The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:04197

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
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OCALA

'EVENING

HAM

VOL. 21. OCALA, FLOKIDA, FKI DAY, SEPTEMBEK 24, 1915 NO. 227
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE

V

GAMS OF TEUTONS 111 IIOBTH BALANCED BY L
111 OALICIA

RUSSIAFiS WILL HAVE 10 MAKE
TO HOLD
(Associated
London, Sept. 24. Military ac activities
tivities activities on the eastern front are again
assuming the familiar phase of a
slow German advance. The German
plan of dividing the Russian amuc?
north and south of Pripet is a strate strategic
gic strategic success, in a way. The immediate
effect though was to throw an in increased
creased increased burden on the Austrians, who
seem unable to check the Russian
drive.
! Unofficial Petrograd dispatches
state that the latest Russian victory
northwest of Dubno was more im important
portant important than the Petrograd official
statement indicates. It involves the
recapture of the fortress of Lutsk,
northwest of Grodno. The Austrians
are said to have retreated across the
Stry here.
The Russians are holding the line
stubbornly from Riga to Pripet. The
fighting is particularly severe south southeast
east southeast of Vilna and east of Dvinsk... It
is generally believed the Germans
are determined to capture Riga be before
fore before winter.
GREAT ACTIVITY
111 GREECE
BULGARIA MAY FIND SHE IS
NOT THE ONLY PEBBLE ON
THE BALKAN BEACH
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 24. Athens dis dispatches
patches dispatches say the mobilization of twen twenty
ty twenty classes of the Greek army 'has
been ordered. The greatest enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm exists in Greece. Parliament
will be called tomorrow. Rome dis dispatches
patches dispatches say writers there believe that
Rumania will soon follow Greece.
CONFIRMED FROM PARIS
Paris, Sept. 24. The Havas Athens
correspondent says an official decree
of the mobilization of the Greek army
has been issued. Parliament will be
summoned tomorrow.
GREEKS WILL BE READY
Paris, Sept. 24. Bulgaria having
taken certain precautionary measures
the Greek government has decided to
answer by equivalent preparations,
says the Matin's Athens correspon correspondent.
dent. correspondent. FORTIFYING BLACK SEA PORTS
Athens, Sept. 24. Diplomatic cir
cles learn that Bulgarian warships at
Varna on the Black Sea have sought
shelter in a neighboring bay. Large
numbers of men are working feverish feverishly
ly feverishly to fortify the Bulgarian Black Sea
ports.
AN IMMENSE ARMY
Nish, Sept. 24. The best informa information
tion information estimates that there are 800,000
German' troops available, for an at attempt
tempt attempt to force, a passage through
Serbia. It is felt in Nish that this
movement will be undertaken.
TOOK niM IN TIME
(Associated Press)
Jackson, Ga., Sept. 24. Joe Per Persons,
sons, Persons, negro, variously estimated at
from twelve to fifteen years old, was
hanged here today. He claimed his
.age was twelve. The evidence indi indicated
cated indicated he was about fourteen. He
was convicted on an assault on an
eight-year-old white girl last June.

I
i
i

OSSESl

THE FIGHT OF THEIR LIVES
RIGA
Press)
BOARD TRADE
A WELL ATTENDED MEETING
AND MUCH WORK DONE
Some of the pessimists have stated
that the Board of Trade was dead, or
at least dormant, but they would have
changed their minds had they been
present at the meeting last evening.
President Rogers was in the chair,
Secretary Rooney at the desk and a
considerable number of members in
attendance.
Among the first matters to be tak taken
en taken up was preparing for the meeting
of the Confederate Veterans of Flor Florida
ida Florida in Ocala, Oct. 27 to 29. Present to
help the board in attending to this
important matter were Mrs. D. E.
Mclver, Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. Ed'
Carmichael and Mrs. Robert Blake,
representing the Daughters of thej
Confederacy; General Ayer and' Mr. j
V. V. TTnr-ris rprirpspntino' tfiA Vpf- :
er2ns an(j Tifers rj v Mclver W I
T. Gary and Niel Ferguson, repre-
ctinr cnc f v0fprans
j The board named the following as
chairmen of the various committees:
T. W. Collier, decoration; Alfred
Ayer, entertainment; J. M. Thomas,
reception; J. D. Rooney, hotels, homes
and information; D. E. Mclver, fi finance;
nance; finance; L. W. Duval, program. Each
chairman is to name two assistants.
The committees named by the
Board of Trade are to co-operate with
committees of Veterans, Sons of Vet Veterans
erans Veterans and Daughters.
Secretary Rooney brought up the
matter of the Dixie Highway conven convention
tion convention in Jacksonville, Sept. 27, 28. It
is necessary for Ocala and other Cen Central
tral Central Highway points to be well repre represented
sented represented at the meeting, unless they
want the East Coast to monopolize
the proceedings and possibly divert
all tourist travel over that route.
Messrs. F. E. Harris, D. E. Mclver
and several others spoke of the neces necessity
sity necessity of Ocala being well represented.
Mr. D. S. Welch said he would be one
of twenty to attend in his car loaded
to its capacity with delegates. Mr.
Ed Carmichael suggested that Ocala
obtain co-operation of other towns
in Marion county, and take along as
maiiy representatives from them as
possible.
Secretary Rooney made a report
of the meeting of the county demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators and government experts at
Gainesville Tuesday and Wednesday,
which report has already appeared in
the Star. He also brought up the
matter of the meeting of the Citrus
Seminar in Gainesville Oct. 5 to 8,
which is most important to citrus
growers. A committee consisting of
Messrs. W. J. Crosby, E. L. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, H. L. Borland of Citra, S. H.
Gaitskill, W. H. Gist of Mcintosh and
J. M. Thomas of Ocala was appoint appointed
ed appointed as delegates to attend the seminar.
Mr. Chas. K. Sage made the pertin-
ent suggestion that Ocala should have!
a representative in Jacksonville, to
direct tourist travel to this city and
vicinity.
The board put itself on record as
beinff' in favor of eovernment owner
ship of the East ?oast canal.
Mr. F. A. Wood, of St. Petersburg,
who will be a candidate for governor
in the next primary, was present, and
made an interesting talk. Opposition
to the fee system is the principal
plank in Mr. Wood's platform, and it
is evident that he will have many
supporters.

SITUATION Itl GIVICIG UP II
UEIICO CITV IB 111
I l
'

CONTRADICTS THE CLAIMS OF j
FIRST CHIEF CARRANZA
Private Stubblefield of the Twelfth
Cavalry Killed by Mexicans
at Progresso
(Associated Press
Washington, Sept. 24. Successful
Zapata raids on the Vera Cruz and
Mexico City railway have aggravated
famine conditions in the capital, ac according
cording according to state department advices,
dated Sept. 22nd, received today. The
water mains are partly disabled and
the water shortage is becoming ser serious.
ious. serious. Food is short and sanitary con conditions
ditions conditions are bad. Zapata forces de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the fuel oil train carrying oil
for running the public utilities.
AMERICAN SOLDIER KILLED
Brownsville, Sept. 24. Mexicans
attacked a detachment of United
States soldiers at Progresso. Ad Advices
vices Advices here say they killed Private
Stubblefield of Troop B, Twelfth cav cavalry.
alry. cavalry. GRABBED BUNCn OF GREASERS
San Antonio, Sept. 24. General
R&oul Madero of Villa's staff and
eight others, supposed to be Villa of officers,
ficers, officers, were arrested by American
soldiers at Marfa today, when they
crossed the Rio Grande.
OCALA SHOULD BE
WELL REPRESENTED

-T THE DIXIE HIGHWAY MEET-ldiate

Trmrp a avh
Ocala, Sept. 24, 1915.
At the Board of Trade meeting last
evening action was taken to secure at
least 20 automobiles well filled to at attend
tend attend the Dixie Highway meeting in
Jacksonville, September 28 and 29.
Unless our people wake up, we may
not be on this highway. So far the
following parties with cars and those
who have not, but are willing to go
to the meeting have given us their
names:
D. S. Welch, car.
R. F. Rogers, car.
R. S. Rogers, car.
George Rentz, car.
J. P. Theus, car.
D. E. Mclver, J. J. Guynn, W. D.
Carn, H. J. Ashely, R. T. Adams.
Please telephone at once to 381 if
you will go and swell the number, al also
so also kindly let us have your name so
all arrangements can be made by
Monday noon. Cars should be decor decorated
ated decorated with Penants and flags.
J. D. Rooney
J. D. Rooney, Secy. Board of Trade
MEN CnOSEN TO
TRY MENDENHALL
Selection of Jurors was Easier than
Was Supposed
Clearwater, Sept. 24. The jury
which will try John J. Mendenhall,
charged with the murder of Miss
Susie Eliot on the night of July 2nd,
was selected at a session of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court yesterday that lasted until
nearlv 10 o'clock last night. The
jurors are as follows:
S. D. Harris, St. Petersburg, under
)

taken; Edward G. Allen, St. Peters- f all in line with that grade to which if or balance it is set back on an ex ex-burg,
burg, ex-burg, accountant; D. E. Houser, St. they were promoted. Those not pro-1 tended line, three inches beyond the
Petersburg, salesman; Paul Hornlein, moted, unless they have taken ex-i others, and in balancing the day's
St. Petersburg, business man; B. T. i amination and made up deficiencies j work, which is done without remov-

Boone, St. Petersburg, real estate
owner; tl. U. inompson, ot. meters-
burg, hotel proprietor; Jerry Walls,
St. Petersburg, hardware dealer; T.
J, Brown, St. Petersburg, contractor
and builder; H. J. Riles, St. Peters-
' burg, carpenter; A. B. Counts, Largo,
! painter and paper hanger; C. W.
! Mixon, Seminole, fruit grower; G. E.
j Lane, Ozona,
groves.
employee in orange
Fresh snipment of Ncrris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE received every
few days at the Court Pharmacy, tf

KAISER'S PEOPLE
VAST QUANTITIES OF GOIN
TO THEIR COUNTRY'S
CAUSE
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 21. Reuter's Am Amsterdam
sterdam Amsterdam correspondent says that sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions to the new German war
loan have totalled three billion, seven
million, five hundred thousand dollars.
OCALA HIGH
SCHOOL OPEIIG
Teachers and Pupils Must be at their
Posts at 8:30 Monday
Morning
The Ocala graded and high school:
will open Monday morning at 8:30
o'clock.
The following faculty has been
elected for the term: W. H. Cassels,
principal; Miss T. M. Abernathy, as assistant
sistant assistant principal, Latin and French;
Miss Susan Tidball, English; Mrs. M.
P. Geiger, mathematics and physics;
Miss Lena Day Godby, science and
history; Miss Mildred Groman, home
economics and drawing; Miss Mary
Lee Hill, expression. Grammar de department,
partment, department, Miss Elizabeth Mizelle,
arithmetic; Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle, ;

CONTRIBUTE I

English; Miss Bessie McKissack, his- jeral years, which is a great improve improve-tory
tory improve-tory and physiology; Miss Yebament over the old, time-honored sys sys-Johnson,
Johnson, sys-Johnson, reading, geography and ag-!tem of balancing pass books, and Mr.
riculture; Miss Goldie Ford, penman-! L. P. Wilson, the cashier, states that

j ship, drawing and spelling. Interme- J
department, Mrs. Rex Todd and
1 Miss Ethel Robinson, fifth grade;
!Mrs. II. S. Wesson and Miss Eugenia
;virs. it. w esson ana liss r.ugenia
: t uller, fourth grade.
On account of the resignation of
Misses Scott, Dean and Beck and the
addition of two more teachers to the

faculty it was necessary to secure : either deposits or checks to the wrong
five new teachers. An effort has been j account that has ever been known,
made to select such teachers as have j Two people would have to make ex ex-had
had ex-had special training for the work as-jactly the same mistake on the same

signed and such as have had several
years successful experience.
Miss Tidball is a graduate of the!
state university and state onrmal of
Arkansas. She has taught English
very successfully for two years in
Fort Worth, Texas, and' three years
in Fayetteville, Ark. Mrs. Geiger is a
graduate of Union College, Alabama,
and for the past three years has
taught mathematics in the Key West
high school. Miss Johnson is a grad
uate of the -Kentucky State Normal
and has had five years experience in
some of the best schools of Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. Miss Ford is a graduate of
the Western Kentucky State Normal
and has taught three or four years in
Alachua county, where her work has
been very satisfactory. Miss Lena
Day God bey is a graduate of Vander Vander-bilt
bilt Vander-bilt University, and has taught sev-
eral years in well known preparatory
schools and junior colleges.
Pupils who are certain of their
grades are requested to purchase their
books if possible before Monday.
Since the following books will not be
used at the beginning of the term
they should not be purchased now:
Sixth grade physiology, seventh ;
grade physiology and Florida history;
and eighth grade civil government, j
agriculture and geography. i
On Monday morning when the gong
I m mm m
1 rings to assemble, pupus win please
j111 lal1 line with grade which they

" juuj; a glance xne accounts mai nave
no regular will take position with changed during the day. The ledger
I grades in which they have a majority j sheets are ruled to fit the machine,
j their studies. I and the operator does not have to
K A faculty meeting of the teachers hesitate a moment in fitting his pa-

