OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1915
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
EXPECT TO EXPLAIN
SINKING OE ARABIC
INTENTIONS OF THE GERMAN
Ample Reparation Will be Offered for
Loss of Lives of the Two
fol intends to excpt arabic
Berlin, Aug. 26. The Associated
Press is in position to state on the
best of authority that the Arabic in incident
cident incident may be considered eliminated
as a source of discord between the
United States and Germany; or, at
least, the German government .so re regards
gards regards it.
Moreover Germany, in the desire
to continue friendly, had adopted be before
fore before the sinking of the Arabic, a
policy designed to settle completely
the whole submarine problem as af affecting
fecting affecting America, on a basis of good
will and mutual understanding.
AMPLE REPARATION WILL BE
This shows conclusively that from
last night's statement which the
chancellor gave the Associated Press,
particularly the concluding remark,
"until the circumstances are learned,"
it will be impossible to tell whether
the submarine commander exceeded
his instructions. The chancellor re referred
ferred referred twice to instructions given
submarine commanders. He didn't j
outline them definitely, but it may be
said they are designed to prevent a
repetition of the Lusitania tragedy.
Ample reparation will be offered if
the commander is at fault.
Fort King Camp W. O. W. will hold
its semi-monthly meeting tomorrow
night. There is a good sized class of
candidates and all members should
be present to aid in their initiation
FOR THE SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
Railroads in the Southeastern Pas Passenger
senger Passenger Association Will Give
Even at this early date the rail railroads
roads railroads included in the Southeastern
Passenger Association have granted
rates of practically one fare for the
round trip to Tampa from Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Evansville, Louisville, St. Louis
and other Ohio and Mississippi river
gateway points in" honor of the South
Florida Fair and Gasparilla Carnival,
to be held late in January or early in
February. Later connecting lines
will offer low rates from New York,
Chicago, Kansas City and such points,
and the Atlantic Coast Line, Seaboard
and Southern are preparing to op operate
erate operate farmers' special trains in order
to attract agriculturists of other
states to this section.
The Gasparilla Carnival, which is
simply an advertising and crowd crowd-drawing
drawing crowd-drawing adjunct to the proposed
fair, will be advertised as never be before
fore before by the fair, association, rail railroads,
roads, railroads, tourist hotels and other agen agencies,
cies, agencies, and in view of the fact that the
European war will prevent thousands
from going abroad and the exposi expositions
tions expositions at San Francisco and San
Diego will be closed, the attendance
is certain to be of a record-breaking
order. Railroad men estimate that
between 600,000 and 700,000 people
will visit Florida during the winter,
and this is responsible for the South
Florida chamber of commerce and
Tampa board of trade plan to hold a
fair in Tampa. County and individual
product exhibits are expected from
all counties, several of which are al already
ready already arranging for exhibits.
The business men of Tampa want
it distinctly understood that not one
penny that is. invested in the South
Florida Fair will be expended in be behalf
half behalf of the Gasparilla Carnival,
which is used simply for the purpose
of drawing crowds to South Florida,
as it receives even more free adver advertising
tising advertising from the northern newspapers
than the new Orleans and Mobile
Mardi Gras celebrations.
Grover Cribbs, the man who some
days ago killed Homer Dean at
Romeo, has been arrested at Live
Oak, and Deputy Osteen is now on
the way to Ocala with him.
Ask for BUTTER NUT bread and
don't let anyone make you believe
that any other is "just as good."
Fresh every day at Carter's bakery, tf
On Saturday and Monday, 1 7
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol-
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
lar's worth of other groceries, for
Fresh shipment of Norris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE received every
few days at the Court Pharmacy, tf
SHOWER OF SHELLS
RAINED BY FRENCH AERO
PLANES ON A GERMAN AM AMMUNITION
MUNITION AMMUNITION FACTORY
Paris, Aug. 26. A flotilla of sixty sixty-two
two sixty-two French aviators threw 150 shells
into the German army factory in
North Sarre Loui3 this morning. The
factory was entirely destroyed.
KILLED BY A COMPATRIOT
Assassination of Kayser Not Due to
. Gary, Ind., Aug. 26. George
Schneider, a member of the Gary
Saxon Verein, has been arrested in
connection with the murder of Rev.
Edmund Kayster at Tolleston, Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The police have virtually aban abandoned
doned abandoned the theory that Kayser was
killed because of his pro-German ut utterances.
terances. utterances. Schneider was a member of
Kayser's congregation, but is said to
have been his enemy.
A woman told the police she heard
another woman and four men in the
cemetery Tuesday plotting the death
of Kayser. They flipped a coin to
settle some question. The police say
the woman alleged to be in the plot
FUNERAL OF REV. B. I. HULL
The funeral services of the Rev. B.
I. Hull took place at 11 o'clock Wed-
nesday morning, at his late residence
three miles east of Lynne, and the
body was laid at rest in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood burial ground in sight of the
Rev. R. F. Rogers, of Ocala, preach preached
ed preached the funeral sermon for his friend
and neighbor of many years.
Several automobile loads of Ocala
people went out to attend the funer funeral
al funeral and neighbors and friends for miles
around to the number of at least five
hundred gathered there to pay their
last respects to this good man, who
during his long and useful life was
an ideal"f rlend and neighbor.
ANDREW M DUEBEL
The Star has received news of the
death in Cincinnati yesterday of Mr.
Andrew M. Duebel.
Mr. Duebel's death was due to a
paralytic stroke, which he sustained
four years ago, and from which he
never entirely recovered.
Mr. Duebel was 44 years old and
leaves a wife and one son. He was a
son of Mr. H. A. Duebel and a brother
of Mrs. P. H. Gillen of this city, and
has been a visitor to his Ocala rela relatives
tives relatives several times in the past twenty
years. Mr. H. A. Duebel had only
returned from Cincinnati, where he
saw his brother a month ago, and
was entirely unprepared for sucn un unexpected
expected unexpected news.
COTTAGE PRAYER MEETING
Mrs. George Chappell, evangelistic
superintendent of the Kendrick W. C.
T. U., will hold a cottage prayer
meeting at the home of Mrs. C. H.
Shaw, Sunday night, August 29th. A
cordial invitation is extended to all
to be present. Julia H. Webb,
The county hard road gang was in increased
creased increased to the extent of one good
husky laborer yesterday afternoon
when Judge Ferguson sentenced Na" Na"-thaniel
thaniel Na"-thaniel Richardson, colored, to ninety
days at hard labor for attempting to
carve the internals from a brother in
black named Robert Woodward. Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson used a pair of shears as his
weapon and made several bad wounds
in Woodward's anatomy, but they are
not considered dangerous.
Judge Smith wants prospective
bridegrooms to remember that his of office
fice office has been moved to the next room
north of his former quarters for a
few days until a cement floor can be
completed in his offices. The falling
off of applications for marriage li licenses
censes licenses has caused him to believe that
the anxious ones imagine he has gone
out of business.
Mr. J. F. Blair of Rodman, is in the
city today to see the ball game be between
tween between Palatka and Ocala. Mr. Blair
is contemplating moving to Miami
next week. He is a former resident
of this county, and his friends here
are glad to welcome him on his short
SEE iHK FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetf 'les, milk and eggs, tf
Those cakes made at Carter's Bak Bakery
ery Bakery under the name "DELICIOUS"
are everything that the name indi indicates.
cates. indicates. Six flavors made fresh every
day and put up in 10c packages. Ac-
jcept no other. tf
ALLIES CONFIDENT OF FORCING
THE DARDANELLES IN
FIVE MORE WEEKS
( Associated Press)
London, Aug. 26. The official re report
port report issued last night regarding the
recent operations on the Gallipoli
Peninsula sets at rest the rumors
that the British had cut off or out outflanked
flanked outflanked the Turks. The report says
the ground gained is of great value,
but that the true objective has not
been reached. Early in August Aus Aus-trailians
trailians Aus-trailians and New Zealanders reach reached
ed reached the summits of Bahr and Chanak,
commanding positions on the west
coast, but the failure of a new land landing
ing landing party at Sulva bay compelled
them to retire.
In the attack last Saturday the
British lost the advantage of their
surprise and had to retire again. Re Reports
ports Reports admit heavy British losses, but
say those of the Turks must have
been heavier. Altogether the British
hold a front of about twelve miles
along the west side of the peninsula
and at some points have penetrated
a considerable distance. The Turks
are putting up a stubborn defense but
the Allies are confident that the Dar Dardanelles
danelles Dardanelles will be forced before the end
ITALIANS CLAIM AN ADVANCE
The only important event in the
west yesterday was the recapture by
the Germans of a trench in the Vos-
ges. .Fans last night announced re renewed
newed renewed artillery activity along the
Heavy fighting continues along the
Austro-Italian frontier and the Ital Italians
ians Italians claim to have captured the head
of the Stimo valley in the Tonale
Fighting in the Open Field Will Suc
ceed Attacks on Fortresses
London, Aug. 26. With Ossowetz
captured, the invaders of Russia are
rapidly gaining the whole triangular
railroad system with its apex at
Bialystok, which also serves Grodno
and Ossowetz. The mass of heavy
artillery freed by the fall of Osso Ossowetz
wetz Ossowetz and Kovno is now being brought
against Brest-Litovsk and Grodno
with great difficulty. Hereafter field
maneuvering will count more than
artillery against fortresses. Open
field movements may be checked
when the Russians dig themselves in
on a new line.
No further advance is reported on
the Riga and Kovno line, but the
Teutons are rapidly getting within
range of Brest-Litovsk, despite the
swamps. No hint that the Russians
fear being trapped is given.
BALKANS STILL TEETER IN THE
The situation in the near east con
tinues from present appearances a
precarious balance between the war warring
ring warring groups. The central powers
claim a diplomatic victory in the firm
Turco-Bulgarian agreement. The al
lies are apparently bringing Serbia
to their view of the concessions nec necessary
essary necessary to procure Bulgaria's adhes
ion to the re-formed Balkan league.
ANOTHER RUMOR COMES FROM
Paris, Aug. 26. The morning pa
per specials say rumors are current
in Athens that Turkey has threaten
ed to sign a separate peace unless
Germany declares war on Italy.
PROOF OF PROSPERITY
An unfailing evidence of returning
prosperity is the fact that every
freight train passing through the
city has sandwiched among its load
car after car of phosphate and new
sawn timber. Neither of these indus
tries have near reached the normal
output yet, but they are gradually
traveling in that direction. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun.
