VOL. 21. OOALA, PLOKIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1915 NO. 191
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE :
AND FRENCH DRIVE
London, Aug. 13 The Russians are
still holding the Baltic flank of the
Germans, who are struggling to cut
the Warsaw-Petrograd railway and
battling toward Dvinsk, beyond
which lie the Petrograd roads. This
is being done with the aid of rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements and counter attacks. Kov Kov-no
no Kov-no still holds out. The German at attacks
tacks attacks toward Riga have been re repulsed.
pulsed. repulsed. The railway junction at
Dvinsk is still in Russian hands.
SAFE WITHDRAWAL FROM THE
The Teutons claim progress from
Ostrolenka north of Warsaw to Chelm
at the south. Between the Vieprz and
Bug they apparently have been
thrown back with heavy losses. Gen.
von Hindenburg may not have been
using his full power. He is possibly
waiting events in the south. .The fact
that the Germans are able to advance
with comparative rapidity due east of
Warsaw, while checked on both flanks,
has given rise here and in Russia to
the impression that the Russian with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal from the Warsaw salient has
been rendered safe.
Contrary to many reports, com communications
munications communications between the Polish cap capital
ital capital and Petrograd have not been cut,
as would be the case if the Germans
STATUS OF BALKANS WILL
SOON BE DECIDED
The approaching meeting of the
parliaments of Greece 'and Serbia
give promise of bringing the Balkan
situation to a head.
Both sides are concentrating their
attention on Bulgaria, whose action
is regarded as the key to the situa situation.
tion. situation. Both sides are also understood
to be hindered by their friendship for
Greece, and Serbia is unwilling to
cede to Bulgaria a part of Macedonia,
which she wants for joining the Al Allies.
lies. Allies. Turkey is also unwilling to of offer
fer offer territory to get Bulgaria to re remain
main remain neutral.
GREAT RUSSIAN VICTORY OVER
Bulgaria is reported to be weigh weighing
ing weighing Austro-German successes in Pol Poland
and Poland against the Anglo-French renew renewed
ed renewed efforts in the Dardanelles and the
reported signal Russian victory over
the Turks in the Caucasus, which mil military
itary military experts believe will Iceep the
Turks quiet on that frontier for some sometime.
time. sometime. Russia officially, stated" last
night that the Turkish attempts to
advance toward Olti and the Passine
Valley in Caucasus had been repulsed
Petrograd also declares the Turks
are in retreat along the Euphrates
river. Near Ezerum, the Turks claim
a victory and there is heavy fighting
also reported in Bosnia and Herze Herzegovina
govina Herzegovina where the Montenegrins have
taken the offensive against Austria.
The Montenegrins claim a success in
their artillery and infantry actions.
Rome official statements record the
successful repulse of Austrian at attacks
tacks attacks in the mountains at ten thou thousand
sand thousand feet altitude. Only minor en engagements
gagements engagements are reported elsewhere.
ITALIAN SUB WON THIS TIME
It is announced officially that the
Austrian submarine U-12 has been
torpedoed and sunk, with all hands,
in the upper Adriatic sea by an Ital Italian
ian Italian submarine. The U-12 was of the
latest type of Austrian submarine.
She was built this year, and had a
displacement of 1,000 tons. She was
105 feet in length. 21 feet beam and
carried five torpedo tubes. Her max maximum
imum maximum speed was 18 knots above and
AT DARDANELLES WILL DECIDE
10 knot3 below water.
As Austrian submarines had sunk
two Italian undersea boats, the Ital
ians are naturally much 'pleased over
DEADLY ACTIVITY OF SUBS
The sinking of the British steam steamers
ers steamers Caproy and Summerfield and the
Norwegian steamer Audamade is re reported.
ported. reported. The chief engineer, mate and
the mate's wife of the Summerfield
were drowned. The British trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic steamer Jacona was also
sunk. The captain and nine of the
crew were saved.
BRITISH AEROPLANES BUSY
An Athens dispatch says British
aeroplanes yesterday bombarded Zag Zag-agik,
agik, Zag-agik, near Smyrna, destroying the
bariacks, telephone office and eight
houses. A destroyer aiso bombarded
Zagagik, in which there is said to be
a large number of victim's.
The Turks are constructing new
fortifications and placing large can cannon
non cannon around Smyrna-
SEVERAL LIVES' LOST AND
MUCH PROPERTY DAMAGED
BY GERMAN AIRSHIPS
London, Aug. 13 Official announce announcement
ment announcement ismade of an airship raid on
the east coast of England last night.
Six people were killed and twenty twenty-three
three twenty-three hurt and fourteen houses ser seriously
iously seriously damaged by bombs. One Zep Zeppelin
pelin Zeppelin was probably damaged but es escaped.
caped. escaped. TEUTONS TOOK
AN IMPORTANT TOWN
Berlin, Aug. 13. -The Polish city of
Siedlce, fifty-five miles southeast of
Warsaw, has been captured by the
WILL BE HEARD NEXT WEEK
Teuton Accused of Being a German
Spy Under Arrest at Tallahassee
Tallahassee, Aug. 13. The prelim preliminary
inary preliminary hearing of Walter Ortolph, who
is accused by Federal officials of se se-rectly
rectly se-rectly visiting United States military
reservations along the Florida coast
to secure in formation concerning
national defenses, has been postpon postponed
ed postponed until next Tuesday. Ortolph is
held in default of five thousand dollar
bond on a technical charge of tres trespass.
pass. trespass. Jail attaches said Ortolph said he
was a German and was seeking to es establish
tablish establish apiaries in Florida.
The prisioner is alleged to have vis visited
ited visited and made drawings of the mil military
itary military reservations and lighthouses at
Flag Island, opposite Carrabelle, Port
St. Joe, Crooked Island, Moreno Point,
Santa Rosa Island, Apalachicola Bay,
St. Andrews Bay, Panama City, Fort
Pickens and Barancas, all along the
Gulf coast of Florida, and within the
jurisdiction of the United States court
for the Northern district of Florida.
He is also alleged to have visited and
made sketches of the reservations off
Cedar Keys and all others' as far
south as the entrance of Tampa Bay.
He has been in this vicinity over
three months and has registered at lo local
cal local hotels as Ortolph, but has inquired
repeatedly for mail for Rudolph and
express packages for Adolph.
X f a t. .. r ----- r -.-.
At a Largely Attended Meeting, Or
ganization Perfected and Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements Made to Build a Big Packing
One of the most important business
meetings that has assembled in Ocala
for some time, was held in the office
of Mr. A. R. Sandlin, manager of the
Marion Sub-Exchange this morning,
on -call made by him.
Those present at the meeting were:
Dr. J. H. Ross, of Winter Haven,
president of the Florida Citrus Ex
change; Mr. L. D. Jones, of Tampa,
business manager of the exchange;
Mr. H. L. Borland, of Citra, vice pres
ident and a director, from Marion
county; Mr. Talmadge Dupree, of
Citra; Mr. S. H. Gaitskill and W. M.
Gist, of Mcintosh; Capt. W. II. De
Long and J. H. Mathews, of Candler;
Mr. F. W. Brooks, of Oklawaha; J.
G. Lege of Eastlake, Georee Pas
teur, E. L. Carney, J. P. Galloway,
J. M. Thomas, S. T. Sistrunk. Jake
Brown, J. L. Edwards, Whitfield Pal Palmer
mer Palmer (representing R. S. Hall), Travis
Collier, J. M. Meffert, D. W. Davis,
J. II. Taylor, A. R. Sandlin, R. R.
Carroll, C. S. Blood, Mr. Blood, Jr.,
J. G. Blitch- Sam Mathews. Mr. John
son of the Gaitskill Farms, Mr. A. II.
Mclntyre, of Dunedin, representing
the Skinner Packing House Machin Machinery
ery Machinery Co.
Mr. Sandlin called the meeting to
rorder and addressed the gentlemen
on the subject of the gathering. Mr.
Sandlin jnade a fine talk and explain explained
ed explained many things to his audience and
told how and why the erection and
operation of a central packing house
in Ocala would pay the growers now
and after a few years pay directly on
the money invested in it.
Mr. Sandlin stated that he had
signed statements from growers in
this territory who would have this
year from 30,000 to 40,000 boxes of
fruit that could be handled to great
advantage here, agreeing to come into
the enterprise and ship their fruit
through the house. He stated fur further
ther further that this quantity of fruit alone
would pay for the house and equip equipment
ment equipment in a very few years, that the
amount of fruit was bound to increase
rapidly and there was much fruit out outside
side outside of this guarantee that was sure
to come here.
Mr. Sandlin said that the pay roll
of this house would be from $15,000 to
$20,000 per year, that the crates, the
nails, the ice and labor could all be
hd right in Ocala and the only mon money
ey money that would have to go away from
home was for the wrapping paper.
The fruit that would immediately
come here to be packed would come
from Marion, Alachua and Sumter
counties and there was far more of
it scattered through the country than
one would think for, unless he had
ENTS CAST THEIR SHADOWS ON
been over the country. These pack packing
ing packing houses are no longer an experi experiment;
ment; experiment; they have been tried and prov proven
en proven in many instances and worked out
with success in each case. Many of
them have paid for their entire plant
i:i four years and some in three, and
that a single failure was yet to be re recorded.
corded. recorded. Not only would the establishing of
a big central packing house in Ocala
give each individual grower all of the
facilities at its command, just as
though he had them on his own-grove,
but it would give many advantages of
centralization that the individual
could never hope to have and the big
saving in expenses and increased fa facilities
cilities facilities would accrue to him and not to
some independent packing house.