; of tne high school, intermediate and
rammar departments will be held in
the study hall Saturday afternoon at
3 o'clock.
on the Silver
SEE TnE FARM
j Springs road which furnishes the
J Merchant's Cafe every day with
'fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.i

inmmn

E S CHAMSS 1IAII0ML SANK HAS Fill 111 OliE

hiuinu

OF (HE MOST UP-TO-DATE POSIIliC MACHINES

The Munroe and Chambliss Nation National
al National Bank has just added a remarkable
machine to its equipment, a machine
that posts ledgers and statements
more neatly, quickly and accurately
than it is possible to do the same work
by hand. People who are not ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the inside workings of
a bank do not realize the great ad advantage
vantage advantage of machine work over hand.
The big advantage of using the ma-
chine is the saving in time, absolute
accuracy, and the great improvement
and legibility of tle ledgers and
statements.
The machine is the latest model
Burroughs bank posting machine and
the operation of it is nothing short
of marvelous. The date is placed in
the machine in the morning and
prints automatically during the en entire
tire entire day's work. It adds the deposits
to the previous balances of the vari various
ous various accounts, subtracts the checks
drawn and computes the new balance,
and should an overdraft occur, the
machine automatically locks, thus
warning the operator that there is not
sufficient balance to cover the checks
drawn.
The Munroe and Chambliss Nation National
al National Bank has been issuing monthly
statements to its depositors for sev-
through the adoption of the posting
machine the statements will be kept
posted up to date at all times -and
balances extended so that the bank
naiances extended so
will be in a position to deliver a de-
positor a statement at a moment's no
tice.. This system provides the mostj
positive double check against posting
account on the same date for such
ian error to occur.
One of the many new features of
the machine is the automatic time
cut-off on the little electric motor
that operates it. This motor is so
silent that it cannot be heard and the
operators on the old style adding ma machine
chine machine were prone to leave it running,
and sometimes over Sunday. This
machine has an attachment that au automatically
tomatically automatically cuts out the motor when
the operator fails to press a key in 40
seconds.
If the operator comes to an ac account
count account that is closed, he places the
ledger sheet in the machine and in
the different columns double 00's are
shown, with two stars before and
after them, denoting at a glance that
the account is closed. This feature
was a great convenience to the bank
; examiners, as well as to the bank's
own people.
Coming with the machine, though
bought from one of the big loose leaf
account book houses, are special
ledgers which stand, open side up, in
little frames, so that the operator
can take the leaves out, balance the
day's work on the page and set it
back in its place. There are a double
set of slots for the post supports and
locks, on each leaf, so that they are
; reversible and the othe side can
-
j be used, also as each page is removed
jng the sheets, the bookkeeper knows
per to the machine. The machine au-
: tomaticaliy does all of this after the
sheet s dropped in.
This machine finishes every detail
' of the work on ledger and customers
1 accounts, with the exception of the
j names and postoffice addresses at the
' top, which are written on with an
ordinary typewriter, and do not

change till a new page had to be
inserted.-
The bank will send out to its cus customers
tomers customers statements on October 1st, in
form and manner that it has used for
some time past, as the month's work
having been commenced on these
forms will be finished, but on Nov.
1st the individual statements will be
isrued on the new forms' with the
new machine.
The Star reporter was naturally
curious .to know the cost of the ma machine
chine machine and found it cost as much as a
pretty good, present day automobile,
but it will save the work of one man
over the machines the bank already
had.
Another piece of natural curiosity
assailed hira and was gratified. "How
many persons' time do the machines
in the bank save, he asked, and was
informed that the force would have to
be doubled and even then, with the
business the modern bank is doing,
and the great multitude of items
handled, the force would never get
through and one day's work would be
run into another, in spite of their
best efforts.
The Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank, so Mr. W. II. Riggle, manager
of the Jacksonville office of the Bur Burroughs
roughs Burroughs people, informs us, is the first
tank in this part of the state to in install
stall install one of these machines and ledger
systems.
The. Munroe and Chambliss Nation National
al National Bank will doubtless be congratulat congratulated
ed congratulated by its depositors on the increased
facilities for serving them a3 well as
the satisfaction of having the addi additional
tional additional safeguard against error.
TRUTH SOCIETY
FAVORS TE0T0I1S
ATTEMPTS TO PREVENT LEND LENDING
ING LENDING MONEY TO THE ALLIES
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 24 The Ameri American
can American Truth Society has sent protests
against the Anglo-French loan to
President Wilson, the New York state
treasurer, the state banking depart department
ment department and the mayor, comptroller and
chamberlain of New York City. Res Resolutions
olutions Resolutions were adopted last night at
the first of a series of meetings which
are held to hinder the loan.
SHUT OUT OUIt STATE
Foolish Highway Crowd in Nashville
Doesn't Want Delegates from
Florida
(AsvoclateJ Press)
Nashville, Sept. 24 The Jackson
Highway Association has elected
Peter Lee Atherton of Louisville,
president. The claims of various
routes were placed before the con convention.
vention. convention. Efforts to elect Florida to
membership in the association were
voted down. Differences between Al Alabama
abama Alabama and Mississippi over routes
were settled by agreement. It was
decided to increase the executive
committee to three.
OF INTEREST TO SHIPPERS
Daily Package Car is Running on the
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
A daily package car has been plac placed
ed placed in service between -Jacksonville
and Ocala via the Florida East Coast
Railway and the Oklawaha Valley
R. R. This car leaves Jacksonville at
the close cf each day's business, arriv arriving
ing arriving in Ocala the following morning.
Immediate notice of arrival of freight
and efficient service will be given pa patrons.
trons. patrons. Advertise in the Star.



Tffu

OCALA EVENING tJTAK FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. 1915

I

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. ft. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Learengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postcfike as second class matter
PHONE 51

of the fee system to a salary

change

system, as called for by Candidate;
Wood and to accomplish which he!
asks the governor to call an extra

WACAHOOTA

(Domestic)
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance .50

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Foreign)

One year, in advance $3.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance .80

HITTING US HARD

of Georgia, now that I am dead" it
i3 gTeat to talk about "Southern
chivalry," and the "honor of our
wives and daughters," and all the rest
of the rhetorical heroics that have

Wacahoota, Sept. 22. "Good old

an extra summer time" ls extending far into

session of the legislature, can only be September this year and the weather
affected by a constitutional amend- is not only exceedingly warm, but

ment ana tnis amendment must be very dry. ?
proposed at a regular session of thej Mrs. C. M. Smith, Miss Rosalie'
legislature? If this is true. Candidate ; Smith and Mrs. M. R. Beck returned
Wood's paramount issue is a gone Thursday afternoon from a visit to

gosling, for his extra session has no.Tacoma.
constitutional power to propose the- Misses Elizabeth Mathews and
amendment. Lakeland Telegram. Bertha Rosenberger of Tacoma, wert
It might be a good idea to give this week-end visitors to Miss Rosalie
point careful consideration. The Smith.

Star doesn't think there is much
chance of an extra session being call called,
ed, called, however.

WHERE FOUR-LEAF
CLOVER GROWS

me unjust auacKS oi me tnicago
Tribune caused a fierce protest to go
up from the southern press. But a

southern paper, the Miami Metrop-jmade oratory for the South these

many years. But the real men of the
South have some cleaning-up to do,
before they may continue these heroics
without just ridicule.
And the pity of it all is that we are
the ones responsible for it all we
voters of the South who have entrust entrusted
ed entrusted the making of the laws to the venal
politicians, and the ignorant blather blatherskites
skites blatherskites who do not know what good
laws are!
It is well enough to accuse northern
mill-owners of tampering with our
southern legislators; it is entirely
right to accuse northern liquor inter interests
ests interests of "fixing" southern law-makers,
and to accuse the libertines "of the
North" of controlling a majority vote
in southern legislatures, but who are
responsible for these legislators?
Who are responsible for the laws of
the South? Let us face the question
as real men should. We send our "rep "representatives"
resentatives" "representatives" to the seats of govern government,
ment, government, and must rememberer that as

our agents, tney are speaking ana
acting for us-
Little Mary Phagan was only one
of thousands of other little, unpro

tected girls, living in the shadow of

"southern chivalry-

olis, arraigns Georgia, Florida and
other southern states almost as
severely and anyone who knows
much about the south knows that the
most of what the Metropolis says is
true. We copy:
How dare the men of Georgia prate
of chivalry and southern gentleness
when there are little Mary, Phagan

exposed to the rotten conditions that
were found in the pencil factory?
And in answer to these questions
what have we found a few Southern

newspapers replying? We have found
them laying the blame on the fact
that many southern factories are
owned by New Englanders! Shifting
the responsibility for the child labor
of the South on these factory owners!
Avoiding the responsibility for the
miserable educational system "of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and the illiteracy of the southern
states, by harping on the mill-owners!
.
It is not honest, it is not brave nor
fair for any southern man to take
this stand. They are southern born
children, all right, who are the fac factory
tory factory slaves; it is southern born chil children,
dren, children, all right who make up the il illiterate
literate illiterate rolls; and it is their southern
born fathers who, with other southern

born men, are responsible for the laws
by which children and women are pro protected.
tected. protected. There is no manliness in shifting
responsibility. The men of the South
make the laws of the South, and as
we send men to the legislative halls
-who make the sort of laws, that have
brought upr.n us the just criticism of
enlightened people, we must look the
situation squarely in the face and
take our medicine.
As long as we send men to the leg

islature who can be bought by these
"mill-owners" or by any other inter interests,
ests, interests, ours is the blame for the evil
that our laws permit; we make the
laws, through our representatives, and

we enforce tnem tnrougn tne men we

put in executive offices.
Little Mary Phagan was killed pro protecting
tecting protecting her chastity; and yet, if Mary
Phagan had not resisted, she would
have had no "case" against her as assailant
sailant assailant for the laws of Georgia put
tjie age of consent at ten years!
A little girl ten years old can be
seduced, if her assailant has her con

sent! That is the chivalry of Georgia,
that is the type of laws that have
been passed by Georgia legislators,
elected by, the free and loyal citizens
of the Empire State of the South!
Nor can we stand off and cast
stones at Georgia. We southerners
of another state, "Fair Florida," have
just as much to answer for. We send
many men to Tallahassee who are ig ignorant
norant ignorant or corrupt. We see them neg neglect
lect neglect to remedy conditions that have
been wreaking with corruption for
years, and then we send them back
again for another term at law-making!
Of course this will be called "knock "knocking;"
ing;" "knocking;" it is not pleasant to have truths
like this made public; our "good"
citizens will be shocked at the accusa accusation
tion accusation that they are to" blame some of
them will hasten to say that they
"did not know" but what everything
is all right.
That is the trouble, we "don't
know" and don't care!
We look with horror at Georgia
lawmakers for refusing to raise the
age of consent from ten years. We
wonder how the men of Georgia can
talk about "chivalry" and the "protec "protection
tion "protection of the women of the South" with
such a blot on their statute books, and
yet what did we do here in Florida?
We sent men to Tallahassee last
spring who did away with the protec

tion of young girls entirely! We sent
men to Tallahassee who without a
blush of shame amended a Florida
statute so that a little girl any girl
under eighteen years of age may be
the victim of any man, unless she
can prove her "previous chaste char character."
acter." character." In other words the girl must prove
how, God only knows that she was
never before the victim of any man.
And unless she can prove this, the
man accused of her seduction does
not come under the law!
"You care a lot about me, you men

A huge dictionary in the Herald

office does not contain the word
meaning a little dog, fice, physte,
phoice, or whatever it is. Punta
Gorda Herald.
Come to Ocala and look in the
Star's dictionary. It says, "Fice, a
name given in the South to any small
dog or no distinct breed." The coun country
try country folks used to say, "When the Lord
got thru making the dogs, he had a
little heap of trimmings left over,
and he took them and made a fice."

Mr. A. F. Forley and daughter,
Clarice of Melrose, spent the week weekend
end weekend with Mrs. J. O. Tyson and Mrs.
C. R. Curry.
Mrs. J. M. Smith returned Friday
from a ten days' visit to her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Beck of Fellow,
ship.
Mr. Cedrick Smith and Miss Bertha
Rosenberger took a pleasant trip to
Williston Saturday afternoon.
Mr. C. R. Curry, Misses Ethel Sena

and Thelma Curry were shopping in
Micanopy Saturday.
Mr. Neal Mathews of Flemington,
spent Saturday night and Sunday the
guest of Mr. Cedrick Smith.
Mrs. R. P. Smith returned Sunday
from a two weeks' outing at Pablo
Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry attended
the funeral of Mrs. Martin Chitty at
Flemington last Friday.
Rev. Entzminger filled his regular
appointment here Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. V. P. Smith left Monday for
Dr. Rogers' sanitarium in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where, she will be under treat treatment.
ment. treatment. Her many friends hope her
health will be greatly benefited.
Mrs. J. P. Smith returned yesterday
from a weeks' visit to her daughter,

innocent! Mrs. L N. Rawls of Montbrook. Mrs.

Rawls accompanied her home and
they are guests of Mrs. C. M. Smith
this week.
Misses Rosalie, Theora and Leola
Smith and Mrs. M. R. Beck left yes-

where they

will be guests at a house party given
by Miss Loleta Rawls.

I know a place where the sun is like

gold,
And the cherry blossoms burst like
snow.

And down underneath is the loveliest

nook.
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
One leaf is for hope, and one is for
faith.
And one is for love, you know;
And God puts another one in for
luck
If you search you will find. where
they grow.
But you must have hope, and you
must have faith,
You must love and be strong and
so
If you work, if you wait, you will find
the place
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
Christian (N. Y.) Advocate.
The Ocala Star justly criticises
MendenhalFs lawyers for offering
dilatory pleas and other subterfuges
for delaying his trial instead of go going
ing going to work and proving his inno

cence. If they know he is

and can prove it, why do they seek
delay in presenting the proof? The
course they are pursuing makes peo people
ple people believe that, knowing his guilt,
they are taking advantage of every

possible pretext to delay and defeat j terday for Montbrook,

justice and save Mendenhall's neck. neck.-Punta
Punta neck.-Punta Gorda Herald.

lie CdDiaiieFcia.

OCALA, FLORIDA.

CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.

EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT
OF THE MARION COUNTY FAIR

We are afraid we will never get to
Pass-a-Grille. Straub has promised
himself the treat of ducking us if we
go. We don't mind being ducked by
a pretty girl, but Straub isn't a girl.

Ocala Star.
We shall not agree to forego the
satisfaction of administering the
ducking but how if we guarantee a
bunch of pretty girls for the rescue
and resuscitation ? St. Petersburg
Times.
That will be all right, all right in indeed,
deed, indeed, but youH have to give bond in
a security company that we won't be
past resuscitating by the time the
girls get to. us.

Why don't somebody say something
about the point made by the Punta
Gorda Herald to the effect that the

r

...

y
y
x

y
y
y
y
5
x
y
?
y
y

y
y
t

i

THE

DRINK

COLDS DO NOT
LEAVE WILLINGLY

that originated in the
South.
THE DRINK of the
South which has nov.
spread to all parts of
the United States and
Canada

The most important concern that
can come to any people after the ac actual
tual actual physical necessities are provided
for, is the education of the young
people in order that the succeeding
generation may not degenerate from
the standard of the present or the
past. More than this, the training of
the youth in intelligence, the gentle
qualities that characterize refined
people should ensure advancement
beyond the present or past.
In order to accomplish this the peo people
ple people tax themselves liberally to main maintain
tain maintain what is known as the public
school system. The funds available
are not sufficient for the purposes
that we would like to promote in full

I in the school system but we use the

means at our command to the best ad advantage
vantage advantage possible under the conditions

existing.

In Marion county we have a large
county, a strong county, a county
well to the front in educational mat matters
ters matters and we expect to maintain the
standard already reached and to ad advance
vance advance it as fast as our means will al allow.
low. allow. For the first time in the history of
the fair we shall have an educational
department in which we hope to have
a very interesting line of exhibits of
the work done in regular school work.
Friday following Thanksgiving will
be Children's Day, in which we hope
to have as many schools participate as
can do so. Those schools where the
teachers and pupils attend In a body
will be considered taught for that day
and the teachers paid the regular
salary; in those cases where there is
no general attendance we shall ex expect
pect expect the schools to be taught as usual
and only in those cases where the
teachers attend the fair with their
pupils will the day be counted taught
unless actually taught.
We hope for the teachers all over
the county to examine the premium
list as published in the catalog and
see if they cannot collect some cred creditable
itable creditable work to exhibit for their school.
We want no old work or professional professionally
ly professionally prepared work but the best that
we ,can do in the regular line of
school work.
We shall be glad to answer any in inquiries.
quiries. inquiries. Very truly yours,
J. H. Brinson, Supt.

Because a cold is stubborn is no

reason why you should be. Instead of

"wearing" it out, get sure relief by
taking Dr. King's New Discovery.
Dangerous bronchial and lung ail ailments
ments ailments often follow. a cold which has
been neglected at the beginning. As
your body faithfully battles those
cold germs, no better aid can be given
than the use of this remedy. Its merit
has been tested by old and young.
Get a bottle today. 50 and 1$. No. 3.
Get a bottle today. 50c and $1. No. 3
For plumbing ana electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf

j ill!
'I

!!
'iii

IN

I
y
y
x

BOTTLES

Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works

FOR
SALE

OKLAWAHA VALLEY
RAILROAD SCHEDULE

No. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a. m.,
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.