Nathan McCoy, the colored porter
on the Gainesville-Ocala train, has
been bound over to the United States
court for taking a paper from a
bundle at Rochelle. The conductor
and other members of the train crew
join in giving Nathan a good charac character.
ter. character. They said he had permission
from the owner of the papers to take
a copy every day for the conductor,
hut the inspector thought ,he was
responsible for the rather wholesale
stealing that had been going on of
late. McCoy had no trouble in giving
A full line of loose leai ledgers,
note Looks and memorandums al
ways on hand at Gerigs. tf
For plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 30G tf
BERNSTORFF SAYS SUB COM
MANDER DIDNT INTEND
TO BE BAD
Evident that the Administration will
be Glad to Accept the
( Associated Press
Washington, Aug. 26. The Ger German
man German ambassador, Count von Bern-
storff, conferred an 'hour with Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Lansing this 'morning. Both
refused to talk afterward. It is un understood
derstood understood that Count ivon Bernstorff
reiterated his declaration that Ger
many didn't intend to! kill any Amer Americans
icans Americans on the Arabic.
There is a notable relaxation of the
tension at the state 'department and
the White House. The course of the
president will not be decided until all
information has been received.
CONSCRIPTION IS COMING
English Earl Warns Britons to Get
Ready to Enter the Army
London, Aug. 26. The Earl of
Selberne, president of the board of
agriculture, in a speech today to a
deputation of agricultural land own owners,
ers, owners, intimated that conscription
would be inaugurated soon to get
men for the army. j
WEEKS WrAS WEARY
Of Dodging the Officers and So Gave
Fort Myers, Aug. 26. Thomas
Weeks, after more than eleven years
of freedom, during which he has been
living with his family in the Ten
Thousand islands, returned to the
prison camp at Raiford Tuesday night
and surrendered to Supt. D. W. Pur Purvis.
vis. Purvis. Weeks was convicted- in the circuit
court of Lee county on March 8, 1901,
on a charge of manslaughter and sent
to the state prison for twenty years.
He escaped from one of the convict
camps on February 6, 1904, and has
been at large since that date.
Weeks, who is now about forty forty-five
five forty-five years of age, was convicted of
killing N. Walker at Marco in the
winter of 1900. He claimed Walker
had threatened his life and that he
acted in self-defense. Weeks served
three years quietly and with a good
record but seeing the chance to es escape
cape escape took French leave.
He rejoined his family at Marco,
about fifty miles south of this city on
the coast, and they made for the
passes and mysterious islands known
as the Ten Thousand islands, far
south of Chokoloskee bay and be between
tween between that point and Cape Sable.
Here they have been quietly living
for eleven years.
Finally tiring of being a fugitive
with a price constantly on his head,
Weeks resolved to give himself up
and to seek a commutation of his
sentence. He returned to the prison
camp all alone and offered himself to
He is said to have been living a
quiet and orderly life since his escape
and though his presence in Lee coun county
ty county has not been widely known it has
been known to a few. They will aid
him in his efforts to get a full par pardon
don pardon for the crime committed, and it
is believed they will be successful.
THIRTY-FIVE BUICK FOR SALE
For sale, cheap for cash, a model
So Buick, in perfect condition. Apply
to Davies 'he Tire Man. 8-12-tf
Use Nyal's xamiiy remedies. All
good good for all. SolJ by Annex
Drug Store. 16-tf
Mr. J. Elmer Stevens of Crystal
River is in the city today.
Bring us your tires and tubes to be
vulcanized. We have the best equip equipped
ped equipped plant, in apparatus, material and
knowledge in this section of the state.
A casing vulcanized by us is as good
in that spot as if it were new. We
do not patch tubes, we VULCANIZE
4em. Davies, the Tire Man. 8-12-tf
Fresh shipment of Norris famous
PEANUT BRITTLE received every
few days at the Court Pharmacy, tf
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
him a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
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.
Interesting Game Between Ocala and
Palatka Yesterday was Rather
Ihe first game of the series be between
tween between Ocala and Palatka yesterday
was interesting and well contested,
but was witnessed by a rather small
attendance. It is evident that Palat
ka has a crackerjack team, and the
Ocala boys had to do their best work
to hold it to a tie.
Following is a report of the game:
Spitznigle tried to uphold the glory
of Germany on land and sea but was
compelled to whiff three. Edmonson
singled and went to second on a lit little
tle little slow fielding. Donaldson singled
and Edmonson scored. Donaldson
was caught at second, Robertson
walked and Chapman was out, short
It was seen that Galloway was a
little off and couldn't entirely control
the ball, but he had his drop working
beautifully and held his own.
In the seventh inning Ocala drove
ir. two runs and it looked as if the
game was won, but you never can
tell in a ball game. Davis connect connected
ed connected up with one and slowed down
when he reached second. Zewadski
singled over third and stole second.
Blitch struck out. Bullock reached
first on an error, Davis scoring.
Bartley was out, second to first, Ze Zewadski
wadski Zewadski scoring on the play. Bullock
was caught napping at second.
In their half of the eighth Palatka
tried to put the old ball game in
their pocket and succeeded very well,
some thought. Donaldson struck out,
Robertson walked and Chapman
singled and went to second a little
later. Holt hit a hot one over third,
scoring both runners and going to
second. Brinson hit through short,
but Chazal recovered the ball and
made a beautiful peg to the plate,
heading off Holt, who was run down.
Lenning walked and Barslow scratch
ed a hit. Spitznigle was hit by a
drop. Edmonson flew out to left.
In the ninth it was do or die with
Ocala and everybody thought it
would be the dying part, but they
were fooled. Batts, after looking
two over, sent the ball by the second
baseman so fast he couldn't see it.
Batts circled the bases while the
right fielder chased the ball. He could
have reached home but he stopped on
third to find out if they had found
the ball. Davis lined out one to left.
scoring Batts. Zewadski singled and
Blitch reached first on an error, scor scoring
ing scoring Davis. Bullock hit into a double
play and Bartley hit one straight at
the third baseman. Lenning was put
in after Batts got on to Barslow and
except for first class fielding he
would have shared his fate.
Today being half holiday, a much
better attendance is hoped for. It is
understood that a good delegation
will be over from Palatka, and Ocala
should turn out in force. The third
game will be played tomorrow after
WATCH CHAIN LOST
Lost, in or near Ocala, Aug. 23rd, a
gentleman's sclid gold, link watch
chain, with cross bar; snap or catch
at watch end was jerked out of place.
Liberal reward will be paid for its
return to Star office, 8-24-tf
Blitchton, Aug. 25. Mrs. McMillan,
Mrs, W. F. Fant and Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Harris of Morriston were Wed
Miss Legie Blitch, Mr. Loonis
Blitch and their guest, Mrs. Cattie
Davis of Inverness, attended a ball
game in Ocala Thursday.
Mr. Harry McCully of Berlin pass
ed through Friday en route to Mor Morriston.
riston. Morriston. Mr. J. W. Coulter motored to Wil-
Miss Lula Sanders of Gainesville is
spending some time with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Sanders.
Dr. S. H. Blitch and Mr. Loonis
Blitch motored to Salt Springs Tues
Mr. Eli A. Osborne of Ocala called
Mr. Joseph Akin and Mr. Boyd
Akin are spending several weeks at
Everybody is busy working against
Mr. J. M. Blitch and son Arlin
spent Saturday in Ocala.
Mr. Goree Blitch spent Sunday and
Monday at Inverness.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Harris of Mor
riston, Mrs. Bill Polk of Arcadia were
Messrs. B. R. Blitch and J. W.
Coulter visited the Brick City Mon
Dr. Blitch returned home Sunday
from the rast coast.
We have a few of the famous Shu
mate and Chase razors which we will
sell below cost price to close out. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
EORTRESS OF BREST BREST-LITOVSK
LITOVSK BREST-LITOVSK HAS FALLEN
RUSSIANS PINNED THEIR FAITH
TO A BROKEN REED
Austro-Germans Have Taken the
Position Expected to Stem their
Berlin, Aug. 26. (Via wireless to
Sayville) The capture of the Rus
sian fortress of Brest-Litovsk is an
nounced at German army headquar
ters. The German and Austro-Hun-
garian troops stormed the works cn
the western and northwestern front
and succeeded in entering the center
of the fortress yesterday. The Rus
sians then gave up the fortress.
MI AM! HAD NOT
Lack of Water Pressure in Last
Night's Fire was the Cause of
Miami, Aug. 26. A fire which
originated, in a lumber yard shortly
before midnight last night destroyed
the greater portion of the large lum
ber yards of the McDonald and Mc-
Crimmon Lumber Companies at the
comer of Fourteenth street and Ave
nue D., and far a while looked like
The Miami Herald office. Romfh's
store house and the Southern Feed
Company would be destroyed.
The high pressure plant was out of
order and Chief Chase is attending the
Fire Chief's convention in Cincinati.
By Which It is Hoped to Overcome a
Danger to Submarine Crews
New York, Aug. 26. The installa
tion of the new nickel batteries in invented
vented invented by Thomas A. Edison, by
which it is hoped to prevent the es
cape of chloride gas in submarines is
in progress on board the submarine
K-l at the New York m-y yard.
Chloride gas is one of the greatest
dangers of undersea boats and many
officers familiar with them believe
that it caused the loss of the F-4 at
Honolulu several months ago.
DUVAL WANTS A NEW DEAL
Clean Sweep Made of Its Board of
Tallahassee, Aug. 26. Gov. Tram-
mell has signed executive orders sus suspending
pending suspending from office County Commis Commissioners
sioners Commissioners E. A. Ricker, G. II. Brown, J.
J. Lord and J. H. Patterson and ac accepted
cepted accepted the resignation of P. S. Bow Bow-en.
en. Bow-en. All these officials are accused of
using their public positions to pro
mote private purposes.
No. 1. Lv. Jacksonville, 9:00 p. m.;
Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50
a. m.; Ar. Tampa 6:20 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:00 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
9:00 a. m.
No. 3. Lv. Jacksonville 9:30 a. m.;
Ar. Ocala 12:57 p. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:17
p. m.; Ar. Tampa, 5:25 p. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 5:40 p. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
8 p. m.
No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson
ville 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.;
Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m.
No. 2. Lv. St. Petersburg, 4:30 p.
m.; Ar. Tampa, 6:55 p. m.; Lv. Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.
Ocala, 2:35 a. m.; Ar. Jacksonville,
6:45 a. m.
No. 4. Lv. Tampa, 9 a. m.; Ar.
Ocala, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 1:20 p. m.,
Ar. Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m.
No. 10 Lv. St. Petersburg, 8:30
a. m.; Ar. Tampa, 10:50 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 4:10 p.
m.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 r. m. Lim Limited
ited Limited train.