Eventually, too, the packing house
would make money for the growers,
after paying for itself.
Mr. Sandlin then called for a tem temporary
porary temporary chairman of the meeting. Mr.
Chambliss nominated Mr. Gaitskill,
who was elected. Mr. J. H. Mathews
nominated Mr. Sandlin for temporary
secretary and he was elected.
Mr. Gaitskill then took the chair
and explained that the growers should
organize an Ocala citrus growers as association
sociation association and some general discussion
followed as to whether this would
conflict with the existing Marion
County Sub-Exchange, or with any of
the other five exchanges of the coun county.
ty. county. Also, would the Ocala exchange
operate the packing house or a sep separate
arate separate organization be perfected to
own and operate the packing house.
Finally, it was suggested that the
growerse retire "to the committe
room and elect a board of directors
for the Ocala Citrus Growers Associa Association
tion Association and then, in turn, elect officers.
This was done and the growers came
in shortly and announced that Rev.
J. G. Glass had been elected presi president;
dent; president; Senator E. L. Carney secretary
and treasurer, and the board of direc directors
tors directors as follows: J. G. Glass, E. L.
Carney, F. W. Brooks, J. A. Hampton,
J. C. Pillansf J. H. Mathews and S. T.
As it would take time for the local
association to perfect its plans, ap appoint
point appoint its committees, name the" next
meeting time, etc., it was suggested
that such business be postponed till
after dinner and Dr. Ross, president,
and Mr. Jones, manager of the parent
exchange, be asked to address the
Dr. Ross took the floor and said his
party was late in arriving and sup supposed
posed supposed that some of the younger mem members
bers members would probably explain that car
trouble was responsible, but he be be-l"teed
l"teed be-l"teed in telling the truth, and the
tr'th in this instance was that they
had been "seeing Marion county" and
the sight had been a revelation. The
party came down via Citra and Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh and he said he was simply car carried
ried carried away with Marion county; that
he did not know the whole peninsula
contained as much good farming land
as he had seen in this county.
"If the whole world was cut off from
your county," said Dr. Ross, "and you
should be isolated and forced to exist
off of your own territory, you could
do it and live well and hap'pily, abso absolutely
lutely absolutely independent of the rest of the
world, and I am glad that I have had
the opportunity to see what you have
reie." (Loud applause).
Dr. Ross, stated briefly that the ex exchange
change exchange was not an association for
profit but for the mutual lenefit of
its members. and of the entire citrus
industry of the state. He said co cooperation
operation cooperation was the acme of religion
and civiliation and the fact that so
many enlightened and intelligent men
could be gotten together and held to together
gether together for their mutual benefit, spoke
most highly of our present day civili civilization.
zation. civilization. He was proud of the organi organization
zation organization and of the good work it has
done, together with the great possi possibilities
bilities possibilities for its future good.
Dr. Ross said that we heard a
great deal of the over-production of
citrus fruits in Florida. "I tell you,"
he said, "there is no over-production,
but under-distribution and marketing.
There are 100,000,000 people in this
country to use citrus fruits. Only
forty millions of them have ever tast tasted
ed tasted an orange or grapefruit. Only
twenty millions of these are -regular
customers; the other twenty .millions
use it occasionally. There were ten
million boxes of fruit grown in the
state last season (of which the ex exchange
change exchange hardled two million boxes). If
there were twenty million boxes
grown and the fruit was properly
marketed, there would be a good de demand
mand demand for it all.
"Last season, from the opening of
the season to the 15th of March, the
independent shippers and other asso associations
ciations associations of various character through throughout
out throughout the state, piled the fruit in cer certain
tain certain centers and glutted every big
market; the prices went to smash and
there was little realized for the fruit.
The exchange pled with it.s members
to hold back shipments and also tried
to get the general public to hold back.
From March 15th to the last of the
reason, the exchange controlled the
situation and was able to regulate and
ship where it wishes. The growers
got fair prices for their fruit, as much
or more than they did the season be before,
fore, before, prior to the outbreak of the Eu European
ropean European war, showing that it was not
the war or the financial condition of
the country that ruined the market,
but unwise shipments and lack of dis dis-triVition."
triVition." dis-triVition." Dr. Ross said he and Mr. -Jones had
been spending their' vneat'-n during
this "fine cool weather" traveling all
over the citrus belt t the state in an
automobile, talking with the growers,
advising with them and trying to in induce
duce induce them to come into the great or organization
ganization organization and establish packing
houses and get together for their
He said there were many young
proves coming into 1-earing and many
old groves were receiving better care,
and th yield was increasing all the
time, but that if all the available or or-j:njre
j:njre or-j:njre land in the state were crowded
together into one solid body it would
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
MAIiy SMALL FIGHTS REPORTED BETWEEN AMERICANS JUiD
Washington, Aug. 13. The appeal
of the Pan-American conference to
the Mexican leaders will probably go
forward late today or tomorrow. It
was delayed so as to be sent to all
HAS LEFT IT IN GEN. FUNSTON'S
President Wilson has ordered Unit United
ed United States troops held ready to pro proceed
ceed proceed to the border, to handle any
emergency. The movements "are left
to Feneral Funston.
MORE SCRAPS N WITH MEXICANS
Brownsville, Texas, Aug. 13 The
authorities in the lower Rio Grande
continue to take measures to suppress
lawlessness. A fewdepredations by
Mexican raiders are reported.
Developmefls are expected to fol follow
low follow the conference of the governor
and adjutant general with citizens.
Further proof that the outbreak is
due to conspiracy against Americans
on both sides of the border has been
laid before the governor.
The killing last night of a Mexican,
a supposed raider, near Mercedes, is
thf latest death. There are numer numerous
ous numerous unconfirmed reports of battles.
ANOTHER GREASER KILLED
One Mexican was killed today near
Lyford by soldiers and peace officers.
Rangers and United ; States Regulars
are apparently in control today.
TEXAS' HAN DS
ent will not Allow Lone Star
to Defend Itself Against
Brownsville, Aug. 13. The killing
yesterday of three Mexican outlaws
near Mercedes, irfllidalgo county, and
the capture of 22 of the bandits sad saddle
dle saddle horses near there, leads to the be belief
lief belief here that one of the bands has
Federal and state officials refused
to discuss the encounters, the only
announcement being that the three
Mexicans were killed. Except for this
fight the Texas border was apparent apparently
ly apparently quiet today.
Federal authorities took no action
on the appeal of Governor Ferguson
for additional soldiers.
General Funston who is in command
on the-border has been given author authority
ity authority in the matter and he did not call
for more troops.
Secretary Garrison made it plain
that the government expects Texas'
governor to deal with purely domes domestic
tic domestic disorders, but that the U. S. troops
would be used to repel any actual in invasion
vasion invasion of Texas or any border upris uprisings.
ings. uprisings. SMITH FOLLOWED niS
WIVES ACROSS THE STYX
Execution of the Englishman Who
Butchered his Brides for their
London, Aug. 13. George Joseph
Smith, convicted in the famous
"brides in bath" case of murdering
his three wives for their insurance,
was hanged at Maidstone this morn morning.
ing. morning. BRITISH SUB WORK
It is officially announced that a
British submarine has sunk the Turk Turkish
ish Turkish gunboat Bert I. Satvet and an
empty transport in the Dardanelles.
IMMENSE ORDER FOR WHEAT
FOR EUROPE HELD UP
Chicago, Aug. 13. The cancella cancellation
tion cancellation of orders for two million bushels
of wheat, the shipmen to go forward
in September, is puzzling the grain
trade. Canadians and seaboard ex exporters
porters exporters also report cancellations. The
dealers said this seemed to indicate a
new source of supply, which means
Russia has too much, or Europe can't
01! THE CP
HAS DECLARED MARTIAL LAW
IN CAPE HAITI EN
Washington, Aug. 13. There has
been an additional uprising of Bobo
and Zamor factions at Cape Haitien.
Admiral Caperton has put the city
under martial law.
RAISED MORE RATES
THE EASTERN RAILROADS HAVE
BEEN GRANTED A TARIFF
Washington, Aug. 13. The Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission decision
today in the southeastern coal and
coke freight rate increase case sus sustained
tained sustained the proposed increased tariffs,
with a few exceptions. All coke tar tar-iffa
iffa tar-iffa increases to Mississippi river
points are approved. Coal increases
covering a big traffic from southeast southeastern
ern southeastern mines are approved with a few
San Francisco Exposition Today Be Belongs
longs Belongs to the Sunny South
San Francisco, Aug. 13. Dixie
Day was celebrated at the exposition
today. It was postponed from last
GOT THEM AGAIN
For the Seventh Time, Allies An
nounee Sinking the Goeben
Athens, Aug. 13. The Turkish
cruisers Midirli and Sultan Selim, for formerly
merly formerly the German cruisers Breslau
and Goeben, have been torpedoed by
English submarines operating off
BATTERED THE BAVARIANS
Basie, Switzerland, August 13-
Two Bavarian regiments have been
annihilated by the French near Thann.
The Germans have also evacuated
Do mac h, a suburb of Muelhausen.
