue spent a few days
the past week in Palatka visiting her
daughter.
Messrs. F. M. Chaffee and W. C.
Bogue spent Friday and Saturday in
Ocala.
Mr. Walter Roling of Crystal River
is here spending a few days with
friends. He is one of our old settlers
and is on his way north.
Word has been received that Mr. F.
Burtsch passed away to his greater
home. He was known by many Bur Bur-bank
bank Bur-bank people and was down here for
his health. We all join in in sending
our heart felt sympathy, to his rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. A. Arnold of Chicago spent a
few days last week with his sister,
Mrs. W. C. Bogue.
, Miss Helen Hubbard of Palatka,
spent a few days with the home folks.
Mr. Charles Brand spent a few
days with Miss Mary Lou Turner last
week.
Miss Mary Lou Turner of this place
and Mr. Charles Backster Brand of
Clermont gave their many friends a
great surprise on Monday when they
were married at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. H.

f -.

-.J 1

- i .
" f-T-30 "' '
'
sfe I .

I H
,
- z
7-
. I
' :

The New 1915 MaxweU "25" is the
biggest automobile value ever offered for
less than $1,000. Our production of
60,000 cars makes the new price of 695
fully equipped (with 17 new features)
possible.
Here are the 17 New Features

1. Pure stream-line body.
2. Adjustable front seat.
3. Gim.3 hijjh-tension magneto.
4. Three-quarter elliptic rear springs.
5. Tire brackets on rear.
C Spring tension fan.
7. Kingston carburetor.
8. Clear-Vision Wind Shield.
C. Foot-rest for accelerator pedal.
10. Tail lights, with license brackets
attached.
1 1. Gasoline tank located under dash cowL
12. Crown fenders with all rivets concealed.

13. Head lights braced by rod running
between lamps.
14. Famous make of anti-skid tires on rear
wheels.
15. Gracefully rounded, double-shell radi
ator equipped with shock, absorbing
device.
15. Instrument board, carrying speedo speedometer,
meter, speedometer, carburetor adjustment, and
gasoline filler.
17. Improved steering gear; spark, and
throttle control on quadrant under
steering wheel; electric horn button
mounted on end of quadrant.

J 'r-

Automobile experts have refused to believe that anyone could produce a
full-grown five-passenger really beautifully equipped car a car with real
high-tension magneto a car with sliding gear transmission left-hand drive
center control, a car with practically every high-priced car feature for less
than $1;000.
Here it is Here is a real automobile. Here is the easiest car to drive
in the world here is the greatest all-around hill climbing car in the world world-Here
Here world-Here is an automobile to be really proud of.
With Electric Self-Starter and Electric Lights
$55 Extra

'III

Sir

Wm

mm

R. R. CARROLL, Agt,
For Marion County

OCAIA. -

IS

FLORIDA M

Holds the Road at 50 Miles an Row i

Si

A hUA1 'v. WwM

' j!

Turner, who came to Burbank about
four years ago. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. J. P. Hight, the
ring service being used, at 10 a. m.
The bride looked charming in a trav traveling
eling traveling suit of Copenhagen blue suit,
with hat to match. The happy young
couple left for Clermont immediately
after the ceremony with the usual ex expression
pression expression of good will and copious
showers of rice. Their many friends
wish them all happiness in the new
life.
Sirs. M. D. L. Graham and daugh daughter
ter daughter Helen spent Friday in Ocala.

Constipation Cured Orernight
"A small dose of Po-Do-Lax tonight
and you will enjoy a full, free, easy
bowel movement in the morning. No
griping, for Po-Do-Lax is Podophylin
(May Apple) without the gripePo-Do-Lax
corrects the cause of consti constipation
pation constipation by arousing the liver, increas increasing
ing increasing the flow of bile. Bile is nature's
antiseptic in the bowels. With proper
amount of bile, digestion in bowels is
perfect. No gas, no fermentation, no
constipation. Don't be sick, nervous,
irritable. Get a bottle of Po-Do-Lax
from your druggist now and cure
your constipation overnight. Ad. 1

FOURTH-CLASS
POSTMASIXRS EXAMINATION

Saturday, June 12, '1915
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces tLat o. 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 postmaster
master postmaster at Martin.