No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p
arrive Palatka, 5:25 p. m.

m.

NOT EQUAL TO CHAM BER LALN'S
"I have tried most all of the cough
cures and find that there is none that
equal Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It has never failed to give me prompt
relief," writes W. V. Harner, Mont Mont-pelier,
pelier, Mont-pelier, Ind. When you have a cold
give this remedy a trial and see for
yourself what splendid medicine it is.
Obtainable everywhere.

Corner lot on
Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, east of D.
S. Wpodrow's
residence, and
southwest of R.
S. Hall's resi residence.
dence. residence. Price is
reasonable and
the terms are
easy. Apply to
B. N. DOSH.

in

f o 0

Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDAIMEKS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
OCALA. FLORIDA

This is our
HOFFMAN PRESS
Manufactured for the presrcg of
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Eclr.
heated by steam, it can not sccrch.
The pressure being direct, not sliding,

it can not wear or tear. Call and scs

It do the woik.
Ocala Steara LamiLry
Phone 101 402-404 South Mala EL

jm5

''
.'
"

O

TRY our Fresh Meat it will
please you. Fresh V e g
etables in season.
Also fine J ine of Groceries.
Ocala, Florida.

RL Rer. Abbott Charles, President. Rer. Father Benedict, Director.

Sto

,eo Collet

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Anicrb
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889

CLASSICAL AND COi.lLIEfiCIAL C0U03E

$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL LiONTIii

U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH. TELEPHONE. EXPRESS and
A.CL TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, 1915

White Star line Transfer

TEA3IS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY nAUUNG BONi:
PONE 206

We sell
BEAVER BOARD

Superior to Plaster or

Ceiling in Quality
and Price
INVESTIGATE

r

COLLIER BROS., Proprietor

Packing, Storing,
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safe.

Baggage Service

' the

n

VIA
ATLANTA AST LOIEI
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
ACCOUNT G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT
Tickets sold SEPTEMBER 23, 26, and 27 with final limit to reach C.3
original starting point October 15th.
For farther information call on any A.CL ticket agent or J. G. Hi:Lv
land. Division Passenger Agent, Tampa, Florida.

lL CHURCIh

1

I

MittSSI ii ''iff 18

Broadwaj And 14th Street.

NEW YORK CITY

A Clean, Comfortable, Conrenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.

SPECLL WEEKLY RATES

American Plan, $2 per B'j,
and up ..
European Plan, $1 per Dsj
and up.

CHURCHILL & COMPANY



OCA LA EM2N1NG STAU FRIDAY, SEPTEJIBEB 2, 1915

WELY
Off DAY
OPENING DAY SPECIALS
SPECIALS FOR
LIONDAY AND TUESDAY

S' SALE

i
si I

!
Sit
liinl
Mi'
hi'i

From 9 to 9:30 A. M.
36-inch Pajama Check 5-yds
for only
From 10 to 10:30 A. M.
Simpson Print Calico, 5 yds
for only

vvitn every $i purchase, or more,

on this day we will sell

10 pounds of Sugar for

25c
15c

50c

I

Monday, 9:30 to 10 A. EI.
40-in Lawn, on this day, 7
5-yds for only Lv
With every 50c purchase, or j A A-more,
more, A-more, 4 cakes Octagon soap 1UU
Tuesday, 9:30 to 10 A. M.
Curtain Scrim, on this day, ifn
10 yards for 4?L

Bo o

Sate

relay, September

Fnriiiw Art

9

AH

4 4 l

An Annual Event that Means Money Saving for Our Patrons. We Have No OLD
GOODS to Get Rid Of, Thanks to Light Summer Buying.

UNDERWEAR BARGAINS

Men's Extra Heavy Ribbed
Underwear, at per gar garment
ment garment

Men's Fleece-Lined Under Underwear,
wear, Underwear, all shades, at per
garment

Drawers & Night
Robes
Men's 50c Elastic
Seam Drawers

Men's 50c Night

Shirt

SOX SUPPORTERS
Men's Paris and Bos Bos-ton
ton Bos-ton Supporters

Be Sure You Find
the GLOBE STORE

LADIES' CORSETS

$2.00 value Ladies Corsets,
in this sale

$1.50 value Ladies' Corsets,

in this sale
' si.oo

$1.00 value Ladies Corsers,
in this sale
75c value Ladies Corsets,
in this sale

Save Your Sales
Receipts
For each FIVE DOL DOLLARS
LARS DOLLARS that you spend with
us during the Twelve Day's
Sale, you will be entitled to
buy 50 CENTS worth of
merchandise for 5 cents, on
the closing day, October 9th.
No matter how. small your
purchase may be, save your
receipts. They all count.

Men's
Sox
10c grade for

15c grade for
lOc
25c grade for
50c grade for
J PS
mA

HERE is not the least desire to knock anyone in this Sale, but
the prices are such that any merchant is compelled to ad admit
mit admit that they are all Real Values. As we intend to close out

several lines the prices must move the goods; this means that you
will be able to practically name your own prices on them. You
have seen sales in which a card of buttons or a package o! pins
are sold tor ONE CENT; this is like giving you a bait on a conceal concealed
ed concealed hook- We save you 50 cents on the dollar on large purchases
instead of 1 cent on a card of buttons or pins. You are told that
some merchants are great buyers; we are not the greatest in this
line, but we also understand the game at that end of the string.
Every dollar's worth of goods'we sell must give satisfaction, or
your money refunded.

Ladies'
Hose
10c grade for

25c grade for
lOc
35c grade for
La
50c grade for
35c

LADIES' WAISTS
One lot of Chambray and II Q
Percale Waists X
One lot of White Waists, 75c A O
value
One lot of White Waists, $1 OQ
values OSJC
One lot of Silk and Lawn QCr
Waists, $1.50 value I7JU
One lot of Silk, very good (O ACk
grade, $3.50 value. . .- ? V
One lot of Silk Waists, Qf QC
$2.50 value P

LAMES'

'..'(GOWNS
W e have a stock of Ladies

Muslin and Outing Gowns
that are not equaled in the

city, we are placing tnem

in this sale at the following

low prices.

One lot of Outing Gowns, QQ

at Jr

One lot Crepe Gowns Q

at .. "XJ

One lot Prettily Trimmed QC

Gowns, $1.50 value skJ

One lot Extra Heavy Outing QP

Gowns, $1.50 value. JJK

One lot of Skirts Embroider- OC-

ed Flounce, 50c value.... J

One lot of Skirts, Embroider- A Q

ed Flounce, 75c value. ... V

One lot real nice Skirts, $1.50 Qf?

value. JJ

One lot Drawers, hemstitch- f Q

ed, at Aft
r 9

One lot Drawers, Embroidery Ql

Trimmed, at X v

One lot of Drawers, real good OA
quality,. OJC

One lot Ribbed Shirts and 1Q'
Drawers A J C
One lot Ribbed Vests with 0 1 V
long sleeves 1C

One lot Ribbed Long Draw- O f
ers at A JL C

IHKDE

for.

One lot Men's Dress

Shoes

One lot Men's Gun Metal

and Vici Shoes ......

Extra Special. 65 pair Walkover high

top and low quarter, $4.50 and $4.00
grade, while they last f QQ

$1.49
$1.88

One lot Men's Gun Metal, (jjl

high top Shoes P117

One lot of 300 pair low quarter and

nign top uun juetai, on
Patent and Tan Shoes POS7

One lot Men's Working 7Q
Shoes, $3 value V 1 f 1

89c

$1.29
$1.29

One lot Ladies' Low Quarters

for

One lot Old Ladies' Com

mon Sense Shoes....

One lot Ladies' high top

Shoes.

One lot Ladies' Patent 2 1 O Ef

Cloth tops tPltU
We also have a lot of children's
shoes that space does not give us
room to mention prices, but it will
pay you to come and look them over.
Ay ladies' children's and men's white
shoes at your own prices.

Wwy GdDdI

We Carry Most Com Complete
plete Complete line piece goods
for fall,

Linen in all shades, 15 cent Q
value 2C

One lot of Ratines in all col-

ora.

One' lot of Crash goods in all

colors.

9c
9c

3G inch Unbleached Sheeting,
8c value at JC
36 inch Unbleached Sheeting, "7
10c value at C

9- 4 Unbleached Sheeting, 25c Q
value AJC
10- 4 Unbleached Sheeting, Q1
30c value 1 C

-4 Bleached Sheeting, 28c

value

21c

10-4 Bleached Sheeting, 35c OC
value w C

-irtain Scrim,
White

Cne lot of Curtain Scrim,
white and ecru
Brown Dress Linen, 25c

value,

5 c
7'2C
19 c

36 inch Unbleached Sheeting,
10c value at

7'2C

36 inch Fruit of the Loom 1A"
Bleaching XUC

28 inch Bleached Sheeting,
no starch

36 inch Real Good Quality in

starch.

4'2C

6'2C

mm ii if I

i

(uj!lM.

(DI

We have big bargains in
this line. See them.

72-90 inch Sheets, Seamed on
Center, 50c value OC
72-90 inch Sheets, better AQf
grade, 75c value mkZrC
81-90 inch Sheets, extra good Q
85c value. OUC
42-36 inch Pillow Cases, 15c f
value..... 1VIC
42-36 inch Pillow Cases, 17c 1 O
value XlV
42-36 inch Pillow Cases, one O
lot at..

18x36 inch Bath Towel
at....
Large size aBth Towel, 25c
value
Extra large size Bath Towel,
50c value
72 inch Mercerized Damask,
50c value
72 inch Mercerized Damask,
75c value
Mercerized DamasK, 39 cent
value
Table Oil Cloth, extra heavy-grade

8c
17c
39c
35c
49 c
25c
15c

Brown Dress Linen, 15 cent Q
value JG
Yard wide Messaline Silk in ?Cr
all shades, $1.00 value... J2C
:asine Silk, in all shades, 25 1
cent value JL2C
Amoskeag Staple Apron Ctlfof
Checks, 9c value U
Crepe de Chine in all shades,
75c value...." xJC

Outing Flannel in Solids and O-,
Stripes Ot
One lot of Dress Ginghams, O.
10c values OC
Toile Du Nord Dress Ging- QkUn
hams, 15c values U

American and Simpson
Prints, Calico

4'2C

One lot of Figured Crepes, 12c
values wC

3 6inch Nainsook, 121-2c

value.

7'2C

40 inch White Lawn, very V-
sheer, 12 l-2c value
One lot of Striped Crepes, 1 Cr
25c values IOC
Poplin in solid colors and fig- 1 Ckg
ured, 25c values X5C

AMES'
SKIRfS

One lot of Skirts, sold up to

$3.98 value

One lot of Skirts, sold up to

$5.98 value

Oue lot Skirts, latest styles,

sold up to $6.98 value
cMi o 41c!)

BEFORE
YOU

BUY
BESURE
THAT

YOU

CHIMD

EVEN'S

PRESSES

Every child's dress in the store has
been reduced to half of the actual
value.
One lot of Striped Percale OO OO-and
and OO-and Chambray OOC
One lot of Ginghams in the ACk
latest styles X7C

One lot in the new check for QP
fall, $1.50 value
One lot of Ladies' House ACkg
Dresses kZJ C
Every whit dress in the house has

been reduced to less than hall.

One lot of Ladies' Wash
Skirts

95c

50c grade Boys Pants

in this sale for

Boys Pants
We handle a full line well

made Boys' Pants.

39c

$1.00 grade Boys Pants HQ HQ-in
in HQ-in this sale for -iOv

$1.50 grade Boys' Pants AOr
in this sale for Ol

$2.00 grade Boys' ? CC
Pants in this sale J)ItJt)

$2.50 grade Boys' (M QC
Pants in this sale tPlA)

ARE 0

THE

r i

0 p"

Men's 75c grade Dress A Q Men's 50c grade Dress 07.

-TJSh rts

Shirts.

Men's Work Shirts, Handkerchiefs, Etc.

Men's 15c Handkerchiefs
for
Men's 25c Belts
for
Men's 50c Belts

:or.

10c
19c
33c
19c

Men's Heavy 50c Shirt 39 C
Men's Light Blue Chambray OQ
Shirt OC
Men's 5c Handkerchiefs o
for OC
Men's 10c Handkerchiefs fT
for C

l"1

18x36 inch Huck Towels
at....

7c

Men's 25c Suspenders

FLORIDA.
fnr.



OCALA EYEJitNG STAB FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1915

BELLEVIEW

Belleview, Sept. 23. Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Merrill and daughter Dorothy
left last Sunday night for Worcester Worcester-Mass.
Mass. Worcester-Mass. After conducting a number of in interesting
teresting interesting services, both here and at
Candler and Oklawaha, District Supt.
Caroine motored to Ocala last Mon Monday
day Monday morning with Rev. and Mis3
Whidden and left for other points un under
der under hi3 charge.
Rev. Wilbur T. Whidden enjoyed a
visit from hi3 father last Friday, who
is a Methodist divine of some note in
the state and who wa3 on his way to
assume charge of the Okahumpka
and Fruitland Park churches to suc succeed
ceed succeed Rev. C. W. Lane, who is well re remembered
membered remembered here.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam G. Thomas have
returned from their summer outing
spent in the mountains of Tennessee.
Mr. Alfred Proctor spent a few
hours in Belleview last Friday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr. Harold Kendell came up from
Tavares last Saturday to spend the
week-end at home.
Mr. J. O. Hightower was a visitor
to our town last Tuesday and gave
us girls a motor ride to Lake Weir,
where we enjoyed the hospitality of
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Connor, and ac accompanied
companied accompanied them to church service at
Oklawaha.
Mrs. Emma Caldwell and sons, Joe
and Earl of Ocala, visited with the
Stanleys several days last week.
Mr. McRae, auditor for the South Southern
ern Southern Express Company, paid an offi official
cial official visit to our town last Tuesday.
The Belleview Workers held the
first meeting of the season last Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, organized for business and after
a spicy little session adjourned for
one week, when a larger attendance is
looked for.
Mrs. W. R. Kilpatrick and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. S. T. Maddox, have returned
from a (trip to Alabama and Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. One of the convict road gangs, in
charge of Mr. Curry, an experienced
road builder, passed through Belle Belle-"view
"view Belle-"view going south last Saturday, where
they will make some needed improve improvements
ments improvements in the roads in the vicinity of
iloss Bluff and Oklawaha.
County Commissioner S. R. Pyles
passed through Belleview the other
lay or a tour of inspection of the
roads in this district.
Miss Laura Louise Sanders- of
Ocala has been visiting with the Tre Tre-merea
merea Tre-merea the past several days, recuper recuperating
ating recuperating from the strain of taking the
teachers' examinations.
Mrs. M. T. Bohanon has been some somewhat
what somewhat indisposed the past week, but is
now out and around once more.
The tide of travel has turned from
ebb to flood and one by one the home
people are drifting in, filled with
pleasant memories of vacations spent
here, there and everywhere, near and
far, and again taking up the thread
of every day humdrum existence.
The Yankees will soon begin to
turn their faces southward and it
will be almost an every day occur occurrence
rence occurrence to meet them at the depot, give
them the glad hand and assure them
that we are glad to see their smiling
faces once more, and so we will be.
Minnie Tremere writes from South Southern
ern Southern College at Sutherland that the
school is organized and the scholars
have selected their regular schedule
of studies. Friday night, Sept. 24th,
the grand opening reception will be
held, to which celebrities from differ different
ent different parts of the state will be in at attendance
tendance attendance and to which the writer is
invited, as is also Mrs. T. K. Slaugh

