OCALA. FLORIDA. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 13 1913
FLETCHER'S PHI TO GIVE
FINANCIAL HELP TO THE FARMERS
MKERS SAY II. S. COOP
BULGARIA 11 BE EXPEGTEI
LOANS WILL AID BUSINESS
I1V i;XTEMHX THEM CRF.DIT
In Europe, Where It has Been in
Practice fcr the Quarter of
Washington, Aug. 13. Senator D.
U. Fletcher of Florida has come out
in strong advocacy for a new kind of
bank in the United States separate
and distinct from the present com commercial
mercial commercial banks. He introduced a bill
yesterday which seeks to have a
central rural bank of the United
States of America, tate rural banks
and then community rural banks.
In the course of his address in be behalf
half behalf of his bill, Mr. Fletcher com commended
mended commended the present Owen-Glass cur currency
rency currency bill but pointed out that so far
as benefiting the agricultural classes
of the country was concerned it was
inadequate. He pronounced the pres present
ent present day commercial banks as utterly
inadequate to supply the capital re requirements
quirements requirements of the farmer. In this
connection he showed it was. impossi impossible
ble impossible for the farmer to get a long-term
loan, and further, that the interest
charged on loans was too stiff for the
farmer. Mr. Fletcher is sure that
through the proper organization of a
division of rural banking in the
treasury department and its super supervision
vision supervision over a system of rural or ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural banks that the farmer, in
time, will be able to get all the mon money
ey money he needs to purchase a farm or
equip or improve it at a rate of not
to exceed four per cent.
The Florida senator introduced
this bill following closely upon the
return of the-American Agricultural
Commission, which made an exhaust exhaustive
ive exhaustive study of farming production, dis distribution
tribution distribution and finance in European
countries and of which commission
he was the chairman.
OPEN DAY AND fflGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches;
at any hour. Adv.
f Fresh buttermilk every day at the
Postofflce Drugstore. 6-24-tf
THE NUT CLU
f Jpb w tw om wJK 'ZnSwwC To NE Yu ooTD U a- eo: foTd M ft Wv ;
j Bo (GOIL,OMIA,Mo 1
TH KUl'GH A GOVKRNMKNT
Camden, Aug. 12. Mrs. Charles
Tillis went to Micanopy Thursday
for a several days' visit with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Miss Mamie Shields, who is so
pleasantly remembered here, and
who has been keeping her friends
posted as to her locations in differ different
ent different parts of the Old World, is to re return
turn return to her home in Philadelphia,
!Pa., this month, after a years' ab
sence spent in study and travel
Mr. C. H. Finck's auto is able to
be out on the road again.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Holtzclaw
and baby, Virginia, who have been
at Mrs. Belle Holtzclaw's for the past
two weeks, have moved into their
cottage at Smith's Lake
Messdames Hightower and Pritch Pritch-ett
ett Pritch-ett drove Mrs. Hightower's pretty
team of horses to Belleview, Friday.
Mrs. John H. athews spent part
of Friday in Ocala, shopping and
Mr. Geo. McGee and Mr. Tillis
were in Ocala, Thursday afternoon,
while Friday Mr. G. G. Richie, rep represented
resented represented his heme town in the Brick
Mrs. Mary Elliott carA up from
Oklawaha .Saturday of last week for
a week end visit to her friend, Mrs.
E. G. McKinley.
Mrs. J. X. Marshall spent the
week end with her sister, Mrs. Robt.
Marshall and family at Oklawaha.
Mrs. Gillispie and Mrs. Belcher
were among the Camdenites who at attended
tended attended the North Lake Weir picnic
Friday, which was given by the Bel Bel-lieview
lieview Bel-lieview Sunday schools.
Owing to sickness in his family,
Rev. Thompson Was unable to leave
his home in Glendale, to fill his reg regular
ular regular appointment in the Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian church Sunday.
Mrs. A. R. Williams and Miss
Brammar drove to Oklawaha Sunday
to attend church services.
The song service in the Methodist
church Sunday evening was well at attended
tended attended and enjoyed by all present.
FIFTY MILLION DOLLARS WILL BE EXOUGH TO HELP OUT THE
Better Sytein of Finance fcr the Entire Country Would
Enactment Into Law of the Owen Bill
Washington, Aug. 13. Thirty-one
bankers from many sections of the
country, who have been conferring
with Secretary of the Treasury Mc
Adoo on the plan or hnancmg the
crop movement, have decided that
$50,000,000 from the treasury will
be ample to meet the needs of the
They announced their belief that
this sum would enable the national
credit machine to continue in normal
operation and that its activities
would not be endangered by a money
They advise Mr. McAdoo that his
proffer of $150,000,000 additional
would not be accepted, because it
would not be reeded. The majority
of these bankers expressed the opin
ion that the government loans would
result in boosting business greatly,
T, f,ml(,t,t ,
The administration leaders have
t .... ...
taken this opportunity of doing a lit-
tie educational work along the bank
. ,. ,
ing and currency lines and explain-
. t u i t , ....
ing to the bankers why the Glass bill
ed at this session
;xception of two sugges-
tions for changes, the majority of
the thirty-one bankers have announc- j
ed that they are in favor of the bill
as it stands and that it should be
passed at this session. The adminis administration
tration administration leaders saw the necessity of
support from these bankers, and
leaders of the House are inclined to
believe that when these men return
to their homes and explain the bill
to their people the Senate will ex experience
perience experience a series of demands for ac action
tion action that will incline the most back backward
ward backward of the solons to get busy as
soon as the tariff bill is passed.
Channel from Wall Street Clogged
As now written the bill provides
that none of the reserves shall leave
the regions in which they are own owned.
ed. owned. The channel from the country
bank to Wall street, with its high
rates of interest, has been clogged
up. The framers of the bill believe
that stock gamblers might have little
To Become a Member
panics of their own in the future
without affecting the money condi-
Uions in the interior sections because
ot the safeguards thrown around the
reserves by the new system.
FRANK CLARK WILL
10 THE FARMERS
Washington, Aug. 13. One of the
most interesting bulletins just pub published
lished published by the department of agricul-
' ture deals witil the storing and mar-
! feting of sweet potatoes. A certain
! number of these bulletins has been
allowed each congressman for dis-
itribution, and Mr. Frank Clark, rep-
I resenting the second congressional
district of Florida, will furnish copies
: to all m his district who request
same of him, addressing him at the
ton, D. C. The department of agricul
ture publishes a classified list of
j farmers' bulletins, which list can also
! be obtained upon request from Con
gressman Clark, who will furnish any
of the bulletins therein contained,
BOARD OF TRADE BOOKLET
Will be Marion County's Greatest
t Roost Send Photos to the
Ocala, Aug. 8, 1913
I hope every section of Marion
county will send me photographs of
either their homes, good farm
scenes or stock. Want to select the
best for the Board of Trade, booklet
that we want to get out this month.
Please send to me at once, will re return
turn return as soon as through with them.
J. D. Rooney, Secretary
Marion County Board of Trade.
Quick, We Recommend This Method.
AS SOON AS HER STRENGTH REVIVES FROM ITS GRAPPLE WITH
HER FORMER ALLIES
TERMS OF THE BALKAfLTREATYi
Are Favorable for All the Little Na
tions, but Bulgaria Must Drive
the Turks from Adrianople
Bucharest, Roumania, Aug. 13.
The war of Gfeece,
Servia against Bulgaria was formally
ended yesterday in the signing of a I BU!ga1rllLls described the n"
Peace treaty between all the coun.!don Daily Telegarph by Dr. E. J. Dil Dil-tries
tries Dil-tries involved. i that DaPer s war correspondent,
. as a "nation of cunning peasants,
Under the treaty the Roumanian; ... ....
- n , which weep with one eye and opens
army leaves Bulgaria in fifteen days..,, . ...
. the other eye to note the effect pro-
iiiuu tuc oci itm auu virecii. armies
quit Bulgaria in three days. Bui
jnana win uisuciuu uei war iuices im-
Arbitration Provided For
Belgium, Holland or Switzerland;
is to arbitrate any differences that!
arise over fixing the new frontier j
lines of Bulgaria. j Wacahoota, Aug. 12. Mr. and
New Boundary Lines jMrs. Rhodes Whittington of Mcln-
The new Grecian -Bulgarian fron-:tosl1 spent last Saturday and Sunday
tier according to a statement by-quests of Mrs. J. M. Smith.
Frince Nicholas of Greece, will fol-j Mrs. Charlas Tillis of Candler ar ar-low
low ar-low the Belesh Mountain range thru. rived Thursday and Is visiting her
Petrici and Melnik to the River jaunt, Mrs. V. P. Smith.
Mesta, and will thence follow thatj Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
stream to the Aegean Sea. Thus1 daughter, Thelma were shopping in
Greece gets from Bulgaria Demir-! Micanopy last Thursday,
hissar, Ceres, Drama and the port of I QuIte a crowd of men foIks enjoy.
lvavala on the Aegean bea, as well as!ed a camp out and fish ry on Jonn.
Velina and Fiorina, and a stretch of
uie .uuudMii-iumt-d railway.
Bulgaria keeps the town of Stru
i i : t i n -!i
nikza, the port of Lagos and Xanthi;!
aua SuC uutaixis, uuui me agi ee
iliCIll., H I'UiiSlueraUie UUrilUU Ol'p.Unv nftornnnn
I Northern Macedonia and about sixty
'miles of the Aegean seacoast. This
will enable Bulgaria to construct her
proposed railway fromhTOpoplis
to the sea.
Montenegro, it is said, gets an ex-
. n : H e t jt
Ul uei leiinuiv eabi auu
Servia acquires by the treaty, it is j Mrs. T. N. Smith and niece, Miss
reported, practically all of the dis-(Leola. Smith, were week end visitors visitors-puted
puted visitors-puted territory between the Vardar.to Williston, guests of Mrs. R. C. Ep Ep-and
and Ep-and Struma rivers, including Veles, J person.
Ovchepolye, Islip and Kotchana. j Rev. Henden-on of Micanopy filled
Turks Still in Adrianople his regular appointment here Sunday
Although the Turks re reported afternoon. He was accompanied oujt
to have agree:!, under pressure from by Mr. J. S. Dunning.
to" evacuate Adrianople.
which they recaptured after the Bal Balkan
kan Balkan allies fell to fighting among
j themselves, there is some speculation
as to how Bulgaria is going to force
the Turks to go. The job of putting
them out of Adrianople appears to
Roumania and'have been left to BulSaria under the
i j j i ... ... ,,
iduced by its tears upon the public.
' f ,
i He predicts that Bulgaria, as soon as
she recovers, will begin a bloody war
of revenge on the other Balkan coun countries.
W AC A HOOT A
son Lake last Friday night. They
jcaught plenty of fish, had a good
!time and felt some mosquitoes.
. pedric of Gainesville motored
camp hunt. They were accompanied
i,, eat,,rv mnrn?n k v r
MjSmith and Mrs. M. R. Beck, who
jspent tift Sunday afternoon visiting
.friends in Gainesville.
Messrs Tom and Rhodes Whitting-
; toa and others from Mcintosh
tended the camp out here.
By F. R. MORGAN
(Copyright, 1913, JMepb B. Bowles)
THE OCALA EVENING STAR. WEDNESDAV, AUGUST 13, 1013
" 1 1!
In every respect
Some worth up to
Look at the window
TO MlE'l 1
The Originator oi Low
Prices in Ocala
Tarpon, where he will deliver the
oration Sunday at an unveiling for a
big camp at that place. Mr. Dame is
one of the best workers for the great
order of Woodmen.
Bond election next Tuesday.
Board of Trade meets tonight.
"Moose meet tomorrow evening.
1-F. U. of A. meets tomorrow night
Band concert Friday evening.
window looks like the sun shining
thru a grove of trees, the trees be being
ing being represented by the cornstalks
around it. Said J.'punkin' is fully a
The countfHiudge has
marriage license to Mr. S. J. Proc
?ior and Miss jEffie Lee Lewis
Mr. C. W. Moffat left today for a
month's recuperation at Cedar Keys.