Lame Back

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 everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

BJshop Heber's Revence.
Animosity as well as devotion has
colored our popular hymns, as, for In Instance.
stance. Instance. In the famous "Greenland's
Icy Mountains." The hasty generaliza generalization
tion generalization that In Ceylon "only man is vile"
is said to have found Its -ay into
the hymn because DIshcp Ileber dis discovered
covered discovered that a Cingalese tradesman
had cleverly cheated him!

New dressc3 at Fiacel's.

tf

XOTICE

Trust In Providence.
, When we meet one of these bis.
blazing motor headlights while riding
in the modest electric belonging to our
wife's relations, vre just go ahead,
trusting that Provi.lence that watches
over children and drunkards will take
care c us. too

Or Appllrntloa tor Tax Deed ITader
e-tloB H of Chmptfr
Lana mt Florida
Notice is hereoy given that Lee W.
Snyder, purchaser of tax certificate No.
12. dated the 7th day ot June. A. D.
1I09, has filed said cert:rtcate in my or or-fice.
fice. or-fice. and has made application for tax
deed to L9ue In accordance with law.
Said certificate embraces the following
described property situated In Marlon
county. Florida. to-wlt: Nwi of
sei and n',j of w of e of sec section
tion section Zj. town-yhJp 11 south, ranjre 24
eA-t $' acrej. The said land Ueinar
as-seSfcsJ at the date of the issuance of
such certificate In the name of Hen Hen-ninsr
ninsr Hen-ninsr L. and I. Company. Unle. said
certiScate shall be redeemed according
to law, tax deed 'will ls.-ue t"n-reon on
the 2 1 -t day of June. A. D. 1915.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 13th day of May, A. D.
1315.
Seal) P. H. NUGENT.
Cleric Circuit Court Marion County,
Florida. 5-21-frl

XOTICE
Of AppIIratloa for Tax Deed Under
retla H of Chapter
Uwi of Florida
Notice Is hereoy given tnat George
Hudson, purchaser of tax certificate
No. 1020. dated the 3rd day of June.
A. D. 1&07, has filed said certificate La
my office, and has made application,
or tax deed to lawie in accordance
with law. Said certificate embrace
the foJlowIng de.crlbed property sit situated
uated situated 1n Marlon county, Florida, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: SrU of iwii of section IS.
township 17 outh. range 26 east. The
said Und being asssd at the date of
the issuance of such certificate In the
name of Geo. .V. Hudson. Unless said
certificate shall be redeemed accord according
ing according to law. tax deed "will 1 ?"-ie thereon,
on the 21t day of June, A. D. 1915.
V'itnes my official signature and
-aI this the 19th dayi of May, A. L.
lVlS.
Seal) P. IL NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court Marlon County.
Florida. 5-21-fri

ifiOSpiUDii

vtta ra taltla 'oatlro of

Mi"rtiaia.r "" trees
UaA cUats. Faeae 7T1.
MONTGOMERY.
ADVERTISING COnPAItY.Ci



"EIGHT

OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY. JUNE 11, 1915
OCALA II SMS
i ?
OCALA OCCURENCES
(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Rexie Todd, who is now visit
BEGINNING
ing her brother, Dr. Ben Todd, in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, i3 expected home Thursday.
Victrolas at The Murray Company.
OCALA MADE NO ERRORS

Fishel wants your trade. tf
Dresses 98c. at Fishel 's. tfw
r
New shoes at Fishel's. tf
Dr. T. K. Slaughter and family of
Xevon spent yesterday in the city.
Fresh shrimp today. Rodoff at
Xeating's Buffet. Phone 22. tf
Mr. : W. J. Frink of Jacksonville,
formerly of this city and Levon, is in
town today.
Gerig's drugstore has just received
a fresh supply of pebble candy.
40 cents a pound. 6-7-tf.
- t
Victor records at The Murray Com Company.
pany. Company. ll-3t
Try some of those deviled crabs,
fresh every day at Rodoff's. Keating's
Buffet. Phone 22. tf

Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drug store in Ocala
with more than one registered phar pharmacist.
macist. pharmacist. 4-27-tf

