JX JLL XL J v 7
VOL. 21. OCA LA. FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 2, 1915 NO. 175
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPHSERVICE
IT SB-TO n Ei
Tremendous Tug of War Between the Slavs
WORLD WITH TERSE INTEREST
London, July 20. The fighting for
Warsaw has shifted from South Pol Pol-'and,
'and, Pol-'and, where Gen. von Mackensen is un unable
able unable to advance, to the north, where
the Germans have crossed the Narew,
along a wide front. Petrograd, how however,
ever, however, hasn't admitted this German
success. Ostrolenka fortress, from
which three strategic railroads run, is
still controlled by the Russians, al although
though although an attack from Pultusk north northward
ward northward brought the Germans to a point
south of Ostrolenka. The latest Ger German
man German success brings them to within
twenty-five miles north of Warsaw.
Southward the Germans are attack attacking
ing attacking the defenses near Piaseczno, only
twelve miles from Warsaw. The
Russians are still holding the Lublin Lublin-Chelm
Chelm Lublin-Chelm railroad. The Germans are
suffering under fierce counter attacks,
the Russians claim.
QUIET IN THE WEST
With the exception of the consoli consolidation
dation consolidation of French successes in the
Vosges where eight hundred Ger Germans
mans Germans were captured, Paris reports
the usual artillery and mine warfare.
BR I HE FOR BULGARIA
There is some uneasiness in diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic circles at the unofficial report
that Turkey has ceded to Bulgaria
the Turkish portion of the Dedeag Dedeag-atch
atch Dedeag-atch railroad. Sofia reports this ces cession
sion cession won't effect Bulgarian neutrality,
but the belief is expressed here that
Turkey is unlikely to give up valua valuable
ble valuable territory without promise of sub substantial
stantial substantial aid.
GOT THE GRANGEWOOD
The British steamship Grangewood,
322 tons gross, from Archangel for
Havre, was torpedoed and sunk in the
North Sea by a German submarine.
The crew was landed at Lerwick,
CUMBERED WITH CAPTIVES
Entire Armies of Russians Taken by
Germans and Austrians
Frankfort, Germany, July 29. The
Frankfurter Zeitung's Vienna corres correspondent
pondent correspondent says the Austro-German
forces have captured 131,250 Russian
prisoners since July 14th, besides 41
cannon, 141 machine funs and other
' ATLANTA IN 1918
Southern Methodist General Confer Conference
ence Conference to be Held in the
l Associated Press,)
Atlanta, July 20. The Southern
Methodist general conference of 1918
will be held here, it was announced
ON WHOM WILL
THEY BLAME IT?
Atlanta, July 2(1. The Georgia
prison commission has exonerated
Waiden Smith of all blame for the at attack
tack attack on Leo Frank.
ANNUAL BARBECUE AT OXFORD
The annual barbecue at Oxford will
b-? hold on the first Saturday in Aug Aug-i.
i. Aug-i. t, bIr.g the 7th day of the month.
Ar;nsements will be made to feed
everybody on good old Florida bar barbecued
becued barbecued beef. Cold drinks and ice
cvtam will bo on hand all day. Every
effort po..-iihlw will be made for social
entei tninmerl. Everybody invited to
come and bring their friends. We will
do all we can to make the day pleas pleasant
ant pleasant and profi Labia for you.
Signed: F. M. Hammonds, R. M.
D riggers, I. P. Rainey, R. P. Bowman,
L. R. Lee, J. B. Baldron, S. C. Car Car-uthers,
uthers, Car-uthers, committee in charge.
WATCHES THE TERRIFIC STRUGGLE OF
WERE AT FAULT
ALLOWED THE EASTLAND TO
NAVIGATE ALTHO KNOWN
TO BE UNSAFE
' Chicago, July 20. It appeals that
the total dead of the Eastland dis disaster
aster disaster may reach 1280. The coroner
announced the figures at noon. Eight
hundred and ten bodies had been re recovered
covered recovered at that time. Reported miss missing
ing missing to Western Electric Company,
270. Bodies still in hull, 200. Eight
hundred and one bodies have been
State Attorney Hoyne has question questioned
ed questioned the crew and scores of witnesses.
He expressed the opinion that the
vessel was overloaded and is prepar preparing
ing preparing evidence for the grand jury.
Federal authorities are also inves investigating
tigating investigating to ascertain if the regula regulations
tions regulations were complied with. .
There were three hundred funerals
FEDERAL INSPECTORS WERE AT
Chicago, July 20. The bodies of
809 persons, drowned when the
steamship Eastland capsized Satur Saturday
day Saturday at its wharf in the Chicago river,
had been recovered last -night after
forty hours of searching by divers.
The total dead was put at approx approximately
imately approximately 1,000 by Coroner Hoffman,
whose reports indicated that possibly
200 bodies were held in the mud of
the river by the superstructuce of the
boat. While only 1,002 of the 2,408
passengers of the Eastland have reg registered
istered registered as saved, it was thought that
about 475 survivors, including the
crew of 72, had failed to report.
Investigations to determine respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for the calamity are under
way in a dozen quarters. City and
county officers are unanimous in de declaring
claring declaring that some blame rested with
federal inspectors, alleging they per permitted
mitted permitted the steamer to operat wir" j
LUCKLESS BOAT WAS CRANK OF
Chicago, July 20. "The Eastland
was the crank of the lakes," said W.
J. Wood, naval architect, who was call called
ed called by the owners in 1903 to correct
faults in the boat. In 1904 Wood made
tepresentations to Capt. Ira Mansfield
the local steamboat inspector, which
resulted in an order to cut eff the top
deck of the vessel and to keep the wa water
ter water ballast compartments filled.
"The deck was cut off," Mr. Wood
said yesterday, "but it would be im impossible
possible impossible to fix the cause of the acci accident
dent accident until it is known whether the
other conditions were fulfilled.
"The design of the vessel would not
permit its operation as other vessels
are operated and great care had to
be taken at all times."
The Eastland was built by the Port
Huron Shipbuilding Co., and on its
trial run in 1903 failed to come up to
specifications, according to Wood, who
was one of three judges to pass on its
"The gangways were not water watertight,"
tight," watertight," said Mr. Wood, "and I was
called on to correct the fault, as well
as some of the other faults in the in interior
terior interior of the hull. It was most im important
portant important that the water ballast com compartments
partments compartments should bo filled at nil times.
It was also important that the pas passengers
sengers passengers should. not crowd on one side
of the upper deck.
"It seems to be evident that the
passengers were not where they be belonged
longed belonged when this accident happened.
"The fault in the Eastland was in
the hull. I told the builders at the
time I was called to inspect some parts
of it that it was not properly design designed.
ed. designed. "After the Eastland was completed
$35,000 was spent to correct faults,
but the vulnerable faults were in the
hull, and I got my first sight of it as
I saw the boat overturned in the river.
There are certain fundamental princi principles
ples principles applying to naval architecture
which seemed not to have been car carried
ried carried out.
"The Eastland had almost no body
at all and this was its main weak weakness.
ness. weakness. "Other boats on the lakes look as
top heavy as did the Eastland, but
they are absolutely safe because their
hulls are properly constructed."
A SOMBER SCENE
Chicago, July 2"). While steel
workers were melting holes thru the
hull of the excursion steamer East Eastland
land Eastland with acetylene torches, which
threw a ghastly light upon the scene,
and while divers groped in the black
hold and submerged state rooms,
bringing up more bodies of women
and children, Chicago last night count counted
ed counted her dead in the greatest marine
disaster in history.
"More than 2,000 dead," said police
and the officials in charge of the
grewsome task. The estimates ran
from 1,700 to 3,000. The exact figures
will probably never be known, altho
the locks near Joijet have been closed,
practically stopping the current, and
nets have been stretched across the
Chicago river to prevent any dead
from floating down to the Mississippi.
WHY A GAME WARDEN
Editor Star: Yesterday there was
presented to me for signature a pe petition
tition petition for the appointment of a cer certain
tain certain party to the post of game war warden.
den. warden. Now what I want to know is, why
a 'game warden? We have a county
police force consisting of a sheriff and
his deputies, and constable for each
precinct. Are they not sufficient for
the enforcement of the law?
I will cite a case to show what I
mean. Last year there was a party
reported by the constable of the pre precinct
cinct precinct for an infraction of the game
laws. The game warden came out,
the party was not at home; he turned
over the warrant to the constable,
who served the warrant. The trial
was held in Ocala. Now the constable
lived just about a mile from the ac accused
cused accused party, and the local magis magistrate
trate magistrate a half-mile.
Incidentally, I will add. the party
was cleared of the charge.
Why a game warden?
Mattel, July 23, 1915.
All members of the Boy's Club of
Ocala whose dues are paid to July are
entitled to spend a week at Camp
Mucoso without any charge above
their board. Very truly,
Rov B. Bowers.
DARING THE DANGER
In Spite of Submarines, Americans
Still Voyage on the Atlantic
New York, July 25. Two hundred
and fifty Americans sailed yesterday
on six liners for the European war
zone. The six liners, three of which
aie neutral, carried an aggregate of
4.000 tons of cargo, consisting of con contraband
traband contraband in various forms. The Am American
erican American liner New York carried th"
h rgest number of passengers, having
! 181 saloon, 179 second class and 232
Have you tr:ed those delicious Max-
ixe cherries?. 50 cents per pound, at
' Gerig's. tf.
IP VPN FN A
lU V JC1 Nlll ILtL
WE TREATED NEUTRAL COMMERCE TO SUIT OUR OURSELVES
SELVES OURSELVES DURING TUE CIVIL WAR
Washington. July 20. The British
reply to the United States note of
March 30th. protesting against en enforcement
forcement enforcement of orders in council which
restrict neutral commence. Secretary
Lansing announced, was received to today.
day. today. It holds the orders are within
the rules of international law, altho
they may involve a new application of
principles, and argues it is proper to
await the judicial interpretation.
The note is courteous, but holds
that British actions are justified by
decisions of the United States Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court in cases ariving during
the civil war. The note was forward forwarded
ed forwarded to President Wilson at Cornish,
and will be given out for publication
in Wednesday morning's papers.
