WARSAW, HOWEVER, HOLDS
London, Aug. 2. Though there is
no direct news from Warsaw, there is
evidence that Warsaw is still in Rus Russian
sian Russian hands, since Petrograd corres correspondents
pondents correspondents of Warsaw papers are in instructed
structed instructed to send accounts of the
Duma's opening for Monday's papers.
Indications are- increasing, however,
that the Russians are withdrawing.
That Russia hasn't entirely abandon abandoned
ed abandoned the hope of a diversion in the west,
which would relieve the pressure is
shown by the announcement from
Petrograd that the German, forces be before
fore before Warsaw have been heavily rein reinforced
forced reinforced from the west, thereby "creat "creating
ing "creating favorable conditions for active op operations
erations operations by the allies."
FIGHTING FIERCE ON
There has been heavy fighting on
the Narew front, where the Germans
have made some progress. There is
desperate battling between the Narew
and Ojo rivers. The latest reports
from Vienna are that the Russians
are retreating further east, pursued
by German regiments, having passed
RUSSIA IS YET FULL OF RE RESOURCE
SOURCE RESOURCE At the opening of the Duma, the
ministers didn't try to minimize the
gravity of the situation, but declared
Russia hadn't reached the end of her
resources. The war minister assert asserted
ed asserted that perhaps Russia would surren surrender
der surrender Warsaw, as Moscow was given up
in 1812, in order to insure a final vic victory.
tory. victory. QUIT IN THE WEST
Only artillery duels are reported on
the western front.
STORY FROM ATHENS
Conflagration of Immense Extent in
' (Associated Tress)
Athens, Aug. 2. Arrivals here
from Constantinople report that 3000
buildings, including a German hospi hospital
tal hospital filled with wounded, were burned
Mexico City, Aug. 2. Paul Hudson,
president of the Herald Publishing
Company of Mexico City, an Ameri American
can American citizen, members of his family,
and the staff of his paper are prison prisoners
ers prisoners in Mexico City and threatened
with court martial. The charges
against Mr. Hudson have not been set
forth, and it is not known what fate
AMERICANS ARE LIKELY
TO STAY ON THE ISLAND
Washington, Aug. 2. The United
States apparently is preparing for a
prolonged stay of American naval
forces in Port au Prince, where two
bluejackets and six Haitiens have been
killed in fighting which came after
landing of Rear Admiral Caperton's
forces to protect foreign lives and
COMMERCIAL COTTON CROP
Rigger than Last Year by 223,000
New Orleans, Aug. 2. The com commercial
mercial commercial cotton crop in the United
States for the year ended Saturday
amounted to 15,108,011 bales. This is
an increase over last year of more
than 225,000 bales. Secretary Hester
of the New Orleans exchange, made
the announcement yesterday. Mr.
Hester also said that the southern
consumption of cotton for the year
was over three million bales, larger
than ever before.
t. M r
Warsaw as in
OUT AND RUSSIA HASN'T LOST HOPE OF A DIVERSION 111
FIERCE INSCRIPTION ON THE.
CASKET PLATE HAD BEEN
( Associate I'ress)
New York, Aug. 2. Charles Book Booker's
er's Booker's funeral occurred today. The
church was crowded with an overflow
outside. Police reserves were called.
Carriages were lined for several
blocks. One of the largest decora decorations
tions decorations was a floral cross, inscribed
"Sacrificed to politics." v
Friends gathered at the home to
view the body in a line half a mile
long. Many policemen in civilian
clothes viewed the body. There was
a new plate on the casket reading,
"Charles Becker, died July SO,' 1015,"
in place of the one removed, which
read, "Murdered by Governor Whit Whitman."
man." Whitman." GARMENT WORKERS
Trying to Decide Whether to Strike
or Not to Strike Today
f Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 2. Twenty thou thousand
sand thousand garment workers, mostly wom women
en women and girl, are voting whether to
strike or not. Forty thousand vote
yesterday. The result will probably
be kntwn tomorrow.
NEW GERMAN NOTE
In Rt-gard to jinking the Schooner
Frye has Arrived
Washington, Aug. 2. The German
note in reply to the last American
note regarding the sinking of Iho
William P. Frye, began arriving To Today.
day. Today. Publication will be later.
Used as Badges in Germany they Ex Expose
pose Expose Wearers to Insults
Zurich, Aug. 2. American travel travelers
ers travelers arriving from Berlin reported sen sen-ious
ious sen-ious anti-American disturbances in
Berlin on Tuesday and Wednesday. A
crowd of students gathered in front
of the American embassy and hooted
and yelled until the police dispersed
Travelers said the police have re requested
quested requested American in Berlin to stop
wearing the United States flag as a
badge or on scavf pins, th sight of
which the police say,' irritates the
Germans and exposes the wearers to
insults and molestation.
INDIANS WILL BE HERE
The Nebraska Indian baseball team
will play the home team at Hunter
Park Thursday afternoon. The In Indians
dians Indians are fast on their feet as Indians
ever are and sure fielders. At bat
they are vicious and with wonderful
accuracy of eye they are able to clout
the best of pitchers. These genuine
Indian experts have appeared with
great success throughout the United
States and Canada r.nd have an en envious
vious envious record to their ere. lit, and are
without doubt the greatest Indian ball
team in the world.
Thomas Ray, Jr., formerly with E.
II. Mote, has returned for the sum summer
mer summer and will be at the Lake View.
A I A
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION
1812 She Sacri-
THREE MORE RRITISH STEAM-
ERS SENT TO THE BOTTOM
London, Aug. 2. The British
steamship CTmtonia, ."SMS tons gross,
has Iictii sunk. Four of the crew
The British steamer Folguns 2501
tons gross, was also sunk. The crew
The British steamer Beneverlick,
which left Manila May 1st for London
via Marseilles, has been sunk. Six Sixteen
teen Sixteen of the crew were landed.
AUSTRIAN LOSSES IN SOUTH SOUTH-ERN
ERN SOUTH-ERN POLAND ARE AWFUL
Geneva, Aug. 2. An Innsbruck
dispatch to the Tribune says the Aus Aus-ti
ti Aus-ti ians have lo.,t 40,000 men north of
Lublin since July 31st.
MISS LUCILE MULHALL
Miss Georgia Mulhall received a
telegram this morning calling her to
L;ncoln, Neb., to the bedside of her
sister, Miss Lucile Mulhall, who is in
the hospital there. On July 23rd Miss
Lucile Mulhall and Mr. Charles Mul Mulhall
hall Mulhall were among America's finest
horseback riders taking part in the
Cheyenne frontier celebration which
is an annual event at Cheyenne. In
some unaccountable way a number of
horses became entangled and mixed
up in such a way that Miss Mulhall
was thrown from her horse and her
kneecap torn off. The best physi physi-cinns
cinns physi-cinns were at once summoned and
she was taken to Lincoln. Miss Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Hulhall left this afternoon.
DEATH OF A BABY GIRL
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Wilson of Oak will deeply sympa sympathise
thise sympathise with them in the death of their
baby daughter, who diet! Saturday,
and was burled Sunday. The funeral
services took place at Evergreen cem cemetery.
etery. cemetery. Rev. R. F. Rogers officiated
ar d spoke in comforting words to the
bereaved parents and their friends.
MEETING OF THE MOOSE
Dictator R. S. Rogers desires tb it
nil members cf the Moose will meet
at h7. office Wednesday evening ui S
f-Vlnck to attend to necessary lodge
Li.-inss. The Moo.-e have closet!
their club, and have not had a meet meeting
ing meeting for some months, but as they yet
have a considerable number of mem members
bers members in good standing, they are in
shape to carry on their lodge wotk if
they will only get together.
MORGAN HAS RECOVERED
FROM HIS WOUND
New York, Aug. 2. Apparently
fully recovered from the effects of the
bullet wound inflicted by Erich Muen Muen-ter
ter Muen-ter several weeks ago, J. P. Morgan
was at his summer home at G!en Cove,
L. I., yesterday, having returned irom
a two weeks' cruise on board his
steam yacht, the Corsair.
n mum r
HUNDRED ARE EATItiG GRASS, LEAVES AIID CARAIOII
Washington, Aug. 2. Official con confirmation
firmation confirmation of the reoccupation of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico City by Carranza's men came to today
day today from Consul Silliman at Vera
A message to the Red Cross from
Mexico City today said many deaths
from starvation have occurred. The
people are eating grass, leaves,
weeds, dead horses and mules.
Ocala Knitting Factory Secures Con Contracts
tracts Contracts for Sale of Its
Harry Booth has returned from "a
lengthy visit to the knitting mills of
the southern states, a stop over in
Charleston and a long conference with
one of the largest selling agencies of
the east, for knitting factory outputs.
Mr. Booth is superintendent of the
Ocala Knitting & Manufacturing Co.,
(Metropolitan Mills). He brought
with him orders from Messrs. Clift
e. Goodrich, of New York, the selling
agents, for 3500 dozen knitted gar garments,
ments, garments, and this order, with goods al already
ready already on hand, will be filled and the
goods all shipped within about f0
This order will be followed by other
orders and complete shipping instruc instructions,
tions, instructions, in a few days, for at least as
much more, all of which will be fillet!
by or before the close of the year.
These shipments, as the Star noted
by looking over the orders, go to
many different states, and one large
order to Iis Vegas, New Mexico.
Others go to GafTney, S. C, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C; Durham, N. C; St. Joseph.