Buy a Victor and have all the great
singers.. At The Murray Company.
Do you use real up-to-the-minute
stationery? Our initial and plain cor correspondence
respondence correspondence cards are this kind. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
J- v
Get an EL FLO No. 3 OCanner. The
Marion Hardware Company, Dis Distributor.
tributor. Distributor. 9-6t

Mr. W. W. Lane of Barnesville, Ga.,
a brother of Mr. W. N. Lane of the

Ocala Chero-Cola Co.,; has arrived in

the "city and will assist his brother in
the business; Mr. Lane will be joined
by his. wife and baby in a' short time.

If you want to rent a house, get a
bargain, see S. H. Christian. 14-lm

- Mr. 'and Mrs. T. B. Griggs, who

live n:ar Electra, were in the city

today end report a severe rain storm
yesterday afternoon. The water fell

in torrents for some time, and the
winds were such as to blow down a

great deal of timber.

(Continued from First Page)
Ocala: Dinkins died on a grounder
to second, Burford struck out and
Bullock failed to beat out a grounder

to third.

Eighth Inning
Waldo: Harris was now pitching.
G. Jolly put a Texas leaguer over
first but Roy ran back and nabbed it.
C. Roane flew out to third and Mc Mc-Lenna
Lenna Mc-Lenna hit another difficult fly to first,
but Roy was right there.
Ocala: Harris singled. Batts reach reached
ed reached first on an error and Harris scored
when third let a wide low peg go
through. Davis grounded out to first.
Galloway died on slow grounder to
pitcher, Batts scoring on the play.
Ze wad ski struck out.
Ninth Inning
Waldo: This was Waldo's last
chance to get a run and it looked as
if they would for awhile. Crosby
singled and stole second. W. Jolly
doubled and Crosby was caught at
the plate by a good peg. Flagg was
hit by a ball. Jolly stole third and
tried to score on Harvey's fly but a
perfect peg caught him. The runner
and bairmet right at the plate, but
Bullock grabbed the sphere and held
on to it.
Waldo ABRHPOAE

Crosby, 3b ..4 0 1 1
W. Jolly, If 4 0 2 1
Flagg, p 3 0 0 1
Harvey, c 4 0 2 11
B. Roane, lb 4 0 1 7
Winn,"ss ....2 0 0 0
G. Jolly, rf 3 0 0 0
C. Roane, cf 3 0 0 0
Faust, 2b ..... 3 0 0 3

1
0
3
3
1
2
0
0
2

Totals .. .. ...30 0 6 24 12 4
Ocala AB R H PO A E

Harris, If and p 4 1 2 4 1 0
Batts, cf ..4 2 11 0 0

Davis, 2b 4 0 2 4 0 0

Galloway, p and lb. 3 1 0
Zewadski, ss 4 2 2
Dewey, 3b 3 0 0
Dinkins, c and If.. .3 0 1
Burford, rf -.3 0 0

Bullock, lb and c..3 0 0

1
4
3
2
3
5
0
5

0
2
0
2
1
0

W. K. Lane. M. 0 Tnysllan anl
Surgeon, sptfiust Rye, Kar, Nose
-and Tliroat Law Library BniliUng,
Ocala, Fla.

On Saturday and Monday, 16
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

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-tf.

Everybody trades at Fishel's. tf

BUILDING LARGE WAREHOUSE

The Metropolitan Realty & Invest Investment
ment Investment Company has commenced to
build a huge iron covered warehouse,
one story height and 45 x 90 feet in
size, on the southwest corner of the
solid block, owned by the company,
bounded by Main and Magnolia, South
second and South Third streets. The
warehouse is being built to accommo accommodate
date accommodate one of the new industries that
this company is fostering, but of the
exact nature of which we are not informed.

FAITHFUL MAIL
CARRIER WILL RESIGN
James S. LaRoche, the colored mail
carrier, one of the original carriers
who has been on his rounds ever
since Ocala was made a free delivery
postoffice, will tender his resignation
to the government on the 15th, same
to take effect "at the close of the
fiscal year, June 30th.
LaRoche says he is getting too old
for the work, his health is not the
best and he is going to take charge of
the office work for the Metropolitan
Realty and Investment Company, the
$75,000 negro corporation of which
he is the secretary.