WILL HAVE ANOTHER
GAME WITH WALDO
The Ocala fans may anticipate a
ood game Thursday. Waldo is com coming
ing coming after it; revenge.
NAVAL PROGRAM OF NIPPON
Will Add Extensively to the List of
Its Vessels of War
Tokio, July 2. Four super-dreadnoughts,
two scout boats, twenty-four
destroyers, eight submarines and one
parent ship for seaplanes that is the
naval increase program, according to
usually well-informed newspapers,
which will be introduced in the next
session of the diet.
MOST SOUTHERN PART OF
UNITED STATES MAINLAND
Belong to the Lone Star State Instead
to to Florida
Brownsville, Texas, July 2G. It has
been descovered as a result of a re recent
cent recent survey which was made by
United States government engineers
that the most southernly point of the
mainland of this country is at a bend
i.i the Rio Grande,, 20 miles southeast
of Brownsvill j. It has long been
commonly supposed that the lower ex extremity
tremity extremity of the peninsula of Florida
was the farthest south mainland. The
survey here shows that the mainland
reaches a latitude of 25 degrees 3
minutes, which is slightly farther
south than the Florida mainland, al although
though although not as far south as Key West.
FROM MRS. MOORHEAD
TO THE CLUB GIRLS
My dear Club Girls: This year
club girls will make an exhibit at the
fall contest. The work on the tenth tenth-acre
acre tenth-acre plot and the tomato exhibit will
determine the first prize winner, but
prizes will be offered for the best
vegetable exhibit. Only products in
the following list will be counted. To Tomato
mato Tomato exhibit open to all club mem members:
bers: members: 2 ot. glass jars canned fruit.
2 eight oz. bottles tomato catsup.
2 12 oz. jars tomato pickle (sweet
2 cans tomatoes canned in tin.
2 S oz. bottles chili sauce.
Fruit exhibit open to all girls over
12 oz. jars fig preserves.
12 oz. jars orange marmalade.
0 glasses sour orange jelly.
qt. jars canned fruit (one kind)
f pt. jars watermelon rind pre preserves
serves preserves or peach pickle.
If you wish to enter the fruit con contest
test contest and cannot procure all fruits on
the list, consult me about making
Your mothers and friends are urg urged
ed urged to exhibit products and prizes will
be offered to adults not club mem members.
bers. members. 1 hope all products exhibited will
be in uniform containers, and all
have the clear white glass topped
jars, and grip top jelly glasses.
The Marion Hardware Co. has this
special glassware in stock, ordered
especially for club work. Others arej
inited to take advantage of th oj oj-portunity
portunity oj-portunity to obtain pretty glassware
for exhibit work. Make your selec- j
tions early so that more can be or or-deiid
deiid or-deiid if necessary.
Yours very truly,
Carolina II. Moorhead, Agent.
Don't fail to ask us ainjut our speci special
al special price on stationery. The Court
FEAR AMERICA MAY COOPERATE
WITH GERMANY FOR MARI MARITIME
TIME MARITIME FREEDOM
( As-oei.ited Pre ..)
London, July 2'.. English newspa newspapers
pers newspapers generally approve the American
note. Two leading organs express
concern over the paragraph which un under
der under conditions promires cooperation
with Germany to secure freedom of
GERMANY WILL WAIT
Berlin, July 20. Considerable time
will probably elapse before the gov government
ernment government attempts to reply" to the
American note. It will probably mark
time until the tone of the United
States note of protest to Great Brit Britain,
ain, Britain, regarding restrictions upon ship shipping,
ping, shipping, is ascertained.
PROMISE OF PARDON
Given to One of Georgia's Noted Con Convicts
victs Convicts by the .Governor
Milledgeville, da., July 25. Edgar
Stripling, until recently Georgians
most famous convict, will soon take
off the prison garb and bask in free freedom's
dom's freedom's sunshine. Probably his covet coveted
ed coveted goal has leen reached sooner than
u would otherwise have been had not
Gov. Nat Harris visited the prison
farm yesterday. It so happened that
Stripling's little six-year-old daugh daughter
ter daughter was visiting nearby in order to
see her father.
While a score of anxious inmates
crowded around the governor seeking
recognition little Bessie quietly slip slipped
ped slipped through the ranks, laid her sun suntanned
tanned suntanned hand in the palm of the chief
executive and asked him to let her
father go home. The plea was a
winning one. Gov. Harris smiled
down on the tot, questioned her a few
times, received prompt answers, in in-tt
tt in-tt rspersed with repeated pleas.
"Go tell your papa I am going to
pardon him. I don't know whether it
will be right away or not, but I'll par pardon
don pardon h'm while I am governor," he
loiter, after the prisoner's daughter
had told him of the decision, the gov governor
ernor governor himself visited Stripling. He did
not announce the date when the par pardon
don pardon would be given.
Stripling was known as R. E. Mor Morris
ris Morris in Danville, where he was promi prominent.
nent. prominent. Four years ago he was recog recognised
nised recognised by a former acquaintance. He
admitted his identity and voluntarily
returned to Georgia, where he had
been convicted of the murder of W. J.
Cornell, in Harris county, in IS'JT.
PLAGUE OF PELLAGRA
Spreading in Mi.-iippi and Other
Jackson. Miss., July 2'.. Pellagra
is spreading in the state at such a
rate that, unless soon checked, it will
c.-iuse more deaths than any other ail ailment,
ment, ailment, not only in Mississippi, but in
the other Gulf States, it is announc announced
ed announced in a warning bulktin from the
Mississippi State Board of Health.
The symptoms are akin to elephan elephantiasis,
tiasis, elephantiasis, the skin of the affected part
becoming greatly thickened. Grad Gradually,
ually, Gradually, unless the complaint is checked,
the skin turns black, and the patient
dies. The disease is a jn-culiarity of
tiopical countries. It is common in
Southern Italy, where it used to be
attributed to eating mouldy corn. Pol Polished
ished Polished rice has been blamed in Japan
In Mississippi, in there were
j'1,1'51 reported cases of pellagra and
11I2 deaths a mortality of more than
lo per cent. as against o:'Jl report reported
ed reported cases and 71'5 deaths in l'.'KJ. In
these two years the number of deaths
from all other causes remained prac prac-ticallv
ticallv prac-ticallv the same.
You have mosquitos? We have the
chaser. Court Pharmacy. Ct.
Steamer Leelanaw Torpedoed
Off Coast of Scotland
CREW ALLOWED. TO TAKE BOATS AND MADE SAFE UNDINE
London, July 2G. The American
steamship Leelanaw, from Archangel,
July Sth, for Belfast, with a cargo of
flax, was torpedoed and sunk yester yesterday
day yesterday by a German submarine off the
coast of Scotland. The crew landed
in the Ieelanaw's own boats at Kirk Kirkwall.
wall. Kirkwall. There are no details beyond the
message telling of the landing of the
crew, who notified the United States
consul at Dundee.
Washington, July 2G. Officials see
a further aggravation of the German
situation in the torpedoing of the Lee Leelanaw.
The Leelanaw was a small freight
!oat of l.I77 tons.
THE SAILORS A SHOW
(Special to the Star)
London, July 2G. The Leelanaw
was torpedoed Sunday by a German
submarine. The crew, which 'landed
at Kirkwall, was given time by the
commander of the submarine to take
to the beats.
THE FARMER BOYS
SHOULD NOTICE THIS
During the last session of the legis legislature
lature legislature an act was passed which en enabled
abled enabled the commissioners of each coun county
ty county to establish and maintain a schol scholarship
arship scholarship in the University of Florida
College of Agriculture for one student
from that county. The scholarship
will amount to 128.50 this year. It
covers board and lodging at the reg regular
ular regular rate. The student is selected
by competitive examination and the
commissioners are to hold the exami examination.
nation. examination. The scholarship entitles the
holder to a full course of instruction
in the university. Applicants must be
eligible for entrance and must sign
a certificate agreeing to engage in ag agriculture
riculture agriculture in Florida unless unable or
otherwise disqualified. The act is de designed
signed designed to enable some worthy per person
son person who has not the means otherwise
to get an education. AH county com commissioners
missioners commissioners have copies of the act and
are acquainted with the details of the
scholarship. Leesburg Commercial.
Berlin, July 20. Misses Annie Lee
Hood and Eula Hall, who have been
visiting relatives at Largo returned
home last week.
Mrs. G. W. Mills is spending this
week at Flemington, the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. R. E. Mathews.
Misses Rosa Lee and Inez Collins,
of Irvine, are the guests of Misses
Floy and Geneva McCulIy for several
Miss Mamie Henderson, of Lynne,
is spending a while with her aunt.
Miss Mamie Hudgins.
Mr. T. M. Phillips and his mother
spent last Sunday at Reddick the
guests of Mrs. Phillip's mother, Mrs.
Mr. Fenton Blitch and sisters,
Misses Opal and Oda, were guests- at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Mc McCulIy
CulIy McCulIy last Sunday evening.
There was a box supper given for
the benefit of the W. O. W. at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Cla'rk
la?t Friday evening. Quite a number
were in attendance and a neat little
sum was realized from the sale of the
Miss Elise Geiger, of Micanopy is
spending a while at the home of her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Mr. Geo. Seckinger is visiting his
brother, Mr. W. M. Seckinger.
SEABOARD EXCURSION TO
TAMPA AUGUST SECOND
The Seaboard will run a dollar ex ex-eur.ion
eur.ion ex-eur.ion to Tampa Monday, August 2.
It will be a fine chance for people up
this way to see the great Gulf City.
REACHED THE EIIO
OF THEIR ROPE
GREASERS MUST NO LONGER
USE AMERICA FOR A
Washington, July 2G. General
Funston has reported -a Carranza
force of 2,000 men under General Cal Cal-las
las Cal-las at Santa Barbara, twenty miles
from Nogales, apparently preparing
to attack the border town. This de despite
spite despite Carranza's promise of no border
fighting. General Funston has orders
to repel firing over the border with
Wacahoota, July 21. The summer
rains are still falling most every day
and some of the farmers are busy
Miss Fae Beck of Fellowship arriv arrived
ed arrived last Tuesday and is visiting her
sister, Mrs. J. M. Smith.