W. H. MARSH'S MARKET
PHONE 108

ext to 0. K. Grocery Ocala, Fla.

ter of Summerfield, and after thi3
exciting event i3 over the school will
settle down to smooth sailing on a
placid sea.
There will be a thimble party at
the home of Mrs. Bryant Tuesday aft

ernoon, Sept. 28th. Everyone come,
bring your own work and a dime and
enjoy a social afternoon.
Mrs. A. P. Wightman left last
Tuesday for a visit to friends in Eus Eus-tis.
tis. Eus-tis. Mr. S. C. Wiggin3 came up from
Manatee last Saturday to spend a
few days at his farm west of town.
Master Elliot Connor of North Lake
Weir has a grouch and I am going to
give it publicity. Last Tuesday, with
some friends, I drove down to North
Lake Weir to investigate the report
that Lak-3 Weir had gon-j dry. Upon
jumping in the lake we found that
the waicr was extremely wet, and
that the report was ungrounded and
without any foudation, so I state here
without fear of successful contradic contradiction
tion contradiction that Lake Weir has gone wet.
Referring to Master Elliot's grouch,
he met me with the salutation: "A-ha,
Miss Ellie, when your Belleview base baseball
ball baseball team goes to Ocala and wins you
raise an awful howl if they do not get
all the notice coming to them, and
when your Belleview nine goes to
Leesburg and gets the sox whipped
off of them you do not say anything."
So I think the youngster had one on
me, and I will state for his benefit
and to cover his particular grouch,
that the Belleview nine went to Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg and in butting up against that
classy aggregation of Leesburg ball
players they were made to appear like
an old fashioned 2-cent piece with a
hole punched in the middle. Now,
son, will you be good?
Mr. Sam Millican left last Satur Saturday
day Saturday on a business trip to North Car Carolina.
olina. Carolina. Miss Louise Bitting of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg is in town, visiting her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Bitting.
Mrs. A. M. Lansf ord and children
came down from Silver Springs last
Saturday to spend the week-end with
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Kilpatrick.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 p. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 p. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 161, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-jim),
jim), (Sunny-jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
a. m.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:20
p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:40 p. m.
Cur sheet music stock Is up-to-date.
Daily demonstrations.
3 2-tf Lattner's fiano Store.
You Get
Honest Weight
Our customers, whose tables
we serve, rest fully assured that
they are getting a square deal
on weight.
"We fill phone orders and cat
meat for children just as ac accurately
curately accurately as though we wero
serving our friends in person.
This business is built on hon honest
est honest weight, high quality oi
meat and reasonable prices.

ACCIDENTS OF FORTUNE.

Incidents That Ld to th Rim of Two
Famous Dramatic Stars.
lore than 200 years ao a drama dramatist.
tist. dramatist. sittUi In the bar of a London
tavern, ovtrheard a girl lu the next
room naJluj? aloud from a play book,
aud he was so much pleased by the
sound of her voice and the fluency
aud sprigbtlinesa of her delivery that
he sought acquaintance with her. ob obtained
tained obtained ber confidence and opened for
ber the way to a successful dramatic
career. That girl, a dramatic genius
thus accidentally discovered, was Anne
Oldfield. who adorned the English stage
for twenty-five years, whose ashes ret
In the cloister of Westminster abbey
and whose name U one of historic re
Down.
A theatrical manager In C In china tl in
the seventies, having planned to pro produce
duce produce a popular comic opera with a
chorus comiosd of pupils from the
public schools, selected Sarah Frost,
then a girl about twelve, perceived her
theatrical aptitude and provided the
opportunity for Its development. The
manager was Robert E. J. J I lies, and
under his direction she made her first
appearance on the stage and passed
her Juvenile novitiate.
Iler stage name at first was Fanny
Brough. Later she adopted that of
Julia Marlowe. William Winter In
Century Magazine.
BENEFITS FROM BOOKS.
Traveling Along ths Roads That Lsad
Us Into Othor Worlds.
The benefit of literature can hardly
be overestimated. Books enlarge a
man's horizon. They raise a mirage of
water brooks and date palm to travel travelers
ers travelers in the desert. They are "the sick
man's health, the prisoner's release."
Shut within a narrow routine of dull
necessity, sad at heart In a world
where wrong triumphs, where beauty
has no assurance of respect, where hu humanity
manity humanity toils terribly merely for its dal dally
ly dally bread or the satisfaction of trivial
appetites, the earthly pilgrim need do
no more than pick up a book and. lo. he
steps Into another world.
Here he is free from sorrow and care,
free from the burden of his body, from
envy. Jealousy, contempt, self satisfac satisfaction,
tion, satisfaction, from vain regrets, from wishes
that can never wear the livery of hope,
from narrowness of soul and hardness
of heart.
He may mingle in the society of the
good and great; he may listen to the
wise man and the prophet; he may see
all the conditions of human happiness
and misery; he may watch the human
spirit In Its strife with circumstances
nobly conquer or basely succumb; hv
may go down through the "gate of a
hundred sorrows' or accompany Dante
and Beatrice through the sphere of
paradise. Atlantic Monthly.
Tobacco Production.
India, second only to this country In
the production of tobacco, consumes
most of Its own product and Imports
very little. Russia Is third and raises
practically, all her supply. Importing
and exporting only a small quantity.
Austria-Hungary Is the fourth produc
ing country, importing more than a
fourth as much as it raises and exports
one-eighth of its own crop. Germany
Is an extensive grower of tobacco, but
Imports two and a half times as much
as It cultivates and does not export
any. France raises considerable tobac
co under government supervision and
imports great quantities of the milder
Virginia tobaccos to keep up the quali quality
ty quality of the cigarettes and other products
made under the state monopoly. Both
France and Spain keep buyers in this
market.
. Not For Strangers.
"What In the world does that mean?"
asked the traveler through a sparsely
settled region ou the Cape. "There's
no such place on my road map."
The man whom he addressed first
took a leisurely survey of the traveler
and his borse and then turned his
eyes toward the weatherbeaten sign.
which bore the single word "To 1 pom.
"That ain't a name." he said, with
dignity; "it's Jest an indication. It
means To Long pond one mile. It's
plain enough to folks -from nearby
that's hunting for the pond, and we
don't reckon on strangers taking mucb
Interest." Youth's Companion.
A Master of One Art.
"Ilave you ever loved any other
girls? breathed the maiCLn tremu
lously.
"Well, I have attempted a few kin
dergarten, prep school and college
courses in affection," responded the
man In the case, "but this represents
a real purpose to get rid of my bache
lor's degree.
Whereupon he took a little firmer
hold. Richmond Tlmes-Dlspatch.
Professional Reticence.
"Did that man quote you correctly In
that Interview?"
"I can't tell." replied Senator Sor Sorghum.
ghum. Sorghum. "Don't you know?"
"Yes, I know, but I can't tell until
I have learned how my constituents
like the article." Washington Star.
Hard Water.
The streams of water used in hy
draulic mining are said to be so swift
that if one tried to hack Into them
with a sword the weapon would fly to
pieces. The water is moving so rapidly
that it has no time to yield beneath
the stroke and in consequence Is like a
bar of Iron.
A small bag cannot be made to con
tain what is large. A short rope can
not be used to draw water from a
deep well. Chinese Proverb.

STOPPED THE JUMP.

Tho Royal Adviser May Hav Savod
His Young King's Lifo.
King CharJes Xll. of Sweden, who
came to the throne at the early age of
fifteeu. wfiit out titling one time In
comjmnr with bU cousin, the Duke of
Ilolstcin. aud a few other gentlemen
of the court. On the way they came
upon a pile of tlmler standing by the
roadsUe. The Duke of Ilolsteiu sug suggested
gested suggested to the kiil that the company
try their skill by riding over the pile
on their borves. Charles assented and
Insisted ujoii being the first to go over.
But Just an he was about to dig hi
spurs into his horse, tells Das Buch fur
Alle. Count Wachtmeister seized the
bridle and said to the king. "Don't you
try to ride over that."
The Duke of Ilolsteiu became angry.
"Flow dare jou cross the wish of the
king!" he exclaimed.
Calmly Wachtmeister answered. Say
what you will, my king shall not do it."
Flolsteln then reined up to him and
replied wrathfully. "You do not seem
to know with whom you are speaking."
"Oh. yes," said the othor. laughing
scornfully; "I am speaking with the
Duke of Ilolsteln. But will you kindly
recall that you are addressing Count
Wachtmeister. the royal adviser. And.
as I said before, my king shall not
break his neck by such a wild and dan
gerous Jump. Perhaps you were think
ing of becoming the king of Sweden in
that event. But you won't so long as
Hans Wachtmeister lives."
Just then the young king, who was
standing by listening to the discussion,
rode up to his adviser and. tapping him
on the shoulder approvingly, said to
thecompany: "No, gentlemen; 1 guess
we won't Jump that pile. It Is a bit
dangerous.' And with that tbey con
tinued on their way In sl'euee.
FROM MOTHER TO
DAUGHTER.
Florida Women Testify.
Lakeland. Fla. "My mother has al
ways been a firm advocate of Dr. Pierce'
t avonto Frescnp-
a : j. i i
f -f--v'V served many a good
i i purpose in her ex-
ite'dx I perience with it. L
nToo, nave usea it tc
tho best of ad van vantage
tage vantage for woman's
uiy uvtu uaugniei
breaches woman
hood I will give it
to her. so firm ii I
my conviction of its many virtues. The
purpose of my using it was for irregu irregularity.
larity. irregularity. My physical condition was verv
much nuwlown did not care much to
stir about or work. I took the medicine
right along without missing a dose until
my general troubles were all corrected.
"Any woman, especially a mother, cannot
Prescription.'" Mrs. Lavina Deesok.
804 N. Florida Ave., Lakeland, Fla.
At the first symptoms of any derange
ment of the feminine organism at any
period of life the one safe, really helpful
remedy is Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescrip-
uon.
Tens of thousands of women have taken
it with unfailing success for disease of a
womanly nature.
It is a true friend to women in times of
trial and at times of pain when the organs
are not performing their functions. For
headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal
condition, bearing down sensation, mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi
tude and exhaustion women should never
fail to take this tried and true woman's
medicine.
Mothers, if vour daughters are weak.
lack ambition, are troubled with head
aches, lassitude and are pale and sickly.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is just
what they need.
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR VV. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla!
GENERAL REPAIR
WORK
FURMTNRE nd
GENERAL REPAIRS
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
ROBERT EBNER
Care Square Deal Garage
YONGES BLOCK, OCALA
j WOOD
PHONE 503
For Good Wood
: BIG Load for $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
I IMMEDIATE ATTENTION
j. L. SMOAK
I At Sm oak's Wagon Shop.

kT- l m sr i ,.sr :

dD

-AT
TEGflP
ILiiLi

ID -TnTTTTTI

PROGRAM
THE DIAMOND FROM THE SKY. (Two reels).
IN HIGH SOCIETY. Featuriag Ham and Bud.
FELIX HOLT. Two-reel Blogxaph, from George Eliott's famous story.
ADMISSION FROM 3:3t TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS
CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY

IFIRESIHI OYSTERS I
I SWEENY DAY v I

Solid Quart 50e
Solid Pint 25c

Moderate Prices on all kinds Frcstx Fish and Lice" ; ;

C PHONE 380
I
THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER
A block of our ice will do more

this hot weather thananything else and the cost is the merest trifis. j
Keep your refrigerator well chaiged with our ice and you can charge j

off drug bills, bad temper and most
Ocala Ice &
PHONE 34
I Three Peclc

DELIVERED

Cash Must Accompany 'Orfie

J. D.
Winter Haven -
BETTER BABY CONTEST
Are you getting ready for the Bet Better
ter Better Baby Contest to be held by the
Woman's Club, Nov. 15-16-17, at the
club house building, corner of Adams
and Tuscawilla streets? There will
be no cash prizes but a beautiful
bronze medal given by the Woman?
Home Companion. Get your applica application
tion application blanks from Mrs. E. G. Peek,
Ocala, Fie.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
Dr. D. M. Boney
OPTOMETRIST
EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
I have recently returned from
New Orleans where I have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services the benefit of my recent
researches. My reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited time will be of interest
to those in need of glasses.
Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6
Gary Block
OCALA - FLORIDA

THE-
Aim
io SECOND STREET
COMFORT IS TnE CHEAP T.oT
to keep you cool and healthy durir
other torrid time ills.
PacMfegj
OCALA. FLA.
o
6
Crafe for G1.C0 1
r .'
BMJG0
- - - Florid::. :;
' ::
? WHEN IN NEED OF
PLUr.lDMG
PHONE 235
ALL WORK GUARAfiTEED
THE PLUMBER
"Go Worili by 220"
f,!ERCHA!iTS iLiniERSTflAnS.CO
Steamship Lines
Jacksonville
TO
Boston
New Yorli
Baltimore
WashlBQion
PMladdpMa
New Steamers. Low Fares. Zzzt
service. Wireless telesrraph on
f7
steamers. Through fares anl t'-.'.
to all Northern and Western pclr.tr
Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc
. Address
H. C. AVERY, AGENT
Jacksonville, Fla.

iiMii



OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1915

five

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 106)

Our Evening Thought
Every heart looks forward to a
"Sometime." It floats beyond us like
a golden cloud afar off, whose rad radiance
iance radiance we may see, but whose borders
we cannot touch What great things
are to come to pass in that wonderful
sometime. The voice that torments
and burdens the heart will flee as the
new world of beauty appears, and
sorrow and anguish will swiftly de depart,
part, depart, and life be no longer embittered
in tears.

, Mrs. George MacKay and family
are moving home today from their
summer residence, "The Highlands,
at North Lake Weir, preparatory for
the opening of school Monday.

Mrs. M. M. Little and children will
return from their pleasant vacation at
Anastasia Beach this evening. .........

Mr. and Mrs. Troy Hall and sister.
Miss Beulah Hall, who are rusticat rusticating
ing rusticating for a few days at Lake Weir,
have as their guest Mrs. E. M. Finch.
.Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe and
Prof Karl Weihe and the family of
Mr. and Mrs. C. Simmons of Leesburg
spent Sunday most delightfully at
Sunny Side on Lake Harris. The day

wa3 a most ideally perfect one and
the noon time dinner was a feast of
good things. The return home was
made late in the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp, Miss
Carita Camp, Miss Agnes Burford
and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lloyd return returned
ed returned home yesterday afternoon from a
delightful visit at Lake Weir.
m m
Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Webb of
Kendrick have returned home from a
few days' visit to Mrs. Charles Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston and family in Lakeland.
Mrs. M. E. Robinson and daughters,
Misses Rosebud and Fanny Robinson
returned yesterday afternoon from a
delightful motor trip through the
northern section of the state and visit
to Mr. Emmett Robinson and family
in Jacksonville. Mr. Robinson will re return
turn return in the car in a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Condon, Miss
Ruby Anna Condon and Mrs: Annie
condon, who have been spending the
summer at North Lake Weir in the

Harison cottage, returned home yes

terday.
The Fanny R. Gary birthday mem

orial services will be held on Sunday

afternoon at 4 o'clock at the residence

of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carney. All
the members of Dickison chapter, U.