Mo.; Pittsburg, Baltimore, Savannah,
Cincinnati, Terra Haute, New Orleans,
Houston, El Paso, Philadelphia. Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Roanoke and many others to
Under their contract with the New
York firm, every account is guaran guaranteed,
teed, guaranteed, and the firm is to take the en entire,
tire, entire, output of the Ocala Knitting
Mills, up to 500 dozen garments per
day. They are taking the entire out output
put output of 51 mills already, the new one
making fifty-five. Not only does the
firm guarantee the accounts, but they
make very liberal advances on them,
While in New York Superintendent
Booth, declined an order for 20,000
dozen garments from one source and
5;00 from another which was of a
class of gootls that they do not care
He bought three more knitting ma machines,
chines, machines, which with the four now in
daily operation will give 'the factory
a battery of seven of the most mod modern
ern modern knitting machines that can be hat!.
He also bought four new seaming
machines, which will give the factory
enough to keep the seven knitting
machines busy all the time and as
the management has experienced no
difficulty in breaking in the green
labor here in the factory work, a fine
force of help is now working with
The company has arranged to buy
n box making factory to install here,
in connection with the knitting mills
as the item of pite loard boxes to
pack the goods in, is a very large one
and if the ompty boxes have to be
shipped here, they are very bulky and
the freight high. This addition to the
efficiency of the plant will be of un untold
told untold value and will aid materially in
keeping the profits up.
The Knitting Mills recently receiv received
ed received their charter and made thHr per permanent
manent permanent organization. George Giles,
-- : s-..; -" v-."-
L jr 1- jt
w f .- J... :,
stir f ir-L -
r s -j w
SCENE FROM "THE JUGGERNAUT," TEMPLE THEATER TODAY
AUUliST 2. 1915
COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
FIFTEEN INCHES FELL IN 24
HOUSE AT ST. PETERSBURG
( AssiM-iated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 2. Unofficial weather
reports from St. Petersburg state
that fifteen inches of rain fell there
in the last twenty-four hours. There
is no weather station there. The rain rainfall
fall rainfall is heavy in all this section. Four
inches fell here.
Disarranged the Coast Line Schedule
On account of a bridge being wash washed
ed washed out on the Atlantic Coast Line
near Tarpon Springs their train ser service
vice service has been considerably disarrang disarranged
ed disarranged during the day. No. 40, which ar arrives
rives arrives in Ocala from St. Petersburg at
12:15 was annulled at the latter city
this morning. No. .'10 from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville came as far as Ocala and re returned
turned returned to that city at 3 o'clock at No.
0. A made up train ran from Ocala
to Tarpon as No. ."0, carrying the St.
Pttersburg sleeper and express.
IS LIKE A LAKE
Tremendous Rains Turned St. Peters Petersburg's
burg's Petersburg's Streets Into Torrents
(Special to the Star)
St. Petersburg, Aug. 2. Thirteen
irches rain fell here during "the last
eighteen hours, turning the streets
into torrents. Many houses were un undermined
dermined undermined and toppletl over. The sur sur-rviinding
rviinding sur-rviinding country looks like a lake.
All bridges and the beach drive were
the pn-.-ident, says it is probably the
mn-t cosmopolitan company in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The Sfr has certificate No. 1, for
100 which it is quite proud of,
ar-d the white business men of Ocala,
Lar.!:ers lawyers, doctors, merchants,
.:nd many other lines of trades, arts
ard professions have greater or small smaller
er smaller shares of the stock. Jews and
Gent'Ics. Germans, French, Italians,
Cubr rs. am! of course, Africans,
have the stock and it is scattered
more or b-ss throughout Florida, and
a runl.T of the shares are held in
tr.t north and a few in Canada and
Cuba. Of course the majority has
been sold in Ocala ant! Marion county,
but the colored race has bought little
if any more than the white people
In their contract with the New
York firm. Giles has reserved the
light to sell his product to any firms
in the state of Florida and expects to
'o a '"j bvsJprss in the state.
Preparations are already being
riade to crct the factory's permanent
home on the corner lot at Main and
South Fifth street, owned by George
Giles. On this corner, during the fall,
be will build a two-story and base base-to
to base-to -nt, brick or artificial stone build building,
ing, building, 50x1 5o feet, and has some big
pKins for the use of the space that
the knitting factory will not need.
The Star considers the opening of
this factory in Ocala and the business
that will grow out of it to Ie one of
the best works done in the city in
rr:ny a day and the far reaching ef-
ftcts of the plans that Giles has in
his head are yet undreamed of by our
- -"- -.
.- ... 1
In SOUTH FLORIDA
Oil I M 15
Referring to America's Protest
Washington, Aug. 2. Great Brit
ain's supplemental note, replying to
American representations of interfer
ence with neutral shipping, has arriv arrived
ed arrived and will be published Wednesday
morning, together with the note re
ceived last week. The third note, re regarding
garding regarding the detention of the American
steamer Neches, which also arrived
today. Secretary Lansing said, is a
supplemental note in reply to a
caveat sent by the United States July
17th, declaring America would not
recognize the validity of the English
prize court proceedings. Officials re
used to discuss the notes.
SAYS HE THINKS EARNINGS
WILL INCREASF FOR THE
Norfolk, Aug. 2. President Hara-
Fian of the Seaboard Air Line, has is
sued a statement, denying the Sa
vannah report that he told employt3
there would be a material decrease in
the gross earnings of the Seaboaid
this year. He thinks there will be a
The many friends of Mrs. McClure
are deeply grieved at her death,
which occurred Saturday night, at
her home on North Main street. She
had lieen ill for some weeks, but only
n the last few days did her condition
Mrs. Rhoda Amanda Casey McClure
was born in Georgia 72 years ago,
and with her parents moved to Al Alabama
abama Alabama when a small child and lived
there until grown, when she moved to
lorida and has been a resident of
this county for about fifty years. Her
husband, Mr. Robert McClure, was
one of our pioneer citizens and for
some years was a county commis commissioner.
sioner. commissioner. The funeral services took place at
the residence yesterday afternoon,
Dr. Gross officiating. The pall bear
ers were Messrs. Alfred Ayer, B. H.
Norris, S. S. Savage, Jr. and G. A.
Nash. Mrs. McClure's remains were
aid to rest in Greenwood cemetery,
beside those of her daughter. Miss
Josie, who died several months ago.
Mclver & MacKay had charge of the
Mrs. McClure was the ; mother of
eight children, only two of whom are
iving, Mrs. J. II. Smith and Mr.
Grover McClure. The friends she
made during the many years she lived
n our city will ever cherish her mem
The many friends of Professor Will
iam Cuthill will deeply regret to hear
of his death, which took place at his
home near Martel Saturday night.
lis remains were buried at Cotton
Professor Cuthill was born in Ed-
inborough, Scotland, seventy-seven
years ago, and had been in Marion
county over thirty years. He was a
man of deep learning and high char
acter and held the confidence and es
teem of all who knew him. He was
an educator by profession, and a num
ber of years ago was principal of the
Ocala high school.
He was- the father of Mrs. Baxter
Cam of this city and Mr. Arch Cuthill
of Martel, who have the sympathy of
the Star and other friends in their be
Friends will regret to learn that
e news from the bedside of Dr. W.
Nev.-som was not favorable today.
Early tomorrow he will be removed to
the hospital to undergo an operation.
AND WILL BE GIVEN 10 HE NEWSPAPERS
RURAL AUTO ROUTES
TWO HUNDRED AND EIGHTY BE BEGAN
GAN BEGAN OPERATION TODAY
Washington, Aug. 2. Two hun hun-died
died hun-died and eight automobile rural de delivery
livery delivery routes were started today.
They include sixty-four in Georgia
and thirteen in Florida.
The rural auto route out of Ocala,
description of which was noted in the
Star some weeks ago, began opera operation
tion operation today. Scott E. Newman is the
The death of Mr. Joseph Buttgen Buttgen-bach
bach Buttgen-bach at his home in Brussels, Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, was announced in Ocala Satur Saturday
day Saturday in a cablegram to Mrs. Anna M.
Holder, from Mrs. Marie Buttgen Buttgen-bach,
bach, Buttgen-bach, his wife.
Mr. Buttgenbach was probably the
largest individual phosphate miner in
the world, and is well known in Flori
da, having for many years operated
mines in Marion, Citrus, Alachua,
Sumter and Hernando counties. It
was his custom to come to Florida
once a year to look over his immense
holdings here, and is was while on
these trips that he made hosts of per personal
sonal personal friends among those he came in
contact with. He was liberal in the
extreme with those in whom he be became
came became interested as can be attested to
by the citizens of Dunnellon, Holder
and other points where he has for
many years been visiting. Churches
and other uplift organizations never
appealed to him in vain.
Phosphate interests remember well
the association of Buttgenbach with
the late Edward Holder, and the
many large phosphate deals handled
by these gentlemen and their friend-
hip for years was the result of large
business deals, all of which were suc-
essful to both Mr. Buttgenbach and
Mr. Buttgenbach, besides his Flori-
!a interests, held controlling interests
n a large mahogany importing com
pany in Mexico, lead mines in Aus
tria, phosphate mines in Tunese and
ron mines in Belgium. The Buttgen
bach Company doing business in Flor Florida
ida Florida is incorporated under the laws of
Belgium, of which country Mr. Butt
genbach was a native. He was fifty fifty-eight
eight fifty-eight years old at the time of his
death, and besides a wife leaves a
brother, Mr. Harry Buttgenbach.