. Totals 31 6 8 27 6 0
Waldo .. ; ....0 0 0 0000 0 00

Ocala .. .. 0103 0 002x 6

Summary: Two-base hits, Dinkins,
Harvey. Sacrifice hit, Galloway. Stol

en bases, Crosby, Batts, Zewadski,
Dinkins. Base on balls, off Galloway

1. Struck out, Galloway 5, by Harris
1, by Flagg 11. Hit by pitched ball,
by Harris 1 (Flagg). Double play,
Harris to Davis. Time of game, 1.25.

Umpire,, Mr. Miller.

THE CENTRAL. ROUTE

Mr. L. H. Chazal, who was in the

delegation to Orlando yesterday, re

turned last night and came up from

the lake this morning. He reports
that Marion has the best roads on

the route.
The convention selected the follow

ing route for the highway:
Beginning at Lake City and run running
ning running to Gainesville, Ocala, Tavares,
Orlando, Kissimmee, Bartow, Arca Arcadia,
dia, Arcadia, thence east around the southerti
point of Lake Okeechobee to Palm
Beach and south to Miami. Also a
spur running from Tavares to San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, and from Sanford to Orlando.

A little girl was born last night to

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Leitner. She
has been given the name of Gladys.

Dr. S. H. Blitch, Mrs. Blitch, Mr.

Landis Blitch and Mr. Roland Wilk

inson, who is visiting them, came in i

today from Blitchton in Mr. Wilkin Wilkinson's
son's Wilkinson's big Haines car.

FdM(D)R

ROW

Mr. Julian Bullock's friends con-;

gratulate him on his successfully

passing examination before the su-(
preme court. Mr. Bullock went to

Tallahassee a few days ago to stand
examination. He received notification
by telegraph this morning that he

had passed. He is quite a young man
to stand the test of the highest
tribunal in the state.

ALBERT GERIG
WITH THE EQUITABLE
Mr. A. E. Gerig, well recognized as
one of our most clever business man,
has been appointed the Ocala repre representative
sentative representative of the Equitable Life As Assurance
surance Assurance Society.
The Equitable is well recognized as
one of the very strongest companies
in the world, and Mr. Gerig is an ex excellent
cellent excellent person to represent it.
i
i
IMPORTANT MEETING OF 1
WOODMEN THIS EVENING
At the meeting of the Woodmen
this evening, the final arrangements

for the picnic will be reported. All
members should be present.
INVESTMENT COMPANY BUYS
A VALUABLE PROPERTY
The Citizens Investment Company

has just bought the two and a half j

acres of ground and five negro houses
from Mr. J. L. Hiers, the same being
property formerly owned by Mrs.
William Anderson, located east of
Mr. Stokes and the Methodist dis district
trict district parsonage. The company will
shortly remodel the houses and rent
them to white people only in future.

EX-GOVERNOR'S OPINION

Mr. Gilchrist Gives his Views Re Regarding
garding Regarding Germany and Mexico
Editor -Star: Sometime ago, Pres President
ident President Wilson was reported to, have
stated that he would like to secure
the consensus of opinion of the Amer American
ican American people concerning certain mat matters
ters matters relating to the war. Little drops
of water make the mighty ocean. I
am going to drop a drop into this
mighty ocean. u
When the present inter-national

rules of war were agreed upon there

LASTING UNTIL JULY Ml.
A LL I ask is that you COMPARE MY PRICES WITH
THOSE OF OTHERS. If you find that my prices
are cheaper, you should give me your business. Follow Following
ing Following are a few of my prices that will exist during the
time mentioned above:

Geuine Palm Beach
Suits for
Ladies Pat Leather
Pumps, all sizes...

$3.98
$1.00

75c Pair Walk Over Shoes, at
your own price.
Ladies' White Canvas J Aft
Oxfords, at.... VA.UU

Ladies' White Canvas
Shoes for
Men's and Ladies'
Umbrellas, for

79c
49c

ETIRA SPECIAL
On SATURDAY and MONDAY. with every purchase amounting
to $3.50 we will allow a 25 cent rebate. except on Palm Beach Suits.