Mrs. W. J. Edwards and two inter interesting
esting interesting boys of Ocala are guests of
her mother, Mrs. V. P. Smith this
week, coming over from Irvine last
The party who attended the house
party at Tacoma last week given by
Miss Elizabeth Mathews, returned
last Wednesday. They were a sleepy
looking crowd but said they had a
Messrs. Neal and Grady Mathews
drove up from Flemington last Fri Friday
day Friday evening and were guests of Miss
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lyles and
children returned to their home in
Gainesville Friday after several days
spent with friends here.
Mr English, Misses Elizabeth
Mathews, Bertha Rosenberger. and
Ftta Billingsley of Tacoma motored
thru here Sunday on their way to
Williston, and were accompanied by
Miss Rosalie Smith. While in Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston they had an accident to their
car, which detained them several
Messrs. Charles Gray of Fleming Fleming-ton,
ton, Fleming-ton, Rhodes Whittington, Mcintosh,
and Willie Whitehurst of Raleigh
were Sunday callers here.
Rev. Entzminger of Micanopy fill filled
ed filled his regular appointment here Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon. He was accompanied
out by Mr. Jack Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lyles and Mr.
Ira Beck of Gainesville, attended ser services
vices services here Sunday and brought Miss
Fae Beck home, as he had been tak taking
ing taking in the sights of the University
City with Mrs. Lyles the past few
Mr. Drew Jones and sister. Miss
Leila of Williston, came over to
Mr. Charlie Phiney of Raleigh was
a pleasant caller in our midst Sunday.
Mrs. J. M. Smith and Miss Fae
Beck spent Monday and Monday
night with Mrs. Rhodes Whittington
Mr. II. A. Brtuon of Micanopy, the
rural mail carrier, has just purchased
a new Ford car in which he delivers
the mail now, which is quite a con convenience
venience convenience to him and all on the route,
a3 the mail reaches town in time to
go off the same day.
Diarrhoea Quickly Cured
"About two years ago I had a se severe
vere severe attack of dinrrhoea which lasted
for ovr a week," writes W. C. Jones
buford, N. D. 1 became so weak that
I could not stand upright. A druggist
recommended Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. The
first dose relieved me and within two
days I was as well as ever. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adr.
OCALA EVENING STAR MONDAY. JULY 26. 1913
OGALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. CarrolL General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Nov.- comes the editor of the Ocala
ttn,- -,rri iorirottir.tr me norrors oi
old Home an-1 the (ioths and Van. Jul-,
tricv u ic us that are becom-
OUR WILD TURKEY.
England has jriv?n us only talk
. . l
turn for our protects without a nirnt
or any claim of legal justification. she
i- holding American good- -vorth hun- J
thirsty than they were 1 red- of millions of dollar-; we have
l.efore the birth of Christ. The Star talked long enough hit her with an
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
One year, in advance ?5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance......
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance
it appear, because a
.1 .. 11 1 17
-,en are loois, iriat an mt- nun
is. getting away from the teachings
of Christ. lie says:
embargo and a declaration of non-in
tercourse. Send their ambassadors
and consuls home recall our own
agents make a ring alout these mad
From the time that Cain killed his P'I"C a" 1 11
brother Abel until the assault made have hoped they would prove sensi
ble enough to realize their errors nut
The American Red Cross has given like to know, is an
v ;n Uhi. fired from a British gun an m-
un trvincr to help non-combatants in
Mexico, which is the strongest proof
possible that affairs in that country
are. in a hopeless condition.
S. Davies Warfield, one of Balti Baltimore's
more's Baltimore's most prominent business men,
says the South is an empire in itself,
and more advantages are to be found
in it than anywhere else in the world.
The state railroad commission has
actually had the audacity to fine .the
Florida East Coast Railway $8000 lor
breaking the rules of the commission.
We'll bet ourself a new hat the money
is never collected.
Don't make too much fun of those
retreating Russians. The pendulum
has a habit, you know, of swinging
back. Plant City Courier.
Bad taste in an American to crit criticise
icise criticise them, anyhow. They may be
fighting our battles as well as their
The Ocala boys failed to take away
any of the prizes. They say they ex expect
pect expect to call later and take away
prizes which nibble fudge and chew
y-t A. C.,-
cum. iiearwaier oun.
strument of murder" and a shell from
the same plant fired from a German
gun an instrument of culture. St.
Referred to Herman Bidder.
Some of our friends have called us
to book because of the article in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's Star, which they say "knocks"
the Silver Springs-Ocala canal. The
Star is not in the least opposed to the
canal on the contrary, we very much
wish the government would cut it. We
are simply pointing out to our people
what we think they should do in
order to secure the canal, and wheth
er they secure the canal or not. We
have a tolerably good road to the
springs, one auto truck on the road
and one regular boat on the river. We
should give that boat all the freight
it can carry and buy or build another;
keep the auto truck hustling, and put
on another as soon as possible. The
very best improvement this town can
malco is a better road to Silver
Springs, a dock and warehouse at the
springs and more freight boats on the
river. We can take 25 to 40 per cent
of our freight that way, without wait waiting
ing waiting for a canal, and be more sure to
obtain the canal. It will take several
on Leo M. Frank, human beings seem
to have a craving for blood.
We are r.o less bloodthirsty today
than we were in the medieval aires.
One man wired from MilledgeviUe
"You are authorized to enter my
name as bond-man on Frank's assail assailant.
ant. assailant. Can be qualified for 50.0)0."
From a small town near Columbus
Governor Harris received a petition,
signed bv a dozen men, asking that
Creen be pardoned.
No messages were received in con
demnation of the crime.
There seems to be an insatiable
thirst for blood.
We seem as far removed from the
teachings of the "Man of Gallilee" to-
dav as we were before he made hi
ppearance on the earth.
In actual fact the world is grow
ing better anu men are more imna.,
iers given to lust and passion and
. . i i r
crimes oi violence man ever ueiun-.
It is just silly twaddle to talk about
the good old days.
The editor of the Star forgets that
nnlv a few vears airo duels were
the time has come for action let
them alone; regard for national dig dignity
nity dignity demands such action from us nnd
this will be immediately effective. Tell
Great Britain that she must release
our ships, pay damages and behave behave-herself
herself behave-herself before he can buy of us an another
other another pound of food, another shell.
another horse or another can of powder.
fought all over the South on the
slightest provocation and murder com
mitted before breakfast by men who
held themselves as leaders and who
were not even arrested for slaying
human beings. St. Petersburg Inde
If we had written the article that
has so roused the Independent's ire
. i 11 1.. I. (xlKnn
we tninK we wouiu repiy u icum,
the editor of that journal that
while he runs an excellent paper, and
Madi.-on and JttTer.-n prescribed
a do.-e of embargo. I
in S It Was the Progenitor ot All Mnai ot
Turkey th World Over.
Aw.rr,z Hie aNri5nal inhabitant of
America th turkey was a favorite
fowl. It !' its habitat over nil that
Feotk n here grew it favorite food.
Indian rn. When Cores in lZl'J I
first rer'c!-etl the r'nlrn of the Azte-s
Mont.;;::.i entertained him with roy
al fsplfiidor. and among the delicUu
viands s.-t lefre the Spanish Invader
was roast M turkey. It was found that
the Azte-s had domesticated the fowl
J to quite an extent and that it was also
plentiful in its wild state.
North of the Rio Grande the bird
was equally well known, and the ad
venturous Coronado found It among
the cliff "dwelling Indians and other
tribes he met on his expedition through
what I now Texas. Arizona and New
Mexico. The Zunl Indians seein to
have known of the turkey for centu centuries,
ries, centuries, and some of their earliest tradi traditions
tions traditions deal w ith thl3 Interesting bird.
The wild turkey of America is with without
out without doubt the progenitor of all kind
of turkey the world over. Ornitholo
gist3 in general accept the 'Jew that
all turkeys have descended from the
three forms known today as the North
American, the Mexican and the Hon
duras lOcellata) varieties. The bird
found In certain forest regions of
South America known as the curas curas-sow,
sow, curas-sow, although sometimes called the
South American turkey. In reality be
longs to a different family, and scien
tists hold that any real turkeys found
in that continent are immigrants.
In tho United States six standard
varieties of the domesticated turkej
are recognized and grown. These am
the Bronze, Narrugansett. Buff, Slate.
White and the Black. The differences
are chiefly In size and coloring. Exchange.
Every bloomin' one of them was years to obtain a canal, but we can
swearing eternal constancy to some use the river right now. we are now
Ocala girl Sunday night. trying to feed a giant with a teaspoon
when common sense demands tnat ne
KILLING LEVY COUNTY
Editor Star: The creation of Blox-
ham county will be no very serious
injury to Marion county, but as you
stated sometime ago it will practical practically
ly practically ruin Lew county. I am informed
that it will take 15 per cent of the
territory, population and wealth, it
will, however, take at least 55 per
cent, of the railroad and telegraph
assessment, thus making taxation
heavier on the citizen taxpayers. It
will take three of the four incorpo
rated towns of that county, thus leav leaving
ing leaving it' almost entirely rural, and as
the population of the entire county
averages only nine to the square mile
what would be left would be reduced
to about seven to the square mile.
As showing the undeveloped condi
tion of Levy county, only. one out of
Realizes She Needs Help
You arc nervous. You Iirvc ''cryin- s-chs. oa arc
dejected. You don't sle-p wcil. ou have backache,. You
have lost ambition for your work, ou arc beginning to
feel old and look old.
These symptoms, more than likely, arc produced by some weakness,
derangement or irregularity peculiar to the feminine organism.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
In Tablet or Liquid Form)
will aid you in regaining youthful health and strength-just as it has been
doin? for over forty years for women who have been in the .f .f.1.!?
health you now find yourself. It soothe and invigorates. It upbuilds unJupUIts.
Your medicine dealer win supply you in tablet or liquid fornv or send 50
one-cent stamps lor trial box. Address lr..M. Tierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Bart's Pkaszr.t PcHeis reflate SlonucK liter "4 Bowels. Easy to Uke.