The Florida interests of the Butt
genbach Company have for years been
operated under Messrs. D. B. Kibler
ar.d J. A. Grumbles, the former as
manager and superintendent and the
atter as mine superintendent. Both
these gentlemen feel keenly the death
of Mr. Buttgenbach as he always
made friends of those in whom he
placed implicited cpnfidence as he did
The death of Mr. Buttgenbach will
probably not change any of the pol policies
icies policies of the company operating in
Florida, as Mr. Harry Buttgenbach,
his brother, also a residence of Brus
sels, had been elected president of this
company some months ago. The new
president of the company is said to
be a business man of little less ability
than his brother who has passed away,
and he was for years connected with
the Belgian government durfrig King
It is singular and quite interesting
to note that five controlling factors
in the phosphate business have died in
the last five years. Mr. C W. Chase
of the Dutton Phosphate Co., Mr.
Edward Holder of the Holder Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Co., Mr. W. N. Camp of the
Camp Phosphate Co., Mr. Hugh Au Au-chincloss
chincloss Au-chincloss of the Dunnellon Phosphate
Co. and now Mr. J. Buttgenbach of
Buttgenbach & Co.
OCA LA EVENING STAR MONDAY, AUGUST 2. 191',
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGEIl & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Ruin
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
of the sccor.d
f l t f.;
th- h-ad- of the
Entered at Ocala, Fla., posteffice as second c3a matter
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance. 1.25
One month, in advance 50
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance...
Three month?, in advance,
One month, in advance. .
: e -;
f.f th- f-nt.i--r.to anie.- expro."
July Sir Ed'.vnrd Grey,
iti-h mir.i.-ter for foreign af-.-i
givf-p. tr.ft following author-
.v ni-c. to the
Locating a Cabinet Leak.
Once icir-i a u i.th lMi.k-1 W
ster was etcietary of st.:U. there tva
aii liiiiHrt.u.t f...rei-n n. liter ': for
cn-M.-n lf;e the -;l,i:.ct. r.
int :-er-i y v. cf c a -e
. : r. to i
,. i:r-rt a-k(d to send a me-h-
Ui.itrd States of America
.' t.f the. f
d the ut-
ed. but the who'e thing v. a 5 z 5
alout in a few Lours after Ihc -.m i:-.vX
n.eeting. the pre-i I'-nt hastily sent
for hi, cal.;i. t to tali: over this I.-uk
Each man had a different idea .f It.
Finally Mr. Webster ar--o. sayir..
'You. i:entlo!;;t"n. zo on with your dis-
A.ociated, CU5?ion, and Til bo ba k ia a nAuxc"
In a few minutes Lc retime! a:.. I re
pented every word that had been sj-
F. A. Wood, a prominent citizen of j is possible f
ctf I.trshnrr-. has announced that 1 primary f-cho
he will he a candidate lor governor in
next year's primaries.
The farmers of Marion county
should make a memorandum of the
fact that they have only three months
and three weeks in which to make
ready for the fair.
If some big company could he in induced
duced induced to start a canning and pickle
plant in Ocala, it could find half a
hundred different varieties of fruit
and vegetables to put up in Marion
One revival will not reform St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg any more than one bath
would keep a pig clean. It will take
several revivals to have much effect
on the city as a whole. St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Independent.
Gee! We didn't think St. Pete was
so bad as all that.
extra heavy rain. It
the htar tnat an
r.-t vear of the war.
- ns which !! Great Bri Briar"
ar" Briar" war and the Ideals for
is. hirhtii ir have been fre-
n -.u-Ptlv srt forth. -Thev are fully un un-(krstood
(krstood un-(krstood in America. I do not feel,
the-eforo, there i any nerd to repeat
ken in the room in his abeace. He
Excellent Features for the Next Few
rv ... ,-.. -r .i.. :
Mr. Ber.p.ett has secured a series of
the roo-t attractive feature?. That.
f-r th:- cr.ing is "The Juggernaut,"
a live-reel Viiagraph, with Earl Wil- j
"Juggernaut" was compiled at con considerable
siderable considerable expense, as may Ik? realized
one con-iders the train wreck
one of the scenes. In this fea-
explained that if by standing close to
the door outside the cabinet room you
held your ear to it you could not dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish one Intelligible word, tmt if.
moving laek from the door and a lltt'.e
to one side Uon a certain ppt in tlie j
carpet, you kept an attentive ear every
word could 1-e nlainlv heard ns though
I am quite content to j w hisporodi Some enterprising eave-
rhts and wrongs of the
If America was at war with an another
other another nation, and the other nation's
armies had driven the armies of Am America
erica America from New England, does any anybody
body anybody suppose America would ask for
peace? In everything but money, Rus Russia
sia Russia is a more mighty nation than
America, and Poland is less to Rus Russia
sia Russia than New England would he to
owners in this district oppose opening j
the street. It would not only he bet-j
ter for the entire city, but for their
individual holdings. A good, well well-graded
graded well-graded street clear thru would add to
the good looks and good health of
the entire town. The council should
also, if possible, extend South Third
street westward thru to the fair
grounds before the opening of the
next Marion County lair. Anoiner
street to that part of town is needed
all the year, and particularly during
1. are the 1 i:
cuu-es a: d conduct of the war to the
judgment of the American people.
'The United Kingdom, and the
entire empire, together with their
g;,liar.i allies, have never been more
etei mined than they are today to
j. -o -r-eute this war to a successful
conclusion which will result in hon honorable
orable honorable and enduring peace based on
liberty, and not burdensome militar-i.-m.
Petrograd, July fll. The following
statement concerning the conclusion
oC the first year of the war was pre prepared
pared prepared for the American Press by M.
Polivanoff, Russian minister of war:
"My opinion in a few words, after
one year's duration of this war, un-
dropj.er had len experimenting with
the door and had found that npon that
exact spot there was some acoustic
property of the door or room that con conveyed
veyed conveyed tiie sound in perfect entirety.
The Tampa Times publishes a story
regarding the treatment of a convict,
Frank O'Conner, who, discharged from
tho ramns after serving a five war
sentence, eave a narrative of dreadful preeedented in the world's annals, is
The genial Albert Gilchrist is again
contributing lengthy articles for the
state press. When it comes to secur securing
ing securing free publicity the Punta Gorda
man is almost as successful as Hayes
Lewis and Allie Angle. Palatka
The ex-governor does copper a lot
of space, for a fact. But he always
has something interesting to say.
As J. J. Mendenhall's word in a
business matter has always proved as
good as a bond, does the deeding of
that property to his attorney indi indicate
cate indicate that his attorney has little ex expectation
pectation expectation of ever being able to trans transact
act transact business with him after the case
is finished ? St. Petersburg Times.
More likely that he doesn't expect
him to have any property left when
it is finished.
Somebody's inquiry about white
men that have been hanged for mur murder
der murder in Florida has started a great
digging up of skeletons among the ex exchanges.
changes. exchanges. We have no contribution to
off er never killed anybody, so our
wealth has never been used to beat
the hangman. St. Petersburg Times.
Well, it was something out of the
ordinary. The newspapers of the
state discuss ordinary subjects till
they are threadbare.
sufferings endured by him and which
he saw inflicted on others during his
incarceration. He gives a very bad
name to the camps at DeLoon Springs,
Tiger Bay and Pineta. It may be
that his story is only one of the yarns
told by discharged convicts, who are
almost always bitter in their denun denunciations
ciations denunciations of their jailors, but it should
be investigated. The state can t af afford
ford afford to allow the convicts to he ill
tieated, but if the stories of the con convicts
victs convicts themselves were acted upon,
they would never receive any punish punishment
ment punishment for their crimes, and discipline
among them would be impossible.
O'Conner, however, had praise for one
part of the penal system. The Times
"His health was broken .from ex-j
posure and whippings, he claims, and
he was sent to the state hospital farm
near Ocala. The treatment he receiv received
ed received at the farm from Captain Purvis,
who is in charge, O'Conner describes
5 as the best he knew during his term.
The prisoners there were humanely
treated, well fed and given medical
attention when it was needed. He
speaks of Captain Purvis as the kind kindest
est kindest man he saw in charge of convicts
and says the state's hospital farm is
conducted in accoi'dance with the con convict
vict convict regulations, and the only place
so conducted he saw during the four
years and four months he wore
"The enemy is strong and cruel,
and that is the very reason why Rus Russia
sia Russia and her heroic allies must con continue
tinue continue the war should it last for
several years until the enemy is
Paris, July 31. A year of war
finds "France is fit to continue the
struggle to the end and confident of
the outcome," says Count Adden
Lannes de Montebello in a review of
the first twelve months of hostilities
given to the Associated Press. The
"Never since the war began has
the French army been so fit to con continue
tinue continue it to a triumphant conclusion as
today. We have not only carried on
the war with success during the 1
year but we have accumulated im immense
mense immense resci-ves of every necessity for
continuing the war until it has been
won. Our reserve troops in depots
and under training are relatively
greater than those of the Germans.
The army is absolutely confident.
The people behind the army to a man,
are equally so.
"The French people, through no
fault of theirs, have suffered and are
suffering today, but they are equal
to every hardship, every effort nec necessary
essary necessary to drive the war to a final vic victorious
torious victorious conclusion."
A Lesson For Nellie.
Mrs. Washington was a strict disci disciplinarian
plinarian disciplinarian alout certain matters and
among other thlng-J always required
the members of the household to fol follow
low follow the example of her husband and
dress for dinner, which was at ?,
o'clock. On one occasion Nellie Cus Cus-tis
tis Cus-tis and her cousin. Martha Dandridge,
1 appeared at the table In their norning
gowns, but no comment was made
uion it until a coacn was seen ap approaching
proaching approaching and the visitors, some
French officers of high rank and
Charles Carroll, Jr., of Carrollton. one
of Miss Custi-s ardent suitors, were
announced. Instantly th girls. In a
flutter of excitement, begged to be ex excused
cused excused In order to change their gowns,
but Mrs. Washington shook her liea L
"No," she said. "Remain ns you are.