BE S ORT
OCALA EVENING STAR FRIDAY. AUGUST 13, 1913
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
we born to it could not took great
pride and joy in the readiness with
which their children learned Ameri American
can American songs. We do not know how they
feel now. But we are sure that
America should be more to them to today
day today than it ever has been, and unless
they want the kaiserism they fled
fi cm to rule the world, they had bet better
ter better stand by it.
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
TVirA months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance .80
MORE ABOUT MUSIC
And now comes our clever young
friend, E. C. Smith Jr., well known to
be one of the most accomplished mus musicians
icians musicians of his age in town, and flattens
us with the following:
Editor Star: I am not a German,
nor am I a German sympathizer, but
I feel that I should defend the Ger German
man German music which you so unjustly
knocked in yesterday's Star. I do not
speak from the standpoint of a musi
cian, but from the standpoint of a
lover of true music.
I must disagree with you when you
sfiy that German music is not popular
in America. Indeed, as Mr. Fishel
said, it is as DODular. if not more
of true music. Taking this standpoint
in politics and religion has been re
sponsible for much persecution. Now,
what is true music? From the depths
of our ignorance, we confess we don't
Lakeland and Ocala each support
two live and highly interesting daily
papers, which are far superior to the
dailies published in towns of the
came size in Georgia, the so-called
Empire State of the South." Punta
I akeland and Ocala are much bet
ter town3 than any other towns of
the same size elsewhere.
Cleverness of Beavere-
Some beaver dams. If built by prima
beings, would be styled feats of engi engineering.
neering. engineering. They are by no means locat located
ed located haphazard. Each-site is carefully
selected and each darn accomplishes a
purioe that seems as If reasoned out
In advance. Trees are felled with a
nicety that can be duplicated only by
ikllled woodsmen. And the beaver
does not limit his tree cutting to sap saplings.
lings. saplings. In the Adirondack the animals
have been known to cut down trees
twenty Inches and more In diameter.
They prefer yellow birch and poplar,
' Fir Lands. )
The phrase "fire lands' originated la
a passage of early history, which also
srave rle to the term "western re
serve." After the Revolutionary war. i
when the colonies consented to cede
their claims to western lands to con-
gress. Connecticut reserved from her :
cesiou a tract embracing a large part J
of northern Ohio. The tract thus re referred
ferred referred Included the present counties of
Trumbull, Geauga. Portage and Ash Ashtabula
tabula Ashtabula and became known as the west ;
era reserve. It was Fettled chiefly by
emigrants from Connecticut and wr.s
i I f 'i J i i : a ri:- - -. ;-. ., 1 -
though they will cut any tree that i sometimes callel New Connecticn'.
teems necessary to their purpose. The
dams are built of alder sticks, mud
and crass and are finally chinked with
m, making a solid wall that often
must be dynamited to be effectually de- I
Ocala has the only knitting mills in
Florida and they are making excel excellent
lent excellent poods. A Herald man, passing by
last Friday, was attracted by the sign
know. Mr. Smith and the other people on the building and went in to see if
who can play to the 128th part of an j
inch have annexed all the authentic i
knowledge to themselves, leaving us
and the other untaught millions out
in the cold. Music, in our unsophis unsophisticated
ticated unsophisticated opinion is a sound that pleases
us. We have obtained a right smart
of music from songs at backwoods
camp-meetings, from those sung by
gangs of darkey workmen, from fid fiddles
dles fiddles at country breakdowns, from
Salvation army people singing in the
street, from the band on the public
square and sounds floating out thru
lr tbnn the music of anv other the church windows as we pass. Also
people. Of course it is not popular we have discovered a right smart of
with many people because there are
music in the voice of the dentist tell-
many-who know no other music than png us he was thru, or in that of some
this trashy ragtime which is ruining "ienu amg usw e a unu.
it was really and truly a knitting
mill. He found that it is (not .was)
operating a whole battery of ma
chines, so to speak, and that it has
more orders than it can fill. Indus Industries
tries Industries like this are what create pros
perity, and there should be many
such enterprises all over Florida.
Punta Gorda Herald.
Wonder why you wasn't attracted
by the sign on the Star building, and
why you didn't come to see whether
there was a printing plant inside?
CHILDREN'S DAY AT SPARR
stroyed. The cutting teeth of the beav beaver
er beaver tire very sharp, and there Is great
power behind the little Jaws. Ordina
ry beaver chips are about half the aire
of the chips made by the average
woodchopper, and they much resemble
chips made with an ax, so smoothly are
A White Hous Ft.
I know nothing more impressive In
its dignity, more complete in its way,
than the White House en fete. It em-b-xlles
all our best tradition of hospi hospitality
tality hospitality and cordiality of perfection
without ostentation. Then there is
Romethinjr in the atmosphere which
In promoting the settlement of th
land Connecticut reserved half a mi!
Hon acres from the western end of th
tract for bestowal uion her citizen
who had suffered los- during the
war. and the lands embraced In thi
special reserve were called "sufferers
lands' and later "fire lands." becau
most of the sufferers had been loses
by fire. In early times the phrase "fir. "fir.-lands'
lands' "fir.-lands' was sometimes used In deed--
In describing the location of land in
the tract referred to. Philadelphia
Lov of Money.
The love of money can hardly be the
root of all evil, for It is only one per-!
verse passion out of many. But there
Is a kind of decorum about money
which makes the love of It peculiarly
dangerous, since it conceals from the
hanirs about it especially during the lover the nature and effects of his pas-
days of a closing administration which j sion. If a man wants too much food,
makes one think of that serenity that I he is evidently greedy. If a woman
seems to cling around the woods of wants too many clothes, she is evident
Mount Vernon and which appears there
almost like a material reflex from the
calm and tempered ripeness of Its own owner's
er's owner's souL There is. I Imagine, an affin
ity, a certain likeness in the magna
ly vain. But money is not a thing, like
clothes or food, that can be enjoyed by
Itself. It Is only a means of getting
things that can be enjoyed, and so
greed for money is not a direct greed.
our ice cream
4nti-MonopoIy Drug Store,
WE TAKE CARE
their love for real music
True, German music has its char
acteristics, but they are character"
istics of good music, which is more
than can be said of American music,
as a whole. Altho many German
peras are sung over here every year,
no American opera has ever success
fully crossed the ocean, and practical
ly the same may be said of the Eng
In company with millions of other
people, we dote on "Dixie." A musical
r: j expert once told us "Dixie" was rag
time. Not knowing exactly what rag
time was, we didn't contradict him.
We confess to a guilty joy in listen listening
ing listening to "There'll be a Hot Time in the
Old Town Tonight." A few winters
ago we attended a lyceum perform
ance here the performers were l-
lish, Spanish and French operas, altho dies, mostly good-lookers. They.per-
the French opera is much more pop- iormea one specially loveiy piece,
ular than any opera of the two for- which received two encores from a
mer. The Italian opera seems to pre- critical ucaia auaience. it was so
dominate here, but the German opera smooth and rich that we were sure it
stands second. was lwuan Pera DUl a Irienu wno
The. comnositions of Beethoven, sat next to us imparted the mforma-
Mendelssohn, Shubert and other Ger- tion that it was "Alexander's Rag-
man composers are unequaled as ex-t,me ana.
amples of true music. You may find m Atlanta some iwenty-nve years
quite a few "airs" that are popular, ago, we attended the performance of
w.. r ,,0,-. ;Q nTsnamaA l B. men. class company, wmcn was
I think I can safely say that German touring the South and pounding music
music is almost unrivaled in its pop- into the natives at $2 per pound. We
ularity. I agree with you when you liked some of it, and some" we djdn't,
say that the works of these famous but looting aneaa on tne program we
German composers are not on the lips saw where a selection from some
of the people at large, because the German composer naa a tnunaer tnunaer-only
only tnunaer-only music that is on their lips is gen- storm in it. We have always liked to
eralty this trashy ragtime, and I can sten to a tnunoerstorm, so we wait-
not say that any of the composers of ea nopeiuiiy. wnen tne proper time
this iunk have ever attained world came, a man smote violently on a
- i -r M- r
fame. Nevertheless the works of piano, xt was, m our opinion, a xair
these composers are in the hearts of imitation of rolling an empty barrel
the people and all that is needed to down stairs, but it wasn't in the
stir it up is to hear a selection from thunderstorm class.
one of these comDosers rendered as it we nave no ngnt to pose as a
should be I musical-qritic. Uut tnere are otners,
You are verv much mistaken when For instance, two well known citizens
you say that few Americans take to of this town. We won't give their
-German music naturally. Many peo- names, but one greatly appreciates
pie shun German compositions be- "The Campbells are Uming," on tne
cause they are unable to play them, bagpipes, and the other joyed in the
hut vou will find that the maioritv of Arkansas lraveler' on a naaie tin
the Deonle who can play them will 1912, when he tried to help make
take the works of these composers in "Onward Christian Soldiers" the na-
Dreference to those of any others. The tional anthem. These two shrewd and
fact that you say most people who capable citizens were at one of our
attend grand operas go merely to be music recitals, where one difficult but
in fashion, is only an instance where accurately played selection followed
this trashv-xaetime is ruining the another all thru the evening. After
people's love for real music. hearing two-thirds of the program,
I do not think that you could have the progressive citizen said to the
looked seriously into this matter be- ex-Highlander, "Mac; I'm almost
fore vou wrote your article in yes- crazy. For heaven's sake, lets go get
terdav's Star. If you had you would a drink."
hi.vp eniri that Viiiv n rrat As is often remarked about a man
many more Enelish. French. Scotch, going to Sheol, we have lots of com
Irish and Spanish compositions than pany right here in Ocala. We notice
German. It is exactly the opposite, that when highbrow music comes to
We have some "airs" from England,
Scotland and Ireland, but they could
not be called true music. We have
very little Spanish music, altho I ad
mit we have quite a lot of French
music but even it is much less pop
A most delightful evening was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed last Sunday at Sparr, attending
the Union Sunday school gathering.