D. C. are urged. to be present upon
this occasion, also the Veterans and
Sons of Veterans and their friends
are cordially invited to be present.
Miss Ethel Robinson arrived this
afternoon from a summer spent at
liradentown and will again make her
home with Mrs. B. M. Roberts at the
high school dormitory for the winter,
lesuming her duties at the high
school Monday.
Of greatest interest to the younger
social set in our city is the rumor
that all the old fashioned dances are
to be resumed this winter, and they
are coming back to stay. According
to the Philadelphia Dancing. Masters
Association, the old fashioned dances
are coming back to their own, and
the waltz and two-step will again be
the vogue. This will be of interest to
all ages, and no no longer need there
be "wall flowers," either of the mas masculine
culine masculine or feminine sex, because of the
inability to trip the light fantastic of
the intricate and changeable steps of
the past few years. It is good to be believe
lieve believe that those steps will be out of
the way and the two-step and waltz
will predominate. The "hesitation"
is the only survivor and, of course,
there will be a few "frills" added to it
by those that like to be so different,
but that will be determined by the
authorities on dancing when the
tutors of smart dances hold fheir an annual
nual annual convention in Atlantic City
sometime the latter part of this
month. There are many beautiful

dancers among Ocala's social set, and
the question that many are pondering
over is what will be danced this win-

r
j A number of the young lady mem mem-f
f mem-f bers and married couples of the Pres Pres-i
i Pres-i byterian church met with Mrs. L. M.
! Murray Tuesday evening to organize
j a Sunday school class for the ensuing

winter and elected the following of officers:
ficers: officers: Mrs. E. G. Peek, president;
Mrs. I. G. Perkins, vice president;
Miss Bettie Wray Mclver, secretary

and treasurer; Mrs. R. G. Blaks,
(chairman of membership committee;

Miss Anna McDowell, chairman of
teachers' supply committee; Mrs. W.
D. Taylor, chairman of social commit committee;
tee; committee; Mrs. L. M. Murray, teacher.
About 25 members were present. At
the conclusion of the business session
Mrs. Murray served ice cream and
cake.
Mrs. Walter Yonge will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Leesburg to spend a few
tveeks as the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Boone and fam family.
ily. family. Mrs. Yonge will be accompanied
by her little family who have been

j guests of their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Yonge and family for some
time.

.
The Eastern Stars after a suspen suspension
sion suspension of business for a couple of
months, held their first business
meeting for the winter yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the Masonic hall, with a
large and enthusiastic gathering,
about thirty members being present.
Much business and general routine

work was accomplished, and at the
close of the session ice cream and
cake was served. Two visitors, Mrs.
Sheppard of Daytona and Miss Lillian
Cook of West Palm Beach, graced the
occasion by their presence.
Quite a large number of Orlando
society set gave a ball last night at
the Seaside Inn, at Daytona Beach, to
which a general invitation was ex ex-tened.
tened. ex-tened. They had an immense orches orchestra
tra orchestra engaged for the occasion and the
hotel attaches lentevery effort to
make the affair a success. Seth Wood

ruff, Dr. McEIroy and "Chef" Keller
were on the floor committee which
was sufficient guarantee that the oc occasion
casion occasion was all that it should be.
Among the guests well known in this
city were F. G. Bush, Dr. Sylvan Mc McEIroy,
EIroy, McEIroy, Seth Woodruff, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Dolive, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Kel Keller,
ler, Keller, Robert Farris, Farris Keller,
Charles Bumby, Miss Ada Bumby,
Dr. and Mrs. Hal Beardall, William
Beardall, Charles Rock, S. G. Dolive.
Dr. and Mrs. L. II. von Engelken
returned home last evening, curtail curtailing
ing curtailing their automobile trip on account
of the heat until a later date.
Miss Lillian Cook left this morning
for her home at West Palm Beach
after a delightful visit of some weeks
to her sister and brother, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Cook.
An automobile party of visitors in
the city this morning was composed
of J. M. Tyson, wife and baby, of
Ocala, Mrs. G.'D. Pasteur of An

thony and J. D. Woodbeck and wifa
of Kissimmee. Mr. Tyson is a pros
perous farmer and owns a handsome
country home near Ocala. Mrs. Pas Pasteur
teur Pasteur conducts a large business estab establishment
lishment establishment at Anthony. They were
much interested in seeing both Mr.
Mendenhall and Mr. S temple pass
along the street while their automo automobile
bile automobile stood for a moment in front of
the postofikc Clearwater Sun.

One of the nicest affairs of the
month was the stag party given by

Rev. J. M. Gross, at his home on Ft.
iKing Ave. last evening at 6 o'clock
I in compliment to the "merry widow widow-j
j widow-j ers" of his congregation whose wives
are yet at the seaside and mountain
resorts. Rev. Gross received the

guests and they were at once made to
feel thoroughly at home. The large
dining room was made more attrac attractive
tive attractive for this festive occasion, being'
decorated in quantities of exquisite
coral pink blossoms so resplendent
and heavy with fragrance at this sea season.
son. season. The gentlemen were seated
most informally, covers being laid for
eight, scrip place cards being used.
The delicious and bounteous dinner
was daintily served and consisted of
oyster bisque, roast chicken, mashed
potatoes with pease, hot rolls, tomato
mayonaise salad, apricot ice, white
cake, iced tea and after dinner coffee.
Enjoying Rev. Gross hospitality of
last evening were Messrs. L. W. Du Du-vall,
vall, Du-vall, Harvey Clark T. IL Bridges,
R. R. Carroll, W. W. Clyatt, T. M.
Moore and M. M. Little.
(Concluded on Eighth Page)

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X

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Oo Mo
TEAPOT

T EAPOT

THAT'S

uns

UME, WE MAKE A STUBY (Q)F ET

F you will visit our store and look over our stock carefully, you will find that we have gotten
together as complete a line of groceries as you will find in Florida. You will also find that we
are looking out for the wants of everybody. Our canned goods department consists of Stand Standard
ard Standard Pack, Extra Standard and the Highest Grade Packed (5gr Royal Scarlet Brand. We have

no shoddy goods in our store, for as the old saying goes, "They are cheap at half the price." Look
over this list of CASH SPECIALS good only on

ATUMDAY QDne

anmcffl MdDMAY Hie

tJftTir, And send us

a mill

your order

IB

T1

iter

ITO Ti Ti

Mill

In pound prints." The price is low,

Big CASH Bargains

GREEN COFFEE, a good one, costs
you 20c per pound any- O jU
where, on these days, lb. A C

FLAVO ROASTED COFFEE Get
some of this while it lasts. It

cant stay here long at f O

J

this price, per pound

SQIV2E ARTICLES WE CAlR.IRlf
The list given below is picked at random from our stock.. Come to our store and see what we hare to offer
you.
SARDINES a la ROYANS, SARDINES a la VATEL. DEVILED SARDINES, FRENCH SARDINES, NOR NORWAY
WAY NORWAY SMOKED SARDINES, PATE de FOIE GRAS, ANTIPASTO, RUSSIAN CAVIAR, ANCIIOIES. FIN FIN-NAN
NAN FIN-NAN HADDIE, SMOKED HALIBUT.
CHEDDAR CHEESE, CHESIRE CHEESE, STILTON CHEESE, GORGONZOLA CHEESE, BRIE CHEESE,
VEZET DUTCH CHEESE, KRAUTERKASE, PHILADELPHIA CREAM CHEESE, PARMESAN CHEESE,
N. Y. STATE FULL CREAM CHEESE, GRATED PARMESAN CHEESE, CROSSE & BLACK WELL'S
MARJAROM and PARSLEY, HARVEY'S SAUCE, HORTON'S IL P. SAUCE, BRAND'S A-l SAUCE, CROS CROSSE
SE CROSSE & BLACKWELL'S IMPERIAL RELISH.
PERLZWIEBELN, MAJOR GREY'S CHUTNEY, BENGAL CLUB CHUTNEY, POTTED YARMOUTH
BLOATERS, ANCHOVY PASTE, CURRIE POWDER, CAPERS, FRENCH MARRONS, MINT SAUCE, LIQUID
RENNET, JUNKET TABLETS, MINT CHERRIES, CRYSTALLIZED CHERRIES, CRYSTALLIZED GIN GINGER,
GER, GINGER, LIME JUICE, LEMON JUICE, PINEAPPLE JUICE, FRUIT SYRUPS, 31 ELBA SAUCE, VERON VERON-EQUE
EQUE VERON-EQUE SUGAR WAFER STICKS, NABISCO SUGAR WAFERS, FESTINO SUGAR ALMONDS, RICE WA WAFERS,
FERS, WAFERS, TAN SAN SUGAR WAFERS, ANOLA SUGAR WAFERS, FAMOUS GINGER WAFERS and hundreds
of other things TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION.

MaMe
lams

Fine Hams, smoked "just right,"
Every one GUARANTEED sweet
and tender or your 1 TJhr
money back, per nound 1 I C

V ; J
Give Us Your Order

HMSM POTATOEl

(With a dollar purchase or over we
will sell you one only peck for 20c.)

per peck 22c

ami riiMPmmin per

RJiLLXEJ KjXJURK VU1MI

pound

10c

I Prices CASH Only

PUS

LEAF

H a mn Per

pound

12k

To the BIG STORE take a dime,
And try a "STONE'S CAKE" so fine
"GOLDEN SUNBEAM," "SILVER
SLICE,"
Can't be beat at any price.
Beats those mother use to make,

Costs less than the ones you bake.

at

RICH T ATY

CHEESE Tb'

FAT BACON N

CHUNKS

icely Cut

ine for Boil Boil-i'lgt
i'lgt Boil-i'lgt per lb.

HGfflS

wcucl

Nice little shoulders that are
Smoked to suit your taste, per lb

WHITE
BACON

pei pound

2 d

(G0(Oi

No. 2 Tins, on these days
each C
No. 3 tins on these days 1 n
each '. XvIC
One Dozen No. 3 tina on 1 f
these days for Vlv
No. 2 tins VAN CAMP'S RED KID KIDNEY
NEY KIDNEY BEANS, on these days Q
at per tin
No. 3 tins HUNT BRAND PIE
PEACUES, on these days n r
at, per tin XVC
No. 3 tins VAN CAMP'S BIG IIOM IIOM-INV,
INV, IIOM-INV, on these days at per Q
per tin JC
No. 3 tins VAN CAMP'S SAUER SAUERKRAUT,
KRAUT, SAUERKRAUT, on these days at -I
per tin AXC
10c bottles WHITE FOA3I HOUSE HOUSE-HOLD
HOLD HOUSE-HOLD A3IMOMA, at per O
bottle, only OC
25c bottles WHITE FOAM HOUSE HOUSEHOLD
HOLD HOUSEHOLD AMMONIA, at per OO
bottle, only
3 Five cent cakes HAMMER LAUN LAUNDRY
DRY LAUNDRY SOAP on the above in
dates for only XvC
1 Dozen 5c cakes HA3I3IER LAUN

DRY SOAP, on the above QC.

uuu

dates, for only.

AGENTS FOR
Chase & Sanborn's High Grade
TEA and COFFEE

0 K. Teapot Grocery

AGENTS FOR
The Famous ROYAL SCARLET
CANNED GOODS

I
i

OCALA, FLORIDA.

PHONE 16



SIX

OCALA EVENING STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1915
SPECIAL TAX SCHOOL DISTRICTS RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS. JULY 1ST TO DECEMBER 31ST, 1914
C
o
91
i
o
T.
a
c
.2
93
3
o
O
c
es
3
c
5
c o
o
k.
3 O
K CO
ta a
U es O
a
H
09
i-
o
0 Cm
C-3
1
us
x. o
c
hi
3
S3
C
C
c
C3
o
3
o
C
fit 3
3 O

District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District
District

No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.
No.

No. 10. 10.-No.
No. 10.-No. 11. 11.-No.
No. 11.-No. 12.
No. 13. 13.-No.
No. 13.-No. 14. 14.-No.
No. 14.-No. 15. 15.-No.
No. 15.-No. 16. 16.-No.
No. 16.-No. 17. 17.-No.
No. 17.-No. 18.
No. 19,
No. 20,
No. 21,
No. 22,
No. 23,
No. 24,
No. 25,
No. 26,
No. 27,
No. 28,
No. 29,
No. 30,
No. 31,
No. 32,
No. 33,
No. 34,
No. 35,
No. 36.
No. 37,
No. 38.

txS Eh
ox c c to .3 y
. y-t si J -i
' w g
31.59 $ 5,431.45 $74,717.06
77.58 10.15 66.19
262.15 106.83
48.91 20.94
5.82 308.85
10.21 375.07 44.40
236.43 8.30 43.61
37.35 11.26 11.26
568.26 130.12
12.50 195.93 92.24
4.06 109.03 28.53
481.89 32.36
4.47 75.98 81.41
354.23 81.62
19.09 81.55 73.13
2.83 .20 43.37
117.15 44.95
264.30 19.51
140.90 11.95
330.41 14.34
125.16 12.04
391.41 7.70
261.49 15.02
40.52 5.18
24.23 8.90 19.19
43.82 265.60 21.44
44.44 10.30
361.49 3.09 30.74
.33 159.76 53.88
101.31 43.67
3.61 114.87
359.95 19.13
256.44 18.53
192.42 102.00 148.51
62.15 ....... 35.73
18.84 74.88
121.49 68.01
5.35 14.23
5,415.62 6,847.23 $76,685.72

60.00
30.00
45.00

$ $42,917.20 $

30.00
60.00

90.00
75.00

11.25
8.66
VoV.io

130.90

282.00 $ 164.46 $
86.79

14.55

$

50.00
40.00

75.00
15.00
60.00

13.15

60.00
45.00
10.00
30.00
30.00
30.00
60.66
40.66
56.25
3066
60.00

45.00
45.00
10.00

rs.oo

47.73

650.00
2.35

18.62
296.20
885

31.65
6.00

5.60
30.05
1666
18. 80
125.00
2.00
5.15

312.85
6.65

4.75

14.15
13.80

128.00
16.40

2.00

40.50

30.00

30.02

36.96
2.85

25.00

3.29

18.00
' 7.61
43.56

159.78
20.00
18.00
55 66

5.70
3.00

6.00

4.50
4.00
4.00

6.00

2,366.04 $ 175.00 $ 8,044.00 $ ....... $
11.01
28.19
5.00
2S0.14
20.42
51.13

30.00

22.50

12.00
10.00

68.50

15.23
2C8.87
17.36
45.48
34.34
S.S2
6.95
11.39
4.79
4.63
29.96
7.35
1.55
31.09
11.60
3.66
.75
23.17
.64
3.62
7.84
21.03
11.64
2.94
35.87
51.27
5.16
14.23
29.31
39.75

18.49 $ 2,134.77
43.06 15.00
192.75
19.85
2.58 1,315.30
13.04 417.32
167.91 7.30
48.61 11.26
C02.70 20.00
62.00 555.40
16.76 113X6
123.39 .90
.08 94.54
39S.03
19.92 105.00
19.61
79.6C
243.53
529
292.40
130.65 5.00
263.02
192.35
12.04
11.92 3.15
8.30 294.06
24.10 ...
315.27 3.09
35.61 149.00
3.97
108.22 8. CO
337.34 10.00
99.10 45.CO
176.46 2.00
86.72
439.00 45.00

.63 30.00
.38 41.25
50.36 $ 4,166.33 $ 5,427.10

50.36

$

$ 1,181.25 $ 120.35 $43,183.98 $ 1,585.06 $ 556.47 $ 286.43 $ 63.00 $ 38.00 $ 301.98 $ 98.50 $ 3,512.22 $ 175.00 $ 8,044.