A costume good enough for President
enough for any
ture, a locomotive and train of cars
takes a plunge off a broken bridge
into a river, a stunt that co?t the Vit Vit-agraph
agraph Vit-agraph Co. a cool .25,r0.
The succeeding features of the suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding four Monday nights will be
Auiru.-t Ith, Graustark, C, reel Es Es-sanay
sanay Es-sanay feature with Francis X. Bush Bushman,
man, Bushman, Beverly Bayr.e, Bryant Wash Washburn
burn Washburn and Edna Mayo.
August lth, The Carpet from Bag Bagdad,
dad, Bagdad, 0 reel Selig feature with Kath Kath-lyn
lyn Kath-lyn Williams.
August 2-'i, The Island of Regener Regeneration.
ation. Regeneration. reel Vitagraph with Edith
tory and Antonio Moreno.
August HO, The Rosary, 7 reel Selig
feature, with Kathlyn Williams.
PINE ISLAND PICNIC
guest of his," Needless to say. Miss
Nellie never overlooked her proier
garb for dinner again.
ALWAYS THE AGGRESSOR
man is a brute anyway and can
be fooled or warded off by
John Wanamaker of Philadelphia,
wants the United .States to raise
$100,000,000 and buy Belgium from
Germany. Seems to the Star that
this is an extraordinary fool propo proposition
sition proposition for so shrewd a man as Mr.
Wanamaker to make. For one thing,
unless we sent an army of at least a
million men into Belgium we would
have no security that we could keep
the country after we bought it.
Have any of you ever heard that
old song of reconstruction days that
begins with, "I am a good old rebel,"
and says later on: "Three hundred
thousand Yankees lie prostrate in the
dust; we killed three hundred thous thousand
and thousand before they conquered us." Three
hundred thousand men was the esti estimate
mate estimate of the Union dead for the war,
and all concede that the Federals did
some fighting. The British have just
figured up a loss of over 300,000 kill
ed and missing for one year, and yet
some people say the British haven't
The St. Petersburg Times declares
clothes." So be it. There is certainly
no excuse then in arousing the brute
by suggestive dress. Leesburg Com
the limes denies that women
arouse the brutes by their dress. But
admitting that they do, the Commer
cial puts no stress upon the account
ability of the Man. That is our quar
rel with tho :c who harp upon the
foibles even the sins of Woman:
they are forever excusing the Man,
and yet the Man is always the ag
grosser. St. Petersburg Times.
UNCLE JOE WOULD
TELL ALL ABOUT IT
Rise of the Sap.
The cause of the sap rising to the
tops of trees and plants Is one of the
many mysterious operations of nature
which cannot be definitely explained.
What we call sap In trees Is the water
which they draw for their nourishment
by means of their wide branching roots
In the soil and which by some beauti beautiful
ful beautiful mechanism Is distilled and distrll distrll-uted
uted distrll-uted through every part of the tree.
The water Is absorbed into the plant
by delicate hairs attached to the roots
and ascends by capillary attraction or
a sort of root pressure remotely resem resembling
bling resembling the circulation of the blood in the
human body. Even scientists, how however,
ever, however, cannot explain the mode of ac action,
tion, action, and they And the furnishing of
sap to the smallest plant or single
blade of grass as great a mystery ns
the more powerful current that per pervades
vades pervades the tallest tree.
There will be a picnic at Pine Isl
and, about half a mile west of Romeo,
at a point near the old Shipp place, on
Thursday, August 5th. Speakers on
both sidc3 will be invited to address
the people on the question of county)
division, lhere will be sack races,
foot races and other amusements.
The public cordially invited to attend
and bring well filled baskets. Re
freshments will be served by Mr. J.
T. Hutchins. Respectfully,
W. O. Brewer.
J. T. Hutchins,
J. B. McGehee,
J. B. Dean,
W. II. Markham,
J. D. Wiggins,
L. II. Iliers,
T. F. Morgan,
J. L. Starling,
General Ticnic Committee.
FRESH buttermiiK at the
Pharmacy fountain every day.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month, at 720 o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y.
There are two classes of people who
are now doing the country great
harm. One is th,e calamity howler,
who tries to make us believe we are
worse off than we are, and becoming
worse. The other is the prophet of
false prosperitv. America is under
going a greater stress than at any
time since the lean days of 1S93-4,
but it is much better off than any
other country in the world. All we
have to do is to wTork hard and utilize
our resources among ourselves. We
could live and be great if we never
sent a pound of goods abroad, or
never deceived a dollar from abroad.
We have no real need to be despond despondent,
ent, despondent, though we have much need to be
Lakeland Telegram: "But Menden
hall has made a statement and it is
to be hoped the anxious exchanges
feel better," says the St. Petersburg
Times. We haven't seen any symp
toms of anxiety on the subject in any
of our exchanges, but some of them,
including the Telegram, suggested
that if Mendenhall was as innocent as
he professed to be, it was strange that
he should shut up like a clam and
give no hint of the facts upon which
his innocence was based. Speaking
personally, if we were charged with
the crime laid at the door of Men Mendenhall
denhall Mendenhall ami knew that we were as
absolutely innocent as Mendenhall
snys that he is, we couldn't get the
full facts in the case to the public
through the pres too soon, both for
our own relief and to get public sen sentiment
timent sentiment turned in the right direction.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Beneolent
aud Protective Orde of Elks, meets
the second and fourth "B-iesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
L. II. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise, Secietary. At.
I do not call taste n species of Judg
ment, although It is actually that part
of Judgment whose objects are the
sublime, beautiful and affecting; be because
cause because this kind of Judgment is not the
Issue of reason and comparison, like a
mathematical Inference, but Is perceiv perceived
ed perceived Instantaneously and obtruded upon
the mind, like sweet and bitter upon
the sense, from which analogy it has
borrowed the name of taste. Good
taste is the inward light or Intelligence
of universal beauty. True taste dis discovers
covers discovers with delight tho image of na nature
ture nature and pursues it with a faithful pas passion.
sion. passion. James Usher.
ANNUAL BARBECUE AT OlXFORD
"Mother, you must have known our
principal when you went to school."
"Why, yes, I guess 1 did."
"He seemed to remember you today.
Fie told me what a bright girl I was,
and then ho said. 'It doesn't Beein pos possible
sible possible that you can be Amy Jones'
daughter.' "Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Tul jla Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets :u Yonge's Hill every Tuesday
evening at S oclocTc. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
IA P. I ON-1) I NX MASONIC LODGE
Its the Star's opinion that South
Fourth street, east, should be opened
before the next school term com commences.
mences. commences. The present lay of the land
makes the interruptions tp this street
a series of dams, which make several
good-sized lakes in the vicinity of the
primary school after every heavy
rain. These lakes threaten the health
of the school children all over the city,
as well a3 that of residents of the
locality. Under present conditions, it
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meo-ts on the first and third
Thursday evening or each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
Go North !)y Sea
MERCHANTS & MINERS rRANS.CO
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. "Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
n. C. AVERY, AGENT
VOOIME." OF TIIK WOULD
Fon King Camp No. 14 mt-ets at
the K. of P. Hall at p. m., every
second and fo irth Friday. isitiiig
sovereigns are alwavs welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Herk.
KMOHTS OF PYTHIAS
Orila Lodge No. 10. Conventions
held every Monday at 8 p. m.. at
Casrk? Hail, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial "Vfdoome to vis
iting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
(jnaj. K. ?a?e, K. of R. S. Ad
CIIAITEIS -NO. 13, n. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Ch.-K-ter No. 13, It. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake TVoAn, Secretary.
coxcoinnA lodge r. r. of a.
Conconlia ivO-ite. Fraternal 1 nion
of America, meets in Yoa?t's Hall
on the c.-ond Thursday evening o
er.ch month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage. Socretarv. Ad
Made It Very Clear.
'TIow do you suppose she manages
to keep up appearances on uer Hus Husband's
band's Husband's Income?"
"What Is her husband's Income?"
"I don't know; but. of course. It enn't
be as big as it would have to be If they
could afford to live as they do." Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Herald.
Young Actress I am going to get
married and I would like you to make
. ... V 111
a big story niMut It. uramaiic .uuur
I don't see Just how I can. Young
Actress Oh. yes, you can. You can
have a gnat headline saying. "Actress
Marrit-s For the First Time in Her
Not to De Outshone.
"Mt. Belle says tin- n parteo at Mrs.
Smart Ieigh's tea tb other afternoon
was simply dvlh-ious."
W-II. ih-arv. find f"t when? she gets
It. and tin 11 we'll onb r sme of it for
our n-xt rvption." Baltimore Amer
E. C. Jordan & Co,
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala,. Fla.
The annual barbecue at Oxford will
be held on the first Saturday in Aug
ust, being the Tth day of the month.
Arrangements will be made to feed
everybody on good old Florida bar-
becued beef. Lolrt unnks ana ice
cream will be on hand all day. Every
effort possible will be made for social
entertainment. Everybody invited to
come and bring their friends. We will
do all we can to make the day pleas
ant and profitable for you.
Signed: F. M. Hammonds, R. M.
Drippers, I. P. Bainey, R. P. Bowman.
L. R. Lee, J. B. Baldron, S. C. Car-
uthers, committee in charge.