The Baptist and Methodist children
are great, greater, greatest. Mrs.
Grantham, Mrs. Stephens and Mrs.
Hiccenbotham deserve credit for
traininr? the children. Miss Miriam
Stephens, a lovely young lady,-pre
sided at the organ. Following is the
Hymn, Onward Christian Soldiers.
Bible reading by Superintendent
Prayer" by Mr. Ricker.
Talk by Mr. John Luff man.
Recitation bv Ernest and Irma
Recitation by Claire Meadows.
"The Dearest Gems of All," sung by
Misses Elsie Grantham, Eula Higgen-
nimitv of all generous, wise and simple but Indirect. It is a civilized means of
conducting tne struggle ror me. wnicn
to a great extent conceals from those
who use It the ugliness and the animal
nature of that struggle. It Is. In fact.
a kind of diplomacy. iolite!y conduct
ed, behind which there Is war. Rut the
diplomats often do not see the war.
mpn wnetner or ancient wr mwu
times. Alas, too hard for our genera
tion of egotists to follow or even re
spect! The only ideal which is preach
ed nowadays Is "one s duty to ones-
self." -Pieces of the Game.
Hi Real Victory.
The writer has seldom witnessed
deeper feeling or more enthusiastic ap
plause from a student audience tnan
that which greeted the confession of a
southern student who arose before the
men of his university and confessed
dishonesty in debate. The young man
had recently won the sopnomore-jun
Chstrfild on Toothbrushes.
When did the English first adopt the
toothbrush habit? In "Esmond" Thack
eray makes Lord Castlewood spend a
tenth part of bis day in the brushing of
his teeth and the oiling of his hair, and
In dolnc so the novelist commits a dou-
lor prize debate, but later in chapel he I fce anac hronlsm. During the first half
asked permission to make a statement I Cf tne eighteenth century all fine gentle-
to the student body, saying: l over- men wore and ia(i no use for oil
heard my opponent rehearsing his de
bate in an adjoining room, ana. al
though I stopped my ears and refused
to listen, my roommate took down the
on their hair, white the toothbrush was
so late as 1754 unknown to Lord Ches Chesterfield.
terfield. Chesterfield. Wrltlug to his son. Chester
field says: "I hope you take great care
botham, Elizabeth Thomas, Iva Rick- points. Afterward the temptation was I of TOUr moutu and teeth, and that you
Gcala Coca-Cola Bottling Works
Louise Grantham, Iva Madden, so subtle and strong that I took the clean them well every morning with a :----:-:--0-:--XHCx-rKs-:-X '. W.-
town that the seats at the Temple
theater are only scatteringly filled,
and Ed Bennett munches a ham sand
wich at Dewey's when the show is
over. But when Coburn's minstrels
are in the city, Ed hangs out the S. R.
.ular than the German music we have. O. sign, and eats oysters before he
E. C. Smith Jr.
Gracious, Great Scott and also Gee!
If we had known what we were get
ting into we would never have said a
word. Now, we are in, well' have to
wade out, but we don't know how.
goes home. Strange to say, you see
more musical aristocrats at a minstrel
show than you do at one of these
classy performances where a singer
i makes a bum imitation of a bird.
Perhaps we were mistaken when we
said Americans didn't take to Ger-
Because we are one of those deplor- j man music naturally. We have notic
ably ignorant people whose taste is led a good many American children
ruined by ragtime. Perhaps if we had take to work and the multiplication
Mr. Smith's musical attainments we I table when they had to. One of our
might agree with him. Perhaps we j band leaders, who has had consider
wouldn't. There's no way of deciding. I able experience says we are correct in
Mr. Smith is harder on us than Mr. J our estimate of popular music that
Fishel. Mr. Fishel admires much very little oi it is uerman. as we
American music and doesn't think said in our criticism of Mr. Fishel's
people can't comprehend true music letter, we were going on information
because they like ragtime. In f act, j gleaned Irom people who nave mucn
he rather likes a little rag when no- j more information on the subject than
body is looking. we have.
But we beseech Mr. Smith and And because we are ignorant, and
others not to think our opinions on possibly don't know what true music
German music are based on our sym- j is, we are going to ask Mr. Smith and
pathies. We formed our opinion of the other competent musicians to have
German music years ago, when we J mercy on us ana not criticise us any
loved all the Germans. We love them more. But we will ask Mr. Smith,
all vet. except those who brought on not for publication, but as a guar-
the "war and those who approve of antee oi gooa iaitn, n ne is piumu
sinking passenger ships with Ameri- sure Handel or Haydn would find no
can women and children on board, joy in "Everybody's Doing It?" Also
Under that description, we hope, we is he certain that the genius who
believe, we have the right to hate wrote the thunderstorm wouldn't have
very few Germans. We would hate fcund a kindred spirit in the author of
an American who brought on a need- "That Railroad Rag"?
less war, and we would despise an We know to a certainty that up to a
American who approved of the mur- year ago, German-Americans, people
der of women and children. lio came here to get away from a
But about music: Mr. Smith says country where a small clique can send
he speaks from the standpoint of a millions out to suffer and die in try try-lover
lover try-lover of true music. That is to say ing to kill men who have done them
people who don't agree with Mr. j no harm men and women who appre appre-Smith's
Smith's appre-Smith's musical opinion are not lovers 1 ciated the liberty of this country as
Mertice Galbreath, Eunice Mote and
Delia Higgenbotham, every one of the
bricht little darlincs being "dearest
- Recitation. Praise Him, by Orville
Missionary Hen by Elsie Grantham.
Sunbeams by Eula and Delia Higgen
Little Feet by Careful by George
Little Soldiers of the King by Elsie
Grantham, Eula Higgenbotham, Eliz
abeth Thomas, Iva Ricker, Louise
Grantham, Iva Madden, Flora Boyles,
Myrtice Galbreath, Eunice Mote and
Recitation by Vera Higgenbotham, 8-2-tf
Mable McRay, Louise Ra wis and Ar
The Sword of the Spirit by Laurie
Song of the L. T. L. boys. It was
I've Pitched Mv Tent in Beulah
Land by Charles Thomas.
Be Glad by Calvin Caldwell, Quin
ton Lovell Clifford Thomas and Carlos
Put on the Whole Armor of God by
Smiles and Frowns by Vernon Tay
Song', Beautiful Dreams, sung by
beautiful ladies and handsome men of
A Child's Faith by Maurice Steph
Recitation by Albert Madden, Isom
Taylor, Maurice Stephens, Earl Tay
lor, William Lovell and Maxwell
Recitation by Ruth Stephens, Es-
tell Clemmons, Margie Higgenbotham,
Ethel Ricker, Helen Rawls, Aurilla
Lovell, Sallie Young, Gladys Ryals,
Roberta Shealey and Edna Stephens.
This was beautiful; each of the girls,
with a flag of the different countries
I've a Story to Tell to the Nations,
a song by Leggie and Roberta Shea-
This closed the program. Mis:
Isabel Burton, our charming elecu
tionist, being at home on a visit, took
a leadine Dart in the choir. The
church was crowded.
notes and arranged my debate accord-1 gponge and toiUl water,
Ingly and won. But." said the stu-1 drops of arquebusade v
with a few
rmiplmsarie water dropped
... .. AA, Tl
dent, wun reeling, i eioio ii. auu i lnto lt j do nskjt upon your never
have come to plead the rorgiveness ot ugl 8tlck or any hard sub-
the student body. nnsuan uenuo. i atance whatever, which always nib
away the gums and destroy the var-
Bring your prescriptions to Ocala'sl nlsh of the teeth. London Graphic
largest drucr store, where prompt and
OTnoriencorl SPrviri IS filwaVS at VOUT I PorpOISO JW Oil."
rrua rn Tx,Qrrnai.T, tf Practically all the porpoise oil used In
a I oran T nnt In t no tvnrli 1
for inhrtratlnff watches and other dell-
Use Nyars iamiiy remedies. All i cate instruments is made near New
good good for all. Sold by Annex I Bedford. Mass., which many years ago
Drug Store. 16-tf I was important as a whaling port. The
product is taken from the jaw ana cer-
Our sheet music stock is up-to-date, tain other parts of the animal, which
Is caught especially ror tnis purpose.
When the industry was in its Infancy
whalers were depended upon to supply
the porpoise, but now the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers maintain a fishing department.
which follows the schools of porpoise
migrating along the coast and furnish
es a continual supply of them. The
history of the New Bedford Industry
reaches back to the early part of the
nineteenth century to a watch tinker
who regulated and cleaned the time timepieces
pieces timepieces of the whalers. Popular Me
- Ho Taught Him.
Yells from the nursery brought the
mother, who found the baby gleefully
pulling small Billy's curls.
"Never mind, darling." she comfort comforted.
ed. comforted. "Baby doesn't know how it hurts."
Ilalf an hour later wild shrieks from
the baby made ber 'run again to the
"Wbr. Billy." she cried. "What is
the matter with the baby?"