Dr. Watt's Office is now in th th-Holder
Holder th-Holder Block.. Phone No. 7. 17-5L
On Saturday and Monday, 17
pounds of sugar for SI, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
casb- Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Have you tr;ed those delicious Max Max-ixe
ixe Max-ixe cherri? 50 cents per pound, at
A CASE OF NEED
Mr. Edward Kohse, living near
Summerfield, with his wife on 20
acres of land recently purchased
there, had his houfe destroyed by fire,
together with everything in tha
world that he possessed on the 22nd
of this month. Mr. Kohee is in dire
need of a?istance, and anyone wish wishing
ing wishing to help him' and his family can
communicate with this office, dw tf
LAW AIID LfllCIIG
Cole Blease, Ex-Governor of South
Carolina, Addresses the Gov Governors
ernors Governors Conference
Boston, Aug. 26. Former Governor
Cole Blease of South Carolina, in an
address delivered here today before
the governors' conference on "The
Duty and Responsibility of Chief Ex Executives
ecutives Executives in Dealing with Prisoners,"
declared that the lynching of men in
the South "for certain crimes is a pro protection
tection protection to civilization." He condemn condemn-ei
ei condemn-ei the "third degree" in dealing with
prisoners and expressed the opinion
that it was worse in some respects
"The money we spend for courts
and prisons is very ill laid out," said
Governor Blease. He continued in
part: "Wre make, by distrust, the
thief, the burglar, and incendiary,
and by our court and Jail we keep
them so. An acceptance of the sen
timent of love throughout Christen
dom for a season would bring the
felon and the outcast to our side in
tears, with the devotion of his facul faculties
ties faculties to our service.
"Within the past few weeks we
read in the newspapers of a man who
had made an attempt upon the life
of another being plied with questions
until he was too weak to talk, then
being walked up and down the cor corridors
ridors corridors of his prison to revive him,
then plied with questions again, and
subjected to God alone knows what
else, in the administration of the
'third degree. Later this prisioner
was found on the floor of his cell with
his skull crushed in, and it was stated
that he climbed to the top of his cell
door and jumped to the floor, killing
himself. Whether he was murdered
or whether he really committed sui suicide
cide suicide I do not know; but this I do
know, that the suicide of any man
would hardly be unnatural under such
circumstances, and that the treat treatment
ment treatment accorded him, before conviction,
would have been a disgrace to our civ civilisation
ilisation civilisation even had it occurred after
he had been tried and sentenced.
"This 'third degree method that is
practiced in the" North and the East
and the West less frequently, I am
glad to say, in the South whether
the man be killed during its admin administration
istration administration or whether he be driven to
commit suicide, or whether- he be in
nocent, is barbarity in a sneaking
form, under the sanction of law, and
those guilty of practicing it evidence
a spirit as mean and contemptible as
the malice which animates the mid midnight
night midnight assassin.
"Three years ago I had the pleas
ure of addressing this conference in
Richmond. My remarks were tele
graphed throughout the nation, and I
was heralded to the world as a chief
executive who advocated mob viol violence.
ence. violence. I do not propose to go into a
discussion of that here; it is entire entirely
ly entirely beside the question. Suffice it for
me to say that in the South, the lynch lynching
ing lynching of any man for the unmention
able crime is a protection to our civil
ization, while the practice of this
'third degree violates the letter of
our constitution at its most vital point
and is a blow to the whole spirit of
our institutions. In the South an
aroused mob is an outraged communi
ty which carries out the law, but
brushes aside with mighty force the
law's technicalities and delays. There
is no hypocrital, sanctimonious viol
ation of fundamental rights under tha
cloak of law by those sworn to up uphold
hold uphold the law; the deed is open, and
civilization and justice are vindicat vindicated.
ed. vindicated. And when mobs are no longer
possible, liberty will be dead.
"The chief executive of a state has
not a more seriou3 duty nor graver
responsibility than the obligation im imposed
posed imposed upon him in dealing with pris
oners and by prisoners I mean to In Include
clude Include those in jail awaiting triaL
"A state or a nation that allows its
prisoners to suffer cruelties is guilty
of a greater crime than the prison prisoners
ers prisoners themselves have committed.
"We have prisons and prison meth
ods in the United States today which
are a disgrace to any civilization.
"When I assumed the office of gov
ernor of South Carolina, I inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated in my state the parole system, and
granted hundreds of paroles. I was
as vigorously condemned on the one
hand and as heartily praised on the
other, for nearly every decision I
reached upon each individual case, as
any man who has ever been in public
life in the history of this country. I
cared not for the condemnation or the
praie. The parole system which I
inaugurated was entirely successfuL
Out of the hundreds of paroles grant
ed, very few failed "to lead good lives.
"I believe more firmly today than
ever before in the parole system as
the most advanced step that has ever
been taken in prison reform.
"I believe that the whipping of
prisoners should e forbidden except
in cases of wilful disobedience cf
(Concluded on Last Pae)
OCALA EVENING ST All THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1915
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARRQLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Easiness Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance .50
OPEN TO FARMERS
The offices of the Marion County
Fair Association are definitely locat located
ed located in the southeast L of the Ocala
House, where the Board of Trade of office
fice office was before its move to the Cam Cam-Thomas
Thomas Cam-Thomas block some months ago. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Cobb is in the office whenever
his other business duties allow, and
the assistant secretary, Mrs. Tweedy,
is present during regular office hours.
Any and all of our farmers who in intend
tend intend to exhibit at the fair should
visit the association headquarters
when in town, obtain a catalogue and
inform the secretary or assistant sec secretary
retary secretary of the outlook in his respec respective
tive respective neighborhood. The advice and
co-operation of all our farmers will
be highly appreciated.
CONCERNS ALL THE COUNTY
The people of the greater part of
Marion county are very apathetic
about the county division election
which is to take place in the north northwest
west northwest precincts Sept. 15.
The people in the precincts con concerned
cerned concerned are busy, of course, and so
far as the Star can see, are mostly
busy on the right side. In Ocala, the
Star thinks it has a right to claim
that it has led the fight and has had
the assistance of a few patriotic
citizens. Mr. Crosby, Mr. Light and
some others living along the dividing
line have been patriotically busy. But
the great majority of the people of
the city and three-quarters of the
county have acted like they were not
in the least concerned.
They ought to be ashamed of their
apathy. If the division movement
wins, the entire county, Pedro x and
Moss Bluff, Salt Springs and Orange
Springs, as well as Ocala, Martel,
Dunnellon and Mcintosh, will be the
losers. It is against the interest and
should be against the better senti sentiment
ment sentiment of every citizen of Marion that
such a jagged gash be cut in the now
symmetrical outline of the county
and that so many good citizens
should be lost to us.
The Star begs the people of Ocala
and of eastern and Southwest Mar Marion
ion Marion to wake up and help the brave
little bunch in the northwest section,
who are striving so faithfully to re remain
main remain in their home county.
According to a dispatch elsewhere,
the Associated Press is in position to
state that the German government
will do all in its power to eliminate
the Arabic incident as a source of
trouble between Germany and the
United States. It will be well to see
whatf Germany offers before becom becoming
ing becoming too enthusiastic about this state statement.
ment. statement. Germans are very much given
to thinking that whatever is satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory to them should be satisfactory to
other people. Among the things sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory to them are plunging half
the world in war, breaking treaties,
butchering civilians for defending
their homes, sinking passenger
steamers with women and children on
board and other things that civilized
and even uncivilized nations are op opposed
posed opposed to. Whatever the German gov government
ernment government does, it is not in the least
likely to punish the commander and
crew of the submarine that sunk the
Arabic for their act, and as long as
this is not done it can afford to sink
as many more passenger ships as it
choses, provided it has to pay only in
The Star is informed that the pro prohibitionists
hibitionists prohibitionists of Marion county are
making preparations for another wet
or dry campaign, intending to have a
vote on the question some time in
It would be an admirable thing if
no boy or girl was allowed to grad graduate
uate graduate from any public school without
learning to swim. The schools might
very properly provide instruction,
and also special swimming facilities
where they are needed. Jacksonville
It would be worth more to them
than what little they learn of Latin.
It is said that Ocala is to have a
large packing house for handling
the citrus fruit in that section. Neces Necessary,
sary, Necessary, and of course it will be secur secured.
ed. secured. Miami Metropolis.
It has been secured.
We like a good tenor voice, but
when a woman hits high P, or what whatever
ever whatever it is, we always want to go off
somewhere and mourn. Columbia
Here is another plebian paragraph paragraph-er,
er, paragraph-er, whose low-browed soul cannot
arise above popular music.
Some say there is nothing in a
name, but our baseball experts say
that it isn't for nothing that Batts is
on the home team.
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance .80
Belleview, Aug. 25. Consistency
tho uart a jewel, and I do admire the
consistency of the baseball editor of
the Star. When any of the many
bush leagues of the surrounding
country go up to Ocala to give the
Ocala nine a correct imitation of how
to play baseball and one happens to
get beat in the attempt, then the Star
comes out in all its glory with hid hideous
eous hideous carcicatures showing how the
Ocala boys walked all over, ran all
around and simply wiped the field up
with the visiting hayseed nine and in
two or three columns this baseball
editor expatiates at full length on the
wonderful plays made by each and
every one of the Ocala nine, Loosting
them up to the calibre of league tim
ber, and swelling their heads to the
extent of making them believe that
they are the real, genuine baseball ar
ticle all others imitations. But let a
little old scrub country nine appear on
Hunter's field and happen to give the
Ocala boys a real, genuine imitation
of how to play ball, and carry off the
honors. What happens ? Nothing
much, except the baseball editor tells
how a few of the Ocala boys had been
up late the night before, a few more
were just recovering from a serious
case of and the balance were
really not in good form. Last Thurs
day the Belleview baseball swatters
went up to Ocala and waxed the
Ocala boys to the tune of five to four.
That big-hearted baseball editor of
the Star gave them just seven lines
on an inside page and I am only try
ing to make up the deficiency.
(The baseball editor of the Star
went fishing last Thursday, and that
is the reason why the game had such
a limited write-up.)
Business visitors to Ocala last
Wednesday from Belleview were Mr.
John B. Sipes and brother, Mr. J. W".
Fant Jr. and Mr. E. B. Webb.
Mr. Winters Hames left last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night for Tavares, where he has
secured worn on a Dig surveying
Mrs. C. A. Tremere and Mrs. J. O.
Hightower are camping some where
out in the pine sticks over in the
neighborhood of Salt Springs, all by
their lonesome. They expect to have
a good time fishing, bathing and
studying the beauties of nature, free
from household cares or worry.
Mr. H. A. Kendall came up from
Lake county last Saturday to spend
the week-end at home. Mr. Kendall
holds a position as civil engineer with
a land company that controls nearly
100,000 acres of land in Lake and
Sumter counties and is likely to be
with them permanently. He says
there is a variety of mosquitoes and
other noxious insects found in the
wilds where he is operating different
from-any that he has ever met with
Mr. Ed Schram of Jacksonville is
visiting with his brother on the farm.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B. Bullock
left Ocala in a machine last Friday
morning bound for Tavares. In
striking that nasty piece of road at
the foot of the hill, right near the clay
pit the machine did something to it itself
self itself that caused it to cease to loco loco-mote.
mote. loco-mote. Mr. Bullock walked into town
and warmed up the 'phone wires in
gettig another machine, and during
the interim they visited with their
friends until the rescuing machine ap appeared
peared appeared upon the scene. Mr. Bullock
bought a brand new collar, which
goes to show that he was hot in one
Mr. J. N. Shedd has a grievance.