Benefited by Chamberlain's Liniment
"Last winter I used Chamberlain's
Liniment for rheumatic pains, stiff
ness and soreness of the knees, and
can con5cientiously ?ay that I never
used anvthing that did me so much
pood." Edward Craft, Elba, N. Y.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Try one of those frosted pints of
Pabst's Blue Ribbon at Johnny's, tf
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 101, 303
In a rural rmetery in south Florida
t!Mr N a tombstone upon whlh a
ni-inv. has lirul ins-ri!ed these word-:
':;-t hi C!'c-until wo meet again."
Florida Ti trios-Fn Ion.
H ive Sarp Ears.
m."i -ire nt irHd IHtenor?.
; Mtlv yon'vo never had miKh
i. 'i with fetnalo help. Boston
- rj t.
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Vonr Order will hae
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's W?on Shop.
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 2S
Pvthian 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.
Beauty More Than Skin Deep
A beautiful woman always has good
digestion. If your digestion i faulty,
Chamberlain's Tablets will do you
good. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
SEE 'IHK FARM on tne Silver
Spring road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe -t;very day with
fresh veget dea, milk and eggs, tf
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
Is row Going Orn
In justice to yourself you
should buy everything you need
in this line at our store.
We have made some more
reductions in prices.
Your choice of any Man's Straw Hat in
our store, some of which we sold as
hih as $3, for only
Men's GENUINE PALM BEACH
SUITS, the kind that always
sell up to $7, at only
Men s GENUINE PALM BEACH
TROUSERS, the kind that sold
for ?3 at only --
TUTU) A m
s ki iW. 1 v
"Where You Will Be Treated Right."
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 yUAUTV RIGHT: THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
OCALfVS RELIABLE JEWELER
-. ..- V r --
ADS OFFER BETTER J
PO S1TICNS AND
BETTER SALARIES V"'
I" rt. rz ji, ww Jf -..M' 1
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. AUCIL'ST 2. 1913
PROGRAM CHANGES DAILY
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS f
(If you have any items for this department, call "phone 106)
RO UN D
MM Zi W
I I j jrii ii
Great Five-Reel Vitagraph Story
I f I E 1 t I lis f J i j
Theie is Nothing Else Quite so Good.
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works
THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block of our ice will do more to keep you cool and healthy, during
this hot weather than anything else and the cost is the merest trifle trifle-Keep
Keep trifle-Keep your refrigerator well charged with our ice and you can charge
off drug hills, bad temper and. most other torrid time ills.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co
This is our
Manufactured for the pressing of
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 see
It do the woik.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and CHy Depository.
We take orders by telephone.
This is done to save you time
How, you naturally wouldn't
order by phone if you didn't
get good cuts and fair weight.
When we invite you to order
by wire ne therefore intend to
give you ilrst cl-:s, prompt
H. MARSH'S MARKET
Mext to 0. K. Grocery Qcaia, Fla.
Put Your Ad. in the Star
Thought for the Day
The boundary of man i- federation,
hen on e v. e irt--; tliat pale our
iMiiiian :.n-l ';ults Jus charge of u.-".
The reading club will meet tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. C T.
Among the fir.-t of the rural
:-( liooi.s to cpen for the 101o-lo term
IJlil.hton. Mi.-s Knima C. Ec!of
.f I); y I.:;k", i.- in-lru tor and sh"
enter-.! nj.-en her duties this morning.
Mr. I. V. Bennett has joined Mr-.
Bennett a;4d son at Lake Toxaway, N.
C, for a viit en route' to Chicago to
vi.-it his jiarents, Mr. and Mrs. V. I.
ilton for the excellent music rendered
Saturday evening. By the presence!
of thi- orchestra much pleasure is
added to the summer session which
v. ou'd not otherwise be possible."
m m m
In the nresence of only near rela
tives and a very few intimate friends :M
the marriage of Miss Sudie Edmonia I ,';
Smoak and Mr. James Thomas Me- J t"j
Crei(;ht took place Sunday at 12::)0 fl
o'clock at the home of the bride's par- j
erts, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Smoak,
at Silver Springs.
The house was decorated through-
out in quantities of greenery with
pink roses, carnations and pink crepe
myrtle which is now so beautiful. For
the ceremony the bride and bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom stood leneath an arch of
Rate permits going via One Route and Returning Another.
CD I XI
EEEEZ! F"" Lbmmv P? '
hostess to the Tuesday auction club!
greenery erected in the parlor. CIreat
Dorothy Schreiber will be!hw,s and vases of the ink "wers
j inier.jerseu wiui preenery were
: placed advantageously in the parlor
and other rooms and innumerable
pink lighted candles cast a soft glow
over the nuptial scene and through throughout
out throughout the entire lower floor. The stair-
i way was twined with bamboo and the
For Miss Hall
Miss Mabel MeiTert has issued in invitations
vitations invitations to a !nrg number of friend i
to a (hinc-e Wednesday evening1 at the!
Voman'.; Tlab. Miss" May Hall of St. j 'Iini"" room' vvhere flve
Vtersbur- the Ml t active irucst of luncheon was Partaken of aft
Miss Mefferc, wiii be honoree and th3 remony, was attractive in its dec-ever.in-
is bein- anticipated with i options also of pink and preen. A
larpe white wedding1 cake sunken in
a basket of carnations centered the
lon table at which covers were laid
Fast Solid Through Steel Train Leaves Jacksonville Daily at 8:30 P. M.
for Chicago with Through Sleeper to St. Louis, offers you a route through
Scenic America to California.
Low Round Trip Tickets on sale Daily to
CHICAGO ST. LOUIS COLORADO
LET US PLAN YOUR TRIP
For handsome hooks on Summer Resorts and California Expositions, and
for routes and reservations write
J. A. VON DOHLEN, Fla. Pas. Agt, N. C. St. L R. R.
JACKSONVItLE .... FLORIDA
Misses Kntherine and Mildred
Pvlcs, who have been quests of honor j forT a11 the quests.
;t house parties jriven at Pablo IJeach Just l,efore the wWinK hour the
Farris of1 I,'so rs. r. t. uurneiie 01
by Judge and Mrs.
Jacksonville and at
Dr. Carl Lytic, reached Palatka today
Palm Peach by i )ay,tona' sweetl' an'
.1 r. i i-r. Truly" and "God Gav
ang- "I Love You
e Me to You,"
for n sbort. visit tn colWo matps t-! accompanied on the piano by Mrs. W.
fore returning home. While at Palmj' G?in' nnolhe sister. Miss Violet
to Miami and en route they were
joined at Fort Lauderdale by Messrs.
Julian IJullock and W. I. Kvans.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carney and Mr. I
Smoak and little Miss Louie Warren
! Smoak, as maid of honor and flower
jgirl, were their sister's only attend
ants. Doth wore pretty lingerie
For the ceremony, which was im-
ar.d Mrs. Ardis Waterman were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Pvhemauer at Inke Weir yesterday.
Mrs. Sidney Ilaile and Misses Haile
leave on the G o'clock train in the
j pressively performed by Rev. Tt. II.
Powers, the bride descended the stair
with her father ami was met at the
improvised arch by the bridegroom
and the minister.
The bride wore a most becoming1
who proceeded to Fernandina to visit
at her former home there until next I
week at which time she will be joined!
liev. Glass for a trip to Mobile
Mr. ami Mrs. Pv. L. Bridges, who j
are sojourning at Indian Springs, Ga.,
will go to Oglethorie, Ga., for a visit I
1 "fore returning home the first part
of September. j
Mrs. Pelle Mershon was the hostess
th? afternoon to the Methodist sew sewing
ing sewing circle.
a .... l : :i t
morning for- Farmville, Va. Before u.l oi giay lame laweia
returning home the last of Septem- Wlth an attractive chapeau and ac ac-ber,
ber, ac-ber, they will visit at other points in es to match. She carried white
Virginia nnuesroses an ner oniy ornament
was a pin set witn diamonds, a girt
from the groom.
Mrs. McCreight is the third daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smoak,
widely known as estimable citizens,
and she is popular among a wide cir circle
cle circle of friends, all of whom regret that
her marriage will take her from her
native state to reside.
Mr. McCreight superintends the
installing of machinery for the Clyde
Iron Works, of Duluth; Minn., and it
was a year ago while attending to bus business
iness business for his firm at Silver Springs
that he met his bride. He returned
two weeks ago for a visit and shortly
after arriving persuaded Miss Smoak
to return home with him. He is a
splendid young man with hundreds of
business and personal friends through throughout
out throughout the United States and in Canada
and Central America, where he has
gone in the interest of his firm fre frequently.
quently. frequently. Mr. and Mrs. McCreight, amidst
best wishes and congratulations, left
0.1 the afternoon limited for Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for a brief stay before proceed proceeding
ing proceeding on a wedding tour which will in include
clude include a trip to the exposition in San
Francisco over the Southern route,
thence to Chicago over the Northern
Pacific route, Washington, D. C, New
York and Toronto. At the latter
place they will visit his parents. From
Canada they will go to Duluth to re reside.
side. reside. Mrs. Watt to Entertain
Honoring Mrs. M. G. McKay of
Jacksonville, who will arrive next
week to be her guest, Mrs. Harry
Farlin Watt will entertain at a
charming musical Thursday morning,
August 12th, at her attractive home
i:i Linwood suburb.
Mr. Wallace O. Stovall of Tampa
was a week-end visitor, the guest of
his mother, Mrs. M. II. Stovall.
Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Blalock left this
morning for Tampa for an over-night
visit to the former's uncle, Dr. Frink.
It was Harrington Hall that left
Triday for North Carolina with his
brother Robert instead of William, as
we stated. William though convalesc convalescing
ing convalescing nicely from his recent accident,
was not able to accompany his
Mr. and Mrs. John Pasteur, Miss
Tillie Pasteur and Charles and Ralph
Cullen were guests yesterday of Mr.
ard Mrs. George Pasteur, motoring
up in the morning from Lake Weir.