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Official Keport of the Proceedings at
the September Meeting of
the Board
The board of county commissioners
met, with all members present.
Mr. John T. Lewis appeared before
the board and complained about
roads being obstructed by Mr. Rivers
and the Waldron Lumber Company
The clerk was .instructed to notify
the Waldron Lumber Company oi
Weirsdale, Fla., to put all public
roads between Weirsdale and Starke?
Ferry and Stanton and Starkes Ferry
that they have obstructed In good
chape within thirty days, or they will
be prosecuted, and .that they will be
prosecuted without notice on second
offense.
The clerk was instructed to noxU
Mr. Rivers to remove obstructions

placed by him on the road from Beile
view to Candler and place roaii
good condition within one week, or
he prosecuted.
Petition to work South Side roac
.was presented to board, and offer
made by citizens to feed teams, etc.
On motion request of petitioners was
acceded to.
On motion Mcintosh Was allowed to
use prison van as calaboose.
Matters of repairs on road between
Candler and "Oklawaha referred tc
Capt. Pyles, with power to act.
Matter of placing Peggy Davis on
pauper list referred to Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner Luffman to report on at next meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Matter of putting Bessie Cobb oe

pauper list referred to Commissioner
Pyles to Investigate.
The clerk was instructed to write
Long Blue Granite Company, Emer Emer-alda,
alda, Emer-alda, Fla., to open public road ob obstructed
structed obstructed by them, to-wit: Known as
Altoona and Emeralda road, within
thirty days, or legal proceedings will
be taken In the matter, and in the
event of obstruction in future they
will be prosecuted without notice.
Petition of Oklawaha River Farms
Company to construct iron drav.
bridge across Oklawaha river was
granted.
On motion it was directed that Mr.
C. F. Clapper be paid the balance un unpaid
paid unpaid on his contract to make fill on
Daisy and Fort McCoy road, and rca rca-dlstrict
dlstrict rca-dlstrict No. 1 funds to be used
bring fill up to second grade line.
Elizabeth Davis was placed on pau
per list at $2 per month.
On motion it was resolved that Ma

rion county will co-operate, so far ar
its funds will permit, with Lake cotin

ty in making hard road to count;
line to connect with hard road to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona by way of Umatilla,
Mrs. M. A. Moody was placed on
the pauper list at $5 per month.
Matter of placing Linda Jones on
pauper list was referred to Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Luffman to investigate.
Application of Mrs. Hunter for aid
was refused.
Matter of placing Sam Goins on
pauper list was referred to Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Luffman with power to act.
On motion the clerk was directed

o write to the governor and reauest

the appointment of J. A. Markham as
inspector of marks and brands for
district No. 5.
On motion the board decided tc
prosecute all parties failing to work

Don't Have Malaria
Cleanse Your Blood

Malaria is a Blood Disease
That Saps Your Strength

Ton can tell this from the yellow
complexion, the wasted body, sunken
yes, the dull headache, the fever
flushes, the terrible tired-feeling and
lack of energy. All this points with
unwavering certainty to bad blood.
Authorities agree that 'the Malarial
rerm infects the blood. The one treat

ment that has proven quickly effec effective
tive effective for Malaria Is S. S. S. In a few
minutes after taking, it is at work
In every artery and vein. It is
a direct antidote for Malaria poison.
It will destroy the germ, wash out
the Impurities. In a short time
after this blood cleansing process,
you will know the difference. You will
feel a delicious sense of relief from
Ague. Energy returns, nerves are
steadied, you feel the pulsating
vigor of perfect health. Drugs won't
give this relief. You must cleanse
your blood you must take S. S. S.
Get it at your druggist's, take it for
all blood affections itching burning
skin, Eczema, Scrofula. Yours may
be a special case if you think eo,
write to the S. S. S. Co., Atlanta, Ga.,
for free medical advice.

NEW YORK AND RETURN

VIA

CL

YDE LIN

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare includes meals and stateroom berth.
TICKETS NOW OX SALE GOOL ON ANY SH1I
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st.
CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G.WENZEL FLQRIDA passenger agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty Street.
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.

the public roads of the county, wher
subject to road work and when leg"!
ly summoned.
The clerk was directed to write C
K. McQuarrie, Gainesville, and senr
certified copy of minutes of commis
sioners heretofore in matter of coun county
ty county demonstrataion agent.
The board, upon motion, appointed
Dr. Blackshear of Citra, and Dr. R.
Ferguson of Reddick, in addition to
the county physician, Dr. Hood, to
inspect the school children of i e
county, under chapter C829, laws of
191Z.
The comptroller was recommended

to allow redemption of certificates No. ;

4681, sale October 1898, and No. 3216.
sale August, 1899, at fact of certifi certificates,
cates, certificates, without interest.
The clerk was directed to write to
the commissioner of state institution?
for twelve, class three, colored con

vlcts, in accordance with chapter
6915, laws 1915, for work on Marion
county roads, and to ask for copy a

rules and regulataions governing cus- j

toay, care, etc., or convicts.
Matter of territory to be assigned
to each physician In inspection or
school children was referred to tYr
chairman, to take up with the said
physicians.
The applications of The Carmlchael
& Son Co., S. M. Standley, Harry Pe Peter
ter Peter & Co., Moore's Mall Order House,
Bluthenthal & Bickard, Inc., Wm. A.

Konow and G. D. Hogan & Co., being

in regular form and regularly and le-

' gaily advertised, they were accepted

and approved by the board.
The clerk was instructed to notify
Mr. Williams, inspector of district No.
1, that complaints were being made
that he was not making inspections
personally, and to be asked to attenJ
to inspections carefully, and in clo clo-accordance
accordance clo-accordance with law.
The clerk was directed to draw
warrant on special indebtedness fund
for $307.95 in favor of the Ocala Na
tional Bank for interest on road war warrants
rants warrants for July and August, 1915, an
county proper warrants. July and Au
gust, 1915, as per bill filed.
On the sixth ballot Mr. Joseph Betl
-as elected game warden The 81
ary of game warden was fixed at
$16.66 per month.
The matter of sale of refunding
warrants of Marlon county to take up
all outstanding warrants Issued prior
to February 1, 1915, coming up, and
the different bids being considered,
and the lowest and best bid being
that of the Commercial Bank of
Ocala, and the said bank depositing
with the chairman of the board a
certified check for. $2000, their kid
was accepted unanimously.
The chairman, Capt. S. R. Pyles and
County Engineer Moorhead were, on
motion, selected to formulate specifi specifications
cations specifications for keeping up certain hard
roads of the county under contract,
and to advertise for lowest bidder to
keep up said roads, to-wit: Ocala and
Martel road, Ocala and Blitchton
road, Ocala and Mcintosh road, Ocala
and Flemington road.
The clerk was directed to notify
county engineer to employ no free la
bor after September 27, until Octo October
ber October 1st, next, and to have all bill.-

j against county in his department sent
to him not later than Septetmber 2
I The clerk was directed to draw war

rant on special indebtedness funl fo

$228.05. in favor of the Munroe f f-Chambliss
Chambliss f-Chambliss National Bank, account In-1
terest on county proper fund war warrants
rants warrants to the amount of $16,102.93, an"
road fund warrants to the amount of

$14,845.64, and fine and forfeiture fun
warrants to the amount of $3217.44.
The clerk was instructed to write
the comptroller and obtain his per permission
mission permission to transfer from building fury
and from special indebtdness fund t'
road fund.
The clerk was directed to notify D
M. Waldron, Bay Lake, Fla., that his
bid was not accepted.
The clerk was directed to draw
warrant in favor of Robert Moorhear'
for $72, account contract map work.

The board directed that allowance
to Mrs. Charity RIgdon be increasec"
to $5 per month.
The superintendent of roads filed
his report as follows:
Ocala, Fla-, Sept. 1. 1915.
To the Honorable Board County Com Commissioners,
missioners, Commissioners, Ocala, Florida:
Gentlemen I herewith submit my
report for August as follows:
District 1 Repaired 3 miles on
Kendrick road, 1 miles on Antho Anthony
ny Anthony road, made repairs on Sharp's Fer Ferry
ry Ferry road, near 9-mile post. Total,

$102.83.
District 2 Built 668 feet sand clay
on Blitchton road; cost 11.6 cents per
lineal foot; cost of feeding prisoners,
15.1 cents per day; cost of feeding
mules 54.2" cents per day; graded 15 15-20
20 15-20 feet grubbed and graded 2310 feet.
Made fill 1100 feet, 1238 cubic yards.
Graded 2400 feet on Micanopy and
Wacahoota road, 900 feet'on Micano Micanopy
py Micanopy and Flemington road. 1500 feet
on West Micanopy road 2400 feet on
Micanopy and Flemington road and
1200 feet on Otter Creek and Sykes
road; repaired 2340 feet on West Mic Micanopy
anopy Micanopy road 2070 on Ocala and Flem Flemington
ington Flemington road and 2340 on Saw Dust
Pond road and 2430 feet on Arra Arra-dondo
dondo Arra-dondo Grant road; opened, cleared
and grubbed 9U miles on Romeo and
Dunnellon road, and 12000 feet on
Dunnellon and Lebanon road, made
fill 532 feet, 416 cubic yards.
Cost of feeding prisoners 20.3 cents
per man per day; cost of feeding
mules 52.5 cents per mule per day.
Total 1543.89.
District 3 Cleared and grubbed 3, 3,-250
250 3,-250 feet on Goln Road, repaired Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield and Orange Avenue road.
Total $225.95.
District 4 Repaired Whites Ferry
Moss .Bluff bridge; also bridges on
Astor, Day tona and Electra roads;
made fill 300 feet and built bridge on
Norwalk road; made fill 450 feet on
Connor and Patts Island road, and
460 feet on Grahamville road and re repaired'
paired' repaired' bridges on Norwalk road.
Total $391.62.
District 5 Built 5658 feet on Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh and Boardman road, cost 11
cents Der llneral foot or $590 per mile

cost of feeding prisoners 16.8 cents'

per man per day; cost of feeding

mules 61 cents per mule per day;
made fill 1050 feet 1653 cubic yards.
Graded 5541 llneral feet on Anthony
and Ft. McCoy road; 4200 feet on
Micanopy and Lake Simon ton road
and 1200 feet on Otter Creek and
Sykes road; graded grubbed, removed
fences and built with gravel clay 1500
feet on Sparr road.
Total, $1113.86. less $765 for dyna dynamite
mite dynamite sold, $1106.21.
Total for month, $3360.50.
Respectfully submitted.
JAMES R, MOO REREAD,
Superintendent Roads.
The county Judge, Sheriff, tax col collector.
lector. collector. Justices of the pence and in inspectors
spectors inspectors of marks and brands, filed
their reports.
All bills audited, were ordered paid.
Thereupon the commissioners ad adjourned
journed adjourned until September 29th, 1915.
W. D. CARN, Chairman.
P. H. NUGENT, Clerk.

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

Marion County
REPORT OF THE SCHOOL FUNDS
Statement of receipts and disbursements, balances and amount of war warrants
rants warrants outstanding of the general school fund and all special tax dis district
trict district funds for the period ending December 31st, 1914, is hereby published
under the provisions of Chapter 6428 of 1913.
W. V. KNOTT, Comptroller.
GENERAL SCHOOL FUND
Treasurer's Balance, July 1st, 1914... $ 2,782.73
Warrants Outstanding, July 1st, 1914, corrected.... 3166X3
Deficit, July 1st, 1914 $29,184.02
Receipts, July 1st to December 31st, 1914:
From Tax Collector: Taxes, Polls, etc., $ 5,235.45
From Comptroller: Tax Redemptions 2,269.98
E. R. Taxes 33.25
1 Mill Apportionment 5,3290
Borrowed Money 10,900.00
Supt. Public Inst: Refund 2.70
Sale School Property.... 137.48
Examination Fees 39.50 $23,913.10
Deficit $ 5,233.53
Less Warrants cancelled and errors 94.C9
$ 5,141.77
DISBURSEMENTS JULY 1st TO DECE3IBER 31st 1914
Salaries of teachers $25,681.75
Purchase of school lots 787.75
Repairs to Buildings 2,507.14
New Buildings 23,620.85
Furniture 3,785.43
Apparatus .' 600.30
Insurance .. 1,470.34
Transportation of pupils .'. 5.00
Incidentals for schools 643.84
Salary of superintendent 950.00
Office help 259.50
Per diem and mileage of Board of Public Instruction 430.20
Commissions of treasurer .. 373.32
Incidentals of board and superintendent 96.64
Printing of financial statement....... 20.65
Printing 226X5
Expenses of examinations 73.60
Interest .. .. I 1,066.95
Borrowed Money '. 15,875.00 78,4741
Deficit December 31st, 1914 '$33,616X3
Treasurer's Balance, December 31st, 1914 . 53.15
Warrants Outstanding, December 31st, 1914....... $33,074.73

the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thfsg
yet to do is to see if the title is good. Marion county has about 1-3
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of Miscellaneous rec rec-orsd
orsd rec-orsd or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these Is the
record history of that title.
some searching and checking before the abstract man knows
that he has got it aH.
3IORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT 3IAN HAS REASONABLE TIME XN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK.

florida title and abstract corporation

ocala, fa.

Put Your Ad. in the Star.

I
t
1



OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1915
-

SISVEIX

-flATURAL BORN HUNTERS.
Brazilian Natives Arc Only Rivaled by
Those of Australia.
If yo want to find a thorouabred
sportsman you must look amoug rue
natives of the IJrazilian forests. Espe Especially
cially Especially among the Bcto-udo. to whom
tracking game is the chief business of
I his life. lie does it with ucb skill
that he fills the white man with awe
and wonder.
However enthusiastic a huntsman
yon are you will feel yourself a poor
sportsman after watching him for a
little while. The Botocudo hunter
glides stealthily through the forest,
lie understands every sign and babit
of bird and beast. lie know? how
high up an armadillo displaces the
leaves of a tree in passing. Fie can
distinguish the tracks of the snake
and the tortoise. He can follow the
tortoise to its burrow by the scratches
of its scaly armor on the mud. Ills
sense of smell is so keen that it- helps
him a great deal in hunting. Hidden
behind the trunk of a tree he can im imitate
itate imitate the cries of birds and beasts to
bring them within range of hSs deadly
poisoned arrow. lie can even entice
the alligator by making her rough eggs
grate together where they lie under
leaves on the river bank. If he shoots
at an ape and the animal does not fall
he will climb up after the animal by a
hanging creeper where no white man
would climb. However dark the for forest,
est, forest, he is Indifferent to this darkness.
Laden with his bag of game he finds
his way back to his hut by the sun
and the lay of the ground.
His only rival is the Australian na native.
tive. native. He will He in wait behind a
screen of bough3. He waits until the
kangaroo comes to drink, or he will
track him for days in the open. He
will camp by his fire to be ready for
his pursuit at early dawn. He keeps
unseen to leeward.