The Ocala high schoolhouse was
crowded twenty years ago. It is con congested
gested congested now.
If the Ocala sub-school district
bonds for better schoolhouses, no no-Jbody
Jbody no-Jbody will ever miss the money.
The ladies' hose without a seam
TJurson. At Little's Shoe Parlor. ll-4t
MrW. F. Malcolm, the efficient
representative of the Remington
Typewriter Co., after a brief vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, is again on the road, and was
calling on the. Ocala. users of his su superb
perb superb machines yesterday.
Enjoy outdoor life without tan and
freckles. Rexall cold cream insures
Get it at Gerig's
The ladies' hose without a seam
Buxson. At Little's Shoe Parlor. ll-4t
There is a handsome picture of the
Ocala High School building as it will
"be. If we issue bonds, in the Board of
Trade window. We must be sure to
make that picture good.
The Boy Scouts held a good meet meeting
ing meeting at the Board of Trade rooms las
night, and were told to hold them themselves
selves themselves In good shape for work in the
bond election rext Tuesday.
A good-looking town with a bum
schoolhouse 4s like 1T well-dressed
man with"1i dilapidated hat.
nl R V Rnffprs waft In tna-n tr-
IfJay from his home at Lynne. At An An-thonv
thonv An-thonv Sundav. he officiated at the
marriageof Miss Emma Milligan to
Mr. E. R. Iowell, at the home of the
bride's lather Mr. Warren Milligan.
Mr. Rogers intends to soon mVke his
home in Ocala and is looking for a
suitable house. One near the postof postof-fice
fice postof-fice and banks preferred. Colonel
tRogers and his family are among the
est of people and Ocala will be glad
Rexall disappearing skin cream is
a non-oily preparation for making
the skin soft and beautiful. Gerig'3
drug stores. 7-25-tf
Mr. S. S. Duval is home from a
"trip to South Florida. He was in
"Bartow when the two Brady girls
were burned to death, and says the
lawful event paralyzed the towij.
If there is one thing Ocala needs
more than another it is moreand
'better schoolhouses. It can't haV
"the schoolhouses without bonds.
'Election a week from today.
For bargains in men's wear, call
xin Harley 'Bros., during their ten
days sale, beginning Saturday, Aug.
9th. Entire stock going at cost..
3L. W. Harley & Bro., next door to
Western Union Tel. Office. 8-S-2t
That great big pumpkin from J. C.
rHowell's farm in the Board of Trade
There will be a big meeting of the
Southern Settlement and Develop Development
ment Development Organization in Gainesville Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Thirty-seven Florida counties
will be represented. Secretary Roon Roon-ey
ey Roon-ey of the Board of Trade will attend
While nearing Palatka Tuesday
morning, the Ocala Northern train
struck andkiUed Benjamin Harvey,
a white man, aged 60, who lived near
Peniel. Harveywas quite deaf. He
stepped on the track right in front
of the engine and ijusvas impossible
for the enginej&rto stop in time.
Harvey wirsf rom New York state,
and had been in Florida about two
JEdUojrJu-Gj'Waldron of the Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood Record writes Secretary Roon Roon-ey
ey Roon-ey that a number of auto parties
from his section are going to visit
Silver Springs. The distance is about
forty miles, over a fairly good road.
Mr. C. H. Dame is home for a few
days rest from good work for the
Woodmen on the west coast. He has
Installed three new camps and secur secured
ed secured seventy-three members in the last
two weeks. He will go Friday to
Mrs. C. R. Tydings called the Star
up this morning, and then called it
down for speaking of the weeds on
the Woman's Club lot. She said it
wasn't the fault of the ladies, and the
Star much apologize, which it most
abjectly proceeded to do. She also
said the weeds were going to be cut,
or the Woman's Club would know the
Work on the new front of the Mur Murray
ray Murray Company's store has begun and
it is hoped to have it completed with within
in within two weeks. The constant growth
of this company's business ever since
its organization a few months ago
has been especially encouraging to its
Mr. Wiggins, the night man at
Dewey's Cafe, returned this morning
from Lake Weir, where he has been
visiting for several days. He say3
that the Ocalans scattered on ail
sides of that pretty Inland sea are
enjoying life to the fullest.
Mr. O. G. Olin, the Kendrick mer merchant,
chant, merchant, was in town today on business.
The Ocala Marble Works has in installed
stalled installed an electric cutting machine
for lettering and all kinds of fancy
carving. It is quite an improvement
over the old hand way of doing this
work and better enables this concern
to keep up with its orders, which are
constantly on the increase.
A. P. Stuckey, one of the largest
and best known naval stores opera operators
tors operators in the state, was in Tampa yes
terday from Ocala. Mr. Stuckey is
well known in this city and is always
accorded a cordial welcome by his
many friends. He spent the day
transacting business. Tampa Times.
We have a better-looking court courthouse
house courthouse and a better-looking jail than
Gainesville or Palatka, but those
towns have us skinned on school-houses.
Mr. T. C. Luckie's garage, on North
Main street, while not finished, is
open for busin.ess, and Mr. Luckie
and his assistants are taking orders
right along. It is a large and well
situatedshopr-etriclly up-to-date, and
MrLuckie will have allhLcan do.
( Mr. Sanford Jeett is here from
Lakeland, playing with the Ocala
cure a sample of Boulware Springs
water, as good as there is on earth,
and to look over the work now pro progressing
gressing progressing on the extension of our wa waterworks.
terworks. waterworks. A friend of Secretary
Rooney good-naturedly remarked
that in view of the fact that a wet or
dry election had been called in Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, it is significant that he came
here in advance of the vote to get a
sample of our pure water. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun.
The Gainesville baseballists are
slow about making up their minds to
play Ocala. When Gainesville want3
to play a game, she must first tele telegraph
graph telegraph to Jacksonville, Starke and
other places for players.
Dr. Walter Hood took Dr. Boozer
and Secretary Rooney in his car to
Gainesville yesterday. They went on
a public-spirit mission.
Mr. J. C. Marsh of Fort McCoy was
at the Ocala House last night.
3Ir. E. L. Stapp is at Palatka to today
day today looking after some legal business.
Mr. John Rogers has returned from
a trip to South Florida. He says it
is a pretty country down there, but
old Marion is better.
A good many people are going to
see the ball game this afternoon, and
there will be sure to be a big crowd
Rev. P. G. Gowens, a well known
old colored preacher, is dead.
Mr. A. G. Bigelow of Rockwell, one
of the big phosphate men of the state,
is at the Harrington.
J. D. Rooney, the energetic secre secretary
tary secretary of the Marion County Board of
Trade, and Drs. Walter Hood and J.
C. Boozer, prominent members of
that organization, were in Gainesville
Tuesday from Ocala. The Brick City
is preparing to improve its water
works system and they came to se-
IIEWARI) FOR LOST BIRD DOG
A large dog one and a half years
old, white with liver colored patches
on both sides of head and a large
liver colored patch on back; white
spot on nose; name Bob. Last seen
was going towards Ocala. I will give
a suitable reward for information
leading to the recovery of the dog.
John Seiler, Oak, Fla. 8-12-tf
Electors wanting transfers from
one election district to another can
write me at Cotton Plant, Fla., or
appear in person at my office In the
court house at Ocala, on Sept. 2nd
and 3rd, 1913, after which time the
books will close. D. M. Barco,
Supervisor of Registration, Marion
County, Florida, dlk 8-16-3t
Of Fire Hundred S. C. White Leg Leghorn
horn Leghorn Hens
These hens must be sold to make
room. Now in your time to get some
good foundation stock cheap and
breed up a good lot of winter layers.
Apply for prices to Ivy Poultry Farm,
Ocala, Fla., Fred B. Burden, man manager.
ager. manager. 8-3-tf
An elegant line of lawyers mana mana-script
script mana-script covers, In any color that could
be desired, just received at the Star
One of the most common ailments
that hard working people are afflict afflicted
ed afflicted with is lame back. Apply Cham Cham-berlain'3
berlain'3 Cham-berlain'3 Liniment twice a day and
massage the parts thoroughly at each
application, and you will get quick
relief. For sale by all dealers. Adv.
Cures C!d Sores, Otter Remedies Won't Cart
The worst cases, ao matter of how long standing:
are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr
orter" Aa.iep.ic llealizix OiL It relieve
i K;-.sat;ieii:-ti:;. C5c, 50c,
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe 13 a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. 2-28-tf
EDISON'S TALKING PICTURES
Will be Exhibited in Ocala for the
Frst Time Thursday Evening
The Edison Talking Pictures will
be exhibited in Ocala for the first
time when they appear at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Theater on Thursday evening,
August 14. It is another of the mar marvels
vels marvels eminating from the brain of the
son. He makes the motion pictures
talk, each one with its own tone,
which apparently Is produced from
the actor's mouth as the words are
It is a wonderful illusion. Let us
suppose that it had been possible to
reproduce the court scenes during
the reign of Napoleon, who would not
go far to see a talking picture where
the voice and the personality of the
mightiest figures that ever stormed
across the world could be reproduced
true to life?
What would be the Incalculable
Interest to us today will be of equal
Interest to those who people this
world two hundred years hence. We
have historic pictures In our present
day history, men whose names will
live as contributors to the political,
financial and sociological history of
the age. That pictures of the world's
greatest men and women may be
seen, and heard to speak, has added
a new wonder to the world, yet with within
in within a short time the wonder will cease
and we will accept It simply as an In-
a. a. m
ciaeni 10 an age or. wonaenui in inventions.
ventions. inventions. Mr. Edison's latest and
probably one of his greatest achieve achievements
ments achievements will receive a notable recep
tion In Ocala, for everyone will want
to see this marvel.
The Best Hot Weather Tonic
GROVE'S TASTELESSchill TONIC enriches the
blood, builds np the whole system and will won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully strengthen and fortify you to withstand
he depressinz effect of the hot summer, sne.
CARPENTER AND BUil DER
Careful Estimates Made on All Con Contract
tract Contract Work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
THE OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1913
Jear &' lb 6av&
your money now.
MARCUS FRANK WILL
HELP THE MOVEMENT
FM2l I Y frLrXTAJ&m I Trade.
Ttky MMlm'l tfc&T. fh liable
Have a business of your own some day, so that
you may enjoy a comfortable old age; there is one
way to do it: Bank your money now. Let your ac account
count account grow; then some day, you will be prepared to
take A GOOD BUSINESS CHANCE or to invest
your money in a paying business. The man who
has a business of his own first banked his money and
then helped to make his bank account GROW.
DO YOUR BANKING WITH US
We Pay 4 per cent Interest on Savings Accounts
Big Merchant Will Shut His Store
One Day and Work on the Road
Ocala, Aug. 12, 1913.
Editor Star: In the Monday edi edition
tion edition of your excellent paper I notic noticed
ed noticed an article from the pen of our
j hustling secretary of the Board of
in which he advocates hav-
a "Road Day" in Marion coun coun-This
This coun-This I think is a most admir admir-plan,
plan, admir-plan, and I stand ready at a
moment's notice to take a hand in
such an undertaking by closing my
place of business for the day (or
longer, if necessary) and giving my
personal time and labor to the
cause as well as giving my employees
an opportunity to do the same.
Whoop 'em up, Brother Rooney, and
we snail continue our piace ai iue
head of Florida counties in the
good roads movement. I should like
to hear from other merchants -and
business men on this subject, and
I should like to have the name
of the man who refuses to lend
his aid to such a movement in
Marion county, for 1 believe that one
who opposes it is a fit subject for
the Nut Club, which has become
such a favorite among the readers
of your growing paper.
0m Ifjmitsttraiti $mui
BOARD OF TRADE MEE1G
Many Important Matters Up for Di-.
cussion This Evening j
The first August meeting of the
Board of Trade is scheduled for this ;
evening. The meeting will be held
at the court house, and all our busi-'
ness men should be present. ;
The matter of inducing the Postal:
Telegraph Co. to come here will bej
considered; also trains thru to San-
ford and Orlando on both roads, j
These are conveniences much needed;
and only to be obtained by united ac-j
tion, so all the members should he,
present and help shove the worki
a'ong. the Blitchton road ana otner
live subjects will be under debate.
All members who are able tr at
tend should be in their places.
You can establish your credit and faith that" people have in you
by having money in the bank. The banker, who is the friend and
advisor of every business man in his community, grows to believe
in you when he sees you putting away money for the future. If
you are not a depositor here, why not open an account now and
enjoy the advantages which will be yours?
HE OGALA NATIONAL BANK
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
IMPROVEMENT-AT THE TEMPLE
There was a noticeable improve improvement
ment improvement in the pictures at the Temple
theater' last night. Mr. Bennett with
the assistance of Mr. Ray Hunt, who
has had considerable experience with
picture machines in, Canada, have
been busy for the past two days re rearranging
arranging rearranging the fireproof box in which
the machine is housed and yesterday
installed another machine. Last eve evening
ning evening both machines were in opera operation
tion operation and the Templ4 patrons appre appre-ciated
ciated appre-ciated the absence of the wait be between
tween between reels.
a - aaa A
ACCEPTING THE IDEA
' WITH ENTHUSIASM
of our service is its promptness.
You are waited on when you enter
the store. You are not urged to buy
We expect the character of our
to do the selling. So pay us a visit
no matter how little time you can
spare. The goods and prices will tell
you lots and prompt attention will
enable you to buy as quickly as you
desire. But take longer if you can.
A. E. BURNETT
Business Men Will Help in Building
the Road to Rlitchtoii
Messrs. W. T. Gary and J. P. Phil Phillips
lips Phillips called at the Board of Trade
rooms yesterday evening just as I re returned
turned returned from Gainesville with Dr.
Walter Hood and Dr. Boozer, and
tendered their services, an auto, mule
and wagon, laborer, and if no trou
ble their linemen. Hurrah! We are
off and no stopping now until we are
Here's another; R. A. Abbott, of
the Florida' Title and Abstract Co.,
responds. That section under his
skillful direction as an engineer will
be done right.
Xo stop. Dr. Boozer says: "Put
me down. I will be there, carry wa
ter, do my best and put a good strong
man in my place, too." And then
Dr. Walter Hood says, "Don't leave
me out; I will be on deck and do my
The ball is started. You can't
stop. Hurry up; jump in the band
wagon and Marion county will hold
her championship. J. D. Rooney.
Florida's Largest and Best Year
The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister to
' Home Hotel ot the State
Mas Porttaii Gemsnti
At St. Philip's Catholic Church
Friday, 15th, inst., is a feast job-
igation, as on Sunday the Assump-
ion of the Blessed Virgin Mary.
ious Christians are requested to
show their faith to the Mother
of Christ by coming to the divine ser
vices at 7 a. m. and 5 p. m., and
bringing a sprig of flower or a rose
as a token or tneir devotion.
Rev. D. B.
"The Standard by 'Which all Others are Measured,"
On or About the 15th, on the
S. S. Welhemina.
Fresh Cement. Send your orders in at once for ship side deliver deliveries,
ies, deliveries, ami save the cost of extra handling and warehousing.
Wire your orders to me at my expense.
Long Distance Fhones: 207 or 208.
"bargain in BUILDING LOTS u
F-1 jt Office
Offices, Salesrooms, Wharves,
Trackage and Yards
dry & Knight Terminals
Two of the choicest corner lots in
the Seymour residential addition,;
across the street from Mr. McConn'si
home; also a fine factory or ware-i
house site across the street, east,
from Teutons store. North Magnolia
street, with iA. u. L.. railway on rear
Will sell either or both at big bar bargain
gain bargain and easy payments. Apply at
Star office or to R. R. Carroll, tf
European Plan $1.50 Per Day and Upward
A.M. Wilson, Thos. M. Wilson,
ASST. MGR. ; PROP. AND MGR.
Blitchton, Aug. 12. The Blitchton
school onened Monday. Miss Minnie
Lee Carlisle, of Ocala, is our pretty
Miss Bettye Nicholson, of Quincy
is visiting Miss Ruby Sherouse. Her
Blitchton friends are rejoicing over
Mr. Maley Proctor and sisters
blisses Leola, Flora May and Delia
motored from Pedro to Blichton Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, visiting their rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sherouse.
Miss Ruby Sherouse gave an en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, and an oyster stew, Fri Friday
day Friday evening, in honor of Miss Nich Nicholson,
olson, Nicholson, and cousins from Pedro.
Quite a crowd attended and all seem seemed
ed seemed to enjoy the evening.
Mr. Boyd Aiken has been quite ill
again, but we are glad to state "he is
some better today.
Mr. J. W. Coulter's infant is real
sick, but we hope for her rapid re
Miss Katie Erooks, of Montbrook,
is the guest of her mother, Mrs. J.
E. Sherouse, this week.
Miss Ruby Sherouse and friend,
Miss Nicholson, visited relatives and
friends at Pedro Friday, and attend
ed the big picnic at Oxford, Aug. 2
and never enjoyed a better time.
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Citfcuit Court W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Ocala.
District Attorney E. W. Davis,
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent, j
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Collector W L. Colbert.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Probate Wm. E. Smith.
County Commissioners C. Carmi Carmi-chael,
chael, Carmi-chael, Ocala; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W t. Henderson, Lynne; D. G.
Watkins, Dunnellon; Walter Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public Instruction J. H.
Brinson, Superintendent, Ocala; B.
R. Blitch, Blitchton; J. S. Grantham,
Fort McCoy; W. D. Carn, Ocala.
HEADQUARTERS FOR WIRE FENCE
We have just received a carload of the Famous SOUTHERN Wire
Fencing:, Staples and Hay Wire and are In position to make you some
attractive prices on It. We. are the only dealers in this .section J. the
country that handle this brand of fence and have demonstrated in the
past that it is absolutely the. best and strongest fence on the market,
and running' it as we have In competition with many inferior grades
of wire fence. We have had some phenomenal sales on it and
made many friends and customers. Give us your orders, if the goods
don't make good we will.
i Florida Rye and 90 Day Seed Oats
We have just bought 3,000 bushels of the 90-day
or Burt OATS, grown in Florida, and 600 bushels of
Florida RYE. We went through Madison county
and selected the nicest Oats and Rye grown in the
county. If you expect to plant either Oats or Rye,
you had better buy early, or arrange for them, as
they are very scarce and the price will be much
A TEXAS WONDER
icala Seed Store.
The Texas Wonder cures kidney
and bladder troubles, dissolves grav
el, cures diabetes, weak and lame
backs, rheumatism, and all irregular
Ities of the kidneys and bladder in
both men and women. Regulates
bladder troubles in children. If not
sold by your druggist, will be sent
by mail on receipt of $1. One small
bottle is two months treatment, and
seldom fails to perfect a cure. Send
for testimonials from this and other
states. Dr. E. Wr. Hall, 2926 Olive St
St. Louis, Mo. Sold by druggists. Ad
Advertise in the DAILY STAR--It Pays
Electors wanting transfers from
one election district to another can
write me at Cotton Plant, Fla., or
appear in person at my office in the
court house at Ocala, on Sept. 2nd
and Grd, 1913, after which time the
books will close. D. M. Barco.
Supervisor of Rezistration. Marion
County. Florida. wky-S-15-3t
Tulula Lodge No. 22,' Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors in the city invited to be with us.
G. L. Taylor, X. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary. Adv.
Cotton Plant. Aug. 12. Rev.
Bridges closed a very interesting and
profitable meeting here last Thurs-
ay night. On account of ill health
ie was not able to continue services
Mr. D. M. Barco was in Ocala all
of the oast week attendms to busi
Mr. Frank Morris carried a load
of fine potatoes to Ocala last ea-
Miss Alta Beck and brother.
Beecher, "of Berlin, were Wednesday
afternoon callers, with Miss Carrie
Barco and attended services here
Among the congregation of Thurs
day night we were pleased to see
Rev. Edward Henderson and Mr. Joe
and Miss Mamie Angens, of i ork.
We are really glad to have anyone
with us who may desire to come.
Mrs. D. M. Barco and Miss Carrie
Barco were visitors to Ocala Friday.
Miss Rachel Veal returned hornet
Friday morning, after a very pleas
ant visit with her aunt, Mrs. M. L.
Reynolds, of Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Veal and child
ren and Mr. Alfred Morrison, of Ista-
chatta, motored up Saturday night,
after business hours, and spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday here with parents and relatives.
returning home Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Harry Woodward spent Sat-!
Tf.'s is i prercrip'or, especially
for V ARIA CHILLS &. Ff.VER.
Five or ix do" :: hr-ah any ct.se. and
if takea then cs a torrc the Fever .-ill not
return. t acts on :hi liver be:ter than
Calomel and dcc3 not gripe or sicken. 25c
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. I. O. E.
Ocala Lodge, No. 2 86, Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. jVisiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.
Lost, Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Heeds
FOR SALE Dark lay horse, three
and a half years old, broken to sad saddle;
dle; saddle; is sound and gentle; reasona reasonable
ble reasonable price for cash if sold at once.
Apply to Mrs. M. V. Roberts, 211 S.
Main St., Ocala. 8-9-6t
FOR RENT Three rooms suita suitable
ble suitable for housekeeping, up-stadrs or
first floor; half block from postof postof-fice.
fice. postof-fice. Address, "M. V. R.," care Star
Phone 244 for prompt and accur accurate
ate accurate night prescription service. Gerig's
drug store. Adv. S-4
WANTED Stenographers, clerks,
for railway work, bookkeepers, sales salesmen,
men, salesmen, chefs, electricians. Address
217 Heard Bank Building, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla. S-4-6t
is at Stake
uraay mgni ana sunaaj un m! Aceuraev and Promptness are
friend. Mr. George Smith, of Martel.jour watchwords.
! t- 1 1
a. t or accuracy s tane asa.
doctor not to telephone your
A mere matter of expense is of
Our motto in our profession is
"Not how Cheap, but how GOOD."
But it will be found that our prices
are always as low as consistent with
a high grade or pnarmaceuncai ser-
FOR RENT Half of a large
house, four rooms on first floor, on
south Fourth street, east; also the
Thomas cottage on corner of Orange
avenue and south Fourth street. Ap
ply at 310 S. Main street. A. M.
Bobbitt. 8-2-tf dly.
FOR SALE 1913 4hp. Indian
motorcycle. Cheap for cash. H. S.
TURTLES I want to get a few
dozen newly-hatched soft-shell tur turtles.
tles. turtles. I pay $2 per dozen for them.
H. W. Aitken, 2020 Arch street, Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, Pa. 8-4-6t
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
The Ocala Lodge No. 699,
Order of Moose, meets each Thursday
evening at S o'clock in the Moose J
building. Visiting brothers are in-1
vited to attend our meetings.
Geo. F. Mershon, Dictator.
E. L. Stapp, Secretary.
nresennnon. but to u RITE it. and
Loyal ip rj-ni cpnd for it
FOR SALE 1913 motorcycles and
motor boats at bargain prices, all
makes, brand new machines, on easy
monthly payment plan. Get our
proposition before buying or you will
regret it, also bargains in used
motorcycles. Write us today. En Enclose
close Enclose stamp for reply. Address, Lock
Box 11, Trenton, Mich. 7-18-tf
"The Store Accommodating"
FOR SALE 350 acres cutover
pine land with railroad siding, shan shanties
ties shanties and good well of water; good for
vegetables and vine growing; price
$10 per acre; three miles from Dun Dunnellon.
nellon. Dunnellon. For information write J. G.
Baskin, Dunnellon, Fla. 7-22-131
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1913
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
IUTTIXGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
IS. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business 3Ianager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.
Condensed Statement of the
COMMERCIAL BANK OF OCALA
Opportunities are not accidents they come as a result of circumstances
they are created by men, time and conditions.
Opportunities come often. They come oftener to those who can grasp
them. To grasp them, usually there is required "ready money."
Opportunities do not knock they beckon. Every dollar you bank here
this year is another opportunity for other dollars. Our invitation to open your
account with this bank is an opportunity within your reach one you should
At close of business August D, 1913.
Loans and warrants ...$350,910.73
Banking house, furniture
and fixtures 2S.73S.50
Real estate 500.00
Cash ia vault and due
from banks 125.72S.14
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.30
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance 50
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance .80
RECKLESS FLIRTING WITH
THE GRIM REAPER
A special providence seems to care
for children playing In the streets
and roads and prevents many of
them from being run over and killed
or maimed. Every now and then,
though, somewhere in the country
a child is killed. Sometimes it is the
fault of the person driving the vehi vehicle,
cle, vehicle, and again it is the child's. On
North Magnolia street in this city
several little children play on the
sidewalks and in the street. One of
them Is not over four and the oldest
not ten. They will deliberately run
out in front of a passing automobile
and dodge back, or run across, es estimating
timating estimating the distance and speed with
their baby eyes. The writer has seen
cars stop suddenly for them. Sooner
or later, if they are not warned, one
of them will be hurt, because a
passing vehicle cannot always be
stopped in time, the driver may not
see the child till too late or the child
may slip and fall under the vehicle
when least expecting it.
Last Friday, in North Woodstock,
N. H., where the great interstate
macadamized highway passes thru
the little mountain town, a bright
little 12-year-old girl was run over
and her life instantly crushed out by
a big touring car. The terrible trag tragedy
edy tragedy inexpressibly saddened the Ocala
colony which is spending the summer
DEVOTION VERSUS DOLLARS
In a most classically written edi editorial
torial editorial this morning, the editor of the
Banner wonders why the people do
not esteem men like Carnegie and
Flagler as they do Andrew Jackson,
Lincoln, Garfield, Grant and Alex Alexander
ander Alexander H. Stephens. It Is a great
mystery to him and he says he can cannot
not cannot fathom it.
The Star thinks it can fathom it
. TT 1 11. A. 1 Ml
ior uimie rraiiK, iuo it iears ne wm
not acceDt the loan of Its soundine
Lincoln, Jackson, Grant, Stephens,
Garfield and men of their character
gave their greatest service to their
fellow men. Carnegie and Flagler
gave their greatest service to them themselves.
selves. themselves. It is true that public-spirited men
are a 1 wars thp nhiert nf pnmHv and
envy while they live, but what
friends they have are sincere and
posterity generally does them justice
after death. Amassers of immense
fortunes have but few friends except
those they can buy, and such friends
are sure to be ungrateful and forget forgetful
ful forgetful when the source of their graft is
When the world puts the money money-grabber
grabber money-grabber in the same rank with the
patriot and statesman, it will he too
late "to call a halt."
Lincoln and Garfield tended the
cattle, but neither is accused of wa watering
tering watering Wall street stock. Jackson
and Grant were captains of men and
sometimes they owerawed a legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, but neither of them ever tried
to buy one.
The Star does not know why the
Banner says that Flagler's footsteps
were dogged by a licentious press. A
number of the Florida newspapers,
some of them printed along the lines
of his road, have denounced the ex extortionate
tortionate extortionate freight rates of the "dodu-
lar highway of traffic," and a num number
ber number of years ago, when the Flagler
divorce bill which enabled Mr. Flag Flagler
ler Flagler to obtain a legal separation from
his insane wife, was passed by the
Florida legislature under strong sus
picion of wholesale briber, such
journals as the Florida Christian Ad Advocate,
vocate, Advocate, the Baptist Witness, and
many others that did not show any
signs of being licentious, denounced
the measure as a disgrace to the
state. So far as the Star has seen,
the Florida press has been just and
friendly to Mr. Flagler. It is hardly
rlght to blame an Independent paper
for criticism of any man's public
acts, or expect it to fill its columns
with extravagant adulation of a
wealthy man's character.
The Star had no extravagantly
high opinion of Mr. Flagler. It treat treated
ed treated him fairly while he was alive and
paid him an honest tribute of respect
when he died. Said tribute seemed
to have been officially accepted, as it
was reprinted in the Times-Union
and the St. Augustine Record.
The Star believes that the friend friendship
ship friendship and respect of the editor of the
Banner for Mr. Flagler's memory is
disinterested and sincere. But put putting
ting putting him in the same list with the
men whose lives were little else than
sacrifices for their country is liable
to call forth comparisons not to Mr.
Capital stock $ 50,000.00
Surplus and undivided
profits . . 37,210.92
Unpaid dividends 34 4.00
Reserved for taxes .... SOO.OO
EXHIBIT OF CORN
The Mrairoe & Chambliss Bank
. ?JJ.g-jlx-jt 'aa'aKgfKtj
AMERICANS CAN TEACH IT
The Tribune is right; there is no
reason to oppose the introduction of
the Japanese in this state. They could
and would be successful with land
that probably will never be used by
Americans to produce anything.
Florida has much land that is not
productive now, but could be made to
produce almost anything under the
proper kind of handling. The Japs
and the Portuguese, both of which
races have been very successful in
California, seem to be about the only
people able to understand intensive
farming although the American is
beginning to get an inkling of what
it means and is beginning to learn
from the foreigners. St. Petersburg
If the editor of the Independent
will come to Marion county and see
what white men are doing with land
of which it was popularly said, twen twenty
ty twenty years ago, that it wouldn't sprout
peas, he will concede, we think, that
the people of our own race are amply
competent to fill our vacant places,
and that we had better keep the said
places open for them.
The Star does not object to Por Portuguese,
tuguese, Portuguese, Spanish, Italians or Greeks.
They all belong to our own race, and
in a generation or two will be good
Americans. It does object to Japs
and Chinese, because they are of an another
other another race and cannot mix with ours
without degrading both.
Dr. J. C. Boozer, president of the
Commercial Bank, has an exhibit of
corn in the bank that would make
any western f&rmer sit up and take
notice. Dr. Boozer always has some something
thing something that excells on exhibition in
the bank something that has been
raised on Marion .county soil. There
is one ear of corn that is perfect in
every respect; golden yellow with a
bright red cob. The ear is 12 in inches
ches inches in length; shuck and all, it is
27 inches in length. It was grown
bj' Mr. A. S. Lambert of Sparr. There
are a number of ears of the Boozer
special from the seed the doctor
brought into Marion count several
years ago. It grew two to three ears
to the stalk and is large corn, with
perfect ears. There is also a nice
exhibit of corn grown by Mr. J. N.
Tiller of Martin, not so large in size,
but beautifully shaped and filled,
the grains tapering small at the point
of the cob and entirely covering the
end of it. This will often grow five
ears to a stalk. This corn exhibit
represents most of the colors, from
almost pure white to the richest yel yellow.
low. yellow. There is in the bank also a
monster eggplant, grown by Mr. A.
Jo Fo JEKTMZTB GO.
General Building Contractors
Blocjc North East of Postoffice,
303 North Osceola Street.
and his love for them are going to
give him exactly what he wants.
This is my caticination. James C.
Howell in Dixie.
NEW RANK HAS
SECURED ITS CHARTER
S. Pickett, out on the Slitchton road
not far from Ocala, that weighs as
much as a small pumpkin and meas measures
ures measures HYs inches across and 43 in inches
ches inches in circumference and is perfect perfectly
ly perfectly formed.
EDWIN SPENCER, JR.
The Metropolitan Savings Bank,
the new financial institution recently
organized by the leading colored
business men of the city, has receiv received
ed received its charter from Governor Train Trainmen,
men, Trainmen, and is ready to begin business
as soon as the officers decide on a
day for opening the doors to the pub public.
lic. public. The bapk has just put in a 12,000 12,000-pound
pound 12,000-pound fireproof safe with a large
steel, burglar-proof cash vault inside
of it, and is getting all details ar arranged
ranged arranged for the opening.
Prof. St. George Richardson of
Jacksonville has been emplo3ed by
the bank to be the assistant cashier,
and will discharge the duties of that
official as far a. the actual office work
is concerned, as Cashier F. P. Gadson
has his hands full with his own bus business.
iness. business. Prof. Richardson is one of
the best posted colored men in the
Nobody ever pays very much heed!state in matters of this kind. He
The Ocala Evening Star is tooting
for a real live band for Ocala. St.
The Times is just a little bit in
error. Ocala has had a live band Ip
these many years. The Star toots for
better support for it.
The people who exalt Tammany
and crysdown Sulzer, have for got gotten,
ten, gotten, if they ever knew, that Sulzer is
a born and bred Tammany man, and
never broke away from that organi organization
zation organization until a couple of years ago.
Bond the district and give the
children good school houses. They
will help to pay for them when they
If we don't build new school school-houses
houses school-houses in a year or so, some of our
children will have to study their les
ions out in the yard.
to vaticinations, but I am going to
caticinate a little, willy-nilly. This
prophecy concerns Edwin Spencer,
Jr., speaker pro tern, of the last
House of Representatives.
At college for some time Edwin
was deemed preposterous with his
long hair and his many gesticula gesticulations.
tions. gesticulations. The groundlings sneered and
laughed. They always do this. They
ridiculed his posturings and denomi denominated
nated denominated him a poseur. He was given
out for mad. But he bore all this
admirably. He smiled and gesticu gesticulated
lated gesticulated and talked .interminably and
suddenly one day he became a power,
a personality, a torrential force.
From thence he dominated things.
He dispensed college offices, he gave
out honors and the administration
which seldom takes cognizance of the
vague doings and carryings-on of
the rather indistinguishable student
body, a mere congeries of youngsters,
began to be sharply awire of Spen Spencer.
cer. Spencer. You see he was no longer caus causing
ing causing the hoodlums to cachinnate. He
awed them completely.
At college he had a pronounced
penchant for politics. It manifested
itself quite early. His great power
consisted in his complete grasp of
details, his almost uncanny fore foresight
sight foresight as to what his opponents would
do, and his resourcefulness as a de debater.
bater. debater. He is the finest sophist in the
state of Florida. But this would
imply trickery, and Ed Is no trick trickster.
ster. trickster. He is unselfiish; untrammelled
and is a progressive democrat.
It was quite a penache for him to
be elected speaker pro tern at twenty twenty-three.
three. twenty-three. The plain people of this state in
recognition of his services to them
was for many years president of the
big Edward Walters College in
Jacksonville, was with S. H. Hart &
Sons, bankers, and was one of the
principal deputies in Joe Lee's office,
handling, among other work, all of
the corporation matters affected by
the internal revenue regulations. The
Metropolitan SaVings Bank was for fortunate
tunate fortunate in securing him to assist it
with his practical knowledge and
The officers of the Metropolitan
Savings Bank are George Giles, pres president;
ident; president; J. L., Wiley, vice president; C.
H. Stewart, second vice president;
jF. P. Gadson, cashier, and on the
board of directors are George Giles,
J. L. Wiley, F. P. Gadson, P. S. La La-Roche,
Roche, La-Roche, S. H. Hadley, C. H. Stewart,
R. R. Williams, Neptune T. Brown
and D. W. Goodwin.
While the bank is chartered as a
savings bank it will do a general
banking business and the officers say
they will open its doors with $23,000
DISTINGUISHED NEGRO DIVINE
Rev. W. M. Ratliff, president of
the United States Rescue Home and
Industrial School at Bennettsville, S.
C, was in town Sunday and preach preached,
ed, preached, morning, afternoon and evening
at three of the colored churches. He
was recommended by some of the
white ministers of the city and wa3
raising funds for his school. He se secured
cured secured from the white and colored
people together $265,000 while here
for hi3 school.
DR. W. K. LANE Specialist, Eye
Ear, Nose and Throat.' Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
We have a 56 page Cook Book, for you, for the
asking. The Book contains Excellent Recipes tor
Baking with Fleischmann's Yeast. White
Bread (quick method), White Bread (sponge meth method),
od), method), White Bread (for use over night), Milk Bread,
Whole Wheat Bread, Graham Bread, Rye Bread, Oat Oatmeal
meal Oatmeal Bread, Gluten Bread, Nut Bread, Cocoa Bread,
Parker House Rolls, Tea Rolls, Dinner Rolls, Lunch
Rolls, English Muffins, Cornmeal Muffins, Oatmeal
Muffins, Graham Muffins, Sally Lunn Waffles, Wheat
Griddle Cakes, Cornmeal Griddle Cakes, Buckwheat
Cakes, Currant Tea Rings, Children's Rusk, Sweet
French Buns, Buns, Cinnamon Rolls, Plain Frosting,
Hot Cross Buns, Oven Scones, Zwieback, Cinnamon
Cake, Apple Cake, Doughnuts, German Coffee Cake,
Savarine, Rum sauce, Brioche, Bohemian Houska,
and many other recipes and suggestions.
Just phone us for the book or tell the boys on the wagons that
you want one. If you are a customer or not, the book Is here for
WHITE STAIR LIME,
TRANSFER AND FIREPROOF STORAGE
COLLIER BROS.. Proprietors.
Teams for Light
and Heavy Hauling.
Superior to Plaste
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price.
Advertise in the DAILY STAR-It Pays
Slioss Slioss iSIiioss
. That are Stylish OI Good Quality That Fit The Feet
We have them for the Whole Family, for All Occassions, Evening, Dress, and General Wear. When in need of
Shoes give us a trial, and we will convince you.
WE HAVE THEM IX TAX, CALF, BROWX TICI. GCX METAL, BLACK VICI AXD PAT EXT
Dry Goods, Ladies' Ready to Wear.
E. TT. HELVENSTON
Shoes, Men's Furnishings
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1913
It is one thing to make soda
crackers that are occasionally
It is quite another thing1 to
make them so that they are
always better than all other
soda crackers, always of un unvarying
varying unvarying goodness.
The name "Unee da" stamped on
every biscuit means that if a million
packages of Uneeda Biscuit were
placed before you, you could choose
any one of them, confident that every
soda cracker in that package would
be as good as the best Uneeda Biscuit
ever baked. Five cents.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
)In. E. Van Hood, Editor
May we, our loving Father, ever
trust thee implicitly for all our fu future.
ture. future. When pursued by foes or sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by dangers may we go for forward
ward forward trusting thee without fear.
May the wonderful lesson of the Red
Sea deliverance teach us afresh the
omnipotence oi our God. Amen.
A TEItRIFFIC ARRAIGNMENT
"an honest man may have a bad title through no fault of his own"
"a good man does not always mean a good title
"men pass away, titles run on forever.'
"an abstract of title is the only means by which you can determine
whether you are buying land or a lawsuit"
florid; title and abstract co.
Is now prepared to give you estimates on all kinds of
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTING & GAS FITTING
and everything in this line. When placing your 'con 'contracts
tracts 'contracts for work in my line let me have an opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to save you money. All work installed is on strict
guarantee of satisfaction.
J. W. AKIN
Phone 388 or 235 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
Atticus Webb Shows Up the Insidi Insidious
ous Insidious Influence of the Liquor For Forces
ces Forces Upon Our Social System
The paper was prepared with great
pains. The data given are not hasty
conclusions or unreliable figures. I
have looked carefully into all of
them. If they err at all, it is on the
side of conservatism. I have con continually
tinually continually sought to give data on
which the people could rely. I pre prepared
pared prepared for congress, and I could not
think of offering any other kind of
data to the public. Atticus Webb.
The greatest force today playing
upon the human race for its destruc destruction
tion destruction is the liquor traffic. Its direct
effects upon those who use it and
upon their offspring is great, but pos possibly
sibly possibly its indirect force, its use as an
jally by the other forces of destruc
tion, is only a little short of its di direct
rect direct force. It is the instrument used
to bring success to the "white slav slaver"
er" slaver" and political corruptionists
alike. At least seventy-five per cent.
of all crime against society, church f
and state has alcohol entering in
Our gracious Lord is able to feed
and clothe every soul he brings into
this world. His soil is rich and
plenteous, and he sends the sunshine
and the rain. There is no need why
any one should go hungry or cold.
Every cry for food or clothes is a cry
against some sin or sins of the race.
It is a waste of his bounteous prov providence
idence providence that causes mot.of the want
of the day. While this waste is not
all chargeable to alcohol, it is true
that almost all the waste by those
who are needy is for alcoholic
Irinks. Three dollars of every four
! that are si;ent for alcoholic drinks
is spent by the laboring people. The
I other dollar may be spent by tho-e
; who are able to waste it, but pra? pra?-j
j pra?-j tically every cent of the three dcl dcl-j
j dcl-j lars spent by the laboring elas.-:
i come? from the necessities of the
j laboring people.
A conservative estimate p-aces the
iirin'i bill of the 2S. 000,000 people
;of the south at -SloO.OMsOCO, :r jus;.
Ithe same as that of Xew York Citv
alone, with its 4.700.000. Xen
Yorkers drink aloai six times as
much per capita as do the Southern Southerners.
ers. Southerners. (There is a statement given out
that New York city's drink bill is
One-third of the whole nation lives
in the south, and they drink about
J. F. JENKINS & CO.
Ocala, Fla., July 30, 1913.
M. Fishel & Son,
It was our intention to begin work on the
interior of your store, Monday next, but on
account of buildings we now have under construc construction,
tion, construction, we will be unable to begin work on yours
within Two Weeks from date.
Trusting this will meet with your approval,
We beg to remain,
J. F. JENKINS & CO.
o T"i ri n n jfy
North Maqnolist St. Ocala Fla.
an average wage of about $700 per
annum, and thus about $700,00
ecmes back in wages. There are
about 10,500 legal saloons and,'
counting an average of two to each ;
saloon, only, about 21,000 are em employed
ployed employed selling the'' product legally;
they are paid about $15,000,000 in
wages. Summed up all this means
that when the south wastes one dol dollar
lar dollar for liquor about twelve cents
one-twelfth of the nation's dxink bill. comes back to the Producers as com-
a i9rr tn tho o,-.ro.Q f pensation. ihese figures may seem
- O V4.AK.ii (.111. N- U. JUlb J i. LUC
southern people are laboring folk.
This element spends about $120, $120,-000,000
000,000 $120,-000,000 of the south's drink bill.
This is pure waste, for no one eets
iness in me worm. mis manes
too small, but the fact i3 that in the
making and selling of liquor less ma material
terial material is used, less laborers needed
and less wages paid than in any bus-
Get my prices on that new Bungalow, Cottage, Residence or
Store, Office Building or Schoo House. My prices are Right, my
P. O. Box 330
CONTRACTOR AXD BUILDER
'If I do it, it's done Right."
uue iuu a lur il. dul mis
waste is enough to allow $2,500 for! eighty-eight per cent, of our liquor
each of the 50,000 paupers of thejbi11 an economic loss,
outh, or, $1.00 annually to each ofj Xow for this very reason, if the
these, and $500 annually to each of $150,000,000 liquor bill of the south
the 100,000 occasionally needy. 'was spent for the ordinary necessi necessi-Therefore,
Therefore, necessi-Therefore, if there is need in the ties of life, not only would the hung hung-south
south hung-south today, it is not because the H" children and ill-clad wives of
Lord is not providing for his own.UiQuor drinkers have more to eat
but because of the waste of his boun-and wear to just that amount, but
ty. jthat much of a demand in other in-
This waste is not compensated foridustries of the south be felt in every
in any way. Excepting Kentucky,' department. So the amount lost thru
which produces about one-fourth of'l'quor in the south alone would
all the distilled liquors produced in! equal all the canned goods produced
the United States, the rest of the in the nation, would equal two-thirds
south produces only about $32,000,-' of the sugar and molasses produced,
000 of all liquors, or about one-sixtieth
of the nation's output, and
about one-fifth of her own consunip-
or one-fifth of the flour and meal.
There is not an industry nor a farm
product that would not take on such
tion. Thus it will be seen that the renewed demand for
R. C. MUNCASTER
BURGLARY. EMPLOYEES LIABILITY
Ocala House Block
Where Shall I Go To School ?
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
STANDS FOR BEST DEVELOPMENT
OP BODY, MIND AND SPIRIT OF
YOUNG MEN. S COLLEGES and Divis Divisions
ions Divisions -r LIBERAL ARTS; LAW; ENGI ENGINEERING;
NEERING; ENGINEERING; AGRICULTURE: TEACH TEACHERS'
ERS' TEACHERS' COLLEGE; EXPERIMENT STA STATION;
TION; STATION; EXTENSION DIVISION; GRAD GRADUATE
UATE GRADUATE SCHOOL. 10 new brick build building's,
ing's, building's, besides gymnasium, swimming
pool and manr subsidiary buildings. 61
in faculty and officers. 322 young men
from 45 Florida counties, and 21 states
and foreign countries last session.
TUITION FREE. BOARD AND EN ENTRANCE
TRANCE ENTRANCE FEES. $132.50 per year. Write
today for catalogue.
7-24-tf A. A. MIBPBREE, President.
STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
College of Arts and Sciences, Normal
School with Kindergarten Department,
school of Music, School of Art, School
of Expression, Home Economics with
Extension Division Biautiful location
beautiful buildings and first-class
equipmer throughout- including gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium and swimming pooL Forty Forty-two
two Forty-two members of the faculty and other
officers. Four hundred and thirteen
students from forty-five Florida coun counties
ties counties and ten states.
TUITION FREE. BOARD AND EN ENTRANCE
TRANCE ENTRANCE FEES, $124 oer year. For
EDWARD CO XR AD I, President.
lliquor that debauches the south is
jnot a southern product, but, except excepting
ing excepting Kentucky, comes from the north.
To the south it is all a waste of re resources.
sources. resources. The raw material used in making
this liquor amounts to about $2,000, $2,000,-000,
000, $2,000,-000, or about one four-hundredth
part of the value of the cotton crop
of the south.
If the liquor made in the south
used enough of the farm products, a3
raw materials, to stimulate prices,
there might bo some compensation,
but figures deny thi3. To make the
$32,000,000 worth of liquor only
about $125,000,000 worth of corn,
wheat, rye, rice and mclasses are us used.
ed. used. But the south's production of
wheat and corn alone amounts to
$588,750,000 annually, or nearly
twenty-five times as much. So it can cannot,
not, cannot, be said that the liquor traffice
creates a demand for farm products
that compensates for the loss.
revolutionize its business, if all this
was thrown into any one of tliem.
In the manufacturing of these
goods, if the bill was turned to the
average necessities, the demand for
fhe raw material would increase to
the amount of $S3,400,000, and
would stimulate demand in practical practical-lly
lly practical-lly all the necessities of life. In order
to make these goods to supply the in increased
creased increased demand there would be
opened up 225,000 'more jobs for
workingmen and at the average wage
of two dollars per day, this would
mean $135,000,000 anually for the
south. The compensation of labor laborers
ers laborers would no longer drive down the
wages, but factories would bid for
workmen, and every unemployed
man would find work. This would
solve the labor problem more than
any legislation that could be effected.
But there is another loss from
liquor. Any amount of drink dis disables
ables disables a man for effective work. In
We cannot too loudly sing the praises of oui
It is Bull Strong, Horse Hiflh, Pig Tight
and Rust Proof.
We buy big quantities of wire fencing and get
the little price and the lowest freight rate. This is
why we can sell you yours for the low price.
Let OURS be YOUR hardware store.
Marioi Hardware Co.
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.
But it does give work to some who 'some tests made it was found that
make it, and thus helps them to keep
the wolf of hunger from the door.
three drinks of beer for one day re reduced
duced reduced the efficiency eight per cent.,
About 1,000 men are engaged in and continued for twelve years it re remaking
making remaking the output of the south, adduced the efficiency from twenty-five
to forty per cent, depending upon the
nature of the work. It is estimated
that in the south there are about
150,0000 men and women totally
disabled daily from drink. (There
are over 150,000,000 thus daily dis disabled
abled disabled in the entire nation). At two
dollars per day this would amount to
a loss of productive labor for the
south of $90,000,000 annually.
Summing up we have $150,000, $150,000,-000
000 $150,000,-000 wasted for d-ink, $135,000,000
from .loss of employment, and $90, $90,-000,000
000,000 $90,-000,000 from disability to say noth nothing
ing nothing of decreased efficiency, acci accidents
dents accidents caused by drink, cost of caring
for-thhe criminals, insane, epileptic,
feeble-minded and otherwise ineffic inefficient.
ient. inefficient. To offset this cost we have
$700,000 in wages for making,
$15,000,000 in selling and $1,250, $1,250,-000
000 $1,250,-000 in materials.
Considering the above facta, we
are not surprised to find about 500, 500,-000
000 500,-000 paupers in the south, and about
1000,000 more who depend more or
less upon charity, or about 150,000
poverty-stricken people. Of these
about 76,000 owe their condition to
(Thi3 magnificent speech was
made at the Sociological Meeting in
A few odd size3 in ladie3 slippers
at bargain prices. Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. Only a few left, so come at
f OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(If you have any items for this department''call phone"106)
J. E. C1IACE
. Dental Surgeon
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
L. F. BLALOCK
Office Over Commercial Bank
31. C. IZLAK
Office Law Library Building
. OCALA, FLORIDA
J. G. PURVIS
Office Over Nash Dry Goods Store
1 Attorney at Law
Office Second Floor Munroe and
Chambllss Bank Building
If you would Buy, Sell,
Lease or Exchange, see
me at the Courthouse or
write for my bulletin of
summer bargains i n
Choice Properties : :
J. H. BRINSON
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
P. O. BOX 46
M'lYEh & MAC KAY
Undertakers and Embalmers
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
All Work Done by Licensed Em Embalmers
balmers Embalmers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER. 104
C. V. ROBERTS 305
Undertaking Office. . 47
Do You Wear
If you do they should always
be spotless and nicely pressed. .J.
Pressing and cleaning is our j
business, i Call phone twenty- A
BODSON & RENTZ.
"Queen of Sea Routes''
MERCHANTS' MIXERS, TRANS. CO.
Savannah, Baltimore, Philadelphia,
Boston and Providence
Fine steamers; best service; low
fares; wireless telegraph. Through
tickets to and from principal points.
Send for booklet.
H. C. AVERY, Agent.
L. D. JONES, C. A.
Seminole Hotel. Jacksonville, Fla.
Finest coastwise Trip in the "World"
Try a Star Want Ad. It PAYS j
Miss Minnie Stovall returned home
at noon from IdwiLiwhere for the
past few dayssfie has been one of
the guests afcMiss Bettie Mclver's
lovely house party) Miss Stovall will
go to Tampa tomorrow to join her
father and brother and tomorrow
isht they sail for New York City for
an extesded visit through the, east:
Mrs. William Wolfe and family
have as their guest for a few days
Miss Elsie Harris of Orlando.
Dr. and Mrs. F. E. McClane have
as their guest Mrs. J. R. McClane of
Dr .and Mrs. W. H. Dodge left to today
day today for Cape Charles, Va., where they
will visit their son, Mr. Richard
Dodge, and will then visit other
points In Virginia before returning
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Killebrew re returned
turned returned home yesterday afternoon
from a visit with friends and rela relatives
tives relatives in Newton, Ala.
Mrs. Dorothy Schaub of Chicago,
after a visit of some weeks with her
father at Burbank, is now the able
stenographer for the Southern Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Development Company, and is
making her home with Miss Ella
Bogie in this city.
The regular weekly meeting of the
reading club was held yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon with Mrs. R. A. Burford at
her residence on Fort King avenue.
The interesting study of Mexico was
completed and the club members are
debating as to the advisability of
discontinuing the club until next
winter. The club course of the past
winter was most interesting.
.Mr. R. C. Camp left last night for
Macon to attend the electric light and
power convention of the south, after
which he will join his family in
Asheville, where they are spending
Mr. R. C. Muncaster returned to
day from Florence, S. C, where he
left his wife an$ children for the" re
mainder of the summer.
Mr. T. E. Bridges is expected to
arrive home any day from his auto
trip with the Munroes. Mrs. Bridges
remained in Lynchburg, Va., where
she will visit for a few weeks and
then go to South Carolina to visit
relatives until the latter part of Sep
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Roess, promi
nent Oc.ala residents, are in the city
today, arriving last night and regis
tering at the Hillsboro. Tampa
Miss Flora Maddox leaves today
ror Asnevnie, wnere she will be a
member of a house party given by
Miss Eugenia LeCompte. Miss Mad
dox will be away about two weeks.
Mrs. A. M. Wing and children left
yesterday for Oak Hill, where they
will speni three weeks visiting rela
Judge W. S. Bullock on his big
passenger boit the Wekiwa, took
Messrs. Ardis Waterman, Edward
Tucker and Geo. K. Robinson last
week from Silver Springs down the
St. Johns and around to the judge's
famous resort at Wekiwa Springs,
where they left the boat and return returned
ed returned home by rail. Every mile of the
trip was greatly enjoyed by every
member of the party.
Misses Elizabeth and Meme Davis
came up from the lake today, to see
the ball game.
Miss Claire Brodnax Is expected
home today from Ocala, where she
has been spending several weeks, the
guest of Miss Esther Ley. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Metropolis.
Mr. Charles Muncaster arrived in
the city today from Florence, S. C,
where he left Mrs. Muncaster and the
children with his parents for a visit,
and will leave tonight for his home
in Ocala. Metropolis.
AT THE TEMPLE THIS EVENING
Olaf an Atom. Biograph comedy.
The famous Don Miguel. Kalem
Scenes in Tokyo, Japan.
John Bunny and Flora Finch in
There's Music in the Hair. Vita Vita-graph
graph Vita-graph comedy.
On the Job. Essanay comedy.
DR. AV. K. LANE Specialist, Eye
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
GREEK MET GREEK
Clearwater and Ocala Tied in Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday Afternoon's Contest
The Clearwater visitors to Ocala
seem to be having a pleasant time in
our city. They are a representative
delegation from one of the best
towns on the west coast, and our peo people
ple people are glad to have them here.
They are being well cared for at the
Harrington, and their opponents on
the diamond, are their friends and
entertainers off of it.
Those of the Ocala team, the Chaz Chazal
al Chazal and Anderson boys and Norton
Davis, who hare autos, with Mr. Geo.
K. Robinson and other citizens, have
put their cars at the disposal of the
visitors, and have been busy this
morning showing them Silver Springs
and other places of interest near the
The second game will be played
thi3 afternoon, beginning at 3:30.
It should be veil attended, for the
boys on both sides are playing superb
The game yesterday afternoon was
pronounced to be one the best, if not
the best of the season. After twelve
closely contested innings, the game
was called, neither side having scor scored.
ed. scored. Reynolds started the game with a
two-bagger to center field on the first
ball pitched. He stole third, but was
left there when Cobb (not Tyrus)
and Kirk struck out and T. White
went out second to first.
C. Chazal led off for Ocala and
was out on a grounder to second.
Harris flew out to Daugherty and
Bates ended the inning with a
grounder to third.
Both teams came In to bat and
went out again regularly. Once in
a while a man would reach first, but
no one reached third after the first
In Ocala's half of the eighth, they
succeeded in getting two men on bas bases.
es. bases. With one down Bullock struck
out, but the catcher dropped the ball,
and he reached first. Anderson bunt bunted
ed bunted to third and Bullock was forced
at second. Dewey was safe, -on a fly
over first, but Chazal went i out on a
grounder to second.
In Ocala's half of the twelfth, two
men were on bases again. With one
down Brown walked. Jewett batting
for Davis went out on a fly to the
pitcher. Gates batting for Bullock,
reached first on a grounder to second,
but Anderson ended the inning with
a grounder to short. ;;
At the end cf this inning the game
was called as the managers thought
it best not to work the players too
much if they wanted to have good
games today and tomorrow.
Anderson will likely do the twirl twirling
ing twirling today, while Drew Lewis will op oppose
pose oppose him. As both of them have
good speed it is sure to be$tn, inter
Bouquet Jeanice, a new perfume,
just in, $1 an ounce. Gerig's drug
Matinee and Night,
Thos. A. Edison
You see the play, you
hear the voices.
of sound and action.
The illusion is startl startling,
ing, startling, the effect is weird.
EDISON'S most mar marvelous
velous marvelous invention and
only genuine Talking
MATINEE: 4 p. m.
Price 15 and 25 Cents,
NIGHT: 8:30 p. m.
Price 25, 35 and 50e.
Seats on sale at
If parents but knew the effect of ill fitting shoes
on their children's feet, they would insist on ::
having us perform this important function ::
Ladies White Nubuck
Pumps $3.50 Values at
Ladies White Duck
Pumps $300 Values at
VOTES FOIl WOMEN
Edison Talking Pictures at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Tomorrow Evening
No doubt many who will' attend
the performances of Thomas A. Edi
son's Talking Pictures at the Tem Temple
ple Temple tomorrow night, to hear the suf suffragettes
fragettes suffragettes argue the question of
"Votes for Women" will anticipate
having a good laugh. They will,
however, hear the strongest and
most sensible talk on the subject
ever placed before the public. This
record gives a graphic idea of what
women are- demanding and men will
find it hard to find an argument
against these just demands. A few
of the women prominent in this
movement who appear in the Edison
picture are Mrs. James Lees Laid
low, Miss Harriet May Hills, Miss
Eleanor Byrns, Colonel Ida N. Craft,
Mrs. Cyrus W. Field and Mrs. Lary
Mr. Edison has perfected his klne klne-tophone
tophone klne-tophone to such a degree that re
cords of many prominent statesmen
have been ordered by the New York
Historical Society as historic refer
ences for future generations. A pic picture
ture picture of Mayor Gaynor and cabinet
officers was one of the first to be
made, and this record is a part of the
program which will be shown here.
CHOWDER FOR THE BILLS
Those of the faithful who attend
ed the meeting of the Elks last night
were treated to a rare feast. Mr. J.
H. Spencer, who when at leisure is
a fisherman of some note, while in indulging
dulging indulging in this pleasing pasttime at
his pleasant gulfshore camp Monday,
hooked 'a twenty-one-pound red fish,
and with the assistance of one Sunny
Jim, landed it safely In the boat and
subsequently in a large pot at the
Elks Club last evening, over which
Geo. T. Maughs, who is by way of
being a pastmaster at the art, pre presided
sided presided and added many of the things
that are necessary to make fish chow
der "just right." Aobut twenty of
the members were present and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the feast, all voting John Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, Sunny Jim and Geo. T. the best
of fishermen and cooks.
We receive a shipment of these de
licious candies every week and It is
kept on ice. They need no intro introduction.
duction. introduction. We are at your service.
Phone 2S4. The Court Pharmacy. 7 6t!
l i I I Tl I M II r' I V
Misses and Ghildrens
Shoes and Slippers
-111111 HkJ? 11 ILliiuLJ'
HOUSE OF QUALITY
tiiiit tut mil
Call up Phone 300 and Let
AND ELECTRICAL WORK
We Guarantee To Save Yon Money on Any Work in Our Lines
An we employ none but expert we are In powltlon to guarantee ev every
ery every piece of work we construct to atand tbe Inspection of the moat
rigid Inspectors. It eoata nothing to met oar Agra re and yon are the
winner, whether we secure the contract or not. Give ns a trial.
M. W. TUCKER'
DR. F. E. McCLANE, M. D.
SPECIALIST IN CimOXIC DISEASES
The Dr. McClane Medical, Surgical and
t f i f
PHONES Office, Xo. 333.Dr ilcClane's Residence, No. 407.
Office Suite 1 to 7, Holder Block South-west cor. Public Square.
& To a Person Who Prides
f 402-404 S.
Read our UNCLASSIFIED ADS. for your want
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
as Give an Estimate on Your
OCALA, FLORIDA j
Himself oh His Appearance
Ptann FVcrt Wp11 T cninrlororl T ?non if 1
is a necessity. To supply that ne-
Phone 101. A
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1913
- ; i i r
V r-v ... yn,i . n, y
11 -Jr.- 4
Installed in our store is roasting
cheap, medium and high-grade
coffees that will give you more
flavor, more strength and save
you money on your coffee bill.
dly 6t wky 2t
FIRED Oil THE FLAG
Salt Lake City, Utah. Aug. 13.
Four by-standers were shot serious seriously
ly seriously and three others less seriously
wounded in a riot on East Second
street last night when a special po-
jliceman waved an American flag in
the face of an I. W. W. orator. The
shooting was done by members of the
I. W. W four of whom were arrest arrested,
ed, arrested, charged with inciting a riot.
Look Out For
Keep Your Blood Pure and
Danger will be
W. H. MARSH
All Blood Disorders are Knocked Out
by S. S. S.
Strolling through the woods or clear clearing
ing clearing brush, picnickers, hunters, fisher fishermen
men fishermen look out for poison ivy. And in
the meantime keep your blood pure by
using S. S. S. If your skin is rough
with eczema, pimples or any other
eruption, S. S. S. stimulates the fine
network of blood vessels in the skin to
dry. up and heal all sore spots.
S. S. S will do this positively. It
dominates the principle of osmosis,
stimulates the cells of the skin to select
their own nutriment from the blood,
made pure and healing by the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful medicinal ingredients of this fa famous
mous famous blood purifier. It is a safe rem remedy,
edy, remedy, as it contains no minerals, and yet
its action is a marvel.
Y6u can get S. S. S. in any drug
store, but insist upon having it. The
Swift Laboratory in Atlanta, 6a., pre prepares
pares prepares this famous blood purifier, and
you should take no chance by permit permitting
ting permitting anyone to recommend a substi substitute.
tute. substitute. And if your blood condition is
such that you would like to consult a
specialist freely, address the Medical
Dept., The Swift Specific Company, 186
Jv. ii't Bias., Atlanta., Ga.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
Our Frank P. Gadson has returned from his 30th
annual purchasing trip to New York, and while there
bought the largest and best line of goods we have ever
carried. They have mostly arrived and are being
marked up as rapidly as possible. Our Fall Opening
will be announced in a short time, but we are always
ready for you to see the new goods.
By far the Largest, Latest and Best line of the fol following
lowing following goods we have ever carried. We secured and
will give you UNPARALELLED BARGAINS in each
Shoes for Men, Women and Children,
Hats for Men, Women and Children,
Ladies Ready-To-Wear Suits, Skirts, Waists,
Men's and Boys' Fall and Winter Suits
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F.P. GADSON, Proprietor
A BUSIIIESS CHANCE
Mr. A. T. Thomas has, sold an in interest
terest interest in the Woodmar Sand & Stone
Company to Mr. A. P. Smith and Mr.
David S. Williams, Jr. Mr. Williams
will not he actively engaged in the
management o? the business, but Mr.
Smith will devote his entire time to
its management and will remain in
personal charge of the .office. Mr.
Thomas had more than he could look
after, attending to the business at his
two rock crushing plants at Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon and. Floral City, and found that
he could, not personally look after
the Ocala business. Mr. Smith has
had considerable experience in the
field of cement construction work, is
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since coming here from Baltimore,
two years ago, has been managing
contract work of different kinds. He
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will be glad to see him and his as associates
sociates associates do a big business in the line.
MRS. SULZER USED THE MONEY
Albany, X. Y., Aug. 13. A declar declaration
ation declaration attributed to Mrs. William Sul Sul-ze,
ze, Sul-ze, wife of the governor of New York,
that she had used some of her hus husband's
band's husband's campaign contributions with without
out without his knowledge to invest in some
stocks, because .she thought the
household needed money, and that
she was wholly responsible for his
impeachment, was made the subject
of a motion in the lower branch of
the assembly ; to pass upon a resolu resolution
tion resolution for impeachment of the gov governor.
ernor. governor. It indicated that the demo democratic
cratic democratic organization lacked three votes
of the necessary two-thirds to im impeach.
peach. impeach. The men who voted against
the organization, however, were said
to be ready to vote for impeachment.
The motion by Republican Leader
Hinman recited that Mrs. Sulzer's
declaration would be properly class classed
ed classed under the head of newly-discovered
evidence, and warranted postpone postponement
ment postponement of further consideration of the
impeachment resolution. The reso resolution
lution resolution was defeated 73 to 49.
10 SUCCEED JOHNSON
Viontgomery, Ala., Aug. 13.
Shortly after l o'clock yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon Governor O'Neal announced
the" appointment of Congressman H.
D. Clayton to the United States Sen Senate
ate Senate to fill the vacancy caused by the
death of Senator Joseph Forney
Johnston. Mr. Clayton's commission
was 'delivered to him in the gov governor's
ernor's governor's office. The ceremony was
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o hi party
Roanoke, Va., Aug. 13. Joe Bean,
of Charlotte, N. C, a chauffeur, was
roasted to death and P. L. Borden, of
Jackson, Miss.; was seriously injured
yesterday when Borden's automobile
was struck by an excursion train
near Martinsville, Va. The locomo locomotive
tive locomotive hurled the automobile seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five feet. Bean held fast in the car
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ORDER OP EASTERN STAR
pastern Star Chapter 29, regular
meeting first Friday night each
month at Yonge's Hall. Visitors wel welcome.
come. welcome. Florrie Condon, Sec'y.
Mrs. A. E. Burnett,
CITY OF OCALA
Mayor J. D. Robertson.
Recorder L. T. Izlar.
Assistant Recorder Joseph Bell.
Council B. A. Weathers, presi president;
dent; president; J. H. Taylor, president pro
tem; E. C. Bennett, Baxter Carn, J.
W. Hood, E. T. Helvenston, G. A.
Carmichael, F. G. B. Welhe, C. M.
Attorney C. L. SIstrunk.
City Clerk H. C. Sistrunk.
Treasurer and Tax Collector W.
City Engineer J. R. Moorhead.
Superintendent Light Plant J. C.
Superintendent Water Works .1.
Marshal A. J. Brigance.
" Fire Chief H. S. Chambers.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleveland-Street
Commissioner R obert
WE. ARE FISHING FOR,
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HIE OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY", AUGUST 13, 1913
A Novel by
Albert Payson Terhuna
William C. de Mille's Play
cf the same name
CopTrtfTbt 1?12. Tb Bobbs-Merrl!) Co.. by IpeclAi
arrangement wittj un DeAiilio PnbUbias Co.
In the Day f Battle.
Ralph Van Dyke, corporation lawyer,
and the railroads' mouthpiece in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, sat by the -desk lamp in the
library of Mark Robertson's Hotel Kes Keswick
wick Keswick suit, reading and here and there
altering several typewritten sheets.
Across the desk from him sat Jim
Blake, cigar in one hand, a telephone
receiver held to his ear.
The master of the machine was not
leading his forces in person tonight.
He seldom did so. The commanding
general's place is on a convenient
hilltop; not in the vulgar thick of the
fray. And, for divers reasons, Blake
had chosen his son-in-law's apartment,
on this night, as his hilltop. The tele telephone
phone telephone admirably filled for him the dual
roles of spy-glass and courier. Just
now, he was listening intently to a
report from Tim NeHigan at the Capi Capitol.
tol. Capitol. "Good old Tim!" he broke out after
a moment's close attention to the re receiver.
ceiver. receiver. "What d'ye think of that, Van
Dyke? We get the roll-call."
"Good!" pronounced Van Dyke,
glancing up from his reading.
"Standish still in his seat?" queried
Blake into the transmitter. "Yea?
All right. Kee) right cn with the pro program
gram program I gave you. No need to change
it unless something unexpected cuts
loose. And it won't What? No.
Not yet Can't get a word out of her.
But we will. Don't you woTry. So
"Well," he added to Van Dyke, as
he hung up the receiver and pushed
the telephone back on the table-desk's
flat surface. "This roll-call gives us
another hour to breathe in."
) "We'll need it. And more," said Van
Dyke, returning to his reading.
"Sure you're making that strong
enough, Van Dyke?" he asked. "Don't
use the word 'utensil' when 'spade'
will do Just as well. Cut out any
flowery stuff and bang away at the
"I have, replied Van Dyke, handing
Blake the edited pages. "Look it over
and see how it strikes you.
Blake took the manuscript and
scanned its contents from beneath his
drooped lids. As he read, a look of
unqualified approval replaced the
doubt on his face. He nodded em emphatically,
phatically, emphatically, once or twice. In his in interest
terest interest he unconsciously muttered, half
"'Standish, the arch reformer," he
murmured. 'A moralist dethroned
scandalous past of a house leader
brought to light disciple of purity in
politics convicted of dissolute private
life' H'm! That's the stuff. ItH
make 'em sit up, I guess."
"If we can use it," corrected Van
Dyke. "As it stands, it renjsents
nothing but three spoiled sheets ol
"It'll represent one perfectly good
insurgent chief split up the back, be
fore another hour's past," retorted
Blake. "I'll have the Woman's name
fby that time.;'
"What is that stubborn little tele telephone
phone telephone girl holding out for, I wonder?"
. ."It's past me!" growled Blake. "If
It was a man I could size up the game
at a glance and I'd know just what
move to make. Every man has always
had his price. Except One. And we
crucified Him. But with women it's
different. You can't tell what a wom woman's
an's woman's going to do. For the mighty good
reason that she doesn't know, herself.
This Kelly girl's got me guessing. She
let me think I could buy her dead easy.
Then she played for time. And now
she's thrown us down altogether and
won't say a word."
"You've sent over to central for that
duplicate list of all the numbers that
were called up from the Keswick to today?
day? today? Let me look at them."
"They aren't here yet," replied
Blake. "I only sent for them a few
minutes ago. You see, I thought I
could save a lot of time by getting the
information, direct, from the girl her her-elf."
elf." her-elf." "The girl!" echoed Van Dyke dis disgustedly.
gustedly. disgustedly. "We've already wasted too
much time on her. Can't we get hold
"He'll be along pretty soon."
"You've sent for him? You're sure
hell come for your sending?
"No," drawled Blake, "I didn't And
he wouldn't But Gregg started a whis whisper
per whisper In the house that a scandal will
break before morning. And he threw
a hint of the same sort to the news newspaper
paper newspaper boys."
"Oh, if we can publish this as It's
written here," broke In Van Dyke,
"we've got him! This story makes
him out the lowest blackguard un unhung."
hung." unhung." Ana, amenaea ttiaxe wiin in ingenuous
genuous ingenuous self-congratulation, "there
Isn't a word in it that hasn't got some
sort of foundation on fact That's say
ing a whole lot for a campaign scan scandal.
dal. scandal. We've got facts real facts. May Maybe
be Maybe some of 'em are twisted around so
that you'd have to look at 'em twice
before recognizing: their dear familiar
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"And they're useless," grumbled Van
Dyke, "just because the one fact w
need we haven't got."
"You mean the Woman?"
"The Woman's name. We can't get
any one to believe a word of the story
without that. What time is it? Oh, 1
didn't notice the clock. The time's
getting short dangerously short II
we want to get this story in any oi
tomorrow's papers we must have hei
name mighty quick. As it Is, I'm
afraid it'll be too late for anything but
the last editions of the morning pa papers.
pers. papers. What did the Associated Press
people say, when you ?"
"Jennings promised to hold a wire
till the last minute. Better take th
story around to him and tell him tc
have It ready. He understands. But
be sure to tell him not to let It go till
I give the word. A false move just
now would be a boomerang that we
couldn't stand. Come back as soon as
you can. We may need you."
Van Dyke, pocketing the typewritten
sheets, departed on his mission; al almost
most almost colliding at the door with Tom
Blake, who was coming in.
"Hello, dad!" hailed Tom. "I just
dropped in on the way to the club to
say 'howdy' to Grace. Where is she?
"No. Hasn't even got in. The
train's hours late. Washout on the
road somewhere. Mark telephoned up
from the station. He's gone back
there. They ought to be here any
time now. Want to wait?"
"I'm sleepy!" yawned Tom. "Gee,
but I wish Grace would show up!"
"So does Mark," answered Blake.
Then, after a moment, a chuckle of
genuine amusement startled his son.
"What's the Joke?" asked Tom.
"Did I miss it?"
"Yes, you missed it, all right. Both
you and Grace always miss it. But I
never do. Iwas just thinking my lit little
tle little Grace my kid keeping the for former
mer former governor of New York cooling his
heels in a drafty railroad station. And,
forty years ago, her father was a bare barefoot
foot barefoot kid with one suspender, pan panhandling
handling panhandling kind-hearted old folks in the
street with dying-mother stories and
getting nickels from 'em. And even
as lately as twenty-two years ago,
what was I but a Chicago city clerk
making an honest living by keeping
my eyes shut and my palm open?"
"Dad," complained Tom, "I can't
make you out! You always seem to
take a savage delight in rubbing in
the fact that everything we've got we
owe to graft."
"Well," asked Blake, puzzled, "don't
we? If we don't owe it to graft, what
do we owe it'to, I'd like to know?"
"To change the subject, dad," broke
in Tom, "I've been making some
"Have, hey?" queried Blake as
though listening to the prattle of a
somewhat backward child of six. "Such
as what, for instance?"
"Well," answered Tom, trying net
to show his irritation at Blake's tone.
"I the fact Is I want to get mar mar-ried."
ried." mar-ried." "The blazes you do! Is that a boast
or a confession?"
"I don't quite understand you," said
"I mean," began his father, T mean
oh, never mind all that. Who's the
"Before I tell you," evaded Tom, "I'd
like to get your views on the proposi proposition
tion proposition in general."
"In general?" repeated Blake. "Son,
marriage is never a proposition In
general! Because every woman is an
exception that proves no rule. Yon
can't classify 'em any more than you
can classify a nest of hornets that
you happen to step into. Hell's full of
women. So's Heaven, I guess. But
neither class got to either place by
following any 'proposition In general.'
Tell me," he demanded, his philosoph philosophical
ical philosophical mood changing in a flash to one
of almost savage intentness, "is this
girl the sort who can help you in get getting
ting getting where I want to put you?"
"How can I tell? You've never told
me just where you intended to put
"Then I'll tell you now. There's no
real need in your sailing any farther
under sealed orders. I've made you a
pretty fair lawyer. YouH have one
more term as assistant district attor
ney. Then one as district attorney.
Then as attorney-general. After that
a term or two in the cabinet Just to
get the run of things
"There's only one thing left," said
Tom, almost in awe, as his father hes hesitated.
itated. hesitated. "Yes?" replied Blake grimly. "Well,
maybe that won't be left when we get
through. Now you can see why the
girl must be of good family and have
social position and breeding and all
that kind of thing. Those are the
things I'm shy on. And my children
must make it up for me. This girl
you want to marry can she help you?
Can you take her with you right up
to the White House?"
"X don't know," returned Tom.
"You see, I've never thought of her as
a political asset. Happiness means a
good deal more to me than position.
I've already told her so. I
"Told her so? Then then, you've
asked her to marry you?"
"She's refused me so far."
"Well!" grinned Blake, vastly re relieved.
lieved. relieved. "That's far enough, I guess.
Don't go overplaying your luck."
"I'm going to stick at It till I win
out!" declared Tom. "And I'm-
"No, no! Don't do a crazy thing like
that, son," pleaded Blake. "Take your
medicine like a man. Don't keep on
pestering the poor girl. By the way,
you haven't told me who she is."
"She's" faltered Tom; then, tak taking
ing taking the plunge, he blurted out: "she's
"Kelly?" repeated Blake, mystified.
"Yes. Wanda Kelly, the phone op operator
erator operator downstairs.
"What?" exploded Blake.
Then he collapsed in the nearest
chair and stared in blank helplessness
at his son.
"Well," demanded Tom, instantly on
"It's it's a bum joke," growled
Blake. "Maybe it'd go better with the
banjo. Stop guying me, boy, and tell
me who the girl really is."
"I told you," repeated Tim. "She
Is Wanda Kelly."
There was a dead pause. Blake at
last broke it.
"There's about forty-five million
women In the United States," he mut muttered
tered muttered dazedly, "and out of that whole
lot, you had to go and and fall in love
"What's your objection?" bristled
Tom. "You don't even know her, yet."
"I don't, hey?" retorted Blake.
Then, checking the Impulse to tellf
his son the story of his verbal tilt
with Wanda, he added:
"Maybe I don't. But I know her
kind. She's after a rich man's son.
She's an easy-mark hunter. And she's
found one all right, all right."
"That's absurd. You don't know"
"Absurd or not," snapped Blake, "it's
got to stop short! I'm not going to
let you throw yourself away on a girl
like that. If it comes to a show-down,
I'll withdraw my support from you.
And then what can you do? Hey? An Answer
swer Answer me that. Here I've given you
the softest snap there is a big salary
for loafing around an office a few
hours a week. How much could you
"Cut Out Any Flowery Stuff and Bang
Away at the Point."
make by your own law practice if once
I take my hand from under you?
You haven't got an earning ability of a
thousand dollars a year. And you
know it. Suppose I try that; and see
if she's so blooming anxious, then, to
"I understand," said Tom bitterly.
But you're wrong. I didn't ask your
consent. I just told you what "my
plans are. That's all."
"It's enough, I guess."
"Look here, dad. You spoke just
now of coming to a show-down. Also
you claim I'm no good without your
backing. If I can't make a living on
my own hook, it's high time for me to
begin to learn how. If all the educa education
tion education and money and training you've
spent on me have fitted me for noth nothing
ing nothing except to be a political catspaw
for you, it's time I started along a
fresh line. You've outlined my posi position
tion position pretty clearly. And I'm going to
make my own way with the girl I
mean to marry."
"Oh, you poor wall-eyed fool!" sigh sighed
ed sighed Blake.
"If I'm a fool," flared Tom, "I in inherit
herit inherit it!"
"Of all the senseless come-backs I
ever heard," commented Blake dis disgustedly,
gustedly, disgustedly, "that's about the flatest and
silliest. However, we understand each
other at last
"I suppose," broke in Tom, with
sulky contrition, "I needn't have said
that. I'm sorry."
"You needn't be. Maybe you were
right. Perhaps it wasn't such a punk
come-fcack after all. But. of course.
irs tougn ior a man to see nis only
son throw himself away on a
"Steady, dad! I won't stand for that
sort of talk about her. Not even from
"Whether I say It or not," grumbled
Blake, "you know what I think. So
what's the difference?"
"When you change your mind," an answered
swered answered Tom. fighting hotly' for self self-control,
control, self-control, "youTl have less to take
He jammed on his hat, flung open
the door and confronted a man and
a woman who were entering.'
The woman tall, slender, strikingly
handsome darted forward to where
Jim Blake stood scowling at his son.
And at sight of her the scowl changed
to a light that few men had seenor
suspected in the grim old politician's
"Hello, Grace!" he exclaimed in de delight.
light. delight. "Gee, but you come like a bunch
of sunshine after a Welsh-rabbit night nightmare!
mare! nightmare! Stand still and let's look at
you! No, don't waste time kissing
Tom. He's got other people to kiss."
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Peregrine White, the first while child
born in America, was married to Gov
W'cslow when she was onl 12 we?k3
a widow aiid he eight weeks a wid
Mr. W. S. Gunsalus, a farmer liv living
ing living near Fleming, Pa., says he has
ious as Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera,
and Diarrhoea Remedy in Iiis family
for fourteen years, and that he has
found it to be an excellent remedy,
and takes pleasure in recommending
it. For sale by all dealers. Adv.
Limitation May Be Gainful.
Cowper could tell a story better and
more tersely in rhyme than la trose.
The builder of engines for E':ip has
long been teaching tb.3 builvle en engines
gines engines for mills how to sv- r ice,
materials and cczlz. la :i.uc' the
same fashion the nutorucbiie is point pointing
ing pointing the power house to i.e .'- ')rio ')rio-mies.
mies. ')rio-mies. "I was cured of diarrhoea by one
dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M.
E. Gebhardt, Oriole, Pa. There Is
nothing better. For sale by all deal dealers.
ers. dealers. Adv.
Goodfellow (with newspaper)
"Here's an old bachelor in Ohio died
and left all his money to the woman
who rejected him" Cynicus "And
yet they say there is no gratitude In
The odor of stale perspiration
about the body can be gotten rid of
by using a little of Darby's Phophy Phophy-lactic
lactic Phophy-lactic Fluid in the bath tub. It pur purifies
ifies purifies the skin thoroughly and lends a
refreshing influence to the bath.
Price, large bottle, 50 cents. Sold
by "all druggists. Adv.
At the last meeting of the Maine
.Laundry men's association a motion
was made and carried that a fine be
Imposed on any member making use
of the word "mangle" because of the
impression it was liable to make on
Try a Star Want Ad.- It PAYS
r. - I ""1
Last Witch Burning.
There are countries in which tfce
execution of women as witches is only
a thing of yesterday. The last In Instance
stance Instance of witch burning occurred at
recently as 1SSS In Peru, and in other
4 parts of South America cases contln-
tied to occur until well into the second
half of the nineteenth century. Eng England's
land's England's own last conviction for witch witchcraft
craft witchcraft tock place at Hertford In 1712,
and Scotland condemned a witch ten
years later, while Spain and Germany
retained a judicial belief it witches
cud the justice of killing them until
1782 and 1796.
3Iinister Praises This Laxative
Rev. H. Stubeenvol of Allison la.,
in praising Dr. King's New Life Pills
for constipation, writes:" Dr. King's
Xew Life Pills are such perfect pills
no home should be without them."
.'o better regulator for the liver and
Dovsls. Every pill guaranteed. Price
2L cents at Tydings & Co. Adv
Effects of Memorials.
The country needs memorials of its
public men and the great events of
Its history for the sake of their edu educational
cational educational effect. But these memorials
must have the quality of the great
buildings of Athens, of which Thu Thu-cydides
cydides Thu-cydides said that the sight of them
was daily delight
A vast amount of ill health 13 due
to impaired digestion. When the
stomach fails to perform its functions
properly the whole system becomes
deranged. A few doses of Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets Is all you need. They
will strengthen your digestion, Invig Invigorate
orate Invigorate your liver, and regulate your
bowels, entirely, doing away with that
miserable feeling due to faulty diges digestion.
tion. digestion. Try it. Many others have been
permanently cured why not you.
For sale by all dealers. Adv.
If a girl has a figure like a clothes clothespin
pin clothespin she imagines she is slender, and
"Were all medicines as meritor meritor-iousas
iousas meritor-iousas Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy the world
would be much better off and the
percentage of suffering greatly de decreased,"
creased," decreased," writes Lindsay Scott, of
Temple, Ind. For sale by all deal dealers.
ers. dealers. Adv.
The pike, the strike and the hlka
lave all made history. -