The members of the Presbyterian
sewing circle spent this afternoon
pleasantly, guests of Miss Mary Mc McDowell.
Dowell. McDowell. A refreshment course was
relished when needles and work were
Miss Dixiania Roberts has returned
home, from Dunnellon, where she was
the guest of Miss Mamie Ruth San Sanders.
ders. Sanders. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Scott and at attractive
tractive attractive little daughter Kathleen, of
Birmingham, arrived Sunday to visit
Dr. Scott's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.
Mrs. Mason Tison and young son
have returned from a visit to rela relatives
tives relatives at Demorest, Ga.
Miss Fannie Robinson left yester
day for an extended visit to her
brother, Mr. E. E. Robinson and fam family
ily family in Jacksonville. She was accom
panied by her nephew, Master E. E.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott, Mr. and
Mrs. J. II. Taylor and their guests.
Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Scott and daugh daughter
ter daughter of Birmingham, leave Wednesday
for Pass-a-Grille to spend two weeks.
Misses Eunice and Lillie Marsh are
home from' attending summer normal
at the University of Florida, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. They will leave next week for
Dade City to visit relatives for sev several
eral several weeks.
Miss Jettie McConn left yesterday
for Loughman, where she will spend
two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Red Red-graves.
graves. Red-graves. Mrs. William WolfT and daughter
Rose, who have been visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Texas for the past two
months, arrived home yesterday. They
were in a wreck at Michaels, Ark.,
when their train ran through six cars
of a freight train. No passengers
were seriously injured but the en engineer
gineer engineer of the passenger and the en engineer
gineer engineer and fireman of the freight
tram were killed. Mrs. WolfT and
daughter were delayed for some time
I y the wreck.
The Florida Alligator, official or organ
gan organ of the State University, says:
"The thanks of the entire normal are
extended to the normal orchestra
consisting of Misses Connor, Boyd and
Jordan, and Messrs. Bceson and Ham-
Mrs. G. II. Ford of Jacksonville
will arrive Thursday to' visit her par-!
rnts, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers, i
dvring the absence of Mr. Ford in Mi-j
Mrs. Tweedy has returned from a;
pleasant visit to DeLand.
Miss Carol Perrenot of Andalusia,!
Ala., has arrived for a visit to Miss'
Mary Burford. Miss Perrenot was a-
popular guest at the Burford home
several years ago and is leing warm warmly
ly warmly welcomed on her return visit.
Mr. George Pasteur, accompanied j
by his brother, Mr. Tom Pasteur, left
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Burnett, who
have been visiting relatives in Ocala
and Anthony, left yesterday for a
visit to Tampa.
m m m
Dr. Sylvan McElroy of Orlando
Spent Sunday in the city with his wife
and son who are visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Dozier. He made
the trip in his car and was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. S. A. Sandlin.
Mrs. Ella Glass left this morning
early for New York to visit friends
on Long Island and later relatives in
Philadelphia. She was accompanied
to Jacksonville by Mrs.'J. G. Glass,
this morning on an automobile tripj
down the cast coast. They expect to t
go as far as Miami. j
The college and school set will!
motor to Lake Weir late this after afternoon
noon afternoon to be guests at a splash party
given at the Taylor dock by Mrs.
George MacKay and daughter, Mrs.
W. D. Taylor, for Messrs. Robert and
Misses Lucile and Clara Kibler,
who have been visiting their cous:n,
Miss Ellie Kibler, for the past three
week.-;, left, yesterday for their home
in Dunnellon. Lakeland Star.
Of former Ocalans the Lakeland
Star says: Mrs. W. T. Mcllwain and
children leave Monday for their sum summer
mer summer vacation. Their first stop will be
i;i South Carolina, where they will
isit the former's mother for several
v.xeks, and from there they go to
F.Jack Mountain, N. C, for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer.
Mrs. J. B. Ray and two children!
and little Miss Pearl Robson of San San-ford
ford San-ford are guests of Mrs. W. E. Smith.
Miss Ullainee Barnett of Oklawaha
is the guest of Miss Chivalette Smith.
Mrs. E. P. Thagard and charming
daughter Miss Lucy, who have spent
a month in Savannah, will go to Pan Panama
ama Panama City next week to visit Mrs.
Cnzine. Tallahassee Democrat.
oil cloirtr have -to
We Have -the ptiresir
When you "feel bad" do not delay seeing your 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
ROLLINS COLLEGE, WINTER PARK
Oldest College and Mt Beautiful Campus in Florida College, Academy,
Music, Expression, Fine Arts, Domestic and Industrial Arts, Bus Business,
iness, Business, Teachers Course
Twelve buildings, steam heat, electric lights, fire protection, fine gym gymnasium,
nasium, gymnasium, no malaria, quarter-million dollar endowment. Three teachers of
music, $5,000 organf a dozen pianos, two Glee Clubs, chorus class. Superb
new rooms for Business School, full banking equipment. New chemical
and physical laboratories, equipped with every modern device; analysis of
soils, fertilizers, foods, water, preparation for Engineering Course. Lakes,
boating, swimming, golf, tennis, football, basketball; Christian but unde-.
nominational; expenses moderate; scholarships available. For catalogue
address, SECRETARY, Winter Park,. Fla.
OCALA SEED STORE
A full line of Corn, Oats, Bran,
Short?, Hay and Mc'asses feeds. C5tf j
Bring your prescriptions to Ocala's!
largest drug store, where prompt and!
experienced service is always at your
disposal. The Court Pharmacy. tf
For plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300 tf
Use Nyal's lamiiy remedies. All
good good for all. Sold by Annex;
Drug Store. lG-tf
W. K. Ijane, M. D VnyMclari" and I
'urgeon,- pM-LJist Fye, Kar, NmI
and Throat. Inw library Itulldlng,
Ocala. Fla. i
Advertise in the Star.
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 lout 160
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of raiscellanoeus rec records,
ords, records, or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these la
the record history of that title.
some searching and checking before the abstract man knows
that he has got it alL
MORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT 3IAN HAS REASONABLE TIME IN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK.
florida title and abstract corporation
v y j
: h:-. : ...
ANITA STEWART AND EARL WI LLIAMS IN "THE JUGGERNAUT,'
TEMPLE THE ATER TODAY
rynRY our Fresh Meat it will
ii please you. Fresh Veg Vegetables
etables Vegetables in season.
Also fine )ine of Groceries.
OCALA EVENING STAR MONDAY, AUGUST 2. 1913
I THE TWO GREATEST PROBLEMS
MRS. SUM MVS METHOD
" f t A i ,
K. of P. meet tonight.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow m;
Masons meet Thursday evening.
Mr. Jake Goldman is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Savannah.
Have you tried those delicious Max Max-ixe
ixe Max-ixe cherries? 50 cents per pound, at
The pool room between the Ocala
House barbershop and Harry 1 eter ?
saloon has been closed by the sheriff.
The Court Pharmacy serves fresh
BUTTERMILK all the time; 5 cents
per glass. Try it. tf
Mr. William Bullock has returned
from a business visit of several day.-?
to the state metropolis.
A full line of loose leal ledgers,
note books and memorandums al always
ways always on hand at Gerig's. tf
Another fresh shipment of Triola
sweets just in at Gerig's. tf.
Mr. L. D. Cullum, Jr. returned last
week from a visit to his former home
at Batesburg, S. C.
Tomorrow may be too late, so come
now and get your share of ALPINE
FLAX stationery below cost. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
cue. nr. swi tcovA
v-uv iCv;N "TO Tvt
M)CG PO r-AI.
This report is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
W;Vip official observer for the gov-
Mr. Herman Warshauer, the popu- July 13
lar young manager of Goldman's July 14
pawnshop, expects to leave in a few July 15
days for New York. July 1G
Mr. Jos. W. Dodge is naving a juiy is
nUoaont vScif fn his relatives m July l'J
II 11 ll.i l i I; - i
July 3 .:
July 12 87
d attended a fraternal July 20
tf C V- lovi)Ty I
banquet Thursday evening. July 21
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Hooper have re- July z,i
moved from the Warner place, where July 24
they have made their home the last July 25
two years, and have taken up their Jply Zb
residence in the house on South Wa- July 27
tula street recently vacated by Mr. July 28
July 29 89
A new line of high grade stationery July 31
in nil hf latpst stvles and cuts at I Aug. 1
lil m ' T I
Min R. F.
Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday,
Messrs. J. J. Pylei and W. U. uai- probably snowers iuet,uay m pt-ui..-
Ho-her left this morning for a three sula.
days' trip to Lake and Orange coun-
Star: The two greatest
rms that confront the people of
. i ii
I this :-ta?'1 i-; the marKeung ami iran-Irrir-Mlr.n
r, ir ,1 f-m If the.-e nuetion?
, v- '.-..-' i 1
sic solved rightly it means prosper-
iiy to our people. If not rightly sniv snivel
el snivel it means big distress. The right
eolvir.g of the marketing question
helps the producer to secure lower
'lar-j. citation rates. A s-hort crop
f.;:n- lower net transportation re re-nipt
nipt re-nipt s, and a large crop means largo
' ct transportation receipts. It costs
the transportation people less to haul
full trains per ton, per mile, than
lij.ht trains. Therefore, to secure
: lower transportation charges we must
hxln the railroads to get larger net
t The railroads get most of their
'earnings for carrying fruit and vege vege-j
j vege-j tables in this state. The rates on
! uits and vegetables from this state
ah; double the average cut of trans transportation
portation transportation charges per ton per mile.