'Nothing, muzzer," said Billy calmly.
only now be knowsr nailers
THE GREATEST iOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block of -our ice will do more to keep you cool and healthy during
this hot weather -ian anything else and the cost is the merest trifle.
Keep your refrigerator well charged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
Ocala Ice & Padding Co.
Lattner's Piano Store.
For plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300 f
LAURA DON ELLA WILSON
Eo C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
White Star Line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING DONE
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
h' Packing. Storing,
Shippin of Freight,
J Pianos, and Safes,
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
MERCHANTS & MINERS TRAHS.CO
Irate Parent What do you mean by
holding' Willie Jones down in the mud
and skinning his nose?
Young Culprit It wasn't my fault he
rot his old noe skinned. The mud
where I had him was soft, but be kept
wriggling around and hit his beak on
a rock. Richmond Time-Dlspatch.
Sunday, August 1, at 2:30 o'clock,
the death angel claimed the precious
little soul of Laura Donella Wilson,
the beloved little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. R. Earl Wilson of Oak. The
little one had only been sick a few
days, and from the first was under
the constant care of one of Ocala's
best physicians. The devoted young
mother never left her darling's bed bedside,
side, bedside, day or night. Friday morning
she was thought to be better, but at
11 o'clock Friday night the little one
began to fail rapidly. On Saturday
morning she was removed to the home
of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
H Meadows in this city, where the at attending
tending attending physicians worked faithfully
all day. But nothing could be done
for her. It was God's will the little
one should leave this world of sin and
sorrow. The prostrated young parents
have the sympathy of their hosts of
friends in the loss of their precious
little baby. Mrs. Wilson was formerly
Miss Lillie Meadows of this city and
was married to Mr. Wilson about two
Steamers. Low Fares. Best
Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and "tickets
to all Northern and Wfistern points.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
II. C. AVERY. AGENT
Mr. Woggs I'm through with Bump.
I told him we are going to name our
baby after some great personage and
asked him for a suggestion. Mrs.
Woggs What did he say? Mr. Wozgs
He said, "Name It after ours." lion-
Why They Sting.
Bill Yon never see a lee trying to
extract honey from the artificial flow-1
era on a lady's bat. Jill-No. U-cause
the jjees know there Is more sweetnss
under the hat. Yonkers Statesman.
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
V'our order will have
' m mediate Attention.
J. L. SMOAK
At Hmoak'n WK Mop.
"He's a devoted huband.
"Verr. When she's away he even
washes the dishes after every meal he
get for himself. "Detroit Free Iress.
Think of your wonderful Immunity
from harm If you mind your own busi business.
ness. business. Loom Is.
A new line of high grade stationery
. a m m. 1 S a A.
in all tne latest siyies ana cuw ai
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMCALUFRS
PHONES 47, 104. 305
On Saturday and Monday, 11
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol-
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tl
Iar's worth of other groceries, for
SEE UlK FARM on tne Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh egeti jles, milk and eggs, tf
r -v.. Tr,rt 1A.- can
' M MM aW m IT S'-'l -AT m AVtA. -AW m
ZlzS&&l I firoaa" wxoxd roar3 1
Advertise in the Star.
OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. AUGUST 13, 1913
FIFTH EPISODE OF THE DIAMOND FROM THE SKY In two
THE REVENUE AGENT S. & A. drama featuring G. M. Anderson
and Marguerite Clayton.
THE BROKEN PLEDGE S. & A. Comedy, featuring Wallace Berry.
ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS
PROGRAM CHANGES DAILY
f OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 106)
Thought for the Day
Strength for today is all that we need
As there will never be a tomorrow.
For tomorrow will prove but another
With its measure of joy and sorrow.
M. A. Kidder.
X v. v
This is our
z -fc"'ti 5 i Manufactured for the pressing of i
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Being y
heated bv steam, it can not scorch.
- -- r i ...... w v. v, vw j--.''fc3,
li Kf ""'i it can nt wear or tear. Call and see Y
fir fWt& it do the woik 2
Ocala Steam Laundry
402-404 South Main St.
rrpRY our Fresh Meat it will
please you. Fresh Veg
etables in season.
- Also fine line of Groceries.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, Pasco County, J?Iorida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On' Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, 1915
ROLLINS COLLEGE, WINTER PARK
Oldest College and Most 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 organ, 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 undenominational;
nominational; undenominational; expenses moderate; scholarships available. For catalogue
address, SECRETARY, Winter Park, Fla.
est Treatment for Catarrh
S. S. S. Removes the Cause
Specialists in Catarrh troubles have agreed that it is an infection of
the blood. The laboratories of the S. S. S. Co., at Atlanta, have proven it.
Once you get your blood free from impurities cleansed of the Catarrhal poi poisons,
sons, poisons, which it is now a prey to because of its unhealthy state then you
will be relieved of Catarrh the dripping in the throat, hawking and spitting,
raw sores in the nostrils, and the disagreeable bad breath. It was caused, ia
the first place, because your impoverished blood was easily infected. Possi Possibly
bly Possibly a slight cold or contact with someone who had a cold. But the point is
don't suffer with Catarrh it is not necessary. The remedy S. S. S., discov discovered
ered discovered over fifty years ago, tested, true and tried, is always obtainable at any
drug store. It has proven its value in thousands of cases. It will do so in
your case. Get S. S. S. at once and begin treatment. If yours Is a long
standing case, be sure to write the S. S. S. Co., Atlanta, G:u, for free expert
medical advice. They will tell you how this purely vegetable blood tonic
cleanses the impurities from the blood by literally washing it clean. They
will prove to you that thousands of sufferers from Catarrh, after consistent
treatment with S. S. S., have been freed from the trouble and all its disa disagreeable
greeable disagreeable features and restored to perfect health and vigor. Don't delay the
treatment. Tvik S. S. S. at once.
PUT YOUR AD IN THE STAR
Miss Harriss Party for Miss Smith
One of the prettiest of the many
afternoon parties given during the
mid-summer season was the one this
afternoon when Miss Caroline Har Harriss
riss Harriss entertained six tables of congen congenial
ial congenial friends at 500 in compliment to
Miss Ludie Smith of Louisville, Ky.,
who is the vivacious and winsome
guest of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Anderson. Miss Harriss,
assisted by her mother, Mrs. W. W.
Harriss and Mrs. R. L. Anderson, re received
ceived received the guests informally and very
graciously at the hour of four. Mrs.
Anderson served a refreshing frozen
punch to each guest as they assem assembled.
bled. assembled. The pretty Harriss home,
which is one of Ocala's most attrac attractive
tive attractive suburban show places, was pro profusely
fusely profusely decorated for the occasion in
pink clematis garden flowers and
cpses. The dainty score cards were
hand-painted in pink roses, the work
of the popular hostess. At the clos,e
of the afternoon Neapolitan ice cream
with devil's food and caramel cake
was served at the prettily appointed
tables where a dainty fudge was plac placed
ed placed throughout Ihe games. To the
honoree was presented a box of crepe
de chene handkerchiefs as a souvenir
of the happy occasion and to the guest
making the highest number of points
was presented two of these dainty ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, with pink and blue borders.
Miss Harriss' guests for the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, including the honoree and those
already mentioned, were Misses Onie
Chazal, Blair Wood row, Martha Kate
Rentz, Sue Feaster Moore, Mabel
Meffert, Rosebud Robinson, Virginia
Sistrunk, Mary Harriett and Kathcr Kathcr-ine
ine Kathcr-ine Livingston, Rexie Todd, Catherine
and Mildred Pyles, Marguerite Wade,
Alice Bullock, Mary Eurford, Carol
Perinot, Ellen Leigh, Tommy Mcln Mcln-tyre,
tyre, Mcln-tyre, Avalee Edwards, Gladys Drake,
Nellie Beckham and Jenny Mayo.
During the refreshment hour the
young ladies were joined by Col An-
1 T-k a 1 t
uerson, iuessrs. rai, L,esiie ana noo noo-ert
ert noo-ert Anderson and the hostesses broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. Albert Harriss, and father,
Col. W. W. Harriss. The afternoon
with the congenial hostess and the
charming honoree was one of great
pleasure to the guests.
Dr. and Mrs. II. F. Watt and fam family,
ily, family, with their guests," Dr." and Mrs.
W. G. McKay and little son of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, will leave tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon for Woodmar on Lake Weir to
spend a fortnight of rest and recrea recreation.
tion. recreation. Mr. T. S. Trantham after a few
days' visit to his wife, who is con convalescing
valescing convalescing at the hospital, left yester yesterday
day yesterday for his home in Tallahassee.
Mrs. Arthur Meigs 'and Miss Louise
Meigs expect to leave the latter part
of the month for San Francisco, Cal.,
and other points in the west, where
they will probably remain until late
Miss Genevieve Redding is expect
ed home the latter part of the week
from Ocala, where she has been visit
ing relatives. Miss Redding, during
her several weeks' absence, has visit visited
ed visited in Ocala, St. Petersburg and other
points. While in St. Petersburg she
was the guest of Miss Ophelia Gray.
The Philathea girls have moved
into their new room at the Baptist
church, and all members are urged to
be present Sunday.
Mrs. G. W. Cleveland left today for
Lakeland, where she will spend a few
days with her son, Mr. Wilbur Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland at the Hotel Kibler.