Some one shot and killed his collie
dog, one of the prettiest and most
gentle dogs in the town, and the per person
son person that would wilfully harm a dog
of this kind would rob a blind man in
That boy, Bruce Meffert, is a big big-hearted
hearted big-hearted chap. Last Sunday a mule
team was jogging along the Lake
Weir road when a minor part of the
harness became disarranged, and the
driver got out to adjust same. While
busily engaged Mr. Meffert came
along in his flying whirlwind, and
drawing up to the team asked the
driver if he could help him any. Now
what do you think of that! And what
do you think Bruce Meffert knows
about a mule and its trappings.
One day last week a bunch of men,
coming down from Ocala in a ma machine,
chine, machine, bound for one of the towns
south of here, got into an argument
about the European war. Now, it is
alleged that some members of the
party were in a slightly inebriated
condition. It is further stated that
they were of different nationalities,
and represented the different nations
at war. It seems that the argument
waxed fast and furious, and that
while the machine was moving at
about 'steen miles per hour, the Eng
lishman was forcibly ejected (score
one for Germany); a little while later
as a Belleview lady, her daughter and
some friends were driving along the
road they espied a haggard, blood-
' covered face peeping at them from
above the weed tops, and they stop- j
ped to investigate and found a much-'
ly bruised and battered belligerent. :
They ministered to his wants and
soon stopped a machine coming up ;
from the south and explained the pre- S
dicament of the bruised wayfarer,
and the driver kindly consented to i
turn about and carry the unfortunate
one to his home. The moral of all 1
this is that it does not pay to argue
about the European war. Those fel-j
lows over there are doing the fight- j
ing and they will settle the matter
Last Saturday the Belleview base
ball swatters went down to Oklawaha
to play a pre-arranged game of ball.
Upon arrival they found six of the
Ocala baseball team (including Pat
Anderson) and three of the Oklawa
ha nine lined up against them so they
simply proceeded to keep those Ocala
boys busy chasing the ball until they
got tired and quit, with a score of 8
to 7 in favor of Belleview. Taking it
all in all, Belleview has one of the
classiest scrub nines in the county,
and some other places.
CONNECTING LINK BETWEEN
TWO BIG COUNTIES
Says the Palatka Post: The com commissioners
missioners commissioners of Marion county, realiz realizing
ing realizing the advantage of good roads to
its merchants and business concerns,
have just let the contract for six miles
of hard-surfaced road from Fort Mc McCoy,
Coy, McCoy, north to famous old Orange
Springs. The latter point is close to
the Putnam county line, and when the
new highway is completed will give
the settlers a good road clear to the
city of Ocala by way of Bay Lake and
Orange Springs, as many Palatkans
know, is one of the real beauty spots
of this section of the state. Prior to
the civil war it was a town of im importance.
portance. importance. The Jacksonville-Tampa
stage coach line passed through it
and there were several stores, a bank
and several large hotels, a cotton gin
and a young ladies' seminary. It be began
gan began to deteriorate ater the war, and
when the stage coach line was dis discontinued
continued discontinued most all of the settlers
moved away. Five years ago the New
South Farm & Home Co. bought
several thousand acres of land there
for colonization purposes, and now
has a large number of settlers de developing
veloping developing their holdings.
" With a good road from Orange
Springs to Ocala, the latter city ex expects
pects expects to get the trade of the settlers.
Putnam county, in order to get its
share of the business from this rap rapidly
idly rapidly developing section will eventual eventually
ly eventually have to connect with this new
road. The land company constructed
six miles of good road from Inter Inter-lachen
lachen Inter-lachen to Kenwood and turned it over
to Putnam county some time ago, so
that the commissioners of the county
have only a few miles to construct to
connect up with the Orange Springs
road. The completion of a good road
to the Marion line would then make
a splendid highway more than fifty
miles long and go through the cen center
ter center of a rich farming section.
OCALA FBATERHAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
WOOD3IK VF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 mtets at
the K. of P. Hall at 8 p. m., every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. TJ. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, FraternaT Union
of America, meets in Yongt's Hall
cn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkin, M. E, C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
KXIUHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 8 p. m., at
Casrle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C B. HowelL C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 2 86, Benevolent
and Protective Orde' of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tkuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcomo. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
I. H. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise. Secietary. At.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hal! the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month at 730 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'Clocx. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
CHAPTER NO. 13, R, A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. IL S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Sec'y.
From the Sky
By ROY L. McCARDELL
Copyrizbt. 1915, by Roy L. McdrdeO
(Continued from Yesterday)
Hr Are th Proofs!"
ND Mrs. Burton Randolph re
turns to Richmond. Vivian
and Blair have quarreled. Viv Vivian
ian Vivian realizes Fairfax will be
dull while It feasts upon gossip that
will not interest her. She will return
to Richmond with her friend.
With a woman's prescience she real realizes
izes realizes that Blair's mother intuitively sus suspects
pects suspects her. So Vivian Marston thlnki
it best to return to Richmond too.
That night the Monticello hunt is mi minus
nus minus a member. Inquiry and investiga investigation
tion investigation bring some of the huntsmen to
Stanley hall. The dead man Is Identi Identified
fied Identified for the man he really is and is
"Hre are the proof that your son
murdarod Dr. Leal"
borne away. And the breach is wider7
yet between Fairfax and Monticello In
The next day Ilagar has a visitor at
Stanley hall. It is Detective Tom
Blake of Richmond, and he bears with
him a curious flat portfolio of curious
photographs. He and Ilagar examine
these curious photographs in the libra
ry at Stanley hall, leaving Esther upon
the broad- piazza, innocent of any
knowledge of what passes between the
gypsy woman and the astute private
detective Hasar employs.
But the photographs are vital things.
vital especially to lJlair Stanley, for
they hold the evidence that proves him
guilty of the imirder of Dr. Le!
For the photographs are the telltale
reprouiK Hon of i;iair Mauley's tinker
prints. Some were uiade by Blake
from impressions he found on the ri
fled cash Ikx nnd the dead doctor'
throat, and one other is the reproduc
tion of the plain mark of his ink stain
ed thumb, stained by a leaky fountain
pen, made ou the bad check he passed
on Abe Iiloom. gambling den keeper of
The check has come back to the vin
dictlve, angry gambler marked Xo
funds." and when Abe Rlootn has call
ed upon the II!;ike Infective ngency tu
aid him r'i ,wr the amount of tlu
check the wily Tni Blake has in his
possession the convinclug identification
he has been st eking the duplicate
thumb print of the murderer of I)r
Lee. the thumb print of Blair Stanley!
The astute if not overscrupulous de
tectlve is working only for hU client.
Ilagar Harding, who pays him well
There is no reward o.Tercil for the ap
prehension of Blair Stanley or any otb
er man save the innocent Arthur Stan
Detective Blake knows that Ilagar
will use the evidence he brings her in
her own time and In her own way
It concerns him no further, for the
present at least, and be takes his fee
and returns to Richmond, strangely
enough, on the same train that bears
Mrs. Burton Randolph and Vivian
Blair and his mother have returned
from the little station at Fairfax after
seeing their late guests to the train.
Blair and his mother are st daggers
drawn. lie nsks that she give him
money and let him go upon his way In
the world, as he wishes to leave Fair
fax and never return.
You have been under enough evil
Influences In following the promptings
of your own unfortunate ways," says
his mother coldly. "This Vivian Mars
ton cannot deceive me for a moment
And as she seems to have also com completely
pletely completely deceived and infatuated you.
you shall have no money of my sav sav-ing
ing sav-ing to waste upon an adventuress."
Blair made no reply, but inwardly he
felt wild curses mounting to his lips.
and he flung himself in the house,
leaving his mother alone on the porch
ere he inijrht utter them.
But he w.-M resolved to leave Fair
fax, and he was resolved to again see
and regain the favor of Vivian.
There was no time like the present.
was his thought. Blair went rapidly
up the steps and Into the living room
on the second floor, while his mother
remained in bitter contemplation on
"r """ M
i ' i 1
tie nerved to his desperate undertak undertaking.
ing. undertaking. He closed the door of the living
room behind him. lie pressed the
spring, and the Tory hiding placaT
behind the chimney opened.
Taking the heavy poker from the
fireplace that now was swung outward
Into the room. Blair stepped into the
recess and closed the hiding place aft after
er after him.
Here he lit a candle and furiously
pried at the old iron bound chest
where, among his father's papers, his
mother kept the readv money which j
she, like her husband had before her,
lent out at heavy interest to such on-
fort una tes as fell into her meshes
when their security was good.
At Stanley hall, after the departure
of Detective Blake. Ilagar ordered her
carriage. "I am going to pay a call. I
will not be long. was all the Informa
tion she vouchsafed to Esther. But
Esther knew that, whatever was the
errand that called Ilagar away, al
though a secret. It was one that was
for Esther's good.
Luke Lovell. who spent his time at
Stanley hall partly and partly as head
man under Ilagar at the gypsy rendez
vous some dozen miles away In a hid
den fastness of the Blue Ridge, brought
around the horse and buggy to the
front of Stanley hall. At this Instant
a diversion was cause 1 by the appear-"
ance of a hunchback organ grinder
hurrying up the driveway.
It was Quabba, his monkey, shriek
ing with fright, clinging" closely to his
master's breast. Behind them came
Sheriff Sam Swain on horseback, lash
ing the unfortunate (Juabba.
Ilagar nnd Esther both flew to the
rescue of the poor hunchback.
"He's lucky I am not chasing him
out of the county explained the Irate
sheriff. But for the trick he played
upon me yesterday I would have caught
Arthur Stanley. Do you know what
this organ grinding monkey toting Imp
of Satan did?
"Why. he handcuffed me to Blair
Stanley, and Arthur Stanley, the mur murderer,
derer, murderer, who had the nerve to come tid tiding
ing tiding at the mask tournament, got away I
I could have this organ grinding scoun scoundrel
drel scoundrel sent up for a year for interfering
with an officer In the discharge of his
"1 didn't mean any harm. whined
Quabba. "You were teasing and Jok Joking
ing Joking with me, saying you were going to
pot the handcuffs on me, and I only
Joked with you and the other gentle gentleman
man gentleman in putting them on you and him."
"Young feller. said the sheriff im impressively.
pressively. impressively. never Joke with an officer
of the law. It is against the peace and
dignity of the commonwealth of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia and the law and the statutes that
therein apply T' And. having delivered
himself of this scudo legal dictum,
the sheriff touched his hat to Uagar
and Esther and cantered off.
, Quabba was a wandering, solitary
gypsy of Italian stock. A word in
Romany fell on his astonished ear
from the Hps of the grande dame at
the portals of this grand house, who
gave orders to Luke that Quabba be
cared for at the kitchen of 8tanley
This done. Ilagar was prepared to
go upon her mysterious errand with,
as Esther noticed, the black flat port portfolio
folio portfolio the strange man from Richmond
had brought that day, when her keen
gypsy eye noticed that the horse was
Half angrily she ordered Lovell to
return It to the stable, and after Lov Lovell,
ell, Lovell, with the equipage and Quabba, the
latter uttering expressions of his grat gratitude,
itude, gratitude, had turned the corner of the
great house. "I am not going so very
tar, so It doesn't matter If 1 walk,"
said Ilagar and kissed Esther again
and went upon her way.