The Last Battle Fought on the Soil of
every "0 acres is improved or culti- j Tfie last Klttie fought on the soli of
vated, whereas in this county one out Great IJritaiu took place In the middle
of every five acres is improved or
cultivated. As a further comparison
generally writes sensibly and interest- the COUnty would not have left wealth 1 gaged In the war of the Austrian sue
of the eighteenth century.
While George II. of England was en-
ingly, that he perpetrates about as nor population equal to Ocala district cession i.rit v-..
much twaddle to the column as any in this county. Will such ,a condition ed the 't
other man on the Florida press. as that justify county division? as! ln Scotl.ind aml made two at
The article in question, however, did js a premeditated assassination of obtain the throne of his
ancestors. He was victorious In the
battle of Falkirk, but th Duke of
Cumberland, son of George IL, having
been recalled from the continent to
take command of tho king's forces, the
i I .ut .. r i- i. Trrroriloi was entirely defeated at
editor run out of town, ine eauor, wiiw ed as soon as possiuie, wuumci discourtesy on the part or tne intie- er near the ills she nati, nui must i.y i n ..." o.fi.
i3 Hugh Sparkman, invites the mayor have a canal or not
to take a vote of the citizens as to
The mayor of Daytona, having said be fed with a soup ladle. As for the
that the Daytona Journal's press silver Springs boulevard, our pest
should be thrown in the river, and the 1 interests demand that it be improv- L:)Gak Gf its being an uncalled for COunty and if Williston could not long
not appear in the Star, but in the Tvy COUnty? Did political spite p'ay
Banner, and while .we do not agree a part in this scheme of county divis divis-with
with divis-with it, there is entirely too much ion? if it was not the studied pur pur-truth
truth pur-truth in it to call it twaddle not to noe to do injury and ruin to Levy
the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thing
yet to do is to see if the title is good. Marion county has fn.ut ISO
deed records and 43 mortgage records and 50 of miscellaneous rec records,
ords, records, or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these is
the record history of that title.
some searching and checking before the abstract man krowa
that he has got it alL
MORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT MAN HAS REASONABLE TIME IN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK.
florid a title and abstract corporation
If the editor of the
! Culloden moor, a plain In bcotiana.
Independent iaii out
to others, why was not a new county j Invernt!SS. This was
inuic Minmvi..vu.., t .., fAii"iir on tne lsianu oi
whether the editor of the mayor shall The gt Augustine Record and the riac the Star carefully, he would find proposed it takes about 430 square! Grcat uritain nnd took place April 10.
leave town. Its a fair proposition o la gtar have both had something rv,at ;t ias always maintained that, the I miles from Levy and about l.i squrre
and one we'll bet the mayor won't nice to say relative to Will Knott's worM is growing better, and thst itmnes from Marion. They could have
accept. I candidacy for governor. Score two y,as cjted the very enormities of an- af out a much better county by ex-
for Knott. Now. who will say a com- :pnt fiavs that he quotes as proof tendintr the eastern line to the W ithla-
The Ocala boys left for home lastlfortin word for Rev. Catts. Key tbat it is improving. coochee river, thus taking about 212
night carrying with them the respect Jwest Journal. It must also be obvious to the ob- sauare miles from Marion and the i'."2
and admiration'of all, as they are not The gtar win never have anything pr tuat the world has in the last sauare miles from Levy that formerly
only good sports, but fine young men. to gay in support of a candidate who r met witri not only a check but a belonged to Marion, and extending the
-Clearwater Sun. makes religious intolerance a part of , f ; its march toward the per- whole northern end four miles into
All the Ocalans praise most highly his piatf0rm. fection of kindness and the common Alachua county or taking f8 square
Clearwater and its people, and declare
that nothing less than a war with
Germany will keep them from going
again next year.
Tts the Star's opinion that if its
friend Leach of the Leesburg Com
mercial will' call to mind all the cases
that have come under his personal ob-
good. The horrors we are passing miles from that county, mis wuuiu
Roonev has righted rustis uy thru have saddened and discouraged have made a county oi
nromisino- to nlace the name of our the venerable editor of the Banner miles, that in my opinion would be
sister city on the Ocala arch. Rooney who has hoped as earnestly as any worth a million dollars more than the
says he set the trap so there might man for the coming of the day of 508 square miles they propose, m
k t Advertising made of it. Well nnivnrl neaee and erood will, which other words the f8 miles that should
(rn. Wfl Lake countv people ac- Lnw spptyi?; set back decades if not have been taken from Alachua ami tne
cept the explanation. Now we want to centuries. 74 additional square miles that might
taken from Marion is worth
. , i i I M1UVV Vilrtl ivuivi ui "I- -J I C Ilclc c I
servation, and will consult other od- co;nr, irnot;,. ;s an "oasis" Lv, iaa wmiM not. have come U million dollars more than the .ICS
servers, he will find that modest Tiiwav. We haveLi,, tK nffonHinc article like a snuarc miles that ought to have been
clothing and modest behavior nave HprRtnnd that Ocala L1...1. ti. if hndn't made snared to Lew. and would bavo put
uttu & -- imui ui 1 c& uiiv-mw i x
1740. and It was also the last attempt
on the part of the Stuart family to
recover the throne of Great Britain,
Charles Edward Stuart escaped to
France after he had wandered for five
months in the highlands, pursued by
his enemies. He died ln Rome Jan.
CO. 17SS. The Duke of Cumberland
cave no Quarter. The wounded were
all slain, and the Jails of England
were filled with prisoners, many or
whom were executed. Among the
latter number were Lords Balmerlno,
Kilmarnock and Lovat Lovat being
the last person who Tas beheaded In
NORTH, EAST or
See That Your Ticket Reads
ATLANTDC OAST LINE
STANDARD ILAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G. KIRKLAND,
Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla. D. P. A., Tampa, Fla.
never Bavr women ia the only "oasis" along the Dixie a miatakc in the paper. So, while we
of evil-minded men Some of the frQm the northern state line him to wipe off his
ranKei,v &t,au - Miami, unless the motorist cuts
been between people the most careiui T.if.i9nH
and conventional in dress and de
The Times-Union does not think
much of Secretary Daniel's plan to
form- an advisory board of prominent tU m Leesburg. Come up and see
American inveniuit. oaja,
. f 1 T
specs heiore reaaing 111s e.timuKc.-,
across from Lakeland and goes to jie neefjn't apologize to the Star un-
Tampa for a night. Please elucidate, jesg he wants to
j. d. Leesburg Commercial.
If this indicates one thing more
than another, it is that Friend Leach
has acquired a robust thirst since set
probably right about it, that if each
man was given control of a depart
ment of work he understood best best-such
such best-such as Wright for aeroplanes, Max
im for shells and mines, and Lake for
submarines he could do a super
man's work, but if they are united on
Mr. Will Dale of Gainesville spent
Saturday night with his Ocala friends.
Like most other phosphate men, Mr.
Dale feels blue about the war. The
great conflict is bound to end, some
time, however, and when it does the
1 11 t 1 r t V.
a ooara tney win u u. ww. ... f jogt
The experiences recorded by
history support the
Mr. D. N. Mathews, one of our en-
Times-Union: What could wc do?
The men who sank the Frye are in our
hands; if their country will not make
amends they can be held responsible
for -their acts. Instead of feasting
thom nnd showine them about our
schools and harbors we can arrest
them and try them. German ships
worth hundreds of millions of dollars
are interned here we can hold them
responsible for the losses inflicted on
our shipping if Germany will not pay
damages we can collect damages with
a turn 01 tne wtim auu ucunow o.i.j'
Williston nearer the center.
Did Alachua have any rights they
were bound to respect?
Was not the Bloxham county organ
ization in a position to have jammed
anything they wanted through the
legislature. Did they not go out on
the range with branding irons be
fore the herding, and when the round
up was made was not a large majori majority
ty majority found in their corral safely mark marked
ed marked and branded for Bloxham cyan cyan-ty?
ty? cyan-ty? It may seem a little rough to
compare the legislature or a majority
Women Who Mak Living Dearer.
W'oman's abuse of a shopping privi privilege
lege privilege adds tremendously to the cost of
operating department stores, and
places a needless burden upon every
buyer. One of the large merchants of
New York city Is authority for the
statement that 23 per cent of the ar articles
ticles articles sent out to charge patrons are
returned, not occasionally, but habit habitually.
ually. habitually. We are not thinking of the wo woman
man woman who returns garments that have
been worn and declares they have
never been used. She belongs ln a class
bv herself und demands special treat
ment. But the woman who orders
goods sent home without considering
whether she needs them or not ought
to be amenable to reason. Francis
Frear ln Leslie's.
To the grouchy looking person who
of it membership to mavericks, but had boarded his car the conductor Bald
when I see men elected from, ether
and remote counties to Marion and
Levy, many of whom I presume hae
never ever been in either county, as assume
sume assume to represent them to the exclu
sion of Mr. Terrell, Mr. Cro.suy, a.r.
. tarnn'cinir tT-nplino- rtipn. who re-1 .,.;ii Vi-ii-n o T-rl tn sav for
o J it, :1 V,, c a.rnlvnH the unncia
oume ueep f Q r-n tr. South i thnt
theorv that this world is the hell of L""' ""'"f I .. tne "ear,n L 'x vc' "" t"
iL.i. Florida, says that section is nut any n1 nv n? the fool as well
the other manets. ana max. we pvui i A,. r x -
as tne out-
the souls of evil doers better off' f as e1!' th1antthlS: ;eA We can stoP al! hPn to
have our snare 01 nam nines, German ports unaer hkc ciituinsum-
there is always something doing in
who have lived on Mercury, Venus,
TVTqc .Tnrittr Saturn. Uranus and
Neptune. There may be something
in if it i as reasonable as a irood
mnnv other theologies. Its the Star's Rev. Sidney J. Catts, candidate for
ir,; w if this thPoWv is sound, governor, canvassing largely on an
VU411IVII V. V m-a. w - o 7 I
tv,o Host rnl on earth must be ex- anti-Catholic piatiorm, na in-eu af
Tiotio. the sins-of the worst ones on ed to verify statements relative to the
I .. rr-i T a. C
the other planets, for so far as we particular religion, ine ivnigm ux
see the best neonle have the most Columbus of San Antonio, have put
hard luck UP 500 with a Dade City bank to be
forfeited to the Gordon Keller hos
An Ocala young lady strained her pital of Tampa if the candidate can
voice singing and has been taking prove any 01 nis assertions.
the silent treatment, not speaking a
word for three weeks. If she can be
persuaded to divulge the name of the I
song that strained her voice and
other women can be persuaded to
sing it, it will become the most pop
ular song of the ages with the men.