Mrs. C. H. Mathews left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for her home at Candler, after
a few days spent with relatives and
Mr. Ernest J. Crook and Mr. and j
Mrs. C. E. Nelson returned this morn morning
ing morning from an over-night visit to North
Misses Mabel Meffert, Marguerite.
Wade and Rexie Todd accompanied;
Mr. Carl Ray to Leesburg yesterday,
spending the day most delightfully.
They witnessed the Leesburg-Ocala
baseball game. There was a large
attendance to witness the game from
Miss Mary Burford and her guest
Miss Carol Perrenot returned today
from a short visit to Mrs. Clarence
Camp and family at their summer
cottage at Lake Weir.
Grille, where their families are en enjoying
joying enjoying a summer holiday. They say
is is very pleasant at the pass, tho
Miss Lillian Tweedy is expected in
the city from DeLand to morrow for
an extended visit to her mother.
Mr. W. F. Konig and. Mr. Frank
Nettleton drove to Ocala on Thursday,
taking Mrs. J. A. Campbell and Miss
Fay Campbell to their home, after a
visit of several weeks in Mount Dora.
Returning they brought with them
Mr. W. G. Marshall for a short visit
with Captain I. S. Keith and Mr.
Charles Keith. Mr. Marshall is a vet veteran
eran veteran of the Civil War, in which he
ttok part as a member of Captain
Keith's company. Eustis Lake Re.
Mrs. W. Preece, of Ocala is the
guest for the week of Mrs. J. J. Giles,
at her home, 409 West Central ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Orlando Reporter-Star.
Mrs. Samuel Lester Patterson, who
left some time ago for Clearwater to
visit relatives, has gone to Ocala for
a brief stay before going to Atlanta,
where- with Miss Annie Lester Pat Patterson
terson Patterson she will remain until Jan January.
uary. January. Miami Herald.
For Young Folks
Teddy Ro::cvelt 3d Is a
1 Happy Out-iorr Youriiter.
SPARR WON FROM CITRA
Sparr and Citra crossed bats last
Saturday afternoon on the Citra dia diamond,
mond, diamond, the score being seven to one in
Sparr's favor and the features of the
game were G. Denham's and L. Mar Martin's
tin's Martin's batting. Also our catcher, Mr.
M. Martin of Jacksonville, who is
spending a few months with relatives
iit Sparr, only letting three men pass
second. Batteries for Sparr, C. II.
LufTman and. M. Martin; for Citra,
Mac Hobso nand Brown.
Have you tr;ed those delicious Max Max-ixe
ixe Max-ixe cherries? 50 cents per pound, at
The Court Pharmacy serves
BUTTERMILK all the time; 5
per glass. Try it. tf
i mmm 1
i2- W M
It ts novelized from the
$!3,CC0 prize photo play
by Roy L. McC&rdell.
IT IS A
tr tr TO i:
Tiead the story 52
and see the p
Miss Legie Blitch returned this
morning from Palatka, where she ac accompanied
companied accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H.
Price and the remains of their little
Miss Cecile Downs is the week end
guest of Mrs. Clarence Camp and
family at their pretty camp at North
Messrs. Gordon Scott and John Tay Taylor
lor Taylor returned last night from Pass-a-
Is the sum offered (i
icr a sequel to y)
FDAfUI THF CKV A
I UUIfl I III. 01l K
TEMPLE THEATER TONIGHT
STUDIO WILL REOPEN
Miss Ethel Haycraft, graduate of
;Bienau Conservatory and pupil of
J Otto PfetTerkom, will reopen her
.studio September 1st. Phone 131. ISt
JAX BISCUIT th
JAX BISCUITS 1XZ
List on th wrappers.
Ask your deafer forn
v x y i
'. v it
s.. : ,.
O 191." Ly Amricnn Prfs A?oclatlon.
As hla picture IndW-ates. Teddy
Roosevelt ri! Is a wlw1fin and ro robust
bust robust little lad. He i-a great favorite
of his famous grandfather and spends
much of his time at the ci-president's
home at Oyster It.iy. X. Y. lie is the
son of Theodore Roosevelt. Jr.. and Is
the third of his fainiry to bear the
well known name. The youngest
Teddy Is very fond of bathing and
may frequently l seen sj)ortins in the
waves at Southampton. N. Y. It was
at this resort that the camera man
snapiHil Teddy 3d. lie had Just
emerged from a ducking in the waves,
but was pood natured and willingly
posed for his photograph. lie is too
younff t swim as yet, but by this time
next year, if he inherits the qualities
of. his grandfather, he will have ac acquired
quired acquired thafnccotiipli.shment.
In each of the following: ten sayings
a word of five letters Is omitted. When
these ten words are rightly guessed
and placed one below another iu the
order here given the central letters
reading downward will spell the name
of a fa'mou.s ioet. who was born in
1. Idle are always meddling;
2. A bird is Ly Its note and a man
by his talk.
3. Make yourself all and the Hies
will devour you.
4. A Is a fool's argument.
5. a fool your linger and he tviil
take your whole hand.
G. A small leak will sink a ship.
7. A iersons ought to be bis great greatest
est greatest secret.
8. He that shows his ill temper his
enemy where he may hit him.
9. A rascal rich has lost all tils
10. Do as most do and will speak
111 of thee.
Answer. Longfellow. Words folks,
known, honey, fight, offer, great, folly,
tells, grown, fewer.
A New Way to Play With the Sea.
The traditional way to play with the
surf is to dive through the breakers.
There Is, however, another game that
is still more riotous fun and gives the
waves a fairer chance.
The bather wades out to the line
where the breakers beglu to curl and
the water Is about shoulder deep and
stands facing out to sea with his eye
ou the coming wave. Just before the
wave begins to lift to form the break breaker
er breaker the bather throws himself on his
back and floats In that way head to toward
ward toward tho shore, feet toward the sea.
If be has Judged time and distance
correctly the curling breaker will pick
up the bather, feet first, turn him heels
over head ami leave him standing on
his feet, ready for the next wave. If
he misjudges the -timing or the dis distance
tance distance well, that Is the game the
It take large breakers to turn a
grown man. as Inrg breakers as peo people
ple people often bathe In. but ordinary surf
will do the trh-k for n boy. Youth's
A Strange Word.
There Is a word In the dictionary
which you may rend forward or back backward
ward backward without changing It one Iota, ei either
ther either In moaning or h-tters. Write the
word out in capitals and analyze It.
The letters are now In procession.
Mother is In the lend, sifter Ada Is con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous In the center, while poor papa
the father of us all is In the rear.
Again, if children reassemble the first
part of tliN word they will In crazy,
and If their boats g over the last part
they will probably Ih drowned. What
Is this mysterious word?
Answer: Madam. Words: Ada. Ad Adam,
am, Adam, mad. d nil. lit-ijr News.
At the Telephone.
UHlo. 'In Mv! thit vr.u?
T!.! I" ;tt!.' "Ivrs t,' r.lue."
1 -m- nt- t.-.l iy?
f run f--!.n : vry
Clt,lvT iiinnn with Auntl Pell
41- tie n !)OW
Al"i:? l -.v !. nriiiMn't prow
! to I ;. fi;-n
I yi-r'i'i' .!M vou?
It r "1'. !' n
f 1". .'.'.' f. rt- t y.-t
V.". r, x j r t nr .1-,!!' head.
r.) I ' t ?
y '1 r I I ", I MT fV.ll
VC"'i t 1 ;'!;
PICNIC AT ANTHONY
Don't forget that everylKly is in invited
vited invited to attend the basket picnic at
Anthony. Tuesday, August 17th. All
tie adjoining towns are invited to
come and help m:ike the day a, pleas pleasant
ant pleasant one. There will be speaking and a
short program, also plenty of re-fie.-hments
to be sold for church ben benefits.
efits. benefits. The editors of the Star and
tanner are especially invited to come
am' make us a speech. Committee.
Tyftm saffenng in fter-life. The modem your'r
JL rUJTl 'omanispftenabindleof nenres" "hiffh stnms'1
aaaawiaaaaaa fainting ppeila emotional freaoentlT blue and
if f hssatified with life. Such girls should be beloed
KJirinOOU ;s ove.r this distieasing nUpe in lifeby a worn in 's
t over 4y years.
Br. Fierce'sVFavorite IPrescrintfc
is a keen enemy to the physical
regular graduated physician o
cmreiuuy ao&pted to work, in
It U bow obtainable ia
drug store or tend 50
nvmonj rui u
woman A medicine prepared by
penencein treating woman a diseases
most oiieaxa irauune "titntioo
ar-coated tablet form at the
for a trial boa. to Buffalo
Errry wetnaj mar wHte fully and corftdemtUIIr to.
Ir. Pmtt mnd b ataff of phyaicaR a.nd Spvctaliata ("
t tK InvaJcU Hate and SurariraJ Institute. BuffaJo.
N. Y-. and may be ear that her case will receive care.
iui.cMiKiftiuou, con&oenual consioerattun. and that f T Y T V
Kpeneoced medtcal advice will be giwii to her 7 rr O IT? CI Till OOCI
DR. PIERCE'S PLEASANT PELLETS r,.r.
MNfojl ilmc a r otd ..
Smgar caUJ. timj mrmMmim mm tm tak emmdj.
We wish to announce to our patrons and
friends that we have made arrangements to guar guarantee
antee guarantee to our customers better service than they
ha ve received at our hands for several seasons.