Little did Esther dream of the strange
return this secretive yet kind woman,
whom she deemed ber mother, was ta
make to Stanley halL
At Mrs. Lamar Stanley's house that
austere woman sat upon her piazza,
rocking and waiting for Blair to re re-tarn
tarn re-tarn from inside the house. She had
( Continued on Third Page)
L C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
PhoDe 10 Ocala, Fla.
For Good Wood
: BIG Load for $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
J IMMEDIATE ATTENTION
jj. L. SMOAK
J At Sm oak's Wagon Shop.
WHEN IN NEED OF ?
PHONE 2 35
j Ml WORK GUARANTEED
Mclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALUFRS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
"WE TREAT YOUR LAUNDRY WHITE"
No Extra GftisiFgfe
For delivering work the same day it is received if it is sent in early
and immediate delivery requested. This feature of OUR LAUNDRY
is quite convenient for traveling men and transient people generally.
We use the best of everything that goes to giving absolute satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. Your clothes will last longer when laundered with modern
appliances than by the antiquated methods of years gone by. Come
in and inspect our plant and see our methods of handling collars.
Imperial Steam Laundry
Phone 21, Ocala, Fla.
R AT E S
Ocala .. .. 1.50
Anthony .. .. 1.50
Tickets on sale for regular trains September 4th. Good returning
on regular trains to and including train No. 23, leaving Feman Feman-dina,
dina, Feman-dina, September 7th, 1915.
SEE YOUR TICKET AGENT
JOHN BOISSEAU, &T.A, G. Z. PHILLIPS. A. G. P. A,
ucaia, t londa.
Rt- Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
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.CL TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, 1915
THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER C05IFORT 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.
Keep your refrigerator well charged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
If you have on hand a sufficient quantity ol
BUI Heads, Statements and Envelopes
to carry you by the first of the month's billing
period. If not,
and let us prepare you for the work in ample
time to prevent friction at bill making season.
Our facilities for turning out on short notice
Ollice Stationery, Propams,
Booklets, Invitations Visiting
Cards, Announcements, Etc.
are riot excelled in this section of the state.
HAND BILLS, all sizes, A SPECIALTY
THE MA STAR
LONG DISTANCE AND LOCAL PHONE 51
..V I.. A A
Put "Your Ad. in the Star
Campville .. 1X0
Island Grove 1X0
hs r'7ricin.irt v: c ir:s t
. ..i L.. 1. 1
OCALA EVENING STAB. THURSDAY. AUGUST 26, 1915
rr n ;
CHARLIE (DOPY) CHAPLIN, IN BY THE SEA.
MOONSHINE Mina comedy, featuring Harry La Pearl.
IN THE DARK Lubin three-reel drama, featuring Joseph Kaufman
and Ethel Clayton.
ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS
CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
State, County and City Depository.
NEW YORK AND RETURN
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
F&re includes meals and stateroom berth.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE GOOL ON ANY SHI1
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
HT,WFW7n FLORIDA PASSENGER AGENT
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Fcot of Liberty Street.
KECIAIL KCtJK'DRI TO
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
indium mi fo
1 1 I 1 I
HM. V V II f i I i I 1 I 1
Train leaves Ocala 7 a. m.; arrives in Tampa 12:40 p. m.; leaves Tam Tam-a
a Tam-a 11 p. m.
White Star line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING DONE
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
COLLIER BEOS., Proprietors
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,
This is our i
Manufactured for the press:tig of
Palm Reach and Duck Suits. Being
.J heated by steam, it can not scorch.
pressure being direct, not sliding.
can not weai or tear.
dv the w-ik
Call and see
Ocala Steam Laundry
402-404 South Main St,
v Packing. Storing.
V v- :
Shippin of Freight,
f OGALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(If you have any items for this
Thought for the Day
Men sing and sigh for the days gone
And talk of the yet to be.
Their harps are strung and their
songs are sung
To the joy3 in the past and the future
And even we hear them hum
In happy rhyme of a far off time,
Of the yore and yet to come.
But while they sing of the days gone
And talk of the yet to be,
I would sing my lay to the present
And all that it brings to me;
While songs of the past and future
I would pray Lord teach me how
To sing sweet praise to the present
And live in the beautiful now.
From the "Beautiful Now," by
Mrs. W. V. Knott.
What Do You Consider Your Most
Difficult Housekeeping Problem?
"What do you consider your most
difficult housekeeping problem? Wish Wishing
ing Wishing to cooperate with all housekeep housekeepers
ers housekeepers in the state, the home economics
committee of the Florida Federation
of Women's Clubs, Mrs. A. Leight
Monroe, 'Miami, chairman, requests
every woman who will to write an an answer
swer answer to the above question and send
to Mrs. W. T. Gary, Ocala, Fla.
These answers will aid the commit committee
tee committee very much in its efforts toward
the betterment of home conditions.
Mrs. J. A. McClymonds left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon for a short visit to
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Kay and family at
Lake Weir and to Mrs. T. B. Snook
and family at Weirsdale. She will also
visit Mrs. Gus Waters at Electra,
and expects to return home about
Mrs. A. A. Winer has as her guest
her nephew, Mr. Vernon Weaver of
Miami, who is en route to his home
frcm Black Point, where he was with
the state troops. Since that time he
has been visiting friends in St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg and Gainesville.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Welch and chil children
dren children have returned from a delightful
visit to Mrs. Welch's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Light at Montezuma, Iowa.
Mr. Welch went up two weeks ago to
escort his family home.
Miss Katie Barrs of Gainesville
and her guest, Miss Eva Renfro of
Jacksonville, were guests of "friend
in the city yesterday.
" m w
The Star is glad to say that Mrs.
J. W. Lamar, who has been quite sick
for several days, is much better.
Mr. Pat Anderson and Jiis cousin,
Miss Ludie Smith, returned yesterday
afternoon from Lake Weir, where the
former was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Camp and the latter of Miss
Miss Collie Clark returned home
this afternoon from a month's visit
to her college friend, Miss Marguerite
McCarthy in Quitman, Ga.
Mrs. Blanche Hannah, Mrs. John
Sauls, Misses Christine Hannah and
Mary Byfield, who have been spend spending
ing spending a week with Mrs. Hannah's broth brother,
er, brother, R. R. Carroll and other relatives
in Ocala, returned home last night.
St. Petersburg Independent.
Capt. and Mrs. T. H. Johnson, Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Walters, Dr. E. G. Peek, Mrs.
A. T. Thomas and son and Misses
Margaret Jackson and Margaret Wal Walters
ters Walters formed a congenial party spend spending
ing spending yesterday at Heartsease, fishing
and boating on Silver Springs. The
gentlemen secured a splendid lot of
fish and at the dinner hour they were
joined by Dr..Dozier and a feast of
good things enjoyed. Before return returning
ing returning hoem in the late afternoon a re refreshing
freshing refreshing swim brought to a close the
pleasures of a happy day.
Complimenting Miss Pauline Coul Coulter
ter Coulter of Atlanta, the vivacious and pop popular
ular popular guest of Miss Edith Williams,
Miss Virginia Sistrunk entertained a
few friends at a little dinner party
last evening at the hour of eight. The
dinner table was prettily arranged
with pink blossoms and pink candles.
Covers were laid for ten. After din dinner
ner dinner the guests indulged in auction
and conversation" for the balance of
Miss Margaret Jenkins and Mas Masters
ters Masters George and John Jenkins left
this afternoon for Camden, S. C, to
spend the balance of the summer as
the guests of their grandparent, Mr.
Alexander. They will be joined there
on the first of September by their
mother, Mrs. J. F. Jenkins and the
two smaller children.
Mrs. M. V. Altman and son of
Weirsdale are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
H. F. Altman at their home in this
Miss Elizabeth Bennett was the
charming little hostess this afternoon
at a motion picture party for Miss
Marguerite Jenkins, who leaves to
morrow for South Carolina to spend
the balance of the summer. Tht
guests assembled at the home of the
hostess and after an hour or more
spent in seeing the pictures at the
Temple, repaired to the Court Phar
department, call "phone 106)
macy, where ice cream and cake were
served. This was followed by merry
games and other diversions on the
lawn of the Bennett home until deep
Misses Mary and Minnie Lee Car Carlisle
lisle Carlisle entertained this morning from
10 to 11:30 at a sewing party at
their home in compliment to their
lovely cousin, Miss Sadie Hope of
Jacksonville. The pretty rooms of
the home were simply decorated in
vases of summer flowers and aspar asparagus
agus asparagus ferns, and were most cool and
inviting. Assisted by their mother,
Mrs. J. B. Carlisle, Mrs. W. A. Goin
and Miss Josie Williams, the Misses
Carlisle received and seated their
guests in groups, each guest having
been asked to bring her sewing bag.
After all had assembled pieces of
white cloth six inches square were
distributed, upon which had been
printed the name of an animal. The
ladies were requested to outline these
names in black thread. Then all
were gathered together and pinned
on a white background and the guests
voted as to which square was em embroidered
broidered embroidered the best. A dainty little
work bag was given as first prize,
and to the honoree was presented a
receiver of ribbon. This contest prov proved
ed proved very interesting, after which a de delicious
licious delicious luncheon was served consist consisting
ing consisting of several kinds of sandwiches,
iced tea and olives. This was served
by Misses Fanny Carlisle and Gladys
Osborne. The guests invited to this
pretty compliment with Miss Hope
and her hostesses were Misses Mary
Gates, Ellen Stripling, Lamb, Wor Wor-sey,
sey, Wor-sey, Gladys and Theo Wailis, Louise
Booe, Martha Rentz, Dora Mae Vogt,
Annie Mae Close, Legie Blitcli, Ger Gertie
tie Gertie Peyser, Annie Moorhead, Musie
Bullock, Edith Howard, Lola Raysor,
Vic Raysor, Emma Perry, Gladys Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, Mary Burford, Mrs. Will Goin,
Miss Josie Williams, Mrs. John Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Mrs. Claude Kreger, Mrs. Fred
Vogt and Mrs. C. E. Nelson.
Mrs. T. S. Trantham and Miss Lola
Raysor, who have been ill at the hos hospital
pital hospital for some time, have sufficiently
recovered po leave today for their re respective
spective respective homes, the former going to
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. Bullock and the latter to the
home of her brother, Mr. Henry Ray Raysor
sor Raysor and family.
Through a typographical error the
names of Misses Janet Weathers and
Helen Brown jwere omitted from the
guest list of those attending the auc auction
tion auction party given yesterday morning
by Miss Edith Williams for Miss
Misses Elsie Bowen and Eva Mae
Harrell expect to leave tomorrow for
their home in Norfok, Va after a
visit of several weeks to their aunt,
Mrs. Clarence Camp, and family.