When a number hunt together they
will put up a brush fence in two long
wings, converging toward a pit, and so
drive the kangaroos into it. They also
form great hunting parties for a bat bat-tne
tne bat-tne surrounding half a mile of bush bush-land,
land, bush-land, and with shouts and clatter they
drive all the game to the center, where
they can close round and dispatch
them with spears and waddles. In
fowling they show the same adroit adroitness.
ness. adroitness. A native will swim under wa water,
ter, water, breathing through a reed. He
merely covers his head with water
weed till he gets among a flock of
ducks, which one by one he pulls un under
der under and tucks into his belt. They
rarely need to make use of dogs in
hunting, though they had learned this
way of hunting long before the white
man knew anything about-it. They
used the dingo or native dog.-Chicago
Herald.
- Never Deceive an Animal.
In Farm and Fireside appears the
following advice as to the training of
animals:
"You never can train a colt, a calf,
or any animal, wild or tame, unless
you gain its entire confidence and af affection.
fection. affection. To do this you must never
deceive it. not even for fun, and al always
ways always protect it and show that you
love it
"The way to a man's heart 13
through his stomach,' and the road to
the affection of an animal is by way
of Its taste.
"An apple, a bit of tender grass or
some tasty bit will soon make friends
with it. and kind words and petting

will make it a loving and obedient

friend."
The River Jordan.

Religion, history and! natnre conspire
to make the Jordan the most famous
liver of the earth. Accross it the hosts
of Israel were led into the Promised
Land; in Its waters the Christian rite
of baptism had its birth; up and down
Its valley many civilizations in the
morning of history rose and fell. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps the strangest thing about this fa famous
mous famous river is that none of the ancients
ever guessed that Its mouth was be below
low below the level of the sea. It was not
until 1874 that accurate measurements
were made and the mouth of the river
was found 1,292 feet below the Medi Mediterranean,
terranean, Mediterranean, less than sixty miles away.

BERLIN

Berlin, Sept. 22. Rev. and Mrs. Z.
A. Crumpton spent last Sunday the
guests cf relatives at Reddick.
Mr. C. P. HoweL and pretty daugh daughter
ter daughter Miss Margaret, of Ocala, were
callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
S. J. McCully last Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stephens were
the guests of Mrs. J. T. Phillips last
Sunday.
Mrs. J. M. Smith and handsome
little son Pierce, returned to their
home at Wacahoota last Friday after

spending a week here very pleasantly
the guests of Mrs. Smith's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Beck.
Miss Blanche Moody of Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, arrived last Thursday and en entered
tered entered in on her school duties Friday
morning as second assistant teacher
in the Fellowship school, much to the
gratification of the many patrons.
Mr. S. J. McCully is spending this
week at Gainesville in attendance at
the agricultural demonstration con convention.
vention. convention. Miss Janie Mae Perry was the
week-end guest of her sister, Mrs.

Williams at Martel last week.
Mr. Harry McCully and sister, Mis3
Winnifred, spent last Saturday night
at the home of their sister, Mrs. N.
A. Noble near Morriston.
Mrs. Otis Hill and children are
spending a while with relatives at
Berlin.
Mr. Ira Beck of Gainesville has
been visiting hi3 parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Beck for the past week.
Mr. J. L. Smith of Martel has
bought an up-to-date grist mill and a
large gasoline engine and erected
them on his place at Berlin near
where his old mill used to stand. He
grinds every Saturday and certaiAly
turns out excellent goods.
The Fellowship literary society
held its first regular meeting last
Friday afternoon. The officers are:
President, Mr. Coyle Roe; vice presi president,
dent, president, Miss Nina Seckinger, secretary
and treasurer. Miss Louise Crump Crump-ton;
ton; Crump-ton; program committee, Mr. Laurel
Seckinger, Miss Annie Lee Hood and
Mr. Claude McCully; editor, Miss
Nina Seckinger.
Mr. Elbert Mills of Ocala spent
Sunday with relatives at Berlin.

SEABOARD SCHEDULE

South Bound
No. 1. Lv. Jacksonville, 9:30 p. m.;
Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50
a. m.; Ar. Tampa 6:30 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:30 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
9:30 a. m.
No. 3. Lv. Jacksonville 9:30 a. xn.;
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 Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.;
Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m.
North Bound
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,c 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
to.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m. Lim Limited
ited Limited train.

ICE CREAM SUPPER AT ZUBER

The Kendrick W. C. T. U. will give
an ice cream supper at the home of
Mrs. C. H. Shaw, at Zuber, Friday
night, Sept. 24th, and the public is
cordially invited to attend.

TO THE PUBLIC
"I feel that I owe the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy a word of
gratitude," writes Mrs. T. N. Wither Wither-all,
all, Wither-all, Gowanda, N. Y. "When I began
taking this medicine I was in great
pain and feeling terribly sick, due to
an attack of summer complaint. After
taking a dose of it I had not long to
wait for relief as it benefited me al almost
most almost immediately. Obtainable ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. BEAN SEED
We have just received our new
bean seed for the fall planting; all
varieties. Ocala Seed Store. 8-11-cf

ADVEKTl'-E IN THE STAR

The Karroo Bush of South Africa.
. The karroo bush provides against
drought by roots of enormous length
stretching under ground to a depth of
many feet. At the end of a ten months'
drought, when the earth is baked brick
dust for two feet from the surface, if
you, break the dried stalk of a karroo
bash three Inches high you will find
running down the center a tiny thread
of pale green tinted tissue still alive
with sap.
Your Heart.
Don't worry about your heart.
The heart is designed to run auto automatically
matically automatically and, like other automatic
machinery of the body, it runs best
when the least attention is paid to it it-Start
Start it-Start to worrying about your heart
and your heart, "even if perfectly nor normal,
mal, normal, will begin to run rapidly and pos possibly
sibly possibly to "skip explosions. Exchange.

Thrifty Wife.
Jones says his wife is the most
thrifty woman he ever knew. "Why.
sir, he says, "she has made ten bed bed-spreads
spreads bed-spreads during the last two years; made
them herself, sir. out of the samples
she collected in her shopping tours dur during
ing during that time." New York Globe.

The Rain Gauge.
Although the invention of the rain
gauge is attributed to an Italian con contemporary
temporary contemporary with Galileo, .such instru instruments
ments instruments were in use in Korea at least
two centuries before his time.

Courage -conquers all things. It even
gives strength to the body. Ovid.

Why Pay HUT
MORE? ILL

dDWR

r ST" 1
Amndto

Home ot
Bargains

WTm TITO m

(.) j.. jru.Jlc 'W'O.JM

IT

Y

O U measure the value of your money .by
what you can get for it. Every dollar that

you spend is worth just what it buys. That is the
reason why your dollars are worth more in this
store. You are "Dollars Ahead" if you trade here.
There's a reason. We cut prices and our policy
of large sales and small profits makes every day
a bargain day.
Read the Following Items. Take Advantage ot These and 928 Other
BARGAINS

DRY GOODS
10 yards good Unbleached Muslin, a yard AQn
wide, for rUM
40-inch Voile, the very kind you pay 15c a Iflp
yard for, at lUo
10c quality Bleaching, full 36 inches M ftf
wide, 15 yards for 41I.UU
10 yards Best Calicoes, American made, AQr
assorted patterns, for tpuu
25c French Ratinee, all shades; you can't Iflp
miss it, at per yard I Uu
40-inch Crepe de Chene; $1.50 values, black QO
and blue, at uOu

Men's Shirts, Drawers, Shoes
Men's Blue Chambray Work Shirts, Amos- QQn
keag label on them, for Oub
Men's Underwear, 50c kind, all weights, bal- OQn
briggan and ribbed, for Oub
Men's Elastic Seam Drawers, the 50c kind, OCft
for 39c; the 39c kind for .Z3b
Genuine Scriven Drawers, a good run of C fin
sizes, the 75c kind for . . U U b
Just received, 100 pairs Men's High Grade Work
Shoes. These come in Blucher and Bal M QO
styles; genuine oak soles, at 4 I.uU
100 pairs Men's Shoes and Oxfords in all Leath Leathers,
ers, Leathers, Good Year Welts, $3.50 value, our JQ

SHOES? I will save you money on your shoes, as I am selling the same shoes for less money,
and better shoes for the same money. Make me prove it. We are sole agents for the WALKOVER Shoes,
the best on the market for the money. Let your next pair be WALKOVER, you will not regret it

Big Bargains in Ladies' Waists
One big lot of Ladies' Waists, the regular 98c 1 fir
kind, slightly soiled, mostly White Lawn, foi "b
ONLY ONE TO A CUSTOMER

Alarm Clocks
Alarm Clocks, made by the Western Clock CQp
Co., guaranteed $1 kind, for Oub

Ladies9 House Dresses
Ladies' House Dresses, Gingham and Per- 4Qn
cale, well made, over 100 in the lot, at "3b
Cheaper Than the Material.
Umbrellas
Men's and Ladies' Umbrellas, Steel Paragon OQp
Frames, worth $1, our price Uub

We recently added a full line of FURNITURE, and as usual,
we are underselling. Your dollar will go the fartherest; There
is no need to holler HARD .TIMES, when your dollar will bring
you almost as much here as two elsewhere. If you don't take
advantage of this opportunity you have only yourself to blame.

(C- O D ID) IML A M

i IRiopiiIsttoiP OCAJLA BARGAIN HOUSE
OCALA - FLOMBA

WRECKED THE THEATER.

21

When London Playgoers Rose Agai

an Increase In Prices.
There occurred In London somethtos;
orer a hundred year ago a aeries c1
riots called the "O. P. riots," -which
grew oat of an Increase in the Lei
prices.
In 1S0O. after Covent Garden theatei
Lad been burned to the ground and re
built, it was reopened under the man management
agement management of John Kemble, one of the
Kemble famll y of great actors, with an
increased scale of admission prices.
The new theater was all right, and
Kemble was popular, but the theates
going public resented the Increase ol
prices.
On the opening night when Kemble,
who was to play Macbeth, attempted
to make an explanatory speech he was
hooted down by demands for "old
prices." and night after night people
crowded the house, danced on the seats
and interrupted the players with cries
of "O. P, old prices.
The disturbance continued for ser ser-eral
eral ser-eral weeks, the people wearing "O. P.
badges and displaying big "O. P." plac placards.
ards. placards. The theater was closed for sev several
eral several days, but when it was opened the
trouble began again. Seats were de destroyed
stroyed destroyed and windows broken.
Legal proceedings were taken and
failed. The municipal authorities, as assisted
sisted assisted by a governor of the Bank of
England, finally brought about a compromise-
Philadelphia Press.

ART OF BAIT CASTING.

Landing the Lure That Coaxes the Bat Battling
tling Battling Black Bass.
The bait caster! What memories of v
Ulypadded likes, shimmering in the
burnished gold of the setting sun. of
a roseate twilight peace, when the lake
Is one vast mirror; of furious battle
with that bulldog of the sweet waters,
the black bass, are his!
A most difficult art, one that requires
more than a modicum of practice to
acquire to place that lure precisely
in a given spot, forty or fifty feet away,
where a bass may lurk t;t near the
spot but right in it, mln -on to land
that lure bo as to slf Ate a frog or
minnow naturally leu.ng or Jumping
to escape possible attack by a bass;
to do all this with a short rod and
high 8 peed reel casting the lure as a
small boy throws an apple from the
end of a stick to do this with accuracy
and deftness is no unworthy ambition.
And after the strike comes a battle
between a five pound fish and a 150
pound man. equalized by fair tackle,
that will put the exhilaration of eter eternal
nal eternal youth into any man especially if
he proves himself worthy to beat the
fish at his own game to take. him with
all the handicaps imposed by the nec necessary
essary necessary tackle and win out against all
the snags, tactics, leaps an I plunges,
rushes and feints employed by the bat battling
tling battling bass. Warren II. Miller la
American 'orestry.

The Kind of a Friend to Ha vs.
X' have a friend who calls on met
every now and then and always gives
me a new lease on life. lie makes mo
think more of myself; makes me more
ambitious, more determined to see my
opportunities and to make the most of
them. Ills calls are like the coming of
spring after a long, cold winter, which,
awakens the sleeping buds and calls
out the flowers. The sunshine of his
cheerful mind, the alchemy of his op optimism,
timism, optimism, awakens me to renewed effort
and encourages me to outdo myself.
I am never too busy to see him. and I
always urge him to stay, because his
presence makes me a larger man.
makes life seem .more worth white
than ever. He helps me to get a new
grip cpon myself. He arouses me, so
that I feel equal to any task when he
leaves. Christian Herald.

Circumstances Alter Cases.
Stern Father It was after 11 o'clock
when that young man left last night I
want you to understand
Pretty Daughter dnterruptlng) But.
papa. I was so deeply interested in the
news of bis uncle's death that I didn't
notice bow late it was. You see. his
uncle died la Africa last week and left
him $ 100.000. and. of course course-Stern
Stern course-Stern Father A I was saying when
you interrupted me, I want you to un understand
derstand understand that be can stay just as late
as be wants to. I don't mind if the gas
meter does have to work overtime oc occasionally.
casionally. occasionally. Indianapolis Star.

How Purple Dye Was Discovered.
It is often said that the old Phoeni Phoenicians
cians Phoenicians discovered the purple dye in the
murex shell by observing a dug which
bad eaten one of the molluks and
thus colored his chops with a rirh pur purple
ple purple stain. The ancients were accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to bunt the murex by the as assistance
sistance assistance of pointer dogs. Some of the
myths say that Heracles by the aid of
his dog first discovered the purple
murex. f

Her Vague Views.
"I asked for alimony of tZO a week.
I see women are getting that right
a Ion?."
"But. madam." expostulated the law lawyer.
yer. lawyer. your husband Is earning only
$12."
-What's that got to do with It? 1
thought tbe government provided the
allmrnr. Louisville Courier-Journal.

Standing Order.
Before vi-p were married he had a
t.indlii2 rW with a florist to send
me ji tmmli of roe every morning."
.n! ?nce marrfaze?"
n h.-i a tnndinsr order with an
-m:i't-T3nt ?ency te end me a
trV Jvdjf-
tr'rh r1m!dlTv tn be up red
n.. .....) frin. Vth. tk!ne fortnn
' t... i-r,t defraud foy like a rizht.
-S. f!-i u



EIGHT

OCALA1 EVENING STAIT FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1S15

i

OCALA OCCURENCES I

MISSIONARY MEETING

Woodmen meet this evening.

A new line of high grade stationery
in all the latest styles and cuts at
Gerig's. tf.

One of George Eliot's greatest
novels, "Felix Holt' will be picturiz picturiz-ed
ed picturiz-ed at the Temple tonight.

WEATHER FORECAST

Partly cloudy tonight and Satur Saturday;
day; Saturday; probably rain on east and south
coasts.

Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf.

Big supply of silver skin Bermuda
onion sets just received. Bitting &
Co., 410 N. Magnolia street. 18-6t

As reminders of school days, the
show windows at the Book Shop and
Gerig's drugstore are handsome and
effectual.