We have secured the able and efficient services of
a trimmer direct from Armstrong, Cater & Co, of
Baltimore, bringing with her their highest and
most xcellent recommedation and comes to us as
a tri. seventeen seasons' experience and
one having. fine artistic taste and exceptional
capabiliti-" At present she is in the above
wholesale tiwase getting up our pattern hats white
receiving all the new ideas and watching develop developments.
ments. developments. She will rlso attend the large openings in
New York and as early as the Leading Styles of
the season are fully determined she will arrive at
the Affleck Millinery Parlor, thoroughly equipped in
in every way. to serve the people of Ocala and
vicinity with the most exclusive ideas in Millinery
with every new novelty and design with all the
latest styles from the Parisian Modistes.
the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thing
yet to do is to see if the. title is good. Blarion county has M.iut 160
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of miscellanoeua rec records,
ords, records, or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these is
the record history of that title.
some searching and checking before the abstract man knows
that he has got it alL
MORAL: 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
NEW YORK.AND RETURN
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare includes meals and stateroom berth.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE GOOL ON ANY SniP
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H Q W F N 7 P FLORIDA PASSENGER AGENT
Ticket Office, Pier l,.Foot of Liberty Street.
EXCURSION TO JACKSON
Tickets on sale for all regular trains Aug. 16th. Good returning on
all regular trains to and including Aug. 19th, 1915.
C. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A,
Plenty of Room
JOHN BOISSEAU, C.T.A,
OCALA EVENING STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, 1915
OCALA OCCURENCES f
A tremendous thunderstorm pass
ed over Ocala last evening between
and 1 o'clock. The rain came down
almost solid for about twenty min
Another fresh shipment of Triola
sweets just in at Gerig's. tf.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
tone, x cotuD.nw
Try one of those frosted pints of
PnhKt'a Blue Ribbon at Johnny's, tt
Tires are cash, but we will give you
the best tire service you ever put on
you car. Immediate and liberal ad
justments always. Davies the Tire
The Wild wood team came up on
the noon train today, and is having
a ame with the Ocala boys at Hun
ter Park this afternoon.
AMONG ORANGE GROWERS
(Continued from First Page)
offered the services and advice of the
Florida Citrus Exchange's chief pack packing
ing packing house inspector, Mr. B. E. Mor Mor-reli,
reli, Mor-reli, of Tampa, to accompany them.
After some discussion, it was decided
not be over 100 miles square and that to have the committee take the trip
much land in citrus groves would not
produce fruit in sufficient quantity to
glut the markets of this land, if prop properly
erly properly distributed, so we need not worry
over the problem of over-production.
Dr. Ross said that the grapefruit
crop of the state for the coming sea season
son season had been estimated at from 40 to
60 per cent of the past season's crop,
and he, personally, placed it at 40
per cent. The orange crop was esti estimated
mated estimated at from 70 to 10 per cent of
last year's crop.
Coming down to our own proposi proposition
tion proposition of erecting a local packing house,
the doctor said it was one of the best
things we could possibly do, both for
the grower and for the town.
"At my home, in Winter Haven,"
said he, "they used to pack about 19, 19,-000
000 19,-000 boxes of oranges in an old and in
adequate packing house. I urged my
neighbors and fellow growers to get
together and put in a modern packing
house. After several years this was
done. The house cost $9,000 and the
machinery and equipment $4500. The
f.rst year we packed 67,000 loxes, the
next 120,000 and the third and last
season, 167,000 boxes and it has more
WOODMEN WILL HAVE
LOTS OF WORK
Extra Large Class to be Initiated this
As a result or consul ummanaer j
Lamar's good work, applications to J
i tt. i i i 1 1 : : .1 1
uie wooumen nave uwn ruiuii in uuu
a number have been passed on, with
the result that a large class of can
didates will be present to be initiated
at the semi-monthly meeting this j
evening. There will be some livej
with Mr. Sandlin and next Thursday
morning at 5 o'clock was the day and
hour set for commencing the trip,
vhich will require two days.
Some of the members opposed go go-in
in go-in any further with the matter or
taking the trip till they knew whatj m.mw, shmild viA
they could do and where the money I presn jC
was coming from to do it. I
Mr. Sandlin tdld them to please for
get and refrain from thinking of the -- GOOD RECORDS 1?
m w A.i1.t-l mmmmmmmm I
ior ne was going to atxena u uiai
art of it himself, and that was the
We must have cash to run our bus
iness. Bring us your vulcanizing and tions taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
the Tire Man.
n,; -. from oteerva- than paid for itself.
xm - I -- 1 V, I T .V,n
J. HIS, -AlU lie, auu J uuuca .nv
11 1 1 1 t 1
we will exchange the best vulcanizing Weihe, official observer for the gov. ioi.owea n.rn, was me mory .
you ever had for your cash. Davies, eminent. Max. Mm R.F. pacing uu, ,u.
39 1 As to our proposed packing house
9 05 j based on 30,000 boxes (the crop may
run 40,000) the "plan is feasible and
sure of success. Packing 30,000
07 1 boxes a year, with no increase, re
03 taining 10 cents a box for a sinking
m ig fund, as it were, the house will pay
for itself in three years, as the cost
At i j : : 1 1 i
05OI tne nouse ana equipment win nui
an be much in excess of $9,000. Dr,
Tomorrow may be too late, so come Aug. 3
now and get your share of ALPINE Aug. 4
FLAX stationery below cost. The AUG. 5
Court Pharmacy. tf 'Aug. 6
Mr. C. A. Tremere of Belleview
was shaking hands with his Ocala
A full line of loose leal ledgers,
note books and memorandums al always
ways always on hand at Gerig's. tf
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nignl
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
On Saturday and Monday, 17
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol:
lar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's P!ace. tf
Aug. 10 89
Aug. 11 89
Aug. 12 92
Fair central and north
It will pay you to let
us do your pressing.
We Clean and Press
vour clothes at
A message to the Star from the
east of their worries. He wanted , . ,.
them to get out and see other pack- A .y1"" ,fc" .
ing houses and what other com muni-1 ... ,
ties were doing, and the finances Co- A successfully completed the in-
would be found whn readv for non- "uun wurs,! V" I,uc
1 w o
are qualified for the record course to
nnrnrh ,TOf morrow. Corp. Woods, 202; Sergeant
Mr. Carney said a very important r : ,-0
.e v aTOV Woods, 177; Private Albritton, 12;
thing was could the machinery be in-
ctnllorl nnrl roado in timo frtr nnnniint I
17 TZ'v TiVrMVTnfV aM 167; Privates Perry, 106; Fife, 165;
this seasons crop Mr. Mclntyre said
hi? company would enter into a con-1
tract with a forfeit of $100 a day toeus' "--
install and have the machinery ready
date, if the association HARD MAN TO HANG
would give him a forfeit of one dol
lar per day for everyday after it was I Took Four Trial to Execute John
ready that they were not ready to J Wade in Tampa Today
Much discussion took place as to (Associated Press)
whether a two, three or five-carload j Tampa, Aug. 13. Three times the
per day capacity machinery should be I trap of the scaffold here failed to re
installed, but the majority seemed to I spond to the trigger when efforts
think that three-carload machinery I were being made to execute John
would be the most practical to start Wade, negro, convicted of assaulting
with. a white woman. Each time the negro
So it is practically assured that was taken from the trap, while the
Ocala will have a big, modern pack- mechanism was changed. The fourth
ing house and have it in plenty of 1 attempt was successful
time to handle the coming crop, and,
as one member put, to "pack oranges THIRTY-FIVE BUICK FOR SALE
under the Ocala label as good or a
73 1.63 "oss address was nstenea to wun me j mtle better than any house in For gal cheap fop cash a mode
closest attention ana was neartuy P- state 35 Buick, in perfect condition. Apply
Mauded when ne nnisnea. tv, oahrku. m Un noV;Aa v.a t; Man i 9-tf
"-f Mr. Jones, tne general manager 01 j t v u
, A1 x; 4. :V. Cf . ... 1vv.1v nc ajiii """"'"fe
snowers soum porwui "" the exchange, was called on ior a if it milj nT,eWP-
urday showers. talk. Mr. Jones said that Dr. Koss
had covered the ground so thoroughly vnTIIF.R RARER ALL
from the SKy will De snown at me add. xie saiu ne wanteu 10 give one
Tl T J.t.:n i.stw.sv Alj-kTrrp TiriVl if I :lfi r4tAfim v-f t-Via ri eo.ITQ Tlf o ml rkT nn
ieiD?w r6""'6, f"""n" ShutOut Leesbure by a Score of
will be "The Kevenue Agent," an jl,s- organized snipping. -
sanay Drama, and "The Broken Last season there were 700,000 wgni 10 ixoming
f'.eage, an n.ssauay iumcu. i uuxes ui giaptumi, smcuwui .i mci i ne ucaia Daseoaii team won B I fttpmTTTFT) RFRTDFNCP FOR
state prior to the 15th of November, smashing victory at Leesburg yester- tvmta nr .m-.- v-
ring us your tires ana lUDes 10 oe jtstLi uur. a iirnr ao jijtju day aiternoon, snutung out tne nome i j Ht,
, J TTT 1 V n TH7fTTTTT TXT rTAWTT.. I . O T I J "V wtv-.v-v.
vuicamzeu. e .,ac wvx ieam a bcore ox o 1.0 u. furnished in every particular. Pleas
pea piaut, in appttKiuuo, "'"' swiucnuv mc xiun. iiuw v..jr u.u6... urg Ilas a migmy gwu team, wiiku en rmnnflinc, nd clo4G to nubllC
knowledge in this section of the state, little or nothing to the growers, but it beat Clearwater the best two in three I wnM not rPnt for lp?q than
A casing v uicaiuxicu uy ud bwu ausuiuwy iuhpu vuc giacuuu last weeK, tne ucaia uuya iiavc rcaauu i .iv. A nrW t Ofr rifHrp tf
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
We do all small alter alterations,
ations, alterations, such as sew
on buttons, mend
holes and sew up rips
Free fi CMsircne
Clothes delivered the
same day they are
I Call us up and we will
send for your clothes
? Ladies' work is also
x j l
Work guaranteed sat sat-I
I sat-I isfactory or you don't
I have to pay.