Mr. O. B. Howse returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from a lengthy stay at
his cattle ranch near Kissimmee.
Mrs. Godfrey Moyers and family
will leave tomorrow for Jacksonville
where they will make their home, af after
ter after several months visit to Mrs.
Moyers mother, Mrs. Edward Badg Badger,
er, Badger, and sisters, Mrs. O. T. Green and
Mrs. Mary Eagleton of this city.
Our sister city by the sea, Key
West, is celebrating its one hundredth
anniversary today. The keys of the
city were turned over to the commit committee
tee committee in charge and their centennial is
being pulled off in great style. The
arrangements are in charge of the lo local
cal local Woman's, Club, and their guest of
honor is the state federation presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. W. S. Jennings. The Unit United
ed United States army and navy are repre represented
sented represented and are taking part in the
celebration also the military and all
other organizations are prominent in
the big parade. Conspicious among
all the great throng is Mr. John
Lowe Jr., Key West's oldest born
Enjoying a jolly splash party at
Silver Springs this evening are Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
L. W. Ponder, Dr. and Mrs. C. J.
Weaver, Mrs. Port Leavengood, Mrs.
Howard Walters and Misses Annie
Davis, Ethel Haycraft, Margaret
Walters, Tommy Standley, Lilly
Frost, Floyd Whittle, Louise Single Singleton,
ton, Singleton, Etta Robinson, Justina Rhody
and dainty little Miss Sarah Johnson
and Messrs. Edward Tucker and Nel Nelson.
son. Nelson. The return home will be made
in the moonlight.
Mr. and Mrs. Griggs of the Lynne
neighborhood are business shoppers
in the city today.
Mrs. John P. Galloway, who has
been visiting relatives in Augusta,
Ga., for the past month, will return
A CASE OF NEED
Mr. Edward Kohse, living near
Summerfield, with his wife on 20
acres of land recently purchased
there, had hi3 house destroyed by fire,
together with everything in the
world that he possessed on the 22nd
of this month. Mr. Kohse is in dire
need of assistance, and anyone wish wishing
ing wishing to help him and his family can
communicate with this office, dw tf
(Continued from Page Two)
more to say to ner son. ana as ne re reflected
flected reflected upon the bitter phrasing of the
words she would speak ber heart ached
What was the use? she kept saying
to herself. What was the use. what
use the ambition, the cold, calculating
ambition that had darkened her life
and had caued the tragic death of her
husband eighteen long years ago?
What was the use to scheme and
plot and hope and hate for a bauble
-04 if v"
, J y
'rT" I r i t ; r
. , I
!(!!,',! ? "I -
m iiSniil'i i 'Jf "w j
Quabba Appears at Stanley Halt.
that had disappeared the diamond
from the sky and an earldom farther
away than even distant Warwick Warwickshire?
shire? Warwickshire? The diamond from the sky and the
earldom were not for her. They were
never to be the possessions of ber son
either. It would seem.
Dead men lay between and a living
man, a wanderer and a fugitive, and
the earl, old and feeble, a helpless In Invalid
valid Invalid for years, still lingered on And
Arthur Stanley," proscribed as a mur murderer
derer murderer though he was, bore a charmed
life that stood between her son and
the earldom and the diamond from the
The diamond from the sky Itself was
gone, vanished from the sight of man.
As for her son, that son was Infatu Infatuated
ated Infatuated with a worthless woman. ViTlan
Marston would make a fit mate for
Blair Stanley, son site had borne and
But bitter as all these reflections
were, the Stanley pride was strong In
the breast of Blair's mother. Bad as
he was, she thought. It were better be
never possess the diamond from the
sky or the Stanley earldom with such
a woman to share these great posses possessions.
sions. possessions. And then the Judge's widow saw
coming toward her Hagar Ilardlng.
the present mistress of Stanley ball.
'At the sight of Hagar Mrs. Stanley
stiffened, and instinctively all the old
hopes and all the old hatreds leaied
again within her withered breast. She
rose as if to enter her house and Ignore
Hagar. but Hagar stayed ber with a
"Do not go, Mrs. Stanley," said Ha Hagar
gar Hagar in even tones. "I have with me
the proofs that your son and not Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Stanley Is guilty of the murder
of Dr. Henry Lee. And she Indicated
with a meaning gesture the flat black
portfolio she carried, the same portfo portfolio
lio portfolio Detective Blake bad brought from
Hush! whispered the judge's wid widow
ow widow tensely. "Come insider And she
led ber strange gut within the por portals
tals portals of her home and op to the living
Here Hagar without a further word
showed her the photographs of the
thumb prints left by the murderer In
Dr. Lee's study and the photograph of
the returned dishonored check, with
the fatal inky thumb print of Blair
Stanley resting against his signature,
as though be had attested to It.
1 will get my son. He is some somewhere
where somewhere about the house T cried Mrs.
Judge Stanley. 'What Is the price
you ask for your silence? I cannot
think you would come here except to
"My price Is an easy one. replied
Hagar. I ask that you and all your
friends receive my daughter Esther
and myself in Fairfax. I have only
this to say: Deem me who you may,
my daughter Esther Is of as high birth
and blood as the proudest families of
"What you ask can be arranged. I
feel sure. said the Judge's widow, re regaining
gaining regaining her cold composure. "Walt
here till I tind my ton.
Mrs. Stanley bowed anil burr'., down
to the porch. wber h? c-:i:V-l loudly
for Blair, thlnklu jrfu,- In
the garden or at Hit- r-iM-
Meanwhile B!;iir l.i T .rv !i
place behind the t Linnu'j : -l J..-.nl
every word that b:id Ifn :itri li lithe
the lithe room. In bi h:iid L -t;.rc!jl
mass of bank note. Thm-xiiiir ihm
In hi? pocket. h tone bed the irlns
and pushed aside the nwinlus lire lire-place
place lire-place nol-xe.essly.
Hagar stood by the table, her back
to the fireplace, watching the door. In
her hand were tbe incriminating pho photographs
tographs photographs of tbe thumb print f Balr
As she turned at the sound of Blair's
advance he struck her down with tbe
heavy iron poker, and she fell to tbe
floor as though lifeless, in a crumpled
As Blair stooped to seize tbe photo photographs
graphs photographs of his guilty thumb prints that
bt Jmt tha Bmh sWin fit stCfil
on tbe t.it.le -t:p!;t I.! e. It was
tbe sheri.T. Ij:n...Icuff that Vivian
Marston L- 1 1 rubt to the house with
her anl left fr P.'air. as Le said
ukk kinzlr. -ah a ouvt nir of the white
Ilasir rii..ir.l and stirred. Blair
rxi he.ir LH mother calling him In
the li!Iw:i.v cm. Hp seized tbe hand handcuffs
cuffs handcuffs and t!nm on the unre unre-slstirs
slstirs unre-slstirs wrl-ts f Ilanr.
lit kin? It u;. be thrust ber In tbe
"Tory bMir.jr p.ice" and hastily
swunr tbe wa:i Kv-k in Kwliion. leav leaving
ing leaving the UD(ti;r h.iiand manacled form
of Ilasar ir.:jri.iifd by the broken
open chest in the darkened nicbe.
At tbU lnrnr;t be beard bU mother
on tbe threshold and turned and fled
with the pboto-rapbH and the stolen
money by the door that led to the Inner
rooms and was gone.
Far away n oo!ored boy, who bad
been driving a p!s the d3y the gentle gentlefolk
folk gentlefolk of Fairfax held their vaunted
tournament. l playing be 1 a huntet
after en cries
He bns a wooden gun. this colored
boy wbi herd r-i while gentle white
folk rile to tournament and to chase
the fox. nnd with hi wooden gun be
play a part in. tbe destinies of th'o
couf emc-1 In thl trance story.
For beneath a wayside tree be finds
a handful of feather -Owl up darf
says tbe mimic hunter, and be drops
the rude wooden cun and climbs the
tree. An owl flies from Its nest with
a querulous screech.
That evening an obscure negro o
chin, whose lot It U that be must at attend
tend attend to is wine. lean over a noisome
pen nnd dangle Ufore an unapprecla unapprecla-tive
tive unapprecla-tive pig. jrorsin? at his nwlll. the dia diamond
mond diamond from the sky!
(Continued Next Week)
COLIC, CHOLERA AND
"I neve'r hesitate to recomend Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrohea
Remedy, writesNSol Williams, mer merchant,
chant, merchant, Jesse. Tenn. I sell more of it
than any other preparation of like
character. I have used it myself and
found it gave me more relief than any anything
thing anything else I have ever tried for the
same purpose. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. r;KD POTATOES
Our new Irish potatoes for fall
planting are now in. Ocala Seed
FRESH SEA FOOD DAILY
Fritz Acker receives shrimp and
crabs every day direct from the sea.
Shrimp 20c per quart or 10 per por portion;
tion; portion; crabs fresh or deviled 10 each.
Free delivery anywhere in town.
Phone 9, IIogans. 24-2t
We have just received our r.ew
bean seed for the fall planting; all
varieties. Ocala Seed Store. 8-11-tf
"About three months ago when I
was suffering from indigestion which
caused headache and dizzy spells and
made me feel tired and despondent, I
began taking Chamberlain's Tablets,
writes Mrs. Geo. Hon, Macedon, N. Y.
"This medicine proved to be the very
thing I needed, as one day's treat treatment
ment treatment relieved me greatly. I used two
bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets and
they rid me cf this trouble. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
A new line of high grade stationery
in all the latest styles and cuts at
Our sheet music stock Is up-to-date-Daily
8 2-tf Lattners Flano Store.
OUR prescription department is at
YOUR service at all times. Accuracy
ii the watchword which insures you
careful compounding. The Court
On Saturday and Monday, 17
junds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Pabst H'!ue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf.
x J ?i .. if )l j
You Need a Tonic
There are limes in every woman's life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take Cardui, the woman's tonic Cardui is com composed
posed composed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
And helps build them back to strength and health.
It has benefited thousands and thousands of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it Tvill do the same for you..
Y"u can't make a mistake in taking
The Woman's Tonic
Miss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark
says: I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before I began to take Cardui, 1 was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as I CVer did, and can eat most anything."
Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
Has Helped Thousands.
W 0 R K
Care Square Deal Garage
YONGES BLOCK, OCALA
Go North by Sea
MERCHANTS i KII1ERS TRAIIS.CO
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph xn all
steamers. Through fares, and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.
For reservations, tickets, etc
II. a AVERY. AGENT
: "X-"'--Lif o.
Our to ;
i Serial Story
It b novelized from (he
P) by Roy L. McCurdeiL (1
f?r?nn;nf "rind (
Absorbing Talc $
Tead the story
and see the I;
It ihf s!!tn offered vl
A for a sequel to V
FROM THE SKY i
Read the story in the Star on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday; see the pic pictures
tures pictures at the Temple on Friday.