There has been large reductions
made in freight charges on fruits and
vegetables during the last five years.
Or. carload lots a large reduction; on
less than carload lots, a smaller reduction.
In 1901 the total gross railroad re
ceipts in this state was about j.uuu,-
doo and I and my neighbors were
i -n i 1 1 1 4
paying about, :o cents a dumici tmic
to carry to New York City and in
112 the total gross receipts of the
railroads in this state was $23,000,000.
Our freight rates on like package as
in 1901 was 40 cents per crate; car
load lots criving us a reduction of 13
cents a crate.
If we could find a market and have
20,000,000 boxes of citrus fruits and
comparatively large vegetable crop
say in 1920, in this state, then our
rates should be about 25 cents per
box instead of 40 cents. But should
we fail to find a market for our in
creased crops and the fruit and veg
etables rot in the state, then in all
likelihood our freight rates would be
increased,, for remember the powers
that be have declared transportation
people must have a reasonable in income
come income on their investments notwith
standing vou. as a shipper, receive
nothing for the sales of your crops
This year there was little or no
profit in a 20,000 carload fruit crop
and a 4,000 carload vegetable crop,
less than the previous year.
How are we going to get a profit
out of our twice as large crop unless
we can make the right effort to se-
cure larger markets and have a lower I what you
cost of transportation and delivering other.
to the railroad.
The question is not liable to be
solved bv the individual grower. It
Of Redeeming Unfortunate Women j
Adopted by Chicago Ladies
Chicago. Aug. 1. When once a girl
has gone wrong, when the world
knows it, when her name is stained,
her courage crusher, her attitude to toward
ward toward life warped and twisted to an
ugly thing can she really be made
over, clean, wholesome, lovable, to
irgle as a sister with the untainted
daughters of rrood women, to live
member of the household?
Mrs. Clarence Summy, ".045 Kim Kim-bark
bark Kim-bark avenue, president of the Protes Protestant
tant Protestant .Women's National Association,
yesterday startled and then almost
miracuously inspired the 2o0 mem members
bers members of that organization by what she
promised to do.
"I will open my home," she said,
"to a delinquent girl. I will receive
her not as an institution does, not as
a 'subject to be experimented upon,
not as an 'unfortunate' to whom one
tosses a crust, but as a member of
my family, to live as I do at my house,
to meet my friends, to live my kind of
a nie. mat is the rignt way to be
Gasps of amazement greeted Mrs.
Summy's first words. Then amaze amazement
ment amazement gave place to extraordinary in
terest, then sympathy, and at last an
outburst of enthusiasm.
In ten seconds ten women, mem members
bers members of the association, recorded sim similar
ilar similar promises. The sentiment of all
the 200 members was emphatically in
favor of the great experiment. It is
not doubted that a great majority of
these homes, situated in the best resi
dential districts of Chicago, present
ly will be sheltering the unfortunates
Such an experiment never has been
matle before on a large scale. The
girls thus welcomed will go to parties
and matinees with the daughters of
their new-found "mothers." They will
meet on equal terms the sons of these
households. If ever a "past" could be
erased it will be done now.
Faithful work is possible even if
enthusiasm is lacking, but no one
makes a splendid success without
bringing to his task ardor as well as
Industry. To Iovp your work and be
lieve in its outcome aro essential to a
high grade of achievement. Cherish
your enthusiasms. To try to succeed
without. them is as foolish as to tie
one hand behind your back and see
can accomplish with the
A study of sound educational princl-
pies shows that th greatest perils as j
' well ns the greatest opportunities pre-
lent themselves largely during ARC!
tge and that therefore a careful study
must lc made of all requirements when
providing a child's cnvironinent.
Specialists point out that at the start
every child is greatly handieappexL
Therefore be should ls so nourished
that every part of him works with a
minimum amount of friction. We must
rid ourselves of the idea that the
youngest child requires the teacher of
the least ability and skllL This Is a
Ticiouslv harmful Idea. If children aro
wisely directed in the beginping there
will le less cause for complaint after
ward, less cause for men like Herbert
Spencer to condemn the method uion
which the advancement of the com community
munity community rests.
Seguin tells us that wc must educate
the study of the senses, train the fac faculty
ulty faculty of speech, the nrt of receiving,
storing and expressing impressions,
which Is the natural gift of Infants,
and then we shall not need books to
fill up the empiiness of our teaching
until the child Is at least seven years
If the education of the senses 13 neg neglected
lected neglected all after education partakes of
a haziness, an insufficiency, which it Is
impossible to cure. Here, then, is a
chain of reasoning that mothers and
teachers of the very young child can cannot
not cannot escape. Examine the Montessori
plan or Hillyer's or any one of the
methods based upon the fundamental
nriniMr.in ndvnnceil bv Froebel. Se
guin indeed by educators that reach
back to the beginning of all things
and you will find in every Instance that
the greatest reliance is placed upon
the sense training accompanying these
methods. These students of education
grasped the underlying principles and
then worked out their own method
liars:-' r?T r?T-may
may r?T-may e:;ierk n
pain over u.o r. r;. t
after n.vd rr t c
ruiii.i".. - ......
they l.nvS t -' hi
no tad tin z-.Zc.U
!: I.cnrL-.. They
u.'i mi c:;srtion
: prcv--1 breathing;
d. t. o heart 13 net
0 c:;trcrr.itio3, nr.J
r rrpotito because of weakened
; t. kvrauvc cttouKl t-e t&.eo wzacn uaa
tOTTi3 i.t ;
i;J cr t
l i r..i c
r.-: i:L it
.n.rr?;.-. l:-it.."f k, thereby
. .. u -iat, e in p
- i f i t the run-
. : . ."jiil; 3 jiivl Vitalili.ig.
NEW YORK. AND RETURN
S7 Tf T
I Pi y y
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
I'are includes rr.tals and stateroom berth.
TICKFTS NOW ON SALE COOI. ON ANY SHIP
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOnER 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. fi.WrN? FLORIDA PASSENGER AGENT
Ticket OlT.ee, I'icr 1, Foot of LilKsrty .Street.
Child Llabls to Bo Spoils.
At Zarantanto, there Lac just
ties. Mr. Pyles solicits orders ior me
Jake Brown wholesale grocery house
and Mr. Gallagher looks after the
interests in this section of I. Epstein
& Brothers Company, Savannah.
Sunervisor of Registration Barco
was in town from his home at Cotton
Senator J. S. Blitch of Levy, who is
well known in this section, has re-
fpntlv enioved a trip through the
middle west and as far west as Pike's
Mr. L. D. Nelson, who has been
r.inrnnp- as bae'cace master on the
n o (-
Ocala-Wilcox train, has been trans
ferred to the Jacksonville and Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg run, Nos. 9 and 10, which will
enable him to visit his home in Ocala
every other day.
Some splendid ears of corn, the
product of Edwards Bros'. 200-acre
field near town, are being exhibited
at the Ocala National Bank.
Western Union Operator G. W.
Woodruff leaves today to accept a
nosition at Tulsa. Okla. Mr. J. A.
Scott, formerly with the Postal Com
pany of this city takes his place.
can only be solved rightly by the curred a case which In probably
the exnress companies, the unique or its Kind, a cmifi nas Deen
It is the part of wisdom to prepare
for the future. It is more than sui
cide not to prepare for the inevitable.
Then why not get together.
Railroads, express companies and
banker, you are as deeply interested Dearly a whole vHlar.rv
in the prosperity of this state as the
individual grower. You have the
brain, the ability to help meet the
Will you not help us?
' L. S. Light.
great-grandfather and great-greate
grandfather are all living. Its name li
Urrlticoechea, and the family are
Basque farm laborers. The greatr
grandfather atd great-great-grand-
fathei hare acted as godfather to the
child. The united family constitute
Mr. J. D. Rooney sent up from the
lake Saturday noon a lot of fine fish,
which were distributed among hi;
friends. Sunday noon, he came up
himself, bringing about three-score
Square Deal Needed fcr Hi'.mcrists.
Let us be fair. If a man didn't hog
all his change for his personal com comforts,
forts, comforts, and went f0-50 with h's wife, the
1oke about her frisking hi? pockets at
night would soon die for want of nour nourishment.
ishment. nourishment. Cincinnati Enquirer.
pecimens of the finny tribe, caught liDPcn,-'"
Mrs. J. L. Ilinton ana daughter,
Mid Pnnline Ilinton returned home
todav from a three weeks' visit with by Mrs. Rooney and the children iat
relatives in Palatka and Green Cove
'My oldest son." said Mrs. Twickem-
ury. speaks several laiiKuages quite
The Temple had a very pretty story,
'The Light Lady," Saturday night. It
Springs. They report a dclightfu.
trip and Mrs. Ilinton is greatly im-
pleased all who saw it. Tonight the l"
Temple will have "The Juggernaut,
one of the biggest and most interest
ing feature stories
urday evening, and shared them out
with some more of his friends. Lake
Weir's rupoIv of lish seems inex
Only Education of Value.
Tlead'ng and writing are in ro sense
eduction, unless thy contribnte to
this rnJ by making us feci kindly to-
r-N ull creature:?.--RusW.-.
Our sheet music stock is up-to-date.
8-2-tf Lattner's Piano Store.