Mosquito Canopies, full Qff
size at JvJC
Mosquito Canopies, $ J 19
Sheets, 72x90, at OO
each mOC

17c

Pilow cases, 2 for
the small sum of.

Men's Famous E. &. WJ Tfl
Shirts for 57 C
Genuine B. V. D. Under- 00
wear for men,- each. OOC

Men's Silk half hose all
. colors, at..
t
Amoskeag Apron Cks.
for, per yard
One lot Calico 10 yds,
for.

XSc
6!zc
47c

I have thousands of other bargains that I wont try
to mention, preferring to give my customers the benefit
of advertising in low prices.

TF

O 1U2JJL Hi Wli U U LLJUUO

IPIR-OIPIRIETTO KL

OCALA.

disarmament. After the war is over,

J who is going to make Great Britain

turn all her battleships and cruisers
into merchantmen and into fish boats ?
The British would be fools to do
such. Nobody has ever accused them
of being fools. The very life of
Great Britain depends upon her navy.
As long as Great Britain has such

NEW YORK AND RETURN

VIA

WILL MAKE SOAP IN AUGUST

The R. L. Lang soap factory will
be ready for business and make its
first batch of laundry soap in Au August.
gust. August. The affairs of the company -are
in good shape and a nice business is
expected.

Thirty-Six for 23 Cents
Dr. King's New Life Pills are now
supplied in well-corked glass bottles,
containing 36 sugar-coated white
pills, for 25c. One pill with a glass of
water before retiring is an average
dose. Easy and pleasant to take. Ef Effective
fective Effective and positive in results. Cheap
and economical to use. Get a bottle
today, take a dose tonight your Con Constipation
stipation Constipation will be relieved in the morn morning.
ing. morning. 36 for 25c. at alV druggists. Ad. 1
FOR SALE A 3-year-old Jersey
cow with young calf 3 months old.
Apply at George Stevens, shoemak shoemaker.
er. shoemaker. Price $50. Geo. O. Turner, Gaiter,
Fla.

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

ago I had an attack that was so se-J
"vere that I was not able to go to the
case for two days. Failing to get any
relief from other treatment, I 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.

Whooping Cough 1
"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
Cough Remedy so highly recom recommended,
mended, recommended, I got her a bottle and it re relieved
lieved relieved the cough at once. Before she
had finished two bottles of this rem remedy
edy remedy she was entirely well," writes
Mrs. S. F. Grimes, Crooksville, Ohio.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

was no such thing as a sub-marine. preponderance of naval armament,
According to such rules, before a boat her rivals will try to have large stand stand-could
could stand-could be sunk in anger, the crew and ing armies, and will sooner or later
passengers were to be taken off and attempt to outstrip her even in nav nav-conveyed
conveyed nav-conveyed to safety. In this war al supremacy.
Great Britain and her allies have the j There has been a great deal of
absolute control of the seas, so far, talk about hyphenated Americans,
as numerical superiority, battleships meaning German-Americans. If any
and cruisers can give it. According to of us had been naturalized as British
the inter-national rules of war neu-; subjects and the United States was at
tral nations could ship foodstuffs to war, say with Japan, there would not
other neutral nations. If any of our be a man who would not be naturally

citizens were now to ship foodstuffs in sympathy with the success of the

say to Holland or to Sweden, Great United States. Consequently every
Britain would violate inter-national German-American is naturally in
rules of war by seizing the cargo. She j symp'athy with Germany. In the
would afterwards make amends for it event of war between the United
by paying for it. This would be in! States and any other nation, all of
contravention of the rights of Ameri- j our citizens would to a man, support
can citizens. Germany has declared i the flag. Some one has asked why
a submarine war zone around Great j a hyphen was placed between bird bird-Britain.
Britain. bird-Britain. Owing to the very nature of i cage, the answer being for the bird
a submarine, it is impossible for a to sit on.
submarine to take the crew and pas- The Germans are certainly one of
sengers off a merchantman before: the most wonderful people in the
sinking the same. If p. British roer- world. Out of a country naturally
chant carried several tons of ammu-.poor, they have made one of the most

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JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

nition with which to shoot the Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, and were to get two or three
American citizens to ride on the boat,
it would be almost an act of war for

,a German submarine to sink that

boat, because by so doing these Amer American
ican American citizens would be liable to lose
their lives.

fertile in. the world. They are among
ihe first in commerce, agriculture,
mining, manufacturies, music, art,
poetry, science and literature and in
war. If it were not for Great Bri Britain,
tain, Britain, they would ere this, have had
cortoral euards in every villaee in

J France. They would have eaten up
' V-k ? . 3 A.