Sweet pea and nasturtium seed
just in. Bitting & Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. 17-6t

On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

Automobile for exchange for real
estate. Car is five-passenger Buick;
electric lighted, in good condition.
Address, Exchange, care Star. 13-12t

Col. Nic Barco, who was in the city
yesterday, was called suddenly in the
afternoon to his home in Gainesville
by a telegram. The colonel's many
friends here hope there was no ser serious
ious serious sickness in his family.

A specially fine subject at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night was "The Insurrection,"
in the course of which a greaser town
was bombarded by an American fleet.
It was a magnificent display, and the
audience watched the lurid blaze of
the guns and the echo-like flash of the
exploding shells with rapt attention.
A good many of them were sorry it
wasn't the real thing. "The Diamond
from the Sky" and other good sub subjects
jects subjects will be at the Temple tonight.

Mr. C. P. Henessey of Atlanta, one
of the Maxwell Motor Car Co.'s.
traveling men, was in town a short
time yesterday, calling on the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell agent.

All children are invited to be pres present
ent present at the missionary meeting of the
Junior League Sunday, t September
26, at 3 o'clock.

Leader Mary Lane.
Theme "Big Business."
Song "Onward Christian Soldiers"
Bible Lesson I Sam. 17-32:47.
Lesson Talks.
Prayer.
"Children at Work in Many

Lands," Mrs. C. G. Barnett.
J Quartette "All for Jesus,"; Sam
! Phillips, Ullainee Barnett, Edward
Cook. Mildred Crosbv.

Roll call Memory verses.
Collection for missions.

PRIMARY SCHOOL

NEEDS OF THE NAVY

RHEUMATISM AND ALLIED
PAINS THEY MUST GO!

The congestion of the blood in its
ow causes pain. Sloan's Liniment pen penetrates
etrates penetrates to the congestion and starts
the blood to ow freely. The body's
warmth is renewed; the pain is gone.
The "man or woman who has rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, neuralgia or other pain and
fails to keep Sloan's Liniment in their
home is like a drowning man refus refusing
ing refusing a rope." Why suffer. Get a bottle
of Sloan's. 25c. and 50c. $1 bottle
holds six times as much as 25 cent

No. 3.

size.

ODD FELLOWS

A full line or loose leaf ledgers,
note books and memorandums al always
ways always on hand at Gerig's. tf

On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash- Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

We have a tew or the famous Shu Shumate
mate Shumate and Chase razors which we will
sell below cost price to close out. The
Court Pharmacy. tf

VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. tf

Have you tried those delicious "Max "Max-txe
txe "Max-txe cherries? 50 cents per pound, at
Gerig's. tf.

Garden and flower seed of every
kind. Bitting & Co., 410 North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. 17-6t

. Mr. J. D. Mixson of Micanopy, was
in town yesterday and paid the Star
an appreciated call. Mr. Mixson was
a strong advocate for county division,
but it is all over now and he has for forgotten
gotten forgotten it. He has the finest corn
crop that he has ever raised, his
large field averaging 27 bushels to the
acre without fertilizer. This was not
guess-work, but the corn was measur measur-in
in measur-in wagon bodies, allowing a flower
barrel full for a bushel.

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

WORTH THEIR WEIGHT IN GOLD

"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
and found them to be just as repre represented,
sented, represented, a quick relief for headaches,
dizzy spells and other symptoms de denoting
noting denoting a torpid liver and a disorder disordered
ed disordered condition of the digestive organs.
They are worth their weight in gold,"
writes Miss Clara A. Driggs, Elba, N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere.
BEAN SEED
We have just received our new
bean seed for the fall planting; all
varieties. Ocala Seed Store. 8-11-tf

Causes Uncle Sam to Offer Special
Inducements to the Young Men
of the Country
Belleview, Sept. 24. Last week I
showed how any able-bodied, clear clearheaded
headed clearheaded boy between the ages of 17
and 21 could join the navy and imme immediately
diately immediately receive a present of $60 worth
of clothing, and start at $17.60 per
month, with free doctor, free nurs nursing
ing nursing a good bed and all you want to
eat thrown in for good measure; at
the end of four months pay would be
increased to $20.90 per month and
after that your rise in life would de depend
pend depend entirely on your own ability to
hustle and take advantage of every everything
thing everything that came your way, and at the
end of each month your pay handed to
you in shining yellow gold. All per persons
sons persons enlisting under the age of 21
only do so for the term of their
minority and not for four years, as
many suppose. A young man 19
years of age would enlist up to his
21st birthday. With these said things
staring us in the face, why look fur further.
ther. further. E. A. T.

! The Ocala primary school, situated
"on South Third street, will open on

i Monday, September 27. The teachers

for the school year are as follows:
Beginners, boy's room 1, Mrs. W.
T. Evans, teacher.
Beginners, girla room 2, Miss Eu Eunice
nice Eunice Marsh, teacher.
Advanced first, boys room, 4 Miss
Lulu Griffiin, teacher.
Advanced first, girls room 8, Miss
Fannie Clark, teacher.
Second grade, boys and girls, room
3. Miss Edith Griffin and Miss Nellie
Stevens, teachers.
Third grade, boys and girls, room
6, Mrs. Maud Rochford, teacher.
Third grade, boys and girls, room 7,
Miss Marcella McLain, teacher.
The principal cf the school will be
at the building on Friday afternoon
from four until five o'clock to see any
patron who may wish to confer with
her.
The first faculty meeting will be
held on Saturday afternoon at four
o'clock.
Patrons are requested not to get
any supplies until they receive the
lists from the teachers, and not to
ask admittance for pupil3 who are not
of school age.
Nellie C. Stevens, Principal.
OUR prescription department is at
YOUR service at all times. Accuracy
ii the watchword which insures you
careful compounding. The Court
Pharmacy. tf

A PINE WHOOPING
COUGH REMEDY

OKLAWAHA VALLEY
RAILROAD SCHEDULE

Mothers, Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
is just the remedy for your children's
cold ailments. The fact is that pine is
a quick enemy of cold conditions. Its
qualities loosen the mucous in the
throat, soothe the lungs and open up
the air passages. The combination of

honey, soothing and pleasant, with the
loosening pine quality makes this an
ideal cough remedy for children.

Each passing year brings for it, new

friends. A family of growing children
cannot afford to be without it. 25c

a bottle. No. 3.
GET RID OF THOSE
POISONS IN YOUR SYSTEM!

No. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a. m.
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.

No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.; j

arrive Palatka, 5:25 p. m.

OCALA FUHAL ORDERS

UAIUON-DUNN MASONIC TODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening of each month at
8:03 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
WOODMJCN UF THE WORLD

Fo-t King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. Hall at 8 p. m., every
second and fourth Friday. Visltin?
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

CONCORDIA LODGE F. V. OF A.

Concordia Liodge, FraternaT Union
of America, meets In Yongfc's Hall
cn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretar. Ad

OuALA TEMPLE
PYTHIAN SISTERS
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 Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R-
KXIUHTS OF PYTHIA3
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention-

held every Monday at 8 p. m., at

Castie Hall, over tne James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial veleome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
Ctas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. .d
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on th
fourth Friday in every month a'
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake BrownJ3ec'y.

BILIOUSNESS

AND CONSTIPATION

It is certainly surprising that any

woman will endure the miserable feel feelings
ings feelings caused by biliousness and consti constipation,
pation, constipation, when relief is so easily had
and at so little expense. Mrs. Chas.
Peek, Gates, N. Y., writes: "About a
year ago I used two bottles cf Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets and they cured me
of biliousness and constipation." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere-

NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS

If you want any kind of furniture

repaired, re-upholstered, re-polished
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction

guaranteed, and the prices are right.

Fred J. Burden, Box 448, Ocala,

Fla. 9-2-lm

ADVERTISE IN THE STAK

o Groat AchiovGinoni
To be born lto be great For there
are possibilities in every tiny human in

xant. And ior ln:a
reason every one
should remember that
r!.atcvcr Is done to
aul tLe mother, to re relieve
lieve relieve Ler cf distresses
cTurirj her trying
nontax, will surely be
of ras.rtc4 benefit to
the chilJ.
Amonjr tue scrlin;
nul Is a r'-cr.ij o

V A&Tj f terr! r?rr.?Jr k:uvrn
Xj 1 It is vrlt ii called an
n im 1 rrw-tirm It 1 r-v

plied to the abdominal muscles, cent!?
rubbed la by your crn IiaruT puiJe
by your cwn mfnJ. It nAes tlie mtscV:
pliant, tney expand qu!?e naturally and t..e
effect upon the nerves is such that tl.cy ad adjust
just adjust themselves to the process cf erpar.Mo
so that pain from this source Ia almost clirnl
nated. Women who use "Mother's Frier..!'
refer to the absence of morning sickness tc?
pre relieved of a greet maiy c.i::r d;
tresses, all apprehension discp-icars nr.v! ihcje
peculiar nervous "fidgets" no longer return
the nights. It is well named Miihei'5
Friend." Get a bottle today of any nrur
gist. Then at once write for a most "enter "enter-taininsr
taininsr "enter-taininsr and Instructive book for all pro pec.
tive mothers. Address I? rail fie M Regulator
Co- 405 Lamar Eld?., A Mania, Ga.

M rCvJ

You will find Dr. Bell's New Life
Pills a most satisfactory laxative in
releasing the poisons from your sys system.
tem. system. Accumulated waste and poisons
cause manifold ailments unless re released.
leased. released. Dizziness, spots before the
eyes, blackness and a miserable feel feeling
ing feeling generally are indications that you
need Dr. King's New Life Pills. Take
a dose tonight and you will exper experience
ience experience a grateful relief by morning.
25 cents. No. 3.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida.

Fresh shipment of Norris famous
PEANUT BRITTLE received every
few days at the Court Pharmacy, tf

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SI3I SI3I-ILAR
ILAR SI3I-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FOR SALE Everett Piano, excellent
condition, a bargain. Also large tub
ferns. Mrs- C. C. Bryant, 303 Watula
street. 922-6L

WANTED to hear from farmers that
have shelled corn to sell. M. W.
Moore, Dunedin, Fla. It
MONEY WANTED On new house.
A loan is wanted on a new cottage in
Ocala; title perfect. Address "Mon "Money,"
ey," "Money," care Star. 9-18-12t
FOR RENT House corner Herbert
and South Third streets. Screened
and modern conveniences. Apply
.813 Fort King avenue. 9-15-?
WANTED Any one desiring board
in private family; house well venti ventilated
lated ventilated and screened. Apply to 1129
Fort King avenue, Ocala, Fla. 9-3-lm

JAX BISCUIT Tll SOU UTS

crisp JAX BISCUITS-ft A C5
121 other table L'A V 1
delicacies, 3A

!liii5lML0Hlf

FOR RENT Well located and nicely

(furnished rooms in residence next to

the Colonial; also for light house

keeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf
FOR SALE Two-story house on

J Fort King avenue. One of the very
'best locations in Ocala. Terms to
!suit. Address P. O. Box 273, Ocala,
Fla. 17-tf
FOR SALE New $50 RANGE for
only $28.50; fine, large, heavy cast
iron, with large brass hot water tank
and large over. New never used. Big
bargain. Can be seen at residence of
E. C. Smith, 403 Daugherty street.
(Anthony road). fri-satrtf

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, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

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 Accept
cept Accept no other. tf

llffl SOCIAL IMS

(Continued from Third Page)
A few days ago there was washed
up on the beach at Daytona two lit little
tle little dead babies, their bodies strapped
to a cot, mute evidence of a tragedy
at sea. No one knows where they
came from. No one knows how the
little bodies came to be strapped and
set adrift upon the cruel sea to be
tossed and beaten by the waves and
winds whose fury is mighty when it
rises to its heighth against the mas mastery
tery mastery of man. In all probability the
tabies were the children of some sea
crptain on a small schooner for had
the'y.been on a big ship the world
would have learned of their fate.
Imagine the agony of a mother giving
up her babies to the sea.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead has returned
to her home in Ocala, after a very
pleasant visit to the University City.
Gainesville Sun.
Mrs. M. P. Geiger, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
E. Lee, for the past month, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Ocala, where she will
take charge of a department in the
high school of that city. She was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her sister. Miss Bertha
Lee, who will remain with her dur during
ing during the winter. Miss Lee will be
greatly missed by the Baptist church,
as she is an active teacher in the pri primary
mary primary department and also a member
of the choir. Gainesville Sun.

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weihe and fam family
ily family have leased the residence of Mrs.
Mazie Lyles on Watula street and
have moved in.

Mrs. Harry Booth, who has been
spending the past two months ,with
her brothers in New York City, re returned
turned returned home today. Mrs. Booth had
a most pleasant visit in the city.
Miss Lillian Thomas of Okeecho Okeechobee,
bee, Okeechobee, will arrive tomorrow from Jack-

sonville, where she has been the guest

of Mrs. McCullum since WednesZy.
Miss Thomas comes to re-enter tha
Ocala high school for the winter end
will again make her home with her
adnt, Mrs. J. B. Horrell on Orange
avenue.
Mrs. E. P. Rentz has as her gnest
her sister, Mrs. Bunkley of Arati,
Ga who will be with her for sen
weeks.
,
. Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wartaisxn
and Miss Partridge and brother, Mr.
Ed Partridge of Citra were guest3 in
the city this morning.
Mrs. Frank Chafee and little daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. Miss Ruth Chafee, came in frcci
Burbank yesterday and will spend the
winter the guests of Mrs. Chafee's
father, Mr. Bebout at his pretty little
home on South Orange street. 2 Irs.
Chafee is the wife of Postmaster
Chafee of Burbank and was formerly
president of the Woman's Club at that
place. Her daughter will attend the
highv school this season.
.
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warr.er,
Miss Ruth Warner and Mrs.
Jtffcoat were picnicking and fishirs: at
Lake Weir yesterday. The judge dll
not wear his rabbitfoot, so his luck
was punk.
j :
MrsT'R. H. Purdom, after several
weeks visit in Atlanta, is at homo
again.

MSED POTATOES

-0ur new Irish potatoes for fail
planting -are now in. Ocala Seed
Stpr 8-11-tf

JOHN TOOuIPSOn
CARPENTER
Contractor in all kinds of Yf c ; 1
Work. Roofs repaired or F.e F.e-shingled.
shingled. F.e-shingled. All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 437
Residence S06 S. Orange Street
OCALA FLORIDA

I JT r -"r .r:-.. . ..... ;h ' I
I .7.. ;V -M':-L :

h f A r: : ,. srssrrrt

1 y -a it-"-, t m

THIS IS THE NEW 1916 MODEI

PTISA

Five Passenger Touring Car
ITS PRICE IS

In Jacksonville
In OCALA - -The
Roadster is

5670.00

B7

The Maxwell is the Best Loolrfng,
The Best Riding and Cheapest Car

Of any of the 1916 Pro due

The MAXWELL will give you MORE Tire, Gasolene and OH F.HIes
and Less Expense for General Upkeep than any automobile made, with
no exceptions. You can see the new car and get a demonstration of what
it will do by calling on the agent. Catalogs and specifications mailed on request

TO
JLLXjlo

I mi

TTD

I Agent for Marion County
Ocala - Florida

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