M" Vjr?" J I)
IW Ar m
ft sr w
ft) ii' Q
lb) .----r (
) ( ) ( ) ( W 1
X OCALA' OCCURENCES
Woodmen meet tomorrow evening.
Board of Trade mets tonight.
Don't forget to attend the Board of
Trade meeting this evening.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Mr. Bethel Gallagher left this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for a short business trip to
Dr. H. Gatrell drove down from
Fairfield this morning in his car and
is spending the day in the city on
MONDAY, AUG. 30
Seats on Sale at
Matinee 15c and 25c
Night 15, 25 & 50c
OLD EB Mt"N0V4
V 0U FOOL lE rAVJSTA.
This report Is made from Innerva
tions taken daily by Mr. F. G. R.
Weihe, official observer for the gov
ernment. Max. Min R. F.
Aug. 1 90 74 .56
Aug. 2 90 75 .39
Aue. 3 88 70 .05
Aug. 4 92 74
AUG. 5 93 75
Aug. 6 85 72 .07
Aug. 7 ..89 70 .03
Auer. 8 ...88 70 .18
Aug. 9 1 91 72
Aug. 10 89 71 .05
Aug. 11 .. ...89 71 .05
Aug. 12 92 73 1.63
Aug. 13 90 74 .02
Aug. 14 89 74 .03
Aug. 15 89 75
Aug. 16 91 76
Aug. 17 91 76
Aug. 18 90 73
Aug. 19 92 70
Aug. 20 "..90 '71
Aug. 21 92 69
Aug. 22 92 65
Aug. 23 ....92 69
Aug. 24 94 70
Local f orecast
Fair tonight; Friday partly cloudy,
probably showers north and central
That extra-funny person. Charlie
Dopy Chaplin will be at the Temple
tonight. Also there will be a three
reel Lubin drama and a "Made in
The conductor of the A. C. L.
train from Wilcox to Ocala, which ar arrived
rived arrived at 10:59 this morning, says that
he brought fifty passengers to Gaines
ville this morning, most of them from
Trenton and concerned in the recent
killing of Dr. Owens in that town
Twenty-two warrants were sworn out
in Gainesville yesterday for people
implicated in the case.
Among the other pretty things in
the firemen's park is a large night night-blooming
blooming night-blooming cereus plant, which has an
unusual number of blossoms on it. A
dozen or more of them opened last
night. They made a pretty show un under
der under the electric light and even a
prettier one this morning, immediate immediately
ly immediately after sunrise. Mr. Chambers and
his helpers continue assiduous in the
care of the firemen's park, and keep
it ever fresh and pretty, one of the
beauty spots of the town.
Mr. Goree Blitch of Blitchton was a
business visitor today, as were Dr.
Gattrel of Fairfield and Mr. J. C. Du Du-press
press Du-press of Reddick.
Mr. George W. Hyde, cashier of
the Crystal River bank, is among the
prominent Floridians in the city to today.
day. today. He came up to see the ball
game between Ocala and Palatka.
Miss Jettie McConn left this morn morning
ing morning for Orlando, called there by
news of the severe sickness of her
- The Star erred yesterday in stating
that the Palatka baseball team was
stopping at the Ocala House. The
young men are at the Colonial hotel.
Mr. E. J. Mansfield of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, postoffice inspector for this ter territory,
ritory, territory, who has taken Mr. Curran's
place, with his wife and two children
are guests of the Colonial hotel. Mr.
Mansfield will make Ocala his head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. For some time past the Colonial
hotel has been filled every night. It
reports there is a decided improve improvement
ment improvement in business and much more
travel than for several months.
We must have cash to run our "bus "business.
iness. "business. Bring us your vulcanizing and
we will exchange the best vulcanizing
you ever had for your "cash. Davies,
the Tire Man. 8-12-tf
Mr. J. D. Marlin, a popular young
traveling man, who has been covering
this territory for some time for the
Quinn-Marshall Co. of Lynchburg,
has accepted a position with the Wal
ker Bros. Co. of New Orleans, and
will hereafter travel in West Virgin
ia, North and South Carolina. His
many friends in this territory will
greatly miss "J. D." His place will be
taken by Mr. D. J. Brinker of Tampa.
ALDERMAN MOORE'S ESTIMATE
Paring City Expenses Down to the
Finest Possible Point
Following is the estimate of ex expenses
penses expenses offered by Alderman Moore at
the council meeting Tuesday night, in
consequence of which the millage was
reduced from 104 to 8 mills:
Mr. President: I desire to submit
for the consideration of this council
a new estimate for the expenditures
for the budget of 1915-16. Ocala at
the present time is going through one
of the worst financial depressions
known in its history, and it must be
remembered that while our popula
tion is progressive and desires to
keep pace with even the larger cities
in its public improvements, we must
at all times consider that these im improvements
provements improvements cannot be made by direct
taxation, and the question for this
council to solve is how to keep the
expenses of the city within reason so
that the tax payer may not be bur
dened by excessive taxation under the
present financial conditions.
I have taken in connection with the
tabulated budget each department,
and desire to submit the following
In this department, which consists
solely of salaries of the officials of
this city and incidental executive ex expanses,
panses, expanses, we find that at the last ses session
sion session of the legislature a bill was
passed allowing each councilman the
sum of $15 per month as salary. Dur During
ing During ordinary times this would not be
excessive, and perhaps small pay for
the services that the city receives;
but at the present time it adds $1620
to the expenses of the city, and in
my opinion the tax payers are not in
condition to bear this expense; and,
for my part, I would sooner see a tax
levy made of one-fourth mill each for
the Marion county hospital, the Ocala
city band, and a rest room. The latter
item I would particularly recommend,
for at the present time there is no
place where our country friends, who
are visiting the city for business rea reasons,
sons, reasons, with their wives and children,
may even feel that they have a place
to rest without infringing upon some someone.
one. someone. With this item of $1620 from
the budget it would reduce the esti
mate of the executive department to
$3020, which item is a little more
than it was during the year 1914-15.
In this department I do not believe
it would be possible to conduct it any
more eocnomically that it has done
during the past year, while under
present conditions It will require
even more vigilance on behalf of the
department owing to a large floating
element that is adrift by reason of
the lack of employment in the state
at the present time.
In this department, under the first
item of the old budget is $5000 for la
bor, while the estimate for 1914-15
shows that but $4708.81 was paid for
labor, a large amount of which was
paid out at the rate of $1.25 per day,
while at the present time these same
laborers are only paid $1 per day. In
comparing my estimate, you will note
that I have allowed $3500 for labor,
which is based upon the employment
I of eight men at a dollar per day and
a superintendent at $75 per month;
likewise allowing some $300 for the
employment of city prisoners.
You will also note that I have al allotted
lotted allotted but $300 for surveying. Dur During
ing During the past year the amount of
$945.30 was expended, this large
amount being made necessary by the
laying of sidewalks, which will not
be incurred during the present year.
Such surveying as may be necessary
for the laying of the city sewers will
be paid out of the proceeds from the
sale of the sewer bonds.
I have also allowed but $250 for re repairs,
pairs, repairs, horse-shoeing, etc., and in this
connection I desire to say that not
only in this department, but in every
department of the city, the strictest
economy must be practiced, as under
the present conditions the tax payers
must not be burdened by wasteful or
extravagant administration in any de department.
partment. department. I have allowed the sum of $600 for
road oiling. This I believe to be one
of the wisest plans that has been de devised
vised devised for the upkeeping of our lime
roads, and the streets that have been
so treated have given the greatest sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction with the least amount of
I am also making an allowance of
$600 for machinery, which is to pay
for the apparatus now on hand.
At the present time the street de department
partment department is one of the greatest ex expenses
penses expenses that the city has, and in my
opinion it is high time for Ocala to
stop building temporary streets, and
to commence the construction of
streets paved with either brick or as asphalt.
phalt. asphalt. It will be noted that last year
the sum of $8763.92 was expended in
this department, and In this connec connection
tion connection I desire to call the attention of
this council to the fact that the sum
of $S000 will not only pay the inter interest,
est, interest, but create a sinking fund, for the
bond issue of $100,000, and it is very
poor economy to continue the same
system of building temporary streets.
In this departrment I have allowed
$3000 for labor and superintendent,
which is based upon the employment
of seven men and one superintendent.
For horse feed, as in the street de department,
partment, department, I have allowed $952, and in
this connection I desire to call the at attention
tention attention of this council and of the
street and sanitary departments to
the figures for the feeding of the
horses in the fire departrment. I un
derstand that the 6 tree t and sanitary J
departments have nine head of stock j
which, it would seem, is costing $1904
to feed. The fire department has
three head of stock which costs but
$411 per annum. The attention of the
chairmen of these two departments
is invited to these figures.
In the sanitary department, under
the head of sundry expenses, in the
previous budget is an item of $500. It
would seem poor policy for thi3 coun council
cil council to allow an estimate of this size
for sundries, for under this head a
Kreat many items might be carried,
and in view of present condition! it
is not my opinion that we should wil wilfully
fully wilfully increase the cost of operations in
any department of the city govern government,
ment, government, but rather that we should cur curtail
tail curtail all expenses, and the heads of all
departments should bear this fact
in mand during the coming year, and
a failure of any department so to
do should be considered a cause for
removal of the head of that depart department.
ment. department. Fire Department
In this department the estimate for
salaries is the same as was stated in
the original budget. The amount for
horse feed is the same as in the orig
inal estimate, but this amount would
be reduced to the amount of the in interest
terest interest on the new fire truck (which
will be $330 per year) at the time the
new fire truck will be delivered to the
city and the horses disposed of. For
sundries and repairs I have allowed
the sum of $500, which, In my opin opinion,
ion, opinion, would be more than enough for
this item, If proper care is exercised
in the operation of this department.
I have also allowed the sum of $500
for new hose. For hydrant rentals I
have allowed but $2430, which is but
half the amount of the original bud budget.
get. budget. In my opinion it is unfair to the
tax payers of this city to be called on
to furnish not only police protection
but fire protection to the non-tax pay payers,
ers, payers, and the deficiency of the water
department (if there is any) should
not be foisted upon the tax payers, as
it is a well known fact that a large
proportion of the consumers of water
do not contribute anything directly to
the expenses of operating the city;
and. furthermore, the light and water
committee have stated that within a
short time the water plant will be op
erated in a much more economical
manner; and, as I have previously
stated, to foist the deficiency that
may occur in the operation of the wa
ter plant, by reason of its low rates,
upon the tax payer is adding a double
burden, or requiring approximately
less than one-third of our total adult
population to bear all the expenses of
the city government in order that the
remainder may enjoy the convenienc conveniences
es conveniences of a modern city without contrib contributing
uting contributing to the suppor tof the various de
In this department I have struck
off the amount of $91.36, which is al
lotted for sundries. During the past
year this department was completely
equipped, and should be, operated with
as little expense as possible, notwith
standing the fact that in this depart
ment the citizens of Ocala have per
haps received more direct benefit
than from any other department of
the city, for the records of the city
schools now show that since this de
partment was established the per
centage of absentees on account of
sickness has dropped to approximate approximately
ly approximately ten per cent, of the number for
Under the sub-head of contingen contingencies,
cies, contingencies, I have cut the amount allowed
for advertising from $418 to $250, for
the reason that we will have no side
walk advertising this year, and It is
not probable there will be any special
elections, and we have not publish published
ed published the auditor's report, all of which
were an expense in the preceding
year. For books and stationery I
have allowed $100.