Ladies' waists at Flstiel's.

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Germany is now fighting for her! the Russians alive. In my judgement

life. The development of the sub- j however, the odds are too much
marine has changed in itself the in-against them. Great Britain fought
ter-national rules of warfare. If it .Napoleon for about 20 years, never
were not for the possession of Heli-j ceasing, finally eliminating him- Rus Rus-goland
goland Rus-goland by the Germans, it would be sia is a great country. The Russians
absolutely impossible for the Germans are a greater people than they have
to establish, a submarine warfare. I been given credit for. The French
Great Britain took this island from have redeemed themselves from the
the Danes in 1807 and swapped it to Franco-Prussian War of the 70s. The
the Germans in 1890 for a lot of ter- British' are a most wonderful people,
ritory in Africa. The Germans have having for centuries dominated the
transferred the Gibralter of the Medi-J world from that little bunch of
terreanean to this island. At the islands.

time Great Britain swapped this to There will be no peace until one or
Germany, the building of the German the other parties to the contest is
canal was not thought of, by Great eaten up alive, or has its fangs pull-
Britain, or there would have been no ed out, only to grow back again,
j swap. There is now not so much efficacy in
I There is some talk about peace, "peace talk" as there is in "baby
, There will be no peace until one or talk" by a feminine gender to a par par-j
j par-j the other parties to the contest is eat- rot.
en up alive. There is some talk of As to Mexico: When President

Madero called to Mexico City, a trust trusted
ed trusted general, Huerta, to quell a revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, Iluerta was guilty of treachery
in taking part with the revolutionists.
Worse, Madero was assassinated, for
whic"h most of the United States held
Huerta responsible, as ordering it or
of having" guilty knowledge of it.
Huerta was recognized by Great Bri Britain
tain Britain and by other nations as president.
He had control of the navy. He could
have obtained all the ammunition he
desired. Had the United States plac placed
ed placed an embargo on the shipment of
arms to Mexico, Huerta alone could
have secured arms. The Carranza
revolution would have been quelled and
quiet would now be in Mexico. All
of the United States sympathized with
Carranza and endorsed the shipment
of arms to Carranza. Huerta was
eliminated. Villa then rebelled against
Carranza. Had embargo been placed
on the shipment of arms to Mexico,
it is quite probable that Carranza and
Villa would have worn themselves out
fighting with sticks. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson has stated in a speech, that this
country will not acquire any more
territory. If we force ourselves into
being forced to use force in Mexico
for their "benefit," it looks to me as
if we should go the whole thing, make
American citizens of the Mexicans.
United States should surely hate
Lower California. A question one
arose in the Roman Senate as to what
should be done with the people of a
certain conquered territory. A sena senator
tor senator said: "Let us make Romans of
them."
We are truly fortunate in not hav having
ing having a jingo as president. I feel sure
that under the able and patriotic ad

ministration of President Wilson, that
our country will remain at peace with
all the world.
Albert W. Gilchrist.
Punta Gorda, June 10.

CLYDE STOVER PAID
" PENALTY FOR HIS CRIME

Slurderer of Gardner Brothers Hung
in Palatka Today

(Associated Press)
Palatka, June 11. Clyde Stover,,
negro, was hanged today for the mur murder
der murder near Welaka last January cf
Ala&zo-G. Gardner of Baltimore and
Horace' B. Gardner of Sprir.f.. 1
Mass. The Gardners were on a hunt hunting
ing hunting trip at the time. Stover was
their guide, ne" confessed that he
shot both from ambush for the pur purpose
pose purpose of robbery.
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