Hugh Sparkman is trying to pose
as a blanked old cynic, but he knows
mighty well that if women became
silent the world would lose its best
music. f J
The Bethlehem Steel Company,
which is now making ammunition on
a large scale for the Allies, did a big
business with Germany in the same
commodity during 1913 and the early
part of 1914 .according to the Wall
Street Journal. While the other na nations
tions nations of Europe were hoping that war
would, never come, Germany was get getting
ting getting ready and her own ammunition
factories being insufficient, was buy
ing in America. But why, we would
Go North by Sea
MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANS.CO
"Mew Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. WTireless telegraph on al
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points
For reservations, tickets, etc.
H. C. AVERY, AGENT
has no terrors for the
housekeeper who has her
kitchen equipped with a
GAS RANGE and a
WATER HEATER. The
cooking and cleaning on
Long Hot Days
are made easy with the
help of these ideal ser servants.
vants. servants. LET THEM HELP YOU
Keep your range clean.
A dirty gas range will
make a big gas bill.
as he returned him his transfer
Thi transfer expired ten minutes
Whereupon, with a growl, the man
dug for a nickel and as he handed It
to the conductor observed:
No wonder, with not a single ven
NEW YORK AND RETURN
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare includes meals and stateroom berth.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE COOL ON ANY SHIP
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
LORIDA PASSENGER AGENT
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty Street.
. I t -i tr...
Henderson and Mr. Weimer, w.'u. were tllator oien in tne wuuie w
elected at the last election to repre- pel's Magazine.
sent these counties. I appeal to an
reasonable man who knows the lacts,
of the illustration is not apt and the
It seems that they were not bound
Mechanical Bread Raiser.
"Oh. dear." groaned the young wife.
"I don't know what to use to raise my
tread. I've tried everytmng."
A derrick and a couple of jacK
. I .
by any rule of ethics, and tnai our scrowg ought to do It," tnougnt ner
representatives were flouted and in- husband, but he didn t say It aloud.
lilted, thev were virtually charged Boston Transcript.
- r W
with misrepresenting the people of
Was the passage of the bill through
lk lorriclnHiro ilnnrivillC COUntiCS of
111- I p.l.'lUl U 1 V, J - -
flowell I fee that the heiress has
nut her money into the lumber bus!
11 That so? Howell Yea.
territory against their protest an act . mnrrtwi wooden man. New
of statesmanship, or was it the result York Press.
of the common legislative jugglery,
trmlinc or rhean nolitics? Boyhood
- .1 i.
rWKom fcoc n defender in Ocala. Mnmraa And you actuauy ate a ui
1 .1 .1 t..n u'li 1 in tho enrld made VOU
because he says he believes in locai 1 ... .... -
. 1.. 1 UO SO? L.1IH 11 er
sell government, uui 1 mmrw
fish government actuates some of it
lie Kickover bet I dassn't. Judge.
supporters, besides I think govern-1
ment can be localized just a little too
much. W. W. Clyatt.
Pocketknls with blades to fold
Into the handle by a pprlng were first
made tn the middle of the eighteenth
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 101, 30.";
R. R. Carroll, general manager of century
the Ocala Star is here on a visit, w ith
his sister-in-law, Mrs. Blanche Han
r,nVi nnd Mr Nona Ramsaur. The
three went to Tampa today, accon
panied by Misses Mary Ryfield and
Christine Hannah. St. Pete Independent.
AH Is not lost when anything goe
contrary ti vn T!i;.nas a Kempla.
Premier Carrier of the 'South
TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1915
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM
AT LANTA $6.00 MACON $4.00
i:,:A JnrV-snnville. returning not later than mid-
night Aujrust 2nd, and are good on any regular tram within 1".
Excursion train will leave Jacksonville for Macon and Atlanta V.l
a. m. and for Columbia-9:40 a. m JULY 27th.
Through coaches and pullman service. Special trams.
City Ticket Office Cor. Forsythe andliogan J.f "7";'w'
J nu x:, tipf.i. 71.1 nd 1011 AUTOMATIC 31 1743
F. B. PINSON. T. P. A. G. K. PETTIT, D P. A
T.mn. FlnHda. JackMMiviIle, Hon
H. M. Hampton of Ocala was in the
ritv vesterdav on business. It was
his first visit here and he delightlj
with the place. St. Petersburg
Houses for rent on Daugherty
street, all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to A. G. Gates at Gates Gar Garage.
age. Garage. 13-tf
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
ROUND TRIP FROM
ALL POINTS BETWEEN
OCALA AND TAM
Leave Ocala 7:00 a.m. Leave Dallas. ..
Leave Santos Z:a-m lfs U-fV 1
to- luiiovipw. r 7:23a.m. Ieave Vildwood,
Leave Summerfield 7:32a.m. Leave Coleman,
Returning Leave Tampa at o:w p. m. "cLi5yi
...7:33 a. m.
. .7:54 a. m.
Tickets good on special train only. Special coaches for white and colored.
SEE YOUR TICKET AGENT
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. T. A,
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 26, 1913
PROGRAM CHANGES DAILY
4 W n M i-iFri t;l
h fell P- H & m g lii fo tj wm
THE CLOSING OF THE (IK TIT
Vitjigraph Drama in tw rec---, f
HER CAREER Solig Drama.
MIXED FLATS Lubin Comffiy.
i'avil Keilv. Ned Finley and
Kal two reel Drama. An r-pi '" of the Girl Detective Stories
ADMISSION: From Oto 10:30. FIVE AND TEN CENTS
! OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS f
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone IOC)
I DON'T ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE
fib tkl 't -VxA
EH f F s.
Bui There Is No
It has ihis Label. Accept No Other
Kit n as Durier sww bi ui
tc Per L
Cbocolate CARTER'S Gplden
Rasin -delicious" Silver
Pound CAKES Pineapple
Thought for the Day
The pure.-i trt-a-iirc mortal times
; afTord is spotlc repeat i. ,-,. Select Select-;
; Select-; ed.
Mr?. Herbert I.attr.er will ho ho-!
! ho-! tf -s tomorrow t the Tu-sl.y auc
Mrs. J. D. Jonei conclul-l tolay a
visit to her -i.-ter. Mrs. J. (J. Fer-
i-uson, leavij.tr Uv her home in Geor-
"Mr. UiGranre Sistrunk. who ha
i.een a ruest at the D. W. Davis
home at North Lake Weir for the past
week, returned today.
To encourage the study of mu ic in
every woman's club, the federation
chaiiman of music, Mr?. E. II. Mote,
of Lresburjr, has s-ent out attractive
kaflet-s in white and jrreen to the
clubs in the state, bearing a supres supres-tive
tive supres-tive study class outline. This is the
fust year the muic department of the
federation has issued a leaflet and
the chaiiman is desirous that many
of the clubs will arrange a study
class for their music department.
The reading club will meet with
Mrs. C H. Lloyd tomorrow afternoon.
Miss Nellie Goodwin of Rheinauer
& Co., will return home shortly from
Daytona Beach, where she is pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly spending her fortnight vacation.
Miss Edna McClane, an attractive
young huly of St. Petersburg, is the
guest this week of her cousin, Mrs.
T. J. Killebrew.
Mrs. A. D. Adcock ami" children of
St. Petersburg are in the city, visit
ing Dr. and Mrs. F. E. McClane.
The Eastern Star sewing circle
will meet the first Wednesday in
August with Mrs. Fanny Anthony.
Pretty pictures of Misses Catharine
and Mildred Pyles of this city graced
the society pages of Sunday's Times-
Union. The Misses Pyles are guests
of Judge and Mrs. Ion L. Farris at a
house party given in their honor at
Mr. and Mrs. Ackland Stiling of
Seabreeze, the latter formerly Miss
Mildred Randal, have left for Detroit,
Mich., where they will make their
home in the future.
'Butter-Nut" Bread and "Delicious" Cakes are made only at
N. MAIN STREET
DON'T ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE
tr mar hood in this city, while his
father had charge of the Pre-byter-
ian chunh and he has a host of
friends who will welcome the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of hearing him preach.
Married, at the residence of the
groom's -i-ter, Mrs. Helen Perdew,
M'-r .hty et t.ing at H o'clock, by Rev.
V. B. Wither.-poon, pastor of the
Presi.ytei ian church. Mr. John A.
I'.i.-hop of Birmingham. Ala., and Mrs.
Lucy Thomp.-on of Citronelle, Ala.
Mr. Bishop expects to return to Bir
mingham the end of the week, but
Mrs. Bishop will remain for a short
time before going to Birmingham to
live. Kissimmee Gazette.
Mr. Bishop was a resident of Ocala
about ten years ago. occupying the
house purchased recently and re remodeled
modeled remodeled by Dr. W. V. Newsom. The
first Mrs. Bishop was a sister to Mr:
Elizabeth Foy of this city.
Mrs. Hester of Lady Lake and her
guest, Mrs. Claude Gates of Miami,
and Miss Lillian Smith of Ocala,
spent Wednesday at Mrs. Richard-
s.ns. Whitney notes in Commercial.
Miss Etta Billingsley and mother
of Reddick were visitors to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Saturday and the former was
tendered and accepted the principal-
ship of the Evinston school for the
Miss Helen Brown returned yester
day from a delightful visit to Miss
Flossie Byrd in Live Oak.
The Presbyterian ami Methodist
sewing circles enjoyed pleasant meet
ings this afternoon, the former with
Mrs. L. M. Murray and the latter
with Mrs. L. W. Harley.
Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Miller, who have
been making Tampa their home since
leaving Ocala, have recently purchas
ed an attractive home in that city
ami will shortly take possession
companied home by Rev. and Mrs.;
Dodge, who will he their guests for
two weeks, leaving then for Jackson
ville to visit Rev. Dodge's parents. Dr. j
and Mrs. W. H. Dodge, until Septem September
ber September 1st.
A pleasant event of this afternoon
enjoyed by a large numler of friends
was the silver tea given from 4:30 to
C o'clock by St. Margaret's Guild at
the home of Mrs. F. T. Schreiber on
Oklawaha avenue. The affair was
I charmingly informal and the hours
j were interspersed with musical num num-lers
lers num-lers delightfully rendered by Misses
Sidney Harold. Dorothy Lancaster
and Ellen Clarkson.
Mrs. Schreiber was assisted in re receiving
ceiving receiving by i' J. G. Glass, Mrs. G.
T. Maughs, Miss Minnie Gamsby and
other members of the guud. The
rooms were prettily adorned with
summer flowers and in the dining
room an ice course was served by
several young ladies of the Altar
Guild of which Mrs. Schreiler is the
beloved directress. They were Mrs.
C. F. Flippen, Misses Dorothy Schrei Schrei-ler,
ler, Schrei-ler, Hope Robinson, Edith Williams,
Adele Bittinger and Annie Atkinson.
The tea was quite a success both fi financially
nancially financially and socially.
Col. J. C. Woodward, president of
the Georgia Military Academy at Col- j
lege Park, was a distinguished visitor j
Misses Louise Rentz and Ag.ies
Burford will return home tomorrow
fiom a visit to the Misses Camp at
Miss Franklin Harvey, who has
leen the popular guest of Miss Blair
Woodrow for the past month, will
leave Friday for her home in Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil C. Peters, nee
Miss Madge Sims, will arrive in Ocala
tomorrow afternoon to remain until
Wednesday afternoonl Since their
marriage on the 7th at Ocoee, Mr. and
Mrs. Peters have been motoring in
Florida and Georgia.
Mrs. D. E. Mclver and Miss Frances
Mclver spent today in town, motor
ing up this morning from Lake Weir.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00
Slaie, Counly and City Depository.
White Star line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING DONE
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
- and Price
fi- "Ny Shippin of Freight,
iTiAT" IT1 ,1 t t 71 1 1
IK T 1 1 i 1 1 r I srrSI I IVlCclL It Will
picaob j -t toon r
etables in season.
Also fine line of Groceries.
Put Your Ad. in the Star.
After an extended visit in the city,
a guest at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers, Mrs. G.
II. Ford returned to Jacksonville Sat Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, who are well known in Ocala,
their former home, are visitors to
Tampa for the week, guests of Mrs.
Mote's brother, Mr. John Hansbrough
Miss Pauline Coulter of Atlanta, a
popular visitor to Ocala the first of
la'-t year, is now the guest of Mrs. II.
II. Handley at Raiford.
Mrs. John Dozier accompanied by
her daughter and grandson, Mrs. Syl
van McElroy and Sylvan McElroy,
Jr. of Orlando, who are her guests
now, will leave this week for Hender-
sonville, N. C, to remain until fall.
Mr. Waldo Martin returned home
Saturday night from Tybee Beach,
Ga., where he was the guest for a
few days of his sister, Mrs. Albert
Birdsey. Mr. Martin's mother, Mrs.
John M. Martin, who accompanied
him to Tybee has gone to North Car Carolina
olina Carolina with her other daughter, Mrs.
Lilia Martin Munroe for a stay of a
few weeks at her home near Asheville.
banded vesterday. Lessons will be
resumed in September, due notice of
which will be given by the rector.
Rev. J. G. Glass.
m m m
Mrs. R. L. Carter will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Live Oak to spend several
weeks with Mr. Carter, who holds a
position with a furniture firm there.
Miss Anna Bell Wishart and sister,
Mrs. J. N. Tiller, were shoppers from
Zuber Saturday and many friends
avr.iled themselves of the opnortunity
to congratulate them on their narrow
escape from drowning recently at
Mrs. A. W. Vinson of Lady Iake is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Allen Bor Boring
ing Boring in Lakeland. Leesburg Commer Commercial.
cial. Commercial. Mrs. J. H. Dunn has returned from
a visit to St. Petersburg.
Lawrence Hailey, a foimer well
known Quincyite, who is in business
at Ocala, spent la -t Monday here on a
combination business and pleasure
trip. While in the city Mr. Hurley
was the guest of his brother. Tom
Harley. Quincy notes in Times Times-Union.
Rev. R. D. Dodge of Clearwater,
who is a visitor to Ocala, will occupy
the pulpit of the Presbyterian church
j next Sunday and the following Sun Sun-j
j Sun-j day. "Dick," the name by which Rev.
j Dodge is known to all Ocalans, grew
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gcrig and
daughter Margaret, returned this
morning from a week-end visit to
their I,ake Weir home. In August Mr.
Gerig and family will leave for the
west to spend several weeks sight
seeing. While in California they
will visit Mr. Gerig's sister, Mrs.
Wolff at Monterey.
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor, Miss
Mamie Tavlor and Mr. James Taylor
were over Sunday visitors to Lake
Weir, the guests of Mr. and Mrs
George Mac Kay and Mr. and Mrs. W.
An eligible and very popular young
man of the society set spent Satur
lay preserving figs. He was not as
sisted in accomplishing his task and
the result of his day's labor will oc
casion praise from any connoisseur.
THE PEOPLE OF THIS COMMUNITY "BELIEVE" IN OUR
JEWELRY STORE FOR JUST ONE BIG REASON WE HAVE
NEVER DECEIVED A CUSTOMER.
WE HAVE BUILT UP OUR BUSINESS, FIRST, BY CARRYING
ONLY JEWELRY AND JEWELRY STORE THINGS WE KNOW
TO BE SUPERB IN QUALITY AND CORRECT IN STYLE, AND
SECONDLY, BY ASKING FOR THEM ONLY A REASONABLE
WE MAKF '(JUALITV RIGHT: THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
OCALA'S RELIABLE JEWELER
The Baseball Team
Is Going to Clearwater
but that is no reason yon should
not Irink the .greatest of all
Dr. and Mrs. W. V. Newsom and
daughter Helen, returned today from
an extended visit to their son-in-law
and daughter, Rev. and Mrs. R. D.
Dodge at Clearwater. They were ac-
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Tinny are the
proud parents of a beautiful little
ten-pound daughter, whose name in
Aubrey Louise. Little Miss Tinny
can boast of having more living
grandprents than most little girls.
there being four grandparents, four
great-grandparents and one great-
Mrs. II. W. Meadows, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. II.
Chapman, has returned to her home
in Anthony, Fla. Brunswick (Ga.)
Miss Annie Needham, a popular
Ocala young woman, who is a guest
of Mr. and Mrs. II. A. McConn in
Tampa, arrived to spend a day in St.
Petersburg. Accompanying her were
Mr. and Mrs. McConn. St. Peters
PICNIC AT TURNER'S POND
IN BOTTLES 5 CciltS AT FOUNTAINS
There is Nothing Else Quite so Good.
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Z Vour t.rcler will have
jj. L. SMOAR
J At Bnioak's Watfon Miop.
A basket diner and picnic will be
held at Turner's Pond on July 30th.
Everybody is invited. Speaking for
and against county division, and
sneakers are invited to come and bring
their friends. Come everylody and let
us have a big lally day. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served by J. D. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, for benefit of picnic grounds.
f "L jiiP' 1 T"B Ltl .,'"irT HL
This is our
Manufactured for the pressing of
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Being
k - a & I A -2. wmh.
''i The pressure being direct, not sliding.
-;Tt .- Ino. roll an1 CM
i Ucala bteam Launary
Phone 101 402-401 South Main St.
Are Some Real Facts
How to Overcome the Tor Torture
ture Torture Without Harm Harmful
ful Harmful Drugs.
Traveling Man's Experience
"in id summer of 1888 I had a very
severe attack of cholera morbus. Two
physicians worked over me from four
a. m. to C p. m. without giving me any
relief and then told me tney uiu not
liver that I had best tele
graph for my family. Instead of doing
so, 1 gave tne notei poner iuiy icuw
and told him to buy me a bottle of
rkomUrkm'ii Colic. Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, and take no sub
stitute. I took a double dose accora-
t Ua A'.ftirrta and WPflt tn SieeD
after the second dose. At five o clock
no nvt mnminc I was called by my
order and took a train for my next
ctnnn;nr rrfiint n well man but feel-
. i r a 1
tng ratner snaicy irom mc ynt
the attack," writes II. v. ireianu,
Louisville. Ky. Obtainable every-
where. a a v.
COME TO THE SUNSHINE CITY
hsvo ..v. r-..ni? tin w.rsi lorius 01 rneuma-
'IliU lif:io ft tbf Mh1 U 15ttl nndr-
t.,.r.-..ir tu. i-i-l imvins It -saitly alike.
At;. I 't. n rn;ntT vkbat Its f..rm .r bow
.ainful an-l il.st r.Inir. S. S. S. .--ins to
i .v.. nl:n..t n iivin influm- in lrlvins it
.nt. r l'-a;ii tin H'Tvi-s fr..ui j.aln an.l -l-ar-tln
j"'.!ifs aii-1 iii'ist l.-s S' t li-y w.rk with with-..)":
..)": with-..)": r. !r;iinr. ni t explanation for thla
n..r,v r.;tiir i tin' fart tbat iu S. S. S. are
r.Ttaiii inr li. nts v hi. h a-t a an antlJote.
Tl. y nr.1 natur. '-: j.r .vi.Vrx- to man.
Jnst as th- ni. ats. fat, salts and Biirars of
f.-ir d.ii'y f""I i.r.'vi.l-' im with nourishment.
;, S. S. S. triv to 1 1. I.I.mmI th? esa-t
ni .li-iiial rfji:r-m-nt t l-ar tli stream.
!ri' vit inj.'irlii-s nn.l r.-'"iitmt the
!.iy If l--st rii'-t I v emu tinw palnfnl a
f.w.tli.I.l. : to any rn ftnr- t'lay anl
tr. t a lw-ttl f S. S. S. It will 1 y. pxA
'.it I-- i;r to r. f'i- any an'I all sil.tltnt-.