On Saturday and Monday, 17
rwvuTic nf Riitrnr frT $1. with one dol
lar's worth of other .groceries, for in that SP0 as if it; wc?re new Wejket in the territory where it went for to be proud of their victory,
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
FRESH buttermiiK at the Court
Pharmacy fountain every day. tf
Mr. J. W. Lamar has accepted a
position as local solicitor for the Me Metropolitan
tropolitan Metropolitan Life Insurance Company in
Ocala, and is making an exceptional
success considering conditions. He is
connected with the district office- of
Mr. William Preese, with hearquar hearquar-ters
ters hearquar-ters in the Holder building.
do not patch tubes, we VULCANIZE many weeks to follow. Most of this ln spite of the one-sided score it 1 pQR RENT Well located and nlcel
them. JJavies, tne lire man. o-xa-ti iruit went west, wnere tne neavy was an interesting and weii-piayea
grain crops had made money plenti- J game. Anderson pitched for Ocala,
BEAN SEED ful and many dealers had the fruit and the team gave him fine support.
on their hands until it spoiled. It Following was the Ocala line-up:
We have just received our new was two months after that before the Anderson, p; Bartley, c; Brown, lb;
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
Housekeeping. Inquire at the Co
, J XT ll A! -11 I 1 r-"U : nnT-. I TV - rl TT Ol TT I
oean seea wr uw 7or rT 4 "a"l FOR RENT Five room cottage with
varieties, ucaia oeea oture. 0-11-u iruii west viiiwdu. 1 iiarns, u: liaiis, ci; uiumiis, n, wnu 1 . ..,t, MTt-a
"I want to call your attention to Burford, J. Galloway and Couch, subs. L J. mmi. An
nnr npw Tri;h notatoes for fall more fruit contiguous to it; they SENDING HOME THE CIVILIANS
ulantinir are now in. Ocala Seed growers built a packing house and
Store. 8-11-tf jhave been packing; there ever since Winter in Belgium Expected to be a
ply to Geo. J. Blitch. 8-ll-6t
SOHHER EXCURSION RATES
London, Aug. 13. The Amsterdam I Nelson, Ocala, Fla
correspondent of the Central News
STRAYED A small buckskin mare,
weight about 800 pounds, white star
in face, scratch mark on hight hip,
brand "on right side. A reward will
be given for her return. Notify W. J.
ATLANTA .AST LQEV1E
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
an average of 110,000 boxes a year,
the fruit being shipped to the packing
house in large boxes from miles
around, to eret the benefit of the
mi -f a Af-- ,t.
Aiiere were luuumi ui ini.ee., e nom,n otVori 1 1, In TCol- I xrnry TXTT r,,,
te I (Tinm hava oHvicoi r.Arman nvilmriQ I 1 : kAnoaVaAmn lirrhto jnH xi?o,
zations last year and the number of f A. I. 6
: l. v.
iltl es cuiiliiiK in utai uil; en.ii jcai i . i
is increasing the yield of fruit. Many ; v. c.fc
month. Fine location on South Third
I street. Inquire at Star office. 10-12t
$39.05 New York.
$41.80 St. Louis.
$93.55 San Francisco.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Frank's Cleaning Department x
Excursion rates to various points furnished on application.
until September 30th. Limit October 31st.
STOP-OVERS, FAST TRAINS, STEEL PULLMANS, DINING CARS
For reservations or information, call on nearest Atlantic Coast Line
ticket agents, or
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A., Y. R. BEAZLEY, T. P. A.,
of the packing houses built from three
j to six years ago are entirely out RECOMMENDS CHAMBERLAIN'S
oeDt ana paying suobtanuai reuai.es COLIC. CHOLERA AND
each year to the growers. DIARROHEA REMEDY
Mr. Jones said the exchange's audi
tor irmrip his rpp-ular rounds amon? I never hesitate to recomend Cham-
the packing houses and audited their berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrohea
accounts just like the bank examiner chanl. Jesse. Ten t sen more of it
1 i -1 Xl t 1 1 ,1 I T .1 M 1 1
vi lit 1 1 i lilt' ill i (i ii 1 1 l i ui ii. iiaiiiv. iiiiu rnon n n tt nrnpr nrAnnrnrinn ni ilki
v, a i r a oror t Vmvo ticwi if mvilf And I meets at Yonee'a hall the second and
Kiivc Liietii a Kicab ucai w i. au iv-c aim i .. v... I
assistance. The audit last wm
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S
Our Beef Is
Many of our old customer
tell ns that they find our beef
practically always the same.
They have traded with ns for
a long while, and we ar
pleased with their recommenda recommendation.
tion. recommendation. We accomplish this by know knowing
ing knowing how to bny at wholesale.
We are good judges of meat. N
The beef we handle is tht
best we can buy.
W. H. MARSH'S MARKET
tat to 0. K. Grocery Ocala, Fla.
showed ten or twelve of the packing j
houses entirely out of debt and some
have as much as $4000 surplus on
hand for dividends or rebates.
The audience appreciated Mr. Jones'
talk very much.
The meeting adjourned and the
Ocala Citrus Growers Association
i met again at 1:30 to perfect an or-
j ganization and name another meeting
The Ocala Citrus Growers Associa
tion met at 1:30 o'clock and entered
into a lengthy discussion about the
packing house and machinery. Mr.
Mclntyre gave some valuable infor
mation and Mr. Taylor on packing
houses. Mr. Taylor has a very large,
ell-shaped building, admirably locat located
ed located on both the A. C. L. and S. A. L.
tracks which he would lease to the
association, or he would build it a
suitable packing house which he
would not require the association to
use after the first season if it desired
to build. Mr. Taylor, however, said
he would urge the association to put
up its own building at the start and
not rent from any one.
Mr. J. H. Mathews wanted it un
derstood that they would not buy Mr.
Mclntyre s machinery or anyone s,
for that -matter, till all had been
thoroughly investigated and inter
It was decided to have the build
ing and finance committee combined,
and a majority of the board of direc
tors, consisting of Messrs. Sistrunk,
chairman of the board, Carney, Math
ews and Brooks were named as said
Mr. Sandlin extended the board
cordial invitation to go in his car on
a trip of inspection to all of the pack
ing houses in the Lake region section.
and examine them that it might have
a better idea of what was needed. He
thing else -I have ever tried for the
same purpose." Obtainable everywhere.
THE CLERK GUARANTEED IT
"A customer came into my store the
other day and said to one of my clerks,
'have you anything that will cure di diarrhoea?
arrhoea? diarrhoea? and my clerk went and got
i i m.a.1- m s-n i 1 n rm
nun a LKjiLie ui Lnaiuuciuuis wuv.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and
said to him. 'if this does not cure you,
I will not charge you a cent for it So
he took it home and came back in a
day or two and said he was cured,"
writes J. H. Berry & Co., Salt Creek,
Va. Obtainable everywhere.
"About three months ago when I
was suffering from indigestion which
caused headache and dizzy spells and
made me feel tired and despondent, 1
began taking Chamberlain's Tablets,"
writes Mrs. Geo. Hon, Macedon, N. Y.
"This medicine proved to be the very
thine I needed, as one day's treat
ment relieved me greatly. I used two
bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets ana
they rid me cf this trouble." Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
month at "20 o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y."
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F..
meets In Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extend -d to vlsitin?
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
HAR.ION-DUXN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M meets on the first and third
Thursday evening or each month ai
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
WOODMEX UP T1IK WORLD
I" S 'Lxjl4 t mi
Fo'-t King Camp No. 14 mteta at
the K. of P. Hall a. 8 p. sl, every
second and fourth Friday. Vlslttcr
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
.-Theonly store in town that real really
ly really saves you money.
Compare our prices with what you
KNIGHTS OF FYTIILS
One pound cans of Camp Campbell's
bell's Campbell's Pork and Or
Beans at Ow
One dozen cans or QHr
over, per doz Uw
10-pound buckets of fCr
Medium size buckets
Compound Lard at per Qp
Full Cream Cbeese IQp
at per pound 1v
Regular large 15c Ap
cans good salmon lUw
Van Camps tall QQr
cream, per doz.-.. 7uv
Small size cans at
per dozen -
17 pounds for
11 pounds for
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 8 p. nu, at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to Ma Malting
lting Malting brothers. C B. Howell, C C.
Cfcas. K. Sage. K. of R. S. Ad
CHAPTKK NO. 13, R, A. M.
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.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
; Chapter No. 13. R. A. M.. on the
j fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. IL S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake non. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6. Benevolent
aud Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Huesday even
ings In eacamonth. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofflce. east side.
L. IL von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise, Secretary. At.
M M - Mat.
AD5 OFFER EETTER