The members of the Ocala baseball
team, in no ways dismayed by the rep.
of the Nebraska Indians, are prepar
ing to give them a battle royal
The Seaboard excursion train left
for Tampa at 7 o'clock tins morning,
carrying 4-0 passengers, some seventy-five
of whom were white. Nearly
200 darkies went, to the station from
one to five minutes too late, and came
trudsrintr brfck up town with sadden
Mr. John II. Spencer, proprietor of
the Ocala Gas Engine Works, on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday closed his contract for another
year with the Buick company. He
has also taken the agency for the
Studebaker company for Marion and
several adjoining counties.
Mr. G. M. Blitch, who has been
suffering from a crippled foot for
several weeks, is on the way to recov recovery,
ery, recovery, and was able to visit the-Blitch-ton
picnic last week. Mr. Blitch says
that his foot began to get better on
the day Mr. Bryan resigned.
The Ocala friends of Mr. Lester
Lucas will regret to learn that he will
soon leave them. Next week, Mr.
Lucas must go to Akron, Ohio, where
he will begin practicing with the
other members of Coburn's minstrels
for the winter season.
Speaking of the new anti-narcotic
law. Sheriff Galloway, without mak
ing any advertisement of his treat
ment, has cured several seemingly
hopeless cases. Those whom he has
cured were men sentenced to the
couny jail for minor offenses, mostly
caused by their being addicted to the
use of drugs. With the aid of the
county physician, the sheriff has put
several of these wrecks out in the
stream again, and with the help of
the law they may be able to keep
A party of Orlando people, on their
way in cars to Valdosta, were at the
Harrington Sunday. There were in
the party M. M. Smith, M. M. Smith
Jr., Beulah Smith, Louis Smith, An
nie Maine. Stella Smith Rose, G.
Wood Burden and W. WT. Wright.
County Judcre Smith has- bought a
handsome four-passenger car, anc
yesterday afternoon, made a trip to
the lake with it, taking his family
and their guests.
Some miscreant stole a bicycle off
the piazza of Mr. G. C. Hooper's home
at the corner of South Fourth street
wpsr. nnd Pond Saturday night. The
bike was a boy's wheel with motor
cycle handlebars. Any one seeing or
hearing of the wheel will confer f
favor on Mr. Hooper by communicat
ing with him at Burnett's jewelry
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Merit In Overcoming Chtl?'.l-s.
To FPfk to 'o onlv tli things
of life Is a fooPh nr. vil lrS cbolce.
for anybody, eve n a r.-rr r.'.ity. an clo
these thing. Lot vs -r.:-- ralhr.r, to
do things, th? o r rrr.rf of vhich
will bring to to'.! rr-"rh. a
tested fortitude, ar.d a "I.Jcr experi experience
ence experience of tr ( r-t -r r- --nrd'Trs of hu hu-m?n
m?n hu-m?n life.--Chris!lr:-i Jzisifr.
Eczema? A Torture
Remarkable Results frol-
low the Action of a
Night Terrors Are Seriou.
Night terrors are due to fault In the
nervous system whlh makes It easily
excited by any slight irritation, even
though that Irritation Imj In some re remote
mote remote part of the Inxly. The child
awakens suddenly with violent scream scream-tr.r
tr.r scream-tr.r nni civo nbundant evidence of
great fear. This may be repeated
night after night or at less frequent
Intervals. Night terrors usually attack
children between the ages of three and
eight years, and In nearly every in instance
stance instance the attack comes on within two
or' three hours after the child hasre hasre-tlred.
tlred. hasre-tlred. The face of the child shows the ex extreme
treme extreme terror which he Is in. Ills eyes
are widely opened and generally fixed
upon one object. Sometimes a clew
Is given to what frightened the child
by his crying out the name of the
thing or person. During the attack the
child will cling to others for protec
Hrm This noriod of extreme terror
lasts usunllv only a few minutes, but
It may be prolonged to nearly half an
hour. Following this t a ierIod dur
lug which the child recognizes tcrsou9
and bis surroundings, but for a eon
Kiderable time he remains In a state
Wl fonr nnd dreads to be left
Night terrors should never be allow
ed t continue untreated lhey are
indications tluit there is a serious fault
In the nervous system, and this should
receive the most careful and thorough
To take the place of the lead soldier
made In Germany one firm has made
a steel soldier very durable and quite
neutral. hU breeches Magyar, his coat
i-nMUh hU holmet German, lie is
cheap, too, the little set or mteen in-
fantrvmen and three cavalrymen cost
ing 25 cents as against the price for the j
hniMjrted pewter set of uoldiers of $1.
The sale of the paper and wooden sol
dier lias gone up from the. rate or
3M"0.00 a year before the war to
The sales of tov sboiguns have also
Increased. In one tirtu the employees
have been Increased from CO to ISO.
and they work in day and night shifts.
ThU firm made not only runs, but war
games. Their history Is interesting be
cause It Is so recent. They are an
adaptation of the peaceful map game
made by the firm before the war. a
frame of the shortest routes for parcel
post or a game to be won by locating
the capitals of the states or by namms
rivers ami haibors.
ST.M.i:i JMU.noAD OF THE SOUTH
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OCALA
Washington. D. C $23.80 Richmond, Va
Norfolk, Va v 18.80 Baltimore, Md
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM JACKSONVILLE
Wilmington, N. C $12.00 Chattanooga. TennN
Winston-Salem. N. C 1 J.00 Monte agio, Tenn
Hot Springs, Va -. . ISJiU Vammoth Cave, Ky
Roanoke, Va 1G.2. Warm Springs, Ga
Tickets sold August 11th. Limit August C2th. For further information
or reservations call cn A. C. L. ticket agent or
A. W. FRITOT, J. G. KIRK LAND,
Division Passenger Agent, Division Passenger Agent,
White Star Line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
h a' jl k B $ ) v f'rA p, a- :
A j n tf h m . I i L as J .-.
The many friends of T. II. Keating
will be pleased to know that he is
gradually improving from the stroke
of naralvsis which he suffered some
weeks ago. Daytona Gazette.
For Sale Pledge No. 1134721 jew
eled Hamilton watch adjusted to five
positions; 20-year gold filled case;
guaranteed to stand railroad inspec
tion: SirT value: for S18..0 cash.
r.i t i' rcc,n n "?
viau i'.iii .v x an 11 viinc, -.-
"You'll have some explaining to do
when you get home, won't you?"
"No," replied th member of congress.
T'm not going to explain. I'm .oing
to let my constituents argue matters
out among themselves and th-n take
the side, that rvercs to have ilie most
advocates." Wailrr' oa Stir.
One "Cau'S2 cf Clci Age.
Accoraing to a Roumanian scientist,
old age is simply due to a decrease
in tie amount of ..ater in the human
Diarrhoea Quickly Cured
"About two years ago I had a se severe
vere severe attack of disrrncea which lasted
for over a week," writes W. C. Jones
Buford, N. D. "I 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
FURNISHED RESIDENCE FOR
RENT An eight-room residence, ev every
ery every modem convenience and fully
furnished in every particular. Pleas
ant surroundings and close to public
square. Would not rent for less than
six months. Apply at Star office tf
FOR REM OR SALE Cottage on
Wenona street two blocks from high
school; good repair; large, pretty lot,
S0x200 feet. Enquire Little's Shoe
OR RENT Well located and nlceb
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
Housekeeping. Tnqnire at the Co
Thf .irtfon nf S. S. S.. the famous blood
poms.u- ia i i f.T h-altn irom me
stom:nh to evcrv oth r r.art of the body.
Any skin disease. t matter what us
name, be It er-ze-ma, ionayis, ""r,
iMtt r.inin boils, nlmrles or a
ctnUrn nLsrcs!). must ulve way to the
influence of S. S. S. Why s? timply be
cause there is in t. r. ivri.un i'i'-
rinal influence s Just a essential to dioo-i
health as are the t-lements or tne grams,
meats, fats and sugars of our cany
food. Get a bottle today of any druar
irist nnd then write to the Medical Ad
viser. Th- Swift Specific Co.. Ill Swift
DIJpr.. Atlanta. Ga. He will tell you
about skin afllicticn. such as you never
before realized. He will clear up the
mvstery of why certain dU-as-es of the
t.lnrxl makp straight for th- skin. He
will also clear up yur doubts as to the
n.nture. raus and oror.. r care or your
calf in fnrm l,f blood troilbl-?. His
advice is nerfectli free. Th re is scarce
lv a community in the U. S. but where
vim will fiml someone to enthuKiastl-
v-.iV.v tell you how they are now cured
but at one time were sufferers from
rheumatism, or catarrh, or some severe
form of skin or blood trouble. Oct a
bottle of s. s. s. today, but refuse anr Md Merchant's Cafe.
Traveling Man'a Experience
"In the summer of 18S8 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
roiief and then toki me tney aia r.or
r rr.ect me to live: that I had best tele-
irranh for my family. Instead of doing
o. I cave the hotel porter nity ceni3
and told him to buy me a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, and take no sub
stitute. I took a double dose accord according
ing according to the directions and went to sleep
after the second dose. At five o'clock
the next morning I was called by my
order and tcok a train for my next
stopping point, a well man but feel feeling
ing feeling rather shaky from the severity of
the attack," writes II. W. Ireland,
Louisville, Ky. Obtainable every
By His Own Deposition.
A rolicman. whose evidence was
taken on ernir. i'sion, deposed: "The
prisoner sat upon me, calling me an
ass. a pneious dolt, a scarecrow, a
ragarrs'af!".n, and an Idiot." And. this
beine th- conclusion of his depositions.
his signature v. as pr cr-ded by th for formal
mal formal ending, "All cf -which I swear J'
VEGETl ABLINS. MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nignt
r j r S S:s a
y jry? j-y
Read this story hi this paper every Wednesday and
Thursday afternoon find see the pictures Friday at the
able everywhere. Adv.