Ar if vi.urs is a stnfitwrn rns. writ to th
M..!:.-:i! A.lvi'T. Tl Swift Sp"oifi Co.. I"-
Swift r.M.r. Atlanta. C'.a. This Jiartni-nt
I preM-l cvfr t.y a physician proud of bis
nam.' .y virtu 'f bif 11stln?'ilsh'd family
and a foremost doctor on bis owa merits.
If you want to keep cool and take a
plunge in the bay. You will find good
rooms and board at $-r, per week a
82G Central avenue, St. Petersburg,
Fla. Mrs. L. P. Butler. 2'-tf
Benefited by Chamberlain's Linimen
"Last winter I used Chamberlain s
T iniment f rr rheumatic rains, stiff-
M-A .A A a m
cca nru snreness of the knees, and
can conscientiously say that I never
used anything that .did me so mucn
good." Edward Cralt, i-.lba, in. i
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
OCALA SEED STORE
' "v! t-Wh
17 New features in the
The biggest automobile
value ever offered for less
Powerful, fast, silent and
smooth running. A superb,
fully equipped, real 5-passen-ger
A car with a real high tension
magneto, sliding gear transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, left hand drive, center
control, anti-skid tires on rear,
in fact it has
Practically all the high
priced features of
high priced cars.
Come and let us take you rid riding
ing riding in the new 1915 Maxwell.
Holds the road at 50 miles an hour.
With Electric Starter and
Electric Lights $55 extra.
T.m ,,ggL Electric LighU $55 exfc
A full line of Com, Oats, Bran,
Shorts, Hay and Mr'asses feeds. C'tf
For plumbi.ig and electrical work
see II. W. Tucker. Phone 3- 4f
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the test,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Plac. tf
Use Nyal's iamiiy remedies. All
pood good for all. Sold by Annex
Drug Store. 16-tf
Another fresh shipment of Tr'ola
sweets just in at Gerig's. tf.
Y'ou have mosquitos? We have the
bn5Pr. Court Pharmacy. Ct.
R. R. CARROLL
AGENT FOR MARION COUNTY
OCALA EVENING STAR MONDAY, JULY 26. 1913
K. of P. meet tonight.
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Board of Trade meets Thursday ev evening.
ening. evening. Judge Bullock left last night for
Lake county, where he will give a spe special
cial special hearing to some civil cases.
Try one of those frosted pints of
Pabst's Blue Ribbon at Johnny's, tf
Mr. Claude C. Sims of Tampa was a
week-end guest at the Harrington.
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nignt
and day, Merchant's Cafe. tf
Mr. Claude O. Campbell is home
from a stay of two months in Tampa.
A full line of loose leaf ledgers,
note books and memorandums al always
ways always on hand at Gerig's. tf
Mr. Ivan Lanier of the Annex drug drugstore,
store, drugstore, has returned from his vacation
at St. Petersburg, where he had a
most enjoyable time.
SEE '11IK FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh veget .des, milk and eggs, tf
Mr. Perry Anthony of Helvenston's
tsore, is at Cedar Keys spending his
Norris famous candies never failed
to satisfy. To be had only at the
Court Pharmacy. 6t.
Mr. J. W. Sylvester of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, formerly of this city, was in the
city today en route to Jacksonville.
W. K. liane, M. "D., Vhyslclan and
burgeon, specislist Eye, Ear, Noso
and Throat. Law Library Building,
Wilford Harold who delivered the
Times-Union last week during the ab absence
sence absence of one of the carrier boys in
Clearwater, will be numbered this
week among the force of the Banner
Mrs. R. L. Spires of Macon, Ga., is
visiting her brother, Mr. J. C. Touch Touch-ton
ton Touch-ton of this city. Their mother is ex
pected to arrive tonight from New
Smyrna to be with her daughter and
son the remainder of the week. They
are guests at the Hotel Wayne.
N The Temple will have six reels to tonight,
night, tonight, "The Closing of the Circuit," a
Vitatrraph drama, "Her Career," a
Selier drama. "Mixed Flats," a Lubin
comedy and "The Clairvoyant Swin
dler." a Kalem drama. Tomorrow
night will come the dramatic de
nouement of "The Exploits of Elaine.'
Read this story in this
Thursday afternoon and see
y S ijr S S jT z?' JiiV x
f r -jr z.- r K w
s s s jT-
r jf ,jr j jr S S s S
W" Jr T- .mir F jar Jr jar r rm '. T
jT jjr S y S 'ZZZ.- -T3-:-s-- - 1
0 1 frf? j
J? r jt; jr ,jr r jr; ,....
jr S j-iT J S jS S S- S jf S jr.-: r
Kim mr ii -motr JSumer 'gr y
JF "':Lr jr r -iJK -' ... rr fsr : V
DON'T CeS -cUHWCPAUT
IN As FRENCH YKTAUPAUT
This report Is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov gov-prnmeiit.
prnmeiit. gov-prnmeiit. Max. Min R. F.
July 1 88
July 2 88
July 3 91
.Tulv 7 01 73 1
July 10 02
July 11 80
July 12 87
July 13 02
July 14 03
July 15 03
July 23 81
July 24 80
July 25 87
Generally fair tonight and Tuesady
Senator J. B. Conrad of Volusia
county, died at his home near DeLand
Wednesday. The illness of Senator
Conrad and his subsequent absence
from the last session of the legisla legislature
ture legislature defeated the state-wide amend amendment
ment amendment as it wTas said that he was com committed
mitted committed to the measure and the bill
lost in the Senate by one vote.
Plant City Courier.
Miss Maude Campbell and Mr.
Rogers of Centralia, were united in
marriage last Tuesday afternoon, by
Judge de Muro. The happy couple
left that evening for Ocala. The
Chronicle wishes Mr. and Mrs. Rogers
a long, happy and prosperous life.
Use Nyal's iamiiy remedies. All
good good for all. Sold by Annex
J Drug Store. lG-tf
r .. x ,,err - rv j
paper every Wednesday and
the pictures Friday at the
jfir A' 4ov. -f
PINE ISLAND PICNIC
', There will be a picnic at Pine Isl Isl-j
j Isl-j and, about half a mile west of Romeo,
, at a point near the old Shipp place, on
; Thursday, August nth. Speakers on
,oth c',Jes be invitei to address
t the people on the question of county ;
; division. There will be sack races,
I foot races and other amusements. I
I The public cordially invited to attend
j and bring well filled baskets. Re-ifref-hments
will be served by Mr. J.
W. O. Brewer.
J. T. Hutchins,
J. B. McGehee,
J. B. Dean,
W. H. Markham,
J. D. Wiggins,
L. II. Hiers,
T. F. Morgan,
J. L. Starling,
General Picnic Committee.
Section Master Perry of the Atlant-
1 ic Coast Line is doing some neecv?d
-voi k on the Oklawaha and Fo: t
King crossing. He will put the cross crossings
ings crossings in goo- shape, but they will rot
remain that way long. The council
should make the railway company
put down high rails.
Mr. Geo. W. Martin is spending the
day with his family. Tex is a peri peripatetic
patetic peripatetic advertising agency for Ocala
and Marion county, boosting this sec section
tion section all over the territory he travels
lor his house.
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss, after a week
of sickness, is out again.
News comes to Ocala that Mr. and
Mrs. Allen Boring, formerly of Mar Marion
ion Marion county, now of Lakeland, have
another little daughter in their home.
The county judge has issued mar marriage
riage marriage licenses to Nathan V. Webb and
Laura Parker, II. II. Smith and Hazel
Stewart, Elbert M. Griggs and Edith
Cordery. Mr. Griggs and Mr. .Cor .Cor-dery
dery .Cor-dery live in the Lynne neighborhood,
and it is understood they were united
by Rev. B. I. Hull yesterday.
Miss Marie Love, who has been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Hay for
the past three weeks, left Sunday for
Ocala to visit a few days and from
there she will go on to her home at
Alachua. Miss Love made many
friends while here who regreted to
see her leave. Inverness Chronicle.
Mr. R. H. Purdom, who has been
for the last few years with the Ocala
Grocery Co., has severed his connec connection
tion connection with that firm and will travel for
the Jacksonville Cracker Co. Mr.
Purdom, however, will continue to
make his home in Ocala.
II. M. Hampton, legal light of Ocala,
is in the city on a 'sightseeing visit.
A native Floridian and a practicing
attorney in the Marion county me metropolis
tropolis metropolis for years. Mr. Hampton had
never been in St. Petersburg oofore
and says he had never dreamed the
Sunshine City to be such a place as
he finds it. St. Petersburg Inde Independent.
pendent. Independent. Clarence C. Hill, Jr. formerly of St.
Augustine but now of Americus, Ga.,
is visiting with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Hill, at their home on Car Car-era
era Car-era street. Mr. Hill served his ap apprenticeship
prenticeship apprenticeship in the printing trade
with the Record company. He is now
an expert linotype operator, being
employed on the South Georgia Prog7
ress at Americus. St. Augustine Re Record.
cord. Record. Oxford notes in Sumter County
Times: Not only is Oxford going to
have a big time in the picnic line the
first Saturday in August, but other
things will happen that day. Captain
McGahagin states that the Oxford
Rifles will give an exhibition of fancy
drilling, sham battle, etc. Miss
Lillie Griggs who has been visiting at
Ocala for a spell has returned home.
Coleman notes in Sumter County
Times: Mr. B. C. Bridges, wife and
daughter, Miss Evelyn Bridges, went
to Ocala Monday to spend several
days. Mrs. Julia Hall and
daughter, Miss Annie, are spending
some time in Orange Springs visiting
Misses Annie Belle Carlson, Esther
Stephens, Marie Love, Messrs. Carl
Carlson and Curtis Hay, were visit visitors
ors visitors to Ocala and Silver Springs Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Miss Love remained in Ocala
with her grandparents, and the others
returned. home the same day. Inver Inverness
ness Inverness Chronicle.
On the night of August f.th, there
will be a grand gold medal contest
held in Ocala. No one can compete
in this except those who already have
won gold medals. This promises to le
very interesting and to add to its at at-i
i at-i tractiveness, the state president of
the W. C. T. U. will be with us and
encourage-us witn a snort taiK.
Beauty More Than Skin Deep
A beautiful woman always has good
digestion. If your digestion is faulty,
Chamberlain's Tablets will do you
good. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Advertise in the Star.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. (lives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in thecity.
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, TOR
SALE, FOR REST AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT A six room bungalow
, with all modern conveniences on Ok Oklawaha
lawaha Oklawaha avenue, formerly occupied by
j Mr. Howard Clark. Phone "'Z or
call on Mrs. '(). T. Green. J4-".t
'FOR RFCT Tun ;iv-rr.f.m rn? til
with all modern conveniences; we!.
located. Apply to Mrs. R. L. Car Carter.
ter. Carter. 19-tf
(LOST A. K. A. fraternity pin Sat-j
turday morning either on Oklawuha
avenue or down town. Reward offer offered
ed offered by Bunyan Stephens. 17-Ct
FOR RENT Well located and nlcelj
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colcnial: also lor liirht
noust-keepir.g Inquire at the Co
ROOMS AND BOARD Large
room, with boa id at special sum summer
mer summer rates.. Mrs. M. E. Ervin, at
Carlton ilcuse. 19-1 mo.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 20, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hal! the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month at 7 3 o'clock
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmo.s, Sec'y.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
Ocala L,odge No. JS6. Beneo!eni
and Protective Order of Elks, meet?
the second and fourth Tkiesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoflice, cast sifle.
L. II. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise, Secietary. At.
TuiJa Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. K..
meets iu Vonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at S o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extendi! to visitin?
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
MA1IIOX-DUXX MASONIC LODGF
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the flrst and thlrJ
Thursday evening' of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
WOOIME OF THE WOULD
Fo"t King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. Hall at 8 p. m., every
second and fourth Friday. Visitin?
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Herk.
KXIGIITS OF PYTHIAS
Orala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 8 p. m., at
Castle. Hall, -over the James Carlisle
irugstore. A cordial veleonie to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
Cta,. K. Sage, K. of R. S. A.d
CHAPTER NO. 13, Ii. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Fridav in every month at
8 p. m. II. S. Wesson, 11. P.
Jake n.)An, Secretary.
COXCOIiniA LODGE F. U. 7F A.
Concordia Lo.ise, Fraternal Union
of America, meets In Yongt's Hal)
en the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 2S
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:00 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
loyal rKni:i: or moose
Ocala Lodsrt; .No. til y L. O. M..
meets every Thursday at S:C0 p. n
Visiting breihe-n always welcome ic
the lod3:e and l-ib hosist on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. Dear postofhc.
Of Animals Impounded
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fc-1
lowing described animals which have
been found running at large within
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances of
One red barrow, one black barrow,
two red and black sows, one black
sow, one red and black pig, one black
pig marked crop one ear, split and
hole in other.
The owner thereof, or their agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of tar taring
ing taring and impounding thereof are not
pi. id within three days from date
hereof, to-wit: On the L'.th d::y of
July. l'.uri, I will sell the same to
the highest and be?t bidder, said sa!e
to take place between the hours of
11 a. m. and p. m., cn said day at
the city jound in Ocala. riori'.'a.
W. F. Ad.iP.s
Jt Marshal City of Ocala.
C. A. Holloway, Imp.
Study Great Men.
To b lsriornnt "f th llvs of the
most c'f-VMn J m"."! '" ": t v i to
continue :? f ci,:..ih ,.i all
our Jm :' r
SerV Prorer Datance.
The tr.i id- al l..:h for the parents
and the hi!d is b:ilar.co in character.
Th old Creaks t!M r.of fail vhile t'aey
lived out the maxirr. : ".Nothing too
much." The prodigy is no special
comfort to himself or to his frieudi
OF AMERICAN 1
National Farmers' Union Renders Un Unselfish
selfish Unselfish Service to Agriculture.
By Peter Radford.
The National Farmers Union will
hold Its annual convention In Lincoln
Nebraska, on September seventh, and
will round out the eleventh year of
its activities in the interest of the
American plowman. When that con convention
vention convention Is called to order every farm farmer
er farmer in America should pause and bow
his head in honor of the men gath gathered
ered gathered there to render a patriotic and
unselfish service to agriculture. That
organization, born in the cotton fields
of Texas, has grown until geograph geographically
ically geographically it covers almost the whole of
the United States and economically
it deals with every question In which
the welfare of the men who bare
their backs to the summer sun are
involved. It has battled for a better
marketing system, rural credits, cheap
money, diversification, scientific pro production,
duction, production, agricultural legislation and
has carried on its work of education
and co-operation In season and out.
The Farmers' Educational and Co Cooperative
operative Cooperative Union of America brings
the question of organization squarely
before every farmer In this nation.
Without organization the farmers can
neither help themselves nor be helped
by others and through organization
and systematic effort all things are
The farmers of the United States
contribute more and get less from
government thaii any other class of
business. They have better securities
and pay a higher rate of interest
than any other line of industry. They
market more products and have less
to say in fixing the price than any
other business and they get more
political buncombe and less construc constructive
tive constructive legislation than any other class
of people. The farmers can only ac acquire
quire acquire such Influence In business, in
government and In economics as will
enable them to share equitably the
fruits of their labor through organiza organization
tion organization and every farmer on American
soil who desires to help himself and
his fellow plowmen should rally
around the Union.
When one class of people has any anything
thing anything to say, it has become largely
the custom to make a political issue
put of it instead of a friendly discus discussion,
sion, discussion, to print it In a law book Instead
of a newspaper and to argue it be before
fore before a jury instead of to settle it in
the higher courts of Common Sense.
As a result, political agitators, polit political
ical political lawyers, political preachers and
masculine women are powerful In
politics and dissension, selfishness, in intolerance
tolerance intolerance and hj-sterics run rampant
in public affairs, for when the low,
damp, murky atmosphere of misun misunderstanding
derstanding misunderstanding envelops public thought
it breeds political reptiles, vermin,
bugs and lice which the pure air of
truth and the sunshine 'of understand understanding
ing understanding will choke to death.
We have tco many self-appointed
Interpreters of industry who are In Incapable
capable Incapable of grasping the fundamental
principles of business and who at best
can only translate gossip and add
color to sensational stories. No busi business
ness business can Etand upon error and might
rules right or wrong. No industry
can thrive upon misunderstanding,
for public opinion Is more powerful
than a King's sword.
When prejudice, suspicion and
class hatred prevail, power gravitates
into the hands of the weak, for dema demagogues
gogues demagogues thrive upon dissension and
statesmen sicken upen strife.
The remedy lies in eliminating the
middleman the political gossip and
this result can be accomplished by
tho managers of business sitting
around the table of industry and talk talking
ing talking it over with the people. Inter Interchange
change Interchange of information between indus industries
tries industries and tho people Is as necessary
to success in business as interchange
In commodities, for the people can
only rule when the public under understands.
stands. understands. Away with political interpret interpreters
ers interpreters who summon evil spirits from
their prison cells and loose them to
prey upon the welfare of the people
in the name of "My Country."
Philip, the Macedonian king, while
drowsy with wine was trying a case
and the prisoner after sentence was
pronounced, exclaimed, "I appeal.
"And to whom do ycu appeal V in
quired the astonished monarch. "I j
appeal from Philip drunk to Philip j
sober," replied the prisoner, and the j
king granted the request and at a re-
hearing gave the prisoner his liberty, j
The people drowsy with the wine of j
discord ofttimes proncunce a verdict
on public questions which thoy reverse
in their more calm and deliberate mo- j
ments. The next best thing to n:aLe- (
lug no mistakes is to correct theai.
A new line of hieh jrrade stationery
j in all the latest styles and cuts at
jr-'AW y?ZS f'A
twi Wk f V.
When you feel bad" do not delay seeing jour doctor and coming
to our drug store. It is easier and cheaper to prevent sickness than
to cure it once it is fastened upon you.
When you get your medicines from us they will be pure, fresh
and effective you can KNOW that they are right
4nti-Monopoly Drug Store.
WE TAKE CARE
THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block of our ice will do more to keep you cool anil healthy during
this hot weather than anything cl-r and the cost is the-morc-t trifle.
Keep your refrigerator well charged w'.Ll: our ice r.nd ymi can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid tirre ills.
Ocala Ice & Packis!0 Co,
PHONE 34 OCALA, FLA.
W. H. MARSH'S MARKET
Next to 0. K. Grocery
ROLLINS COLLEGE, WINTER PARK
Oldest College and Most Beautiful Campus in 'Florida ColJrge, Academy,
Music, Expression, Fine Arts, Domestic and Industrial Arts, Bus Business,
iness, Business, Teachers Course
Twelve buildings, steam heat, electric light?, fire protection, fine gym gymnasium,
nasium, gymnasium, no malaria, quarter-million dollar endowment. Three teachers of
music, $5,000 organ, a dozen pianos, two CUee Clubs, chorus class. Superb
new rooms for Business School, full banking equipment. New chemical
and physical laboratories, equipped kwith every modern device; analysis of
soils, fertilizers, foods, water, preparation for Engineering Course. Lakes,'
boating, swimming, golf, tennis, foot! all, basketball; Christian but unde undenominational;
nominational; undenominational; expenses moderate; scholarships available. For catalogue
address, SECRETARY. Winter Bark, Fla.
I j 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 n. m m 1 1 1 rv. f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m i
i Mill TF YOUR S
Clerk. Telephone Operator.
I I cr ay other
femaJo xnember cf ycur
I i eSco farco
Cgridffi to leave Saturday;
amarlnn Wasted Female"
I t onftrrTTra cf w
I jl tobrisgfta
I j 1 j 1 1 : 1 for the petition
doivtr Iin ve -to
Aedi ernes "r
No matter how you like your
roast cooked, yoa will surely be
satisfied with it if bought here.
Our roat3 are, fine. We cut
your size carefully.
You know very well that in
buying raeit yon trust a lot to
the experience and honesty of
the butcher. That's why we
can safely urge you to come
here and let us serve you.
1m1 ,v r7
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