I have been informed that the tele telephone
phone telephone company has raised the rate
from $2 per month to $3 this without
the consent of the city; but, inas
much as there seems to hare been an
agreement with the previous council
that the city should be furnished
phones at $2 per month, I cannot see
how the Telephone Company can.
without consulting this council, raise
its rates. In this connection I desire
to invite the attention of the council
to the fact-of the continued use by
this company of the city's poles, and
would suggest that the chairman of
the light and water committee have
the superintendent of the electric
light plant make a report to this coun council
cil council of the number of attachments by
telegraph and telephone companies
upon the poles and equipment of the
lighting department, in order that a
suitable charge may be made for such
attachments, as it is no more than
fair that these companies should bear
a part of the expense for the main maintenance
tenance maintenance of the poles that they are
In the original budget the sum or
$125 is allotted for Insurance, while
but $23 was required for the year
1914-15. In my opinion each depart department
ment department of the city should be required
to carry its own Insurance, and if this
item contains a sum for the insurance
of other departments it should be add
ed to that department where it be belongs.
longs. belongs. Miscellaneous
In this departrment it is estimated
under the previous budget for 1915-16
that the amount of. $4000 will be re required
quired required for sidewalk paving. Inas Inasmuch
much Inasmuch as the city owes but approxi approximately
mately approximately $3500, and owns at the pres present
ent present time $10,000 of sidewalk certifi certificates
cates certificates and more than $6000 of paving
certificates that are now due. It does
not seem to me that this council has
the right to levy a tax upon the prop property
erty property owners of this city, many of
whom have already laid their side sidewalks
walks sidewalks and paid for the same, to pay
for the sidewalks that have been re recently
cently recently laid, inasmuch as these certifi certificates
cates certificates are due at the time the side sidewalks
walks sidewalks are laid, unless they have been
extended into three yearly periods of
payment, and this city now has the
authority to sell these certificates,
and it seems to me that a sufficient
amount of these certificates can be
sold to take care of the liabilities that
now exist. In this connection I de-
side to further emphasize the fact i
that it Is not the duty of this council
to see how much money they can
spend, but rather to see how ec acorn-
ically they may operate the various
city departments in order that the
tax payers may not be burdened with
an excessive tax rate, for the financial
conditions that now exist in this sec section
tion section should be sufficient to warn this
council that it would be impossible to
collect an excessive tax levy.
Under the head of water for public
buildings it Is estimated in the pre previous
vious previous budget at the amount of $400,
while under the most liberal allow allowance
ance allowance of water to the various depart departments
ments departments under the present water rate
this can be brought up to $210. which
at actual meterage, at the rate, will
take care of the amount rekulred for
each building; and I would suggest
separate meters be placed in each
city building, or place where thr
furnishes water, and the city bV.
separately for the water used in ech
building that a proper check may be
kept on the amount used to prevent
careless waste of water.
For public light I have allotted the
sum of $3500, which, when we consid consider
er consider that the actual cost of electricity
produced for the city's use is not
more than $2750, it would seem that
the city has no right to make more
than a reasonable profit upon, over Its
cost of production when It is selling it itself
self itself light, for when this Is done It
simply lays a further burden upon the
In submitting this revised budget.
I have been guided solely by a desire
to care for the Interests of the tax
payers of this city. It is claimed that
the city should pay a high rate for
Its public lighting and for the water
it consumes in order that a showing
may be made In these departments,
but I do not feel that the average tax
payer desires to, have false profits
made at his expense In order that the
non-tax payer may benefit.
In the new budget, the estimated
expenses for conducting the city's af affairs
fairs affairs will be $43,804.61. from which
we will deduct the estimated receipts
of $18,788.49, which would leave a
balance of $25,016.12. of which $11, $11,-600
600 $11,-600 will be for interest and sinking
fund. For outstanding bonds, it will
require a 1 millage for sinking
fund, which will make "a balance to be
levied for general fund of $13,416.12.
for which a 3 millage assessment
will provide ample funds, which
would leave on millage figured as fol follows:
lows: follows: For general fund, 34 mills.
For bond Interest fund. 14 mills.
For sinking fund, iy4 mills.
For Carnegie library fund, mill.
For rest room we would suggest
LAW AND LYNCHING
(Continued from First Page)
rules or acts of subordination, and
that then the whipping should be ad administered
ministered administered only in the presence of dis disinterested
interested disinterested citizens of good repute who
are not connected in any way, direct directly
ly directly or indirectly, with the institution.
The people of the nation would be
horrofied if they knew of the fearful
brutality practiced in our prisons
the merciless whippings, the electric
shocks, and other forms of shocking
"In the majority of cases the fam family
ily family of a prisoner suffers more than
the prisoner himself. It seems to me
that much of this suffering could be
relieved by paying to the dependent
family of a prisoner a small compen compensation
sation compensation for the prisoner's labor."
VEGETABLES. 3IILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nignl
nd day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
STUDIO WILL REOPEN
Miss Ethel Haycraft, graduate of
Brenau Conservatory and pupil of
Otto Pfefferkorn, will reopen her
studio September 1st. Phone 131. 18t
CHARLIE ROD OFF
Ocala's Original Sea Food Man
FRESH CRABS EVERY DAY
FRESH SHRIMP EVERY DAY
Attend the Ball Game
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works
LABOR DAY EXCGJEZSinfJ 1
G(l Efijl ROUND! ocala 1
OUaOT TRIP UcKsokiE 1
TuTORlDAY, SEPT. Stli f
Elaborate Labor Day Program Arranged at Pablo Beach. Govern-
or Park Trammell will address the multitudes. There will be Auto, 3
Motorcycle and Bicycle Races. The features of the day will be a 4
100-yard dash foot race for ladies. Dancing day and night. Fire y
works at night.
Tickets on sale for all regular trains September Cth. Good re-
turning to" and including September 9th. y
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A JOHN B01SSEAU, C. T. AM
Jacksonville, Fla. Ocala, Florida. 2
WHERE SHALL I
THE STATE UNIVERSITY
Highest standards, ranking with the
largest and beat Universities ot the
Vortb and East.
3SV students last session. Total en enrollment
rollment enrollment 639, Including: summer school.
Tuition free, excepting: 920 per se semester
mester semester for law.
For further Information address.
4. A. MCRPHREE. FrMat.
NOTICE TO FARMERS
Louis R. Chazal & Son Co. an announces
nounces announces that it expects to be ready to
purchase corn about September 5. In
order to avoid having corn brought to
Ocala and taken back again, the com company
pany company asks that the farmers make ar arrangements
rangements arrangements with the company before
hruling. This will save the farmers
unnecessary trouble. The company
will not be able to purchase corn until
about September 5 because it finds
that its warehouse and machinery
will not be ready before that date.
The first shipment of machinery ar arrived
rived arrived yesterday and Mr. John Chazal
was busy placing it in the warehouse.
The warehouse of Mr. S. II. Christian,
opposite that of J. F. Jenkins & Co.,
has been leated by the Chazal firm.
FOR A SfiiAlNED ANKLE
If you will get a bottle of Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Liniment and observe the di directions
rections directions given therewith faithfully,
you will recover in much less time
than is usually required. Obtainable
The Ashley Sheet Metal Works is
now located at 303 S. Main street,
opposite the old city market, where
patrons will receive the same prompt
attention as in the past. 25-Ct
WANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
"WANTED A small farm near Ocala;
price must be reasonable. Write me
what you have to offer, direction and
distance from Ocala, improvements,
price, terms, etc Will deal only with
owner. Address, "Quick Sale," in
care of Ocala Star. 20-Cl
FOR REN l Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf
WANTED From 1 to 100 head of
hogs to fatten on shares, or by the
month at 80c per head. Every pre
caution will be used to keep hogs in
a healthy condition. W. B. Perry,
Oxford, Fla. 8-16-26L
FOR RENT A splendid home prop property,
erty, property, comparatively new, at corner of
South Ninth street and Orange ave avenue;
nue; avenue; two b;ocks from high school
building; furnished or unfurnished;
will give two years' lease if desired.
Rent reasonable. Address Robert
H. Sanders, Ocala, Fla. 14-tf.
URNISHED RESIDENCE FOR
RENT An eight-room residence, ev every
ery every modern convenience and fully
furnished in every particular. Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant surroundings and close to public
square. Would not rent for less than
six months. Apply at Star office tf
FOR RENT Three rooms furnished
for ligh housekeeping; lights and wa water
ter water free; or two rooms for 512 per
month; three rooms for $15 pet
month. Fine location on South Third
street. Inquire at Star office, 10-12t
LOST In front of Eheinauer's store
Tuesday, two gold hairpins with am amber
ber amber settings. Return to Court Fhar-
GO TO SCHOOL?
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR
WOMEX, TALLAHASSEE, L.
Standard the nne as those of th
beat colleges and universities In th
Modern buildings and equipment; all
47J students regular term: 113 sum summer
mer summer term: total enrollment last
i union tree in college and normal
For catalouge and Information write.
EDWARD CO XII AD I, Petdeat.
BAY TO OR
September 7th-October 1st
Via Chattanooga, SU- Louis,
Kansas City, Colorado Springs,
Denver, Royal Gorge, Salt Lake
City, Los Angeles, San Diego,
San Francisco, Ogden, Omaha,
Chicago, Evansville, Nashville,
This tour includes, transporta transportation
tion transportation Standard Tourist Pullman
Cars, all meals, first-class hotel
accomodations, side trips, sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing tours in almost all places
mentioned. Personally conduct conducted
ed conducted and chaperoned. Every ar arrangement
rangement arrangement for your pleasure and
This tour will travel via Scenic
Route of the Dixie Flyer. Rate
quoted from Jacksonville. For
complete information write
W. B. GATE, Manager
The Cate Toura
MADISON, FLO n IDA
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimate's made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the rit
I 1 i I i t w
and FLAT SHEETS
AH Forms of Metal
All size3 and Gauges. Prompt
delivery from the largest end most
complete stock in Florida.
FLORiDA ML PRODUCTS
3S50 Evergreen Ave Jacksonville.
Sold by the Ocala Lumber and
Tires are cash, but we will grve you
the best tire service you ever r -t cn
you car. Immediate and II": rr.l I
jostments always. Davies ? 7' ;