The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:04890

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
X.J''

VOL. 20.
00 ALA, FLORIDA. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 4 1913
NO 88
ill'S PRACTICAL PLA
SOME LIGHT Oil THE SALOON
HILL AT THE
CHAUTAUQUA
FOR BUILDING GOOD IADS!
UOX'S FARMER-LEGISLATOR THINKS THE
COUNTY SHOULD
SCHOLAR, ORATOR AX 1 1 WRITER WILL UK I IRAKI) HERE XEXT
SPRING
NOT REMAIX 31 0 1 ST

AA

k

i
u

COXVICT LABOR AND VITRIFIED BRICK DUG OUT OF THE FLOR FLORIDA
IDA FLORIDA CLAY

SELF-SUSTAINING SYSTEM

Excellent Highways, Development of; ,. . ,.
" J 1 (directly benefited, tor the sooner we

Home Industry and Minimum
Expense
Editor Star: I do not think I
would be called a dreamer or a vis visionary
ionary visionary optimist, but one trying to
get the very best results out of con-j
ditions as presented. In studying!
the goc roads problem as it pre presents
sents presents its n all its phases, I have
concluded Ji. one of the most feas-
fhlp nlanc r n oivp our utato q evetom

fof the best roads in the South is to

take our convicts, which have to be
maintained by the state, and at suit suitable
able suitable points throughout the state se secure
cure secure and open up brick yards, begin
to make brick and let these be sup supplied
plied supplied to every county as fast as they
can be turned out, each county thru
its commissioners arranging for
building, first, its main roads and
highways, keeping this up until ev every
ery every county and every road in the
state will be bricked. .
Doesn't this look more feasible
than the scheme of one of the can candidates
didates candidates for governor, who would put
them in the Everglades to raise
sugar cane and make sugar? While
this would have no doubt been more
or less a venture and possibly have
proved successful, but it in no way
compares with the one great move movement
ment movement of highways and good roads.
Almost every politician, everyone
asuirine to office, either senatorial.
representative, or, in fact, any office.
and appeal to our farmers, realizing
their vote is the essential factor on
"which to win. Now show me what
will do more good or benefit a great-
ic number of people than the build-
ling of brick roads. Why issue $50,-
000,000 of bonds for state roads?
The solution of the problem Is right
before us, in: our own hands. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia put her prisoners to building
good roads. Why not Florida? Go
ahead of this and put them to mak making
ing making brick, thus giving us without
this burden of bonds, splendid brick i

f i roaas. tacn county wouia vie witn
f?the other in getting its quota of the
( 'brick made, and the commissioners

would have no trouble in providing
necessary funds for constructing and

I jt maintaining the brick roads. In

five years our state would be one
net-work of modern brick highways,
inviting the tourist and homeseeker.
Our land values would increase, be because
cause because of the transportation facili facilities;
ties; facilities; our farmers and truck grow growers
ers growers would be in better condition in
being able to haul more per load
the markets on good roads.
Where and how can we better use
our convicts: this is a proposition
deserving the very deepest consider-
, -
i'lition at the hands of every thinker.

f r r . i. a .Ai:Alr.2Anl

i n w- I'M ii vv up ipr i i am i s i
force? This will reach each and
every one alike; good roads is rec-
ognized as the one great necessity,
I want to see Marion county in the
forefront in this great movement.
We have clay here that will make
vitrified brick. N'o county has a bet better
ter better foundation or basis on which to
build brick roads. We are in the
center of the state, thus would a
large saving be made in freights to
ba paid on the paving brick. Right-

fully handle! I believe our railroad
lines will make a special rate on
hHrk Tr hnild thpsp rnads Thpv are

j traverse our state with good brick
j roads the sooner "will her population
; increase. This means commercial
land agricultural values will advance,
all industries and every character of
development grow and expand.
Xow let the good people of Ocala
and Marion county and, in fact, all
over our state, begin this agitation,

and when disposition is made of ourj,er.s publishei reports, and the pris-i

convicts let us hope it will be the

logical and practical decision to imt;the commissioner of agriculture.
them to making brick so that Flor- t ,fn,. I,.

Jida will be in the lead and onward

coin 'i u c i am in i lie niuug,
march of progress, and soon known To everything sav l attach my
as the Southern state fitted with,si ure w ease (, h me

b"tR

let us nope, let us work, Jet us oe:have been an asset for the good, to.

...... ... i
up ana aomg. it can ue accompnsn-
ed. Xo such an outlay would be re- j
quired as that contemplated in the
great sugar cane and sugar industry,
which was speculative. This road
building is no speculation, but a
reality and when done will so
materially reduce the millage
throughout hte state for good roads
that the taxpayers will be happy and
prosperity will b.e emblazoned on our
banner. Wake up and let us do some something
thing something and that which will add more
to our agricultural development and
solve more vexing problems and
make our stalwart sons of the soil
happy and contented. Xo more sand
beds, no more slick hills, no more
sticking in holes, but bricked roads.
Let every man begin to think, to
talk, to work, and when the time
conies public sentiment will be so
moulded and sharpened, that our
j convicts will at once begin this great
work that will be the making of
Florida. J. D. Rooney.
ATLAXTA MAX ARRESTED
In
Gainesville for Infringement
the ISlue Sky Law
Gainesville, Sept. 4. J. F.
of
Hy-
o Jit iiii niuise li u nuiauuu ui luc
"blue sky" law passed at the last ses session
sion session of the legislature. The arrest
made upon instructions from
was
Comptroller Knott at Tallahassee.
Mr. Hyland represents an Atlanta
trust company, and was seeking to
I dispose of some stock in the concern
without proper credentials from the
officials of this state. He was placed
under bond in the sum of $300 pend pending
ing pending a preliminary hearing before
County Judge Mason on Saturday,

tojne inst-

CHJSHOLM MOURNED THE
LOSS OF HIS COIX
.,,l,,,w,.Tt,n i,wi;., VA,.tun ljwi

J i -l .a

-ot -iaKe mm a rn.msopner
Pueblo, Colo.. Sept.. 4. William
j Chisholm, a full-blooded Choctaw In

dian, of Tishomingo, Okla., killed; Marion, wet. increase of $1,476
himself last night after receipt of ajooo, or about 40 per cent.
letter informing him that a tract of j Alachua, dry, increase of $2, 430,
land that he once sold for a small 000, or about 60 per cent.
sum recently changed hands for $3,- Lake, dry, increase of $1 ,023,000,
000,000 as the result of the discov-jor about 50 per cent.
ery of oil. Chisholm was a gradu-j Levy, dry, increase of $1,339,0)0,
ate of Haskell and a former foot ball or about 90 per cent.
player of that school. Xassau, wet, increase of $704,000,

n nn n n

I have a lot of Unredeemed Pledges and Drummers' Samples, In Jewelry of all kinds,
SuitCases, Trunks, Musical Instruments, Men's Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings and Sport Sporting
ing Sporting Goods that I am going to close out to you at Greatly Reduced Prices.
But you must act quick for everything will go fast. If you have anything to trade in I will make a liberal allowance on it. Come and Sec Me.

An Argument Supported hy Figures
i Difficult to

f Editor Star: If the licensed sa sa-'
' sa-' loons are a good thing for Marion
i county, as a whole, lets increase
; their number; if they are no good
to the county as a whole, lets vote
'them out.
J Desiring to be fully and honestly
Unformed as to whether saloons in a
j county or a city are a benefit or not.
I have made the following compari-

sons, taken from the United States about 50 1)er cent cent-census
census cent-census reports of 1910. The assess-! Nassau, wet, loss $54,000,

rei
e:I valuations and millage, the costs
of courts, the number and deposits
of state banks, from the comptrol- j
r nMtnntna
L,t,,. T ;
if the saloons in Marion county.
the people as a whole, why is it that
Marion county, wet. has but four
state and one national bank, while
j Alachua county, dry, has nine or ten!e
state banks, one national bank and
bank deposits much larger in Afech-
ua, dry, compared to Marion, wet,
nroDortionatelv as to nonulation
Some Comparisons

Comparison as to population of should you or I vote to keep the
wet and dry cities, taken from Unit-jcounty wet? If the city and town
ed States census reports of 1900 and property are found in the dry coun coun-1910:
1910: coun-1910: j ties increased more in assessed val-
Ocala, wet, increase of 990, orjuation than the city and town prop prop-about
about prop-about 20 per cent. erty in wet counties, why should you
Lake City, dry, increase of 1019, 'or I vote to keep the cities in Marion

or about 25 per cent.
Gainesville, dry, i'crease of 2250,
or about 70 per cent.
Tallahassee, dry, increase of 2037,
; or about 75 percent.
Dunnellon, wet, increase
or about 40 per cent.
of
Eustis, dry,
increase of 4 99, or
about 125 per cent.
Fernandina, wet, increase of 237,
or about 7 per cent.
St. Augustine, wet, increase
12-22, or about 30 per cent.
DeLand, dry, increase of 1323
of
or
about 95 per cent.
Daytona, dry, increase of 1392, or
about 80 per cent.
Xew Smyrna, dry, increase of 74 0,
or about 100 per cent.'
T""V 1 Al k 1 I
xiiia Miu(v mi tjeij ur cny oi
jlike class has increased faster in
population than the wet cities of the
same class.
I have not taken, Jacksonville,
Tampa, Pensacola, etc.,' because there
are no dry cities of -their class to
compare them with.
Please tell me why every wet city

or town has failed in the above nam-'and the millage in the wet county
ed cities and towns to increase in j has increased more than in the de depopulation
population depopulation as fast as dry cities of county.
the same class of cities or towns. j This proves that the wet counties
Is it a fact or not a fact that many have increased their millage more
good people will settle in a dry lo-than the dry counties. It proves

jcality ia preference to a place that
has, thp .caifinn within ira lmniprs'
i If many good people prefer to set
nip i ti j n rv lurrirnrv t- ni -rr r n-ar
A comparison of assessed valua-
tions taken from comptroller's re
' ports of 1902 and 1911.

to

Ik,

that His Opponents Will Find it
Answer

or about 33 per cent.
St. Johns, wet, increase of $1, $1,-180,000,
180,000, $1,-180,000, or about 45 per cent.
Orange, dry, increase of $3,110, $3,110,-000,
000, $3,110,-000, or about 95 per cent.
Volusia, dry, increase of $3,519, $3,519,-000,
000, $3,519,-000, or about 90 per cent.
City and Town Property
Maricn, wet, gain $335,000,
or
or
about 8 per'cent
St. Johns, gain $186,000, or about
1 per tent
Alachua, dry, gain $745,000, or
about 9u per cent.
Leon' dry gain $303'000. or aboJt
50 per cent.
Volusia, dry, gain $1,686,000, or
about 150 per cent.
Why is it every dry county as
named above has increased more in
' 1 1 I A, 1
assessea aiuaiiuns uiau me cl
counties as named above?
Why is it that city and town prop-
ert-v as above compared has increas
l more Sn the counties that are dr'
than in the counties that are wet?
If the adjoining counties to Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, we, are dry and have increased
more in assessed wealth than Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, wet,' what good is the saloon as
an asset to this county, and why
county wet?
A comparison of the millage asses assessed
sed assessed between wet and dry counties in
the same years:
Marion, wet, 17 mills in 1911,
12 mills in 1902, an increase of 5
mills. Marion county's millage is
now 21 mills, or an
increase of
9i4 mills over 1902.
Alachua, dry, 13 mills in 1911,
11 mills in 1912, an increase of
1 mills.
. Levy, dry, 7 mills in 1911, 10
mills in 1902, a decrease of 3
mills.
St. Johns, wet, 17 mills in 1911,
14 mills in 1902, an increase of 3
mills.
Volusia, dry, 16 mills in 1911,
13 mills in 1902, an increase of 3
mills.
This shows that Marion, wet, has
increased in millage 9 mills to
Alachua, dry,, 1 mills, and Marion,
wt,
9 mills to Levy, dry, a de
crease of 3 mills.
It shows that St. Johns, wet, has
higher millage than Volusia, dry,
that the wet counties have failed in
i increasing m values as fast as the
; dry, then why should you or I vote
for something that- does not prove up
to our good .'
1 The following shows the difference
between the state's expenses of the
costs of courts for years 1911 and
jl912, taken from comptroller's re-
. port:
Marion, wet, total $8,389
jAlachua, dry, total 7,186
Defficiency $1,205
Alachua has 25 per cent more pop-
ulation than Marion and its court

e s

fl

ccsts are 16 per cent less. Levy has

10,000 population to Marion's 27,-'
J00. Levy's court costs are $2,375
zj Marion's $S,3S9. feame term, or it
costs 23 cents per head for Levyi
county to 31 cents per head for Ma Marion
rion Marion county. Why does the costs of
court run higher in wet Maricn than
in dry Alachua or Levy?
Here is a comparison of the num-i
ber of state conicts sentenced in
lyiz, taken irom report or comp
troller ot agriculture: j
Mariou, wet, population, 27,000
21 convicts; Alachua, dry,
population, 19 convicts; Jackson,
dry, 29.000 population, 11 convicts;
St. Johns, wet. 13.000 nonulation J

22 convicts; Orange, drv, 19,000 coIlege president, "is biography of
copulation. 10 convicts; Bradford, Sl'urgeon reachd the sale of 125, 125,-lrv.
lrv. 125,-lrv. 14,000 population, 3 convicts; j 0u0 cI)ies in four months.

DeSoto, dry, 14,000
population, 2
convicts; Jefferson, dry, 17,000 pop
ulaiion, 4 convicts; Duval, wet, 75,-1
000 population, 113 convicts

in.i.Ui 11 UK CIS

lilt J
iess than 10 per cent of the state
uoimlation. Duval furnished nearly
25 per cent of the total state
victs, or Dual, wet, sends more con
icts to the state prison than twen
ty-two dry counties in the state.
Have the above named wet coun
ties increased in population as much
as the above named dry counties?
Xo And why not?
Which of the above named coun counties
ties counties has increased most in assessed
wealth? The dry; and why?
Which of the above named coun
ties have increased their millage the
most? The wets; and why?
Which of the above named coun-
ties cost the most to pay court ex-
penses: the wets; and why:
Which of the above named coun
Thn note- an tthv?
ties in the state send the most pris
on'ers to the state prison? The wets;

and why? I 11UKl J-uis w imams, in nis re-
If the dry counties grow faster in markable demonstration of the won won-population,
population, won-population, increase faster in assess-, ders r science.
ed wealth, the city and town prop-- Miss Meddle O. Hamilton of Chau Chau-arty
arty Chau-arty increase faster in wealth, the tauqua, X, "i.
increased millage in counties is less,! Hal -Merton th wizard, magician
the costs of court are less, the num- and ventriloquist.
ber of convicts are less than in wet Walt Holcomb, the immortal Sara
counties, can you give me a sane tones' brcther-in-law and right hand

and good reason why you or I should
vote a wet ticket.
Yours truly.
Adv. dlt' wit L. S.
Light.
TEST CASE TODAY
Sulzer's Pardon to Robin Will
tahlish His Slat us
E
An
Albany, X. Y., Sept. 4.
nouncement that Goveror Sulzer had
pordoned Joseph G. Robin, who is;
serving a term in the penitentiary
on Blackwell's Island for" wrecking
the Xorthern Bank ani the Wash Washington
ington Washington Savings Bank of Xew York,
was made at the executive chamber
yesterday, although the pardon was
granted Saturday. Simultaneously,
w;ord came that Supreme Court Jus Justice
tice Justice G. B. D. Hasbrouck issued a writ
demanding the production of the
prisoner before him at Kingston to today.
day. today. ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge Xo. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock In.
Yonge's Hall. Fort King avenue. Vis-J
itors in the city invited to be with us.:
G. L. Taylor, X. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary. Adv. j
Band concert Friday evening.
aumdl

Saw
MONEY

BIG

INTELLECTUAL FEASf AHEAD

an1 Singers of Internation-
al Fame Will (Ireet the People
of Our City
That the Chautauqua to be held in
,;the spring is to be a highly artistic
event, is manifested in the fact that
Dr. Russell H. Con veil, of Philadel
phia, pastor of Grace Baptist church
land president of Temple University,
.among other famous men will ap-

35 000i1)ear" Dr' Conwe11 staids as one of
(America's famous men. He has been

soldier, lawyer, newspaper man,
I world traeller, author, preacher,
. pieuirmug uras
sucn crowds or listeners that Tor ten
years admission has been obtained
1 . : i
and thousands are often
turneJ away
Dr. Conwell has been "in the lec lec-re
re lec-re field for many years and has de

con-,ture field for raan' 'ears and haa de

livered over nine thousand lectures.
He was the intimate associate of
Gough, Beecher, Holmes Longfellow,
Motley, Emerson, Everett, Whittier,
Wende11 ms' Douglas, Grant,
Garfield, Burlingame, Sherman, and
, other of America's great men.
Other talent to appear is Dr. By Byron
ron Byron W. King, president of King;
School of Oratory, Pittsburg.
A : rr l ( T 1 ..
! J,"u,iew- A.U1W,WB-
foremost interpreter of great plays,
t Dr. Geo. P. Bible, president of Xa-
tional School of Oratory.
Julius Caesar Xappe, the Athen-
ldll.
Mohammad Ali, the Hindoo prince.
Dr. Carolyne Geisel, of Battle.
. i Creek Sanitarium. "V.
T l r T X r
man-
Lydia W. Locking, author, poet,,
j kin lergartrer.
Wells Watson Ginn, reader.
Dolly RanJall, with her famous famous-orchestra
orchestra famous-orchestra comique, and others.
The famous Rogers Goshen BandC
The celebrated Bertha Wooden
ladies orchestra.
The noted Robley male q uartette.
j The Katherine Carroll Smith Con-
cert Co
MR. MORGAN MIFFED
Really Doesn't Like Such Things as
the Xew Haven Wreck
Xew York, Sept. 4. J. Pierpont
Morgan and George F. Baker, presi presi-dnet
dnet presi-dnet of the First Xational Bank, hur hurried
ried hurried to the offices of the Xew Haven
Railroad as soon as they heard of
the wreck. Mr. Morgan said he had
no friends on board the train, but
he hurried down as soon as he heard
iof the accident. He would not talk
Jexcept to say: "We don't like this
Isort of thing to happen."
MAXUSCKI PT COVERS
An elegant line of lasers' manu manuscript
script manuscript covers, in any color that could
be desired, just received at the Star
office.
I
I ry a Star Want Ad. It PAYS

Ii
I
!
lit
. at

The Man Who Wants to Loan
Why Pay More?
You Money

II 3s IJ A AS iVI XJk I 1 J t L ILtL-A-ia. JUL I J a



2 zJ

'0.
rwo
THE OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPT. 4, 1913
x::.;-:hxh-xk-:
THEATRICAL SEASON
AT THE TEMPLE!
4:xv:;:::x::-::

i T '

Masons meet tonight.

.Moose meet this evening.

Band concert tomorrow nizht.

Wash rags and bath towels at the

Court Pharmacy,

9-2

Mr. and "Mrs. A. C. Stafford, Jr.,
of Jacksonville are at the Ocala
House.

Mr. B. R. Stripling, the veteran in insurance
surance insurance man of Jacksonville, is at
the Ocala House.

Almond cocoa soap, which is with without
out without an equal. Get it at the Court
Pharmacy. 9-2

10,000 VIOLET PLANTS At
$1.50 per 100, ready to plant; strict strictly
ly strictly cash. Ilelntz, the Florist. 8-25-12t

Mr. D. S. Wood row has returned
from North Carolina, where he has
been with his family for several
weeks.

Ice cream at the Anderson Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy is ten cents, either plain or
with crushed fruits. The QUALITY
counts. 9-4-6t

The Star is doing very well these
days, thank you. Two or three new
subscribers to the daily and weekly
every week, and not one a week lost.

Rexall toilet cream, an excellent
toilet requisite, a delicate cleanser
and beautifier. At Gerig's Drug
stores. 8-29

See the c'ean up-to-date fountain
at the Anderson Pharmacy. Phone
delivery system for all lines; 269 is
.the number. 9-4-Gt

-Mr. H. W. Douglas, one of Shady's
representative farmers, was in town
today and made the Star a pleasant
call.

Mr. C. W. Hunter left yesterday
afternoon for Jacksonville, for a
isit to Mrs. Hunter and the child children,
ren, children, who are at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. Hawls.

Mr. E. A. Hoyt, the affable envoy
-of the insurance rank of the K. of P.,
was in town yesterday evening and
this morning, interviewing his
brother knights.

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Barco of Fort
Green, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Veal of
Istachatta and Miss Carrie Barco of
Cotton Plant were at the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington today.

It is a little late in the season, but
we want to call your attention to
a nobby line of bathing caps which
you can find at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. 9-2

ATTENTION, ROV SCOUTS

Let eery boy scout be on hand at
7 p. in. at the Board ot Trade room
tcnight. Want to begin work on our
swimming pool, ball and play
ground. Every one enrolled should
be on hand. Remember boy scouts
are cn their honor.
J. D. Rooney, Sec'y.

AT THE TEMPLE THIS EVENING

At the temple this evening there
will be two beautiful pictures, illus illustrating
trating illustrating a very familiar quotation
"What God Has Joined Together,"
by the Vitagraph Company, and "Let
No Man Put Asunder," by the Es Es-sanay
sanay Es-sanay people. It is quite a coinci coincidence
dence coincidence that these two pictures should
be sent for the same night, but any anyway
way anyway they are here, and you'll miss
a treat if you don't see them. The
program follows:
"What God Has Joined Together."
Vitagraph drama.
"Let No Man Put Asunder." Es Es-sanay
sanay Es-sanay drama.
"Religion and Gun Practice."
Selig comedy.
"Beau Brummel and His Bride."
Edison drama. Adv.

Mr. Stanley K. Wallace, represent representing
ing representing one of Tampa's large hardware
and machinery houses, was a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visitor in Ocala yesterday. He
came up in his automobile and will
make a tour of this section of the
state in the interest of his house.
"Kurtz," as he is known to his
Ocala friends, was raised in Ocala
and his host of former acquaintances
here will be pleaced to learn that he
i.s prospering in his adopted home bv
the gulf. He went to Lake Weir
this morning.

Mr. E. C. Bennett spent Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in Palatka in consultation with
.Mr. R. C. Howell, lessee of the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater. The coming theatrical
season in Ocala promises to be a good
one and many splendid attractions
hav already been booked as will be
seen by the list published elsewhere
in this issue.

Mr. S. G. White, the pleasant and
affable salesman for the: Antietam
Paper Company, called on; the Ocala
printers today. He has been visiting
Ocala for the past fifteen years,
about once each month and gets the
lion's share of the business in his
line.

The county commissioners have
appi-opriated the funds for the dip dipping
ping dipping vat asked for by Secretary
Rooney at the fair grounds. A wise
and timely step.

Mr. W. C. Vaughan of Gainesville,
formerly of this county, was in town
today. Mr. Vaughn has received the
appointment through Secretary of
State Bryan to the position of first
secretary to the consul at Buenos
Ayres, and will sail for that place,
from New York, on the 27th. Mrs.
Vaughan and two children will not

J go to their new home till next

spring.

Do you need an alcohol stovs to
take with you on early morning
trips? You can heat water or coffee
In four minutes. Look at them at
the Court Pharmacy. 9-2

The Moose are going to have a big
meeting at their lodge room tonight
and initiate a number of candidates.
The work will be heavy, and all the
members of the degree team should
bo present.

The new soda fountain in the An Anderson
derson Anderson Pharmacy is now in working
order and is getting its share of the
public patronage. Mr. Ralph Bil Bil-lingsley
lingsley Bil-lingsley has charge of this depart department
ment department and dispenses his "wares" with
the air of a veteran.

The Temple had some superb pic pictures
tures pictures last night. The sketches of
.Egypt were the best and most in instructive
structive instructive seen here, and the little
drama of the young man who won a
lride by robbing his prospective
fath-effn-law, was a first-rate story.

ine memDers oi me uoy scouts.

;are enthusiastically backing up Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Rooney in his work to obtain
a swimming pobl. This will be a
most necessaryand healthful insti institution,
tution, institution, as well as a luxury to all the
boys, and the Star hopes the city

government will extend the needed

Iielp.

Malcolm Williams says that fast

Seaboard train gets lots of the goers
to happy Jacksonville, and this is
-the dull season anyhow; all the same
Ills Coast Line ticket office pulled
down a couple of thousand plunks
Sor transportation last month.

Rexall tooth paste, a perfect den den-trifice,
trifice, den-trifice, antiseptic and deodorant; 25c.
tubes, at Gerig's drug stores. S-29

In Judge-Smith's court this morn morning,
ing, morning, Will Jones, the notorious chick chicken
en chicken thief came to grief on three
counts, viz: Larceny of chickens, at attempt
tempt attempt to steal and assault and bat battery.
tery. battery. They footed up $250 or fif fifteen
teen fifteen months, and Will will work it
out. The sheriff's office has done
good work in retiring Will for a
while.

Manager Bennett has secured the
following plays lor the coming sea sea-sen:
sen: sea-sen: September
14. Temperance lecture.
2"th. Edward DOize in "The
Merchant of Venice."
November
17 and 18. Edison Talking Pic Pictures.
tures. Pictures. 27. Local talent, benefit hospital.
2Sth. Bert Leigh in "The Little
Millionaire."
December
Sth. "The Barber of Seville."
ICth. "The Leopard Spots."
lGth. Niel O'Brien Minstrels.
22nd. "QuoVadis.
23rd. "Quo Vadis."
24th. "Quo Vadis."
24th. "Bought and Paid For."
30th. Coburn's Minstrels.
January
1. Divorce Question.
5, "The Shepherd of the Hills."
17th. "Polly of the Circus."
25. Lecture.
26th. The Smart Set.
27th. "The Spring Maid."
February
1. Smart Set.
23 rd. Evan's Honey Boy Min Minstrels.
strels. Minstrels. March
4th to 13th. Chautauqua.
16th. "The Rose Maid."
19th. Paul Gilmore.

DR. W. K. IiANE Specialist, Eye
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Ocala.
District Attorney E. W. Davis,
Ocala.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Ocala.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
Ocala.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham,
Ocala.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Probate Wm. E. Smith,
Ocala.
County Commissioners C. Carml Carml-chael,
chael, Carml-chael, Ocala; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W t. Henderson, Lynne; D. G.
W;atkins, Dunnellon; Walter Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public Instruction J. H.
Branson, Superintendent, Ocala; B.
R.Blitch, Blitchton; J. S. Grantham,

Fort McCoy; W. D. earn, Ocala.

Easy to Tell What He Thought.

Little Jerome, aged five, heard his

mother read from the beauty column
of the paper that eating raw carrots
would make one beautiful. A short
time ago he was called into the room
to view his baby sister for the first
time. His mother asked him what he
thought of her. Taking a good look
at her, he answered in a disgusted
tone, "Let's give her a carroL" Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Tribune.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
Lost, Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Needs

FOR SALE Two choice corner
lots, east Oklawaha avenue. Big bar bargain.
gain. bargain. Apply at Star office. 8 28-tf
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 btamp for reply. Address, Lock
Box 11, Trenton, Mich. 7-lS-tf
FOR SALE White oak hall tree
and hat rack; has mirror, umbrella
rack, etc. Cheap for cash. Apply
Star office. S-2S-12t
FOR SALE A brand new visible

typewriter, a forty-acre farm near

Ocala; two well drilling machines,

one horse and new set of horness.
Terms if desired. Address, C. T.
Hodges at Waterman's store, Ocala,
Fla. S-19-lm

FOR SALE I have for sale, at
less than its value, a splendid resi residence
dence residence on one of the most beautiful
streets in the city. See me before
it is sold. S. S. Savage, Jr. 8-21-6t.

FOR SALE OR RENT Six room
house, front, side and back porch.
Good soft water, lot 100x200 feet.
Stable. At 320 N. Alverez street.
Apply to T. C. Thomas, at post-

office

8-21-6t

GUAVAS FOR SALE A lot of
fine quality guavas for sale at $1
per crate of six baskets. Address, R.
L. Lytle, Weirsdale, Fla. 8-27-6t
LUMBER FOR SALE A lot of
lumber may be had at reasonable
prices by applying at Anthony Farms
sawmill, Anthony, Fla. 8-2 3-9 1

LOST Bathing suit, at S. A. L.
depot; color, black and orange. Fin Finder
der Finder return to Star office and receive
reward. S-29-tf

ENGINEER WANTED A capable
man who is thoroughly familiar with
a Shay locomotive, can get a position
by applying to the undersigned. Only
a first class man who knows his bus business
iness business need apply. R. J. Rivers,
Ocala, Fla. 9-l-12t

WANTED A position in any kind
of office work at twenty dollars per
month. Address, Miss E. fivers, 230
W. 5th St., Jacksonville. Fla. 9-3-lt

ROOMS WANTED Two or three

furnished or unfurnished rooms for

light housekeeping, in house with
other family; possession middle of
September. Apply to W. W. F., Star
oflice. 9-3-tf

HOUSE WANTED Wanted to
rent, a modern six or seven room
residence; must be in good location
and in first class condition. Apply
to-L. O. Tyler, Ocala. House. 9-2-6td

FOR RENT The Thomas cottage
on cornor of Orange avenue and
South Fourth street. Apply at 310
S. Main street. A. M. Bobbitt.S-2-tf

FOR RENT Six room cottage
with bath, etc., corner Watula and
South Seventh streets. Apply at
Southern Express Office. 9-4-tf

MOT

AT

$B1

ipaurulk9

11 (DUmOFlF w

o
o

Ladn2

BiPE(2

TJTjO

Made of all kinds of materials, such as
Voiles, Linens, Lawns,- Swisses,
Charmeuse, Serges, and. ever so
. many other Goods.
These Dresses sold up to $12.50, but as
they are odd lots and the sizes all broken
up they must go now at

lz fa ':-,.,;

Look at the Window.

Y
BIG

BEN

MM
Mess

ALARM CLOCKS

This is the best alarm clock made and never
sells for less than 2.50 at

Only 1 to a customer. 10 to 10:30 A. M. only

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS

. V

CD

USE STAR WANT ADS FOR RESULTS-They "Deliver ihe Goods."



THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THUKSUAV, SEPT. 4, 1013
THREE

li

?
V
Y
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Vufitm the

PUBLIC-SPIRITED PEOPLE

i Honor Roll of Volunteers for the
l Hlittliton Iloatl Working

sons, two-horse wagon and all nec

essary tools. J
J. T. Hall. self. i
Fred J. BurJen. ek" and team. i

Charles E. French, self.
Henry Gordon, $1.-50. j
Z. C. Chanibliss, self auto and

Dr. J. E. Chace with

team.

man and: teams

HARVEST
TIME.

i

V.J

The real harvest that any man expects is the

financial harvest. After you have worked hard for
your money, what are you going to do with it? Is it
going to be frittered away in silly extravagances?
Not if you are WISE. Your own labor is your best
asset. Do not waste the result of it on foolish things,
but put as much as possible of it into the bank for
that DECEMBER of your life that is bound to come.
DO YOUR BANKING WITH US
We Pay 4 per cent Intern! on Savings Accounts

Jake Brown, self, two drays.
! F. Y. Ditto, self and auto and two
teams.
Dr. L.. H. Von Engelken, self, auto
and laborer.

" Mrs. J. R. MoorheaJ, aid serving!

dinner.
i Mrs. Ola Potter, same as above.
Mrs. li. H. Seymour, as above.

Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk. same as above

J2mes Duffy, one day. j
Jim Duffy, one day. j
J. II. Whisenant an! son, one day. ;
R. C. Muncaster, self, labor, moral
surrort.
William Butler. j

Mr. Pilfer.
W. J. Nelson, self.
J. A. Morris, Jr., and three men.

Mason Spelling, self.
G. T. Liidcn, self, double team

Mrs. Mae liingham, same as above. ;an3 man.

Woodmar Sand & Stone Company

y
y
x

X

and, Crushed Rock

.AND.

Cement Blocks
Phone 331
Plant an! OWizt N)rth Main St:
OcaSa, Florida

Y

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y
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y
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V

W. H. MARSH

Phon t 108

FRESH MEATS

K.r

At This Period Use All
Safeguards joTt'Hlorts and Well Being
The best and mostpral&tical of these is ice our ice. It preserves
your food, conserves your health, increases your pleasure, does
you good in ways too numerous to mention and all for a little
money.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO.

1

1
v

V. C. Blanchard, self.
Joseph P. Taylor, self, son and

i team. Mr. iaylor lives on the Blitch-

ton road.
Perry Edwards, colored, self and
H. A. Fausett, self and two teams.
J. F. Hall, self.
Judge Bell, self and auto.
J. G. Kichline.
C. A.-Scandrett.
S. Hickel.
Leon Fishel.
Ocala Evening Star.
W. T. Gary, mule and wagon and
auto.
J. P. Phillips, mule and wagon
and auto.
R. S. Abbott, professional ser services.
vices. services. Dr. Boozer, self and laborer.
Dr. Walter Hood, self and laborer.
Marcus Frank, entire force of
Frank's store.
S. T. Sistrunk, self and man.

B. H. Seymour, self, auto and two
teams.
H. C. Jones, self, auto and eight
men.
A. J. Leavengood, self.
R. C. Loveridge, self.
Ed Carmich.3l, elf and two
teams.
Capt. Tucker. Do his best.

Mrs. W. H. Anderson and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, dinner for twelve.
V. F. Blesch, laborer.
H. S. Chambers, laborer.
D. S. Welsh, self.
C. I. Anderson, self and laborer.
Ocala Heights Dairy, team.
H. H. Whitworth, self and man.
Mrs. W. V. Xewsom. assist with
dinner.
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co., team
and driver, probably two.
Ocala Boy Scouts.
J. W. Coulter, self, two hands, one
double team.

J. T. Burgess, self.
S. Pinkney, self.

Dr. Blitch, auto, family and whole
outfit.
L. M. -Murray, laborer.
M. Fishel, son and force.
Marion Hardware Company, H. B.
Clarkson and twelve men with shov shovels,
els, shovels, and one automobile for use dur during
ing during the day.
The Carmichael & Son Co., one
double team and two men.
J. L. Edwards, self and three la laborers.
borers. laborers. Charles Fishel.
C. E. Hightower.
A. G. Gates and auto.
C. L. Fox, self or laborer.
Mclver & MacKay, two teams and
drivers.
D. E. Mclver, two laborers and
self.
C. V. Roberts, one laborer an3
self.
Hayes & Guynn. one man.
C. L. Sistrunk, one laborer.
Herman Warshauer, self or man.
B. Goldman, laborer.
Joseph Malever, self and buggy.
J. W. Akin, laborer.
Carlisle Drugstore, two laborers.
Dr. Boozer, five men.
Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, one la laborer.
borer. laborer. 1 F. P. Gadscn, one laborer.
Tompkins & Cobb, douhle team
and driver.
Jerry Burnett, one man.
D. W. Goodwin, $1.
Dodson & Rentz, one man.
C. J. Johnson, one man.
C. L. Izlar, self and auto.

J. W. Jenkins and team.
Joe Potter and team.
Gordon Mocrheai, services.
Gordon Sinclair, services.
B. Mcintosh.
Dr. F. E. McClane, self, auto and
man.
L. S. Light, self and three men.
F. G. B. Weihe, self.
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, self.
F. E. Weihe.
Mrs. P. V. Leavengcod, help.
Dr. Blitch, auto, family and outfit.
Nathan Mayo, self, auto, double
team and driver.
J. M. Peterson, self or man.
II. B. Clarkson, 12 men with shov shovels,
els, shovels, one team and automobile.
Glover Miller, self.

PUULIC IXSTKUCTIOX

'White Applicants for Teacher's Cer Cer-I
I Cer-I tifieates ami Their Xativity

From Florida: Miss Eugenia Ful Fuller,
ler, Fuller, Ocala;. Miss Mary Forbes, An Anthony;
thony; Anthony; Miss Ruth Young, Sparr.
From South Carolina: Mrs. A. B.
Conner, Bellevie.w.
From Tennessee: Mr. Samuel
Long, Pedro; Miss Kathryne Scott,

Ocala.
From Missouri: Miss Blanche Hall,
Candler.
From Georgia: Miss Mary Alice
Bell, Ocala.
From Nebraska: Miss Ida Foland,
Indianola.
From Oklahoma: Miss Alta Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, Summerfield.
There are twelve colored applicants.

M1UAI KCU

KSPM

TO-

ST. AUGUSTINE
$1.60. Round Trip
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8TH.

Atlantic Coast

Line

Special Trains Leave Ocala 2:10 p. m.
Limit oi Tickets September 11th
For information call on M. R. WILLIAMS,
J. G. KIRKLAXD. Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla.
Division Passengei Agent, Tampa, Fla.

M'lXTOSII

Mcintosh, Sept. 3. Mr. W. E.
Christian is home from a visit to

Lincoln, 111.

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Flewellen gave
their daughter, Josephine, a party
Tuesday in honor of her seventh
birthday. The young folks of town
were all present and of course enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed it immensely, especially the ice
cream and other nice things served
for refreshment.-?.
Miss Rose Tennant of Gainesville
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Price.
Mr. J. S. Neal is in White Springs
for a short stay.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Nimmons have
returned from South Carolina and
are making preparations to occupy
tht Corbett place near town, which
they purchased from Mrs. Ida Smith
some time ago.
The town was somewhat deserted
this week, owing to the fact that
quite a number of Mcintosh folks
were at the B. Y. P. V. camp on
Lake Lochloosa.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dunham re recently
cently recently of Xew York are at the Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin hotel.

ers

IliVIXE
Irvine, Sept. 4. The crate will is

h-unning on full time and with a full

Crew.
Mr. J. F. Jordan, our railroad
agent, is off for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Gibson spent
Sunday at Oaklawn.
. Mr. and Mrs. Collins of Evinston
spent Sunday with his brother her.

j" Mrs. J. L. Dais. Mrs. Sue Mclver
'and Miss Mamie Fant supnt Ir.sr

R. F. Rogers, self and one man. ..., .-,,u 1 j j
f. Week with relatives and friends at

jBlitchton, Fantville and Morriston.
jThy reported a good time but roads

in very Lad condition.
Mrs. S. H. Blitch and Master
Loonis Blitch spent the week end
with Mrs. Blitch's brother, Dr. J. L.

'Davis and family.

Mrs. Aultman of Ocala is spending
seme time with her husband, who is
'foreman for the Irvine Crate and
; Basket Co., while her daughter, Miss
fcarnet Bose, is visiting friends at
'Clearwater.

The Irvine public school opened

G. R. Smith, one day.

D. M. Barco, self.
W. K. Zewadski, self and laborer.
J. P. Galloway, self and two labor

Cash. $1.25.
C. W. Smith, self and man.
G. W. Ray. one man.
C. E. Connor, self and man.
Wm. M. Gober, one day or $1.
L. A. Snow, one man.
Alfred Aver. $1.
E. T. Helvenston. one day.
Knight & Lang. two laborers, two

mules and wagon. 1

Loors Monday with fifteen pupils.

W. L. Colbert, self and auto.

R,vtDr r,m nno.ir50 tm .v"ib Miss Pearsons of

F. A. Davies, self and auto. teacher.
pto.' R,t-.n- t- inn --lr. Clarence Chitty. the

tnavoQ nf hrp- commissary clerk here, spent Sanday

Oxford as

g-enial

G. F. Williams, self and auto.

evening at Citra on business and

L. W. Harley & Bro., self, pick Pleasure.

, t.Mr. L. K. Edwards was a business

caller in Ocala yesterday, returning
last night and bringing Mrs. Ed Ed-wards
wards Ed-wards with him. She has been spend spending
ing spending some days with Mrs. W. J. Ed-

Mrs. F. W. Ditto and Mrs. Mamie wards.
Fox, dinner for ten and assistadiv. I Mr. O. S. Sanders of Blitchton was
W. H. Anderson self and three seen on our streets Sunday.

and shovel.
J. R. Dewe3 self and one man.
L. F. Ballard, self one day.
A. E. Burnett, self and laborer
M. A. TenEyck. self and laborer

Where Is Your Money?
While the family was at dinner over $990, hid in
a desk upstairs, was stolen from a St. Louis, Mo.,
home.
Depositing money in a strong institution is the
best insurance against fire, burglars and dishonest
servants.
A safety deposit box also affords absolute securi security,
ty, security, at a cost of as little as $5 per year, for money,
jewelry and all valuable papers.
Large and sm-ill accounts welcomed.
THE

Ocala National

s

TXITED STATKS DEPOSITORY

WHJTE STAR LINE,
TRANSFER AXD FIHKIMCIMiP STORAGE
COLLIER HROS.. Proprietors.

Teams for Light
and Heavy Hauling.
Packing and
Shipping ot
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best.

f J

Wc Sell
BUVtR BOARD,
upeior to Plaste
or Ceiling in
Quality cr Price.
Investigate.
Phone 296

i c? ft a li

mi

Jacksonville's Finest

AND

Florida's Largest and Best Year
Round Hotel

The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister to j
Home Hotel oS the State j

RATES
European Plan $1.50 Per Day, and Upward
A. M. Wilson. Tlios. K. Wilson,
ASS'T. MGR. PROP. AND MGR.
Jacksonville, Florida

ET THOUSANDS

A ft JTIM. &VJL JL itt M.

W HOME TREATMENT

Every Suffering Woman
most liberal offer at once.

should take advantage or this
Why delay and suffer icnger?

Don't Bare Your Secret
Send me your name and address at ence and let me
send you a trial treatment of My Home Treatment
ABSOLUTELY FREE. You can treat yourself in the pri privacy
vacy privacy of your own home and become a strong, healtbv and
happy woman. DON'T SUBMIT TO AN OPERATION
Write me first
Women broken in health and spirit, and on the verge of
complete collapse have placed themselves under my treat treatment,
ment, treatment, and become completely cured. I have hundreds of
testimonials praising my valuable remedies.
Regain Your Health
If you suffer from (.cucorrhoea. (Whito), Dtsotacc-nrnt or
Faliinc cf the Worrb, Ovarian Troubles, Ulceration. Inflammation,
Laceration. Tumors; PainfuJ Periods, Bearing Down Pctins, Ner Nervousness,
vousness, Nervousness, Melancholia, hot f lashes, f tc, you oe it to yorrself
and family to try MV HOME TREATMENT at oic?. If you neglect
this opportunity vour codinn will crow steadily wcjie ab'i yov

are ure to becomes haeernrd and miserable human week.
Loi a years of practical experience with diejces pecu'hr to worrier? rmkei rr.y v!,ce
vnhisbVe. I will gl"HIy send you FREE OF COST my medical Bock. It's a bte-i g to tui tui-ferinrf
ferinrf tui-ferinrf women wnX for it tody. and aio for a FREE Earupie f My riome Trctm.t,
MRS. LILA G. HUSTED, Chattanooga, Term.

I was a sufferer for
years, sn.l know ho
to sympathize with
women. 1 want to have
a heart to heart talk
w;th you at once, so
write me personally of
your ailments in strict strictest
est strictest confidence.
Mr. L. C Hutted.

r REE TO YOU-MY SISTER

Fr t Yea And Evary Stater &
terfng from Wvmairt AJtmenta.

I una woman.
I know woman's sufferinsi.
I have found the cure.
1 will mad. free of any eh&rre. ray home treat
ment with full instructions to any sufferer froaa
woman's ailments. I want to tell all women a boot
this cure jou, my reader, for yourself, your daoghter,
your mother, or your S'ster. I want to tell you bow
to cure yourselves at home without the help of a
doctor. Men cannot understand women's sufferincs.
What we women know from experience, we know
better than any doctor. I know tbt my home treat treatment
ment treatment is a safe and sure cure for Leucorrbeea or
Whitish discharges. Llcerstlon. Di statement or

Famine of the Womb. rrwu;e, Scarity or Paleful
Periods, Uterine or Cvar Lji Tuntor? or Growtnsj

:- -;:;::i:&v-: A down feelinrs. nervousness, crw r.; feeiinr ud

'-.:;:;? 1 ;;:yy.?iy'i :Vy the spine, tnefenrhoSy, desire to cry, h'jt Ca?he.

VV -r;-l;.; wearin, kidney and ti-ider ti-LIcs where

I want to se'J joj a co.nrbfte tc- rty's treat
ment entirely free to prove Vj y.a th. i you en cure
yourself ct horr.i, ra3Jv, quicUy en", r.rrely. Be Be-tnenber.
tnenber. Be-tnenber. that it wi'l cost j-oa ncthii-r to cive the

restaient a complete triil ; anl if ycu sbonid wish to continue, it will coat you or.! a-out 12 cents a
free, cr less than two cents a day. It will not interfere w'th your work or oci upatk. i. Just send
me your name and address, toil me row vju suer if yo i wih. ari-t I will er.d tfce treatmert
for your case, entirely f re. in plsin .-rapp' r. by return rati I wi 1 iCao &er.4 yc. l."te )t cost, my
aock "WOMAN'S OWN MEDICAL ADVISER" with explanatory f iustratimu fcbowira why
women suffer, and how they can easi-'y cure themselves at home. Every woman 'hc-ul i have it, and
lam to think for herself. Then when tne doctor Eays "You nv-st have an o, crrk .ioti.' yen can
decide for yourself. Thousands cf w n-n have c;rod themselves with my bor-i rc aec. It cures ail,
old or younz. To Mothers of Dau-.:h.ers. i will explain a simple home treatment hich speedily
and effectually cares Leuwrroea, Gre.m HI kn-33 and Fairul er Irreguh-r Uemtrui.uoa in Young
Ladie3. Plumpness and health alwa'-s i e jit3 from ij ur-e,
Wherever you live. I can ncr yau to Uliesof yoar own locality wo know and r ll eladiy te?
J, sufferer that this Home Treatnett really cures all women's t'Ucuvt, and ir.V' s women well.
Strong, plump and robut. Jast ser.d me your address, and the free ten day's treat rnt is you-a,
lso the book- Write today, as you may cut see this ofier f aii- Address
mrs. m. summers, coxH South C(3nd9 Ir.d!. U.S. A



FOUR

THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SI' FT. 4, 1013

OCALA EVENING STAR
1
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

I'CIXTKR.S FOR
MARION" COl'XTY I'EOI'LE

UITTIXCiER & CARROLL, l'ROI'RIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General .Manager Tort V. Leavengood, liiiMiievs Manager
J. II. lienjaniin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.

piioxE o:

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Domestic) (Foreign)
One year, in advance $5.00jOne year, in advance '..$8.00
Six months, In advance 2.50 1 Six months, in advance 4.25

Three months, In advance.... 1-25
One month, in advance 50

Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance SO

ROOXEY'S I'LAX FOR

jSIX FEET FOR THE OKLAWAIIA

BUILDING ROADS

HAYS MAJOR SLATTERY

The ilan set forth by Secretary j The Jacksonville Metropolis of
Rooney of, the Marion County Board J Wednesday says: Major J. R. Slat Slat-of
of Slat-of Trade, for building the goodjtery, engineer in charge of river and
roads our state so much needs, must harbor work in the Florida district,

commend itself to all thinking and
well Informed men as highly prac practical.
tical. practical. It Is simply this, that we take the
'means to hand and use the.m in the
manner dictated by common sense,
and not pay higher prices for the
privilege of accomplishing the same
work in a more roundabout way.
We have the convicts, and must
keep them at work. It is obvious
that it is to our best interest to em employ
ploy employ them in occupations that will
In the least conflict with free labor.
It is a well recognized fact that work
oa the public roads is the most
prominent of these occupations. And
fii all public works, better roads are(
the most necessary.
When Mr. Rooney speaks of pav paving
ing paving our roads with brick made from
clay dug out of the ground along alongside
side alongside the said roads, he is talking
right at home. We have the stuff to
make the brick. No use to send our
money to other states for the mater material
ial material that is right under our feet.
In its acquaintance with Secretary
"Rooney, the Star has found him full
of ideas for the public advancement.
Not one of his ideas has been vision visionary.
ary. visionary. All would stand the acid test
of common sense. The last is the
largest he has submitted to the pub public
lic public through the columns of the Star,
and it is the most practical of all.

AXOTIIER ATTEMPT

i3 of the opinion that the board of
engineers for rivers and harbors, sit sitting
ting sitting at Washington, will make a fav favorable
orable favorable report on the project for giv giving
ing giving the Oklawaha river a depth of
six feet from the mouth of the stream
to Leesburg, and that the rivers and
harbors committee will report the
project favorably to the next Con Congress,
gress, Congress, convening in December.
It is estimated that the project,
which has been approved by Major
Slattery, would cost the government
about $616,000, but it is generally
believed that the appropriation will
be readily forthcoming, as beginning
of work on this project would be the
first step taken toward realizing the
dream of a trans-Florida canal, for
which transportation interests have
been clamoring for a number of
years.

CLEVER WORK .OF SEABOARD
FOR MARION COUNTY

In addition to printing a full page
advertisement of Marion county in
the Manufacturers' Record, which
ad. would have cost the county $500,
and will probably be worth a good
many more five hundreds, the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line Railway has had re reproduced
produced reproduced several thousand of the
pages containing the ad., and is dis distributing
tributing distributing them where they will do
the most good all over the country.
The Seaboard has sent to Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Rooney of the Board of Trade a

In Tuesday's issue of the Star was thousand of these pages, which he is

published a note from County Clerk .sending out. If you have any friends

P. H. Nugent, in answer to an in inquiry
quiry inquiry from Mr. W. T. Gary, regard regarding
ing regarding the destination of money receiv received
ed received from liquor licenses. The note
was as follows:
Mr. W. T. Gary, Ocala, Florida.
Dear Sir: In reply to your letter
of September 1st, beg to a.dvise that
all the money received for licenses
for the sale of liquor goes into the
county proper fund, and not the
school or road fund. Those funds

in northern states who you think
would make good settlers for Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, obtain from the secretary as
many of the pages as you can place
advantageously, and mail them at
once.

Ex-President Taft has been elect elected
ed elected president of the American Bar
Association, which has been in ses session
sion session for the last few days at Mon Montreal.
treal. Montreal. The association by unanimous

are made up from a totally different j v ote endorsed President Wilson's

source. Respectfully,
P. II. Nugent, Clerk.
In setting this up, the linotype
operator left out two words, consid considerably
erably considerably crippling the meaning, and
the proof-reader passed up the mis mistake.
take. mistake. Yesterday, the Star reprinted the
communication, corrected, as the ed editor
itor editor supposed, until the printed page
stared him in the face after all the
papers were issued. The linotype
man and the proof-reader had made
good, but the man who corrected the
type left out an entire line, making
the note read just the reverse of
what its author meant.
There are times when not even
the fear of the wrath to come will
keep a newspaper man from cussing.
Once again, the Star prints the
corrected communication. In it Mr.
.Nugent says:
"I beg to advise that all the mon money
ey money received for licenses for the sale
of liquor goes into the county proper
fund, and not the school or road
fund. Those funds are made up
from a totally different source."
In addition, the editor will handle
4 the type himself, and if it prints up up-side
side up-side down, the Star office will need
new window panes tomorrow.

policy toward Mexico.

So far,- no one has asked leave to
reprint the Encyclopedia Britannica
in the Congressional Record, but
about everything else has gone in.
Jacksonville Metropolis.
There is so much real information
in the encyclopedia that it would

feel out of place in the Congressional

Record.

The Pensacola News calls itself
"The oldest paper in America's old oldest
est oldest city." Now, will it please give us
the reason for such a sweeping

statement?

The p??:-Ie cf Arkansas are busy
:oday. building a hundred-mile road
across a corner of their state. They
are doing good work and having lots,
o: fun, like the people of Marion
county will have Oct. 1',. when they
tackle the road to Blitchton.
S. eaking of popular road-workings,
the following from the Osceola

Journal is quite pertinent just now:
"Recently the governor of Mis Missouri
souri Missouri proclaimed one day as a road

building day and called on all the

able bodied men of the state to de devote
vote devote that one day to the improve improvement
ment improvement of the roads, the result of
which was the building of more than
200 miles of the very .best kind of
roads in a day. This shows what can
be done when people are determin determined
ed determined to have a thing. Many years ago
in Polk county the people living in
the vicinity of Eagle Lake and Win Winter
ter Winter Haven desired to have a new new-road
road new-road built into Bartow, via Saddle
Creek, which would shorten the
route several miles to the county
site. When they petitioned the
county commissioners for the change,
realizing that there would be a large
cost attached to the change, each
man signing the petition agreed to

give so much money, or a certain ;
number of days' work for himself or!
his team. The result of which wasj
that they secured the desired road,!
which is today one of the best in the

county and is being pushed rapidly
toward the Osceola county line.

"The writer knows that the plan i
worked, for he put in several days)
opening up right of way through the j
Saddle Creek swamp, also gave somej

ten or fifteen days' work on the road
when they began putting clay on it
for the first time.
"The road leading out from Kis Kis-simmee
simmee Kis-simmee to Orlando, also towards
Loughman, needs attention, and it is
the opinion of the writer that if a
petition was circulated for that pur purpose
pose purpose that practically every man and
boy in the city would agree to give
a day or more of time and work to
the improvement of the road, and we
would have a much better road in a
few days than we have now."

I
1

The relation existing between a bank and its customers should be reciprocal
each helping the other. This is the basis on which we seek the business in
Ocala and Marion County.
Our knowledge of business conditions in this section, our large resources,
our out-side connections and a strong directorate, enable us to give a banking
service to customers entirely fitted to their individual requirements.
The Munroe &. Qiambliss Bank
OCALA, FLORIDA

l

Use Best of Materials.
Slight nothing.
Guarantee all Work.
Want to Know what more you
could ask.

'Stales

Will Treat You Right,
Will Protect You.
Will Protect Your Property.
Delight In Doing Good Work.
Can Please You.

All Kinds of Cement Work Properly Executed.
Are you contemplating building a new house? If so, let me give you a figure before you build. Let
me help arrange your plans, or tell me what you want and I will furnish plans accordingly. No job too small
for my consideration, and none too large. Give me a chance to figure on your work. I will appreciate the
favor. A card addressed to me will receive prompt attention.

IP

Uj)o

PELL

117 X. SAXCHEZ STREET.

OCALA FLORIDA.

1 O. ROX. XO. 438.
5-E Q D

siiluon licence tax goes to the sup sup-IKrt
IKrt sup-IKrt of the schools.
W. D. Carn, Chairman.
J. S. Grantham.
B. R. Blitch.
J. H. Brinson, Sec'y.

9-2-dlt w2t

Adv.

SALOOXS DO XOT IAY FOR
THE ROADS AXD SCHOOLS

to

CLERK XUGEXT REPLIES TO
INQUIRY FOR INFORMATION'

Two Letters of Great Interest

Marion County Voters
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 1, 1913.
Hon. P. H. Nugent, Clerk of the
Board of County Commissioners,
Ocala, Fla.
Dear Sir: I have noticed a general generally
ly generally circulated card, evidently a cam campaign
paign campaign document of the saloon inter interests,
ests, interests, which states that "The License
Tax Pays a Big Share Towards Bet Better
ter Better Schools, Better Roads and Better
Facilities for the Farmers." Please
let me have an official statement as
to whether or not any part of the
saloon tax goes t6 the support of the
schools or roads.
Yours truly,
W. T. Gary.
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 1, 1913.
Mr. W. T Gary, Ocala, Florida.
Dear Sir: In reply to your letter

of September 1st, beg to advise that;

Ocala, Fla., Sept. 3, 1913.
Mr. Maurice Strauss, Ocala, Fla.
Dear Sir: Replying to your open
letter in today's Banner, addressed
to me, beg to say that half of the
money paid for liquor licenses goes
into the county proper fund. This
fund is distinct and separate from
the other three funds, and from it
are paid such expenses as the care
of the court house grounds, the jan janitor's
itor's janitor's salary, the sheriff's per diem
in circuit court, auditor's salary, etc.
As to the other half of the money
that is received from liqirbr licenses,
that goes to the state. I will say
frankly that I do not know what dis-

! position is made of it.

I will, of course, at all times reply
to any inquiry or anything that comes
within my province as clerk, but pre prefer
fer prefer not to go any further than that,
or have any newspaper argument,

jbut will reply to your last inquiry
Uhat taxes are taxes, and that when

lonce collected and put in the treas-

iury, tnat each dollar, wnetner in tne
ischool fund or road fund, or any

other fund, is the exact equal of any

all the money received for licenses j

for the sale of liquor goes Into the
ponntv nrnnpr fnnrl :ri rtnt t!if

, i i t-v, e a other dollar, wherever placed, all the
school or road fund. Those funds 1

are made up from a totally different i

source. Respectfully,

Pensacola is the best and only site
on the Gulf of Mexico for a navy
yard of the first class, according to a
report to Secretary Daniels by the
navy board of inspection for shore
stations.

The port commissioners of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville have put themselves on re record
cord record against building a bridge across
the St. Johns river east of the pres present
ent present railroad bridge. The commis commissioners
sioners commissioners say such a bridge would
block the harbor, and it seems to the
Star they are correct.

P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 1, 1913.
Marion County School Board, Ocala,
Florida.
Gentlemen: Please inform me
whether or not any part of the sa saloon
loon saloon license tax goes to the support
of our county schools.
Yours truly,
W. T. Gary.

OPEN DAY AND !GnT

Ocala, Fla., Sept. 1, 1913.
Mr. W. T. Gary, Ocala, Florida.
Dear Sir: In answer to your in inquiry
quiry inquiry as to whether or not any part
of the saloon license tax goes to the

support of our county saloons, we corner,

wish to state that not a cent of the at any hour. Adv
I

money oeing devoted to tne use oi
the state and county.
Respectfully,
Adv. P. H. Nugent.'

PICNIC AT TURNER'S PONT)

There will be a basket picnic at
Turner's pond on Saturday, Sept. 13.
Everybody is invited to attend and
bring well filled baskets. Don't for forget
get forget the date and place. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be furnished by S. Nobles.
J. S. Nobles,
H. R. Roddenberry,
Committee.

Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot

Meals a la carte and lunches

DR, F. E. McCLANE, M. D.
SPECIALIST IN CHRONIC DISEASES
The Dr. McClane Medical, Surgical and
Electrical Institute
OCALA, FLORIDA.
PHONES Office, No. 333. Dr McClane's Residence, No. 407.
Office Suite 1 to 7, Holder Block Southwest cor. Public Square.

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Ocala Steam Laundry!

Main Street Phone 101.$

OCALA, FLORIDA

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We Guarantee To Save You Money on Any Work in Our Lines
Am we employ none bat experts ne are In poult Ion to guarantee ev every
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TUCKER.
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. W,

CLYATT BLOCK

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We have In our stock for your inspection the best nd most complete line ot Hats ever brought to Ocala. We have them
In Velours, Felts and Cloth, In all colors. We can suit and fit the man, the young man and the big boys, and the little fellow.
Call and see and be convinced. See our Window for Display.

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x-;-:-x-x-:-x-x-:-x-x-x:-



THE OCALA EVENING STAIl. THUIISHVV. SEPT. 4, 1913

FIVE

4

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ONE

BEAUTY

it e. i. ii. mm

filch from the

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
JEWELRY
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
Ocala, Florida

i
c

Mm. F. Van I!cod, Editor

i

Ic-ace reign
I will vote

-

Akin tlie IPlnirofoeip
Is now prepared to give you estimates oa ail kinds of
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTING & G S 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, Fie.

IKE VOTER'S PRAYER

I will vote for the right, O God, as
Thou doe.-: give me to ee the right.

I will vote for the welfare of my ;
country, and not for selfish aim?, nor j

l e or iarty, nor the mere person-

al admiration of men. 1 will vote
to make all men free from oppres

sion, and to bind all that is unjust j
and harmful. 1 will vote to make j
righteousness rule, industry thrive, j

and prosperity abound. J
for constructive states-

manship, disinterested work for the
common good, and orderly progress
ii the solution of the problems of
my country. I will uphild honorable
men in all parties and all industries,
and will oppose dishonorable men
and methods everywhere. I will
work with the light I have today and
b3 ready to fellow any new light that
I may receive tomorrow.
To these ends. O. God, I give my

self and seek to know where the
right doth really lie.
WHY I VOTE DRY
I vote dry because the highest au authorities
thorities authorities in the medical profession
declare that beer drinking is one of
,the greatest foes to good health and
j therefore, because good health is a
supreme essential to the national
well-being of the people. I vote
against an institution the prosperity
jof wmich undermines the health and
shortens the lives of those who be-

.., -, .-. r v.v.v.v.v.., v......''w......w...'.''- comes victims of the habits which it

y creates, fosters and perpetuates

"MEW BUILDING.

CJet my prices on that new Bungalow, Cottage, Residence or
Store, Office Building or School House. My prices are Right, my
Work Guaranteed.

J. O. McCASKILL,
CONTRACTOR AXI) BUILDER
P. O. Box 35(t OCALA, FLA.
"If I do it, it's don Right."

k::-::-::-:::":..;

I vote dry because the habit of in intemperance
temperance intemperance which is created and fos-

jtered and perpetuated by tlt-e liquor
j i interests, robs man of his financial
ability as a bread winner, exhausts

His honlr onnrmn and of 1 o r 1 no nc

him a stranded, broken and pitiful

reck.
I vote dry because of the social

and economic value that the sober

: i

t
I

and industrious citizen is to societv,
m
and the financial gain that accrues

diollars which thev

I urke: of industry?
I Does it pay to employ teachers to
; teach children the evil effects of al al-jcohcl
jcohcl al-jcohcl upon the human system and li li-i
i li-i cense men to sell a thing which in in-;
; in-; fiames the stomach, hardens the
brain tissues, softens and weakens
Irhe blood vessels, impoverishes the
iViGoL overworks the heart, retards
; the elimination of effete matter,
i :11ms the eyes, dulls the hearing, dis

eases the threat, lungs, kidneys, liv liv-.
. liv-. nerves, and muscles; the demand
iui- which is wholly artificial and

i when supplied serves no good pur-
!; se?
i ....

Does it pay to call ministers to
l jach the gospel of love, charity,
honesty, purity, forgiveness and re re-d;
d; re-d; :nption, and license other men to

i engage in a traffic which fosters hate,

engenders strife, bree.ds dishonesty,
ir-: purity and destruction? i
Dees it pay to send missionaries to
the heathen to point out to the way
to salvation, and and from the same
pert and aften in the same vessel,
send "'liquid damnation?" ;
Does it pay to build a palace for
the brewer, hire servants and buy
silks for his wife, and dress your j
own in rags, make her take in wash- ;
ing to support the family and finally
send her to the poor house and bury
her in the potter's field? j
Does it pay to levy a tax to sup- ;
pert orphans and widows and license
the murder of husbands and fathers?
Dees it pay to license a thing which
is always and everywhere known to
be the enemy of everything sacred to
God and man?' Does it pay to main maintain
tain maintain on our coasts 275 life saving'
stations at a cost of little more than
a million and a half dollars and out t
of the same pockets and under the
i
same flag maintain 250,000 life-de- i
stroying stations at two billions and
a half?
Does it pay to listen to the sophis-'
tries and falsehoods of passion, prej-j
udice, ignorance, appetite and greed,
and close your ears to the voice of j
conscience, reason, judgment, suffer- 1
ing, religion and God? j
Does it pay to do that which will j
blanche the cheek with fear and j
make you dumb with terror when at
last you stand in the presence of the j
Judge of the quick and the dead? i

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Fencing', Staples and Hay Wire and are in position to make you some
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past that it is absolutely the. best and strongest fence on the market,
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R. C. MUNCASTER

-irosuiRANCi

FIRE

LIFE
ACCIDENT
HEALTH
PLATE GLASS
BURGLARY. EMPLOYEES LIABILITY

Ocala House Block

Phone 420

to a dry community.
I vote dry because of the physical
well-being of posterity for the doc doctors
tors doctors tell us that the children of mod mod-erat
erat mod-erat drinkers are innocent victims
or" their parents and pay the price of
idiocy to a degree that is simply ap appalling.
palling. appalling. And since liquor is inti intimately
mately intimately associated with vice and its
progress presents the greatest social
problem of modern times 1 vote
against the liquor traffic.
I vote dry because the liquor ques question
tion question is a moral problem and my rea reasoning
soning reasoning leads me to believe that I
must commit myself to the highest
issues in a way that will mean the
protection of the weak and the over overthrow
throw overthrow of vice.
I vote dry because it is a religious

problem and I try to do in all things
so far as I know how and to stand
on all issues so far as I can, as I be believe
lieve believe Jesus Christ would do if He
were in my stead.

DOES II PAY?

gHSHHHHMHSHIB

You Need a Tonic

There are times in every woman's life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take Cardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is com composed
posed composed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
and helps build them back to strength and health.
It has benefited thousands and thousands of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it will do the same for you.
You can't make a mistake in taking

The Woman's Tonic
Miss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before I began to take Cardui, I was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as I ever did, and can eat most anything."
Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
Has Helped Thousands.

j (By Charles Scanlon)
j Does it pay to license a traffic
which lessens the demand for the
helpful things of life, which increas increases
es increases their cost and diminishes the abil ability
ity ability to pay for them?
j Does it pay to license a traffic
.which makes men less skillful, less
steahy, less reliable; which lessens
endurance, lessens self respect and
the respect of others, lessens confi confi-dnce,
dnce, confi-dnce, lessens credit, lessens the de demand
mand demand for food, clothing, shelter and
tools with which to work?

Does it pay to license a traffic

wnicn ureeas miots, paupers, crimi criminals,
nals, criminals, lunatics and epileptics and

casts tnem upon society to De sup

ported by honest, decent, industrious

people?

Does it pay to license a traffic

wnicn increases taxes ny creating a
necessity for jails, penitentiaries, as

ylums, hospitals, almshouses, or

phanages, reformatories, police and

criminal courts?

Does it pay to license a thing

which decreases a man's industrial

efficiency so that the government re re-s
s re-s ports show that 72 per cent, of agri

culturists discriminate against him

'for using it, and 79 per cent, of man

ufacturers, 8 8 per cent of tradesmen.

and 90 per cent, of railroad officials

do the same thing?

i Does it pay to maintain a national
; quarantine against criminal and de dependent
pendent dependent classes from abroad and 11 11-'cense
'cense 11-'cense 250,000 saloonkeepers to man man-;facture
;facture man-;facture such products at home?
j Does it pay to support the families
'of saloon keepers and bar tenders

PEDRO
Pedro, Sept. 3. Fine weather
and hay and the farmers are busy.
.Miss Nan Perry, who has been so
ill, is greatly improving.
Miss Leda Proctor returned home
from a visit to Tampa.

Mr. Earl Thompson is on the sick

list.

Mrs. Sam Proctor and baby are

improving.

Mr. R. L. Clyburn of Summer-

field, was seen in our midst last

Thursday.

m
On last Saturday night Misses

Ruby and Lena Perry gave a social
in honor of their cousin. Miss J.

Mayme Perry. The crowd gathered

at seven o clock. Piano music was
rendered by Miss Ida Foland. Many

games were played, and at 9:30 boil

ed peanuts were served. And then

the boys presented the girls with
chocolate candy and at 10:30 the

crowd left for home, each one saying

they had enjoyed themselves more

than they could tell.
Miss J. Mayme Perry left for Fort
King where she took charge of her
school last Monday.
Miss Annie Nichols left for Leroy
where she is teacher again.
Misses Bertha, Gertie and Bessie
snow are up from the measles.
Mr. Carl McCoy, of Levon, was
visiting Miss Henrietta Perry last
Sunday.
Misses Edna Perry and Maude

Snow were Sunday visitors to Levon.
Mrs. Will Lucius left last Satur- j
day for Shady, where she will teach :
school. I
Mr. Sidney Thompson was a bus-:
iness visitor to Summerfield Mon-;
day. j
A protracted meeting starts on
Thursday, Sept. 4, at Sardis church, j

Everybody is invited.
Wedding bells are going to rin

again soon.

CHAPTER XO. 13, It. A. 31.

Regular convocations of the Ocalj
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
1:30 p. m. C. B. Connor, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad

Read our UNCLASSIFIED ADS. for your wants

and pay their rent, taxes and insur insurance,
ance, insurance, and bay luxuries for them la
order to get a few pennies in reve revenue
nue revenue and licenses out of the many

V
X

!
5:

5-
t
I

Do You Wear
Pants ?
If you do they should always
be spotless and nicely pressed.
Pressing and cleaning is our
business. Call phone twenty twenty-one.
one. twenty-one. DODSON & RENTZ.
7-3-tf

2

Established 1SS6

3 K
. tliio

Fishels is Ocal's most reliable store, we are told al almost
most almost everyday. Now that's a big compliment and
one for which we feel profoundly grateful. Way back
yonder in 1886, years ago, Michael Fishel, had this
one ideal in mind, to make Fishel's store Ocala's
most reliable store. For these many years it has
borne this reputation. A reputation its management
and every employee has ever striven to safeguard.
The foundation on which it is builded is,
Service, Quality, Value,

Our store is undergoing vast improvements in every
respect. We are remodeling the interior of our large
store in order that we may better display our mer merchandise,
chandise, merchandise, and thus be ready for a banner year.
Things must be what they seem or they have kno
space in our stock.
It is ever our desire to give SERVICE that satis satisfies,
fies, satisfies, QUALITY the very best and 100 PER CENT.
VALUE in every item purchased.
Let us say just here that we feel proud of many
customers, whether you live in Ocala or not. We
would have you bear in mind that the latchj to our
store is not only on the outside, but the door is al always
ways always wide open to you and your friends.

Watch Our Store,
Watch Our Window!

M

. Fishel & Son

OCALA,

FLORIDA

j j f

Don't waste costly time and money taking poor,
cheaply made farm implements to the blacksmith
shop. You won't "hafto" if you buy good reliable
implements from us.
We "backup" what we sell, and make on any anything
thing anything that goes wrong.
We want your business. You want our good stuff.
Martoi Hardware Co.
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.

Where Shall I Go To School ?

UXIVERSITV OF FLORIDA
Gainesville
STANDS FOP. BEST DEVELOPMENT
OF BODY, MIND AND SPIRIT OF
YOUNG MEN. 8 COLLEGES and Divis Divisions;
ions; Divisions; 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 build-l7i?s.
l7i?s. build-l7i?s. besides g-ymnasiurn. swimming
pool and many subsidiary buildings. 61
in faculty and officers. 322 young men
from 45 Florida counties, and 21 states
and fore'rrn countries last session.
TUITION FREE. BOARD AND EN ENTRANCE
TRANCE ENTRANCE FEES, f 132.50 per year. Write
today for catalozire
7-21-tf A. A. ill K PUREE, President.

STATK COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Tallahassee
College of Arts and Sciences, Normal

( School with Kindergarten Department,
j School of Music. Scnool of Art, School

! Extension Division Beautiful location,
beautiful buildings and first-class
e'luipmer'. throughout. Including gym-

raiam and swimmin; pooL r orty orty-two
two orty-two members of the faculty and other
officers. Four hundred and thirteen
students from forty-flve Florida coun counties
ties counties and ten stater.
TUITION FREE. BOARD AND EN ENTRANCE
TRANCE ENTRANCE FEES. 1124 per year. Fo
infe-matin. address,
FD WARD CO.RADI, President.



THE OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SKIT. 4, 1913

rhi-y have the warmest congratula congratulations
tions congratulations of a legion of friends on the
arrival of another son and the wish
that his years he lens and successful.
..........
I OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
t
,
e
Mrs. Wm. E. Smith
j laughter are visiting
and little
relatives at
(If you have any items for this department call
phone
10 0)
Kendrick.

CdDo

Mlk

j

Surprise Party for Miss Livingston

Four pretty
little girls, Misses U
V'li:,. t:.i.i r--..i .... 11
.ciiit: L.1UUUU, iaiiierine sirunK, tui- :
len Stripling and Gladys Osborne are
going to lose their playmate, Miss
Lois Livingston next Wednesday, on
account of her having to so awav to
school, and while they were together
lamenting the fact, they began to
think about doing something nice for
li d r r l 1 i--Vit-i-- 1 -. ...1.:..
with Mrs. Henry Liwnyston, Miss
Lois' mother, .flieV decided on a sur-
prise party arm the result was twen
the result
ty-two girls and Voys met last night
at the home of AidsssLiddou cind went
in a body to Miss Livingston's home.
The pretty honored was completely
surprised," whicjra.lded t.j the enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment prevailing among the g.ic.u
during the evening. Various games
were played, after which Mrs. Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, assisted by her daughters,
Mi-ses Catherine and Mary, Miss
Caroline llarriss' and Mr. Albert Har-
riss, served the merry crowd to
ee6
cream and cake
l no.- i present Desiaes the four ar arranging
ranging arranging the party were Misses Callie
Gissenc. auer, lluth Ley, Marguerite
Edwards, Lillian Smith, Sidney Per Perry,
ry, Perry, Agnes Uuri'ord, Katie Mae Eagle- ;
ton, Theo Beckham, Leulah Hobbs,
and Messrs. Robert lilake, Harry!
Stine, Curtis Conner, Dick Dewey,!
George Xewsom, E. C. Smith, Jr.,'
Morns Osborne and Hubert Ten
Eyck.
-ILiss -Lois"" leaves Wednesday for
Kitchen Mills. S. C, to attend school
and spend the winter v::h an aunt,
for whom the place is named. She
will be greatly missed by all her
friends.
T. B. Blalock, one of the
t i i
attaches of the Gainesville National
Bank, has returned from a couple of
days' visit with relatives in Ocala.
Gainesville Sun.
Miss Flora Maddox has returned
from Ashe vile, X. C, where she
spent spent three weks pleasantly.
Gainesville Sun
j'
Mrs. W. W. Avera and son, Jack,
of this city, and Mrs. R. L. Lang and
daughter, little Miss Willie Mae, of
Ocala, have returned from a visit of
three weeks with relatives in Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Mrs. Lang will spend a few days
with Mrs. Avera before returning to
her home. Gainesville Sun.
Mrs. E. S. Upham, accompanied
by Miss Frances Willard Upton, re returned
turned returned last evening from their sum summer
mer summer trip in Hendersonville, and
other North Carolina cities. St.
Petersburg Times.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Patch have re returned
turned returned to their home in Tampa after
visiting Mrs. Patch's brother, Col.
Geo. A. Nash for the past week. Mr.
Patch is superintendent of mails in
the Tampa postoffice.
a
Mrs. J. B. Ray of Sanford, after a
pleasant visit to her sister, Mrs. Wm.
E. Smith, left today for her home in
Sanford.
ii
Mrs. Chas. J. Phillips passed thru
the city today on her way home to
Jacksonville from Brooksville.
Mrs. M. E
Taylor of Washington,
D. C, arrived in the city yesterday
to visit her daughter, Mrs. Frank
Booher, for a week. Mrs. Taylor and
Our Fresh Roasted
COFFEE
25c, 35c, 40c per Pound
Florida Tomatoes, large size. . lOc
Fla. Tomatoes, small size 3 for 25c
Block's Crackers, 6 "c. pkgs for HXv
Block's Crackers, 3 10c pkgs. for 25c
Cam-Thomas Co.
If you would Buy, Sell,
Lease or Exchange, see
me at the Courthouse or
write for my bulletin of.
summer bargains in
Choice Properties :
J. H. BRINSON
OCALA, FLORIDA

Booher will visit in Punta Gor-
da for two weeks and then Mrs. Tay
lor will return to her home in Was.h-
rngton.
i
Mr. and Mrs
ashler, Miss
v. w siripnng ana j
Ellen, leave tomor-
to Mrs. Stripling's i
ii it ,
rfnv Ior a visit
i--'ter, Mrs. C.
Land.
I
H. Campbell, in De
Mr. O. W. Cordero goes tomorrow
tjo Jacksonville, to meet his wife and
i'irtle daughter, who are returning
from a visit to the mountains of
outh Carolina. They will stop in
Jacksonville a few days, to visit Mr.
Cordero's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
&. Cordero.
! a ?
j
, I Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Rawls leave
this evening for St. Paul, Minn.,
where they will enjoy a brief stay,
later continuing their trip to the
. Yellowstone Park region and return
ing to Jacksonville about the 1st of
October. Jacksonville Times-Union.
Miss Louise Haile, an attractive
Jacksonville girl, returned home yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a pleasant visit with her
cousin, Miss Marie Haile.
The St. Petersburg schools will
j open Sept. 15, and included among
, the thirty-two teachers are Miss Fay
jCribbett and Miss Clara Gray. The
j former will teach mathematics and
j English and the la(rt- wit! be one of
tae three first grade teachers.
Several prominent Tampans in two
cars will pass through Ocala tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow en route to Atlanta and Ashe Ashe-vUle.
vUle. Ashe-vUle. They will be accompanied bv
will
be Gainesville.
Mr. and Mrs. Niel A. Weathers,
whose wedding, a brilliant event in
May, was followed by a trip through
Wales and Englaud, are now house housekeeping,
keeping, housekeeping, having leased a beautiful
place at Shorthills, X. J., an attract attractive
ive attractive suburb near New York City.
Mrs. James Taylor and daughters,
Misses Mabel and Edith Taylor, of
Glendale, O., who are pleasantly
known in Ocala as being guests in
the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. A.
Weathers each winter, are now at
Gloucester, Mass., spending part of
the summer.
Mrs. R. R. Carroll and little
daughter, Merris, have gone from
Xorth Woodstock. X. H., to Sher Sher-brooke,
brooke, Sher-brooke, Quebec, to spend a few
Idays at the great mid-summer (with
I them) fair and carnival. Sherbrooke,
just now is receiving extensive ad advertising
vertising advertising on account of Harry
Thaw's sojourn that could not be
bought for a million dollars.
Mrs. G. K. Williams left on the
limited this afternoon for Chicago,
and points in Michigan, where she
will visit relatives for the coming
two months. She will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied part of the way by Mr. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, who will attend to business in
Tiiton, Ga.
Xews comes from Mrs. E. T. Hel Hel-venston,
venston, Hel-venston, who is spending August and
September at Galbraith Springs.
Tenn., that Master Edward Helven-
Lton' has a fun develdped case of
mumps. The many friends of this
handsome little fellow sympathize
with him especially when it is. re remembered
membered remembered that he was sick for
weeks with whooping cough prior to
his trip to Tennessee.
Mr. Isaac Stevens returned home
a few days ago from a visit to his
sons. Messrs. H. C. and I. V. Stev Stevens,
ens, Stevens, in Lakeland. Mrs. Stevens, who
accompanied her husband to Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, will return this evening or to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, having remained over to be
with her granddaughter, little Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Stevens, during the child's re recent
cent recent serious illness. It will be grat gratifying
ifying gratifying news to the host of friends of
the family to know that the crisis
has passed and unless complications
set in. little Margaret will in time
be her bright self.
A beautiful baptismal service was
held Sunday at St. Mary's Episcopal
church, Jacksonville, when the in infant
fant infant son of Rector and Mrs. G. H.
Harrison was christened Edward
Hendree and dedicated to God in
holy baptism by Rev. Harrison. Ed Edward
ward Edward Hendree bears the name of a
paternal uncle and his sponsors are
Miss Meta Jewett of this city and
two of his father's rector friends,
none of whom were present Sunday,
li:t were represented by Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. H. Ford and another, who
r:cod as proxies. Rev. and Mrs. Har Har-:l;on
:l;on Har-:l;on formerly lived in Ocala. an.1

Mrs.

The Woman's Missionary Society
of the Methodist church will meet in
the church building tomorrow ai'ter ai'ter-r.ajn
r.ajn ai'ter-r.ajn at 4 o'clock.

M. I). Turnipsee '. after
a few day- in Ocala with
pen.;ir
relatives, returned
Dunnellon today.
her home in
Mrs. J. W. Kea 2:1 J children are
ho::r from several weeks pleasant
sojourn at the lake.
I!AMI rOXCEKT PROGRAM
The following program will be
rendered by the band from the band
stand Friday evening at S o'clock:
March, "Right Swing" B. G. Mc Mc-Fall.
Fall. Mc-Fall. Overture, "Superba" Dalbey.
Intermezzo, "Fairy Queen" Per Percy
cy Percy Wen rich.
Waltzer, "Eleanor" Will Huff.
"Alexander," by request.
Ten minutes intermission.
Xovelette, "Snow Queen" Gustav
Salzer.
Medley, "Plantation Songs" Con Con-terno.
terno. Con-terno. Gavotte, "The Lover's Dream"
I. O. Casey.
"Onward Christian Soldiers"
Carter.
"two-six-xixe:"
To central will connect you with the
prompt delivery service of the An Anderson
derson Anderson Pharmacy. 9-4-Ct
Breakfast Foods
Quaker Rolled Oats
Puffed Rice
Puffed Wheat
Puffed Corn
Kellog's Toasted Corn
Flakes
Post Toasties
Cream of Wheat
Grape Nuts
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
0. K. TEA-POT
GROCERY
OCALA 1 LA.
E. CHACE
Dental
Surgeon
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
Phone 250
OCALA, FLORIDA
Terms: Cash.
L. V. BLALOCK
Dental Surgeon
Office Over Commercial Bank
Phone 211
OCALA, FLORIDA
M. C. IZLAR
Dental
Surgeon
Office Law Library Building
Phone 444
OCALA, FLORIDA
J. G.
PURVIS
Dental
Surjreon
Office Over Xash Dry
i
Goods Store
OCALA, FLORIDA
JOSEPH BELL
Attorney at Law
Office Second Floor Munroe and
' Chambliss Bank Building
OCALA. FLOIIDA
Wireless on Bicycle.
A resident of Xottingham, Eng., ha3
mounted a wireless telegraph plant on
his motorcycle and has received mes messages
sages messages as he -was moving over the
roads.

The Best line we have ever seen. And are glad
to say we have the exclusive agency for this,, the best.
Made on full patterns, no binding, no skimping.

Our
They
Gome in
THE
o
COXCOIIDJA 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
BARGAIN IX BFILDIXG LOTS
Two of the choicest corner lots in
the Seymour residential addition,
across the street from Mr. McConn's
home; also a fine factory or ware
house site across the street, east,
from Teuton's store, Xorth Magnolia
street, with A. C. L. railway on rear,
Will sell either or both at big bar-
gain and easy payments. Apply at
Star office or to R. R. Carroll, tf
OUTGOING MAILS CLOSP
A. C.
L. XORTH 5:05 a.
m. SOUTH 6:10 a.
m.
m.
12:45 p.
2:10 p. m.
:su p. m.; : p. m.
S. A. L. XORTH
4:10 p. m.: 9 p. m..
0 p.
m.;
SOUTH 12:50
p m.; 9 p. m.
OCALA NORTHERN
-NORTH
1 a. m.;
STAR
Calvary-
12:55 p. m.
ROUTES Blitchton
-2 p. m.
and
LOYAL Olinilll OF MOOSE
The Ocala Lodge Xo. 699, Loyal
Order of Moose, meets each Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock in the Moose
building. Visiting brothers are in invited
vited invited to attend our meetings.
Geo. F. Mershon, Dictator.
E. L. Stapp, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
. Marion-Dunn Lodge Xo. 19, F. &
A. M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
C. E. Simmons. W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Eastern 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,
Worthy Matron.
Safe at Least for a While.
Conductor We hare missed the con- j
nection. and you will have to wait at i
this station six hours. Old lady (who j
is a little nervous on the railroad)
Well, I'm tr.i': for six Lours, anyway, j

.liio

Department.

M

UP,

Fall Shipment is now in.
are Beauties.

and see Them.

HOUSE OF QUALITY

.....

Arc You Going

::
it
8
18
, S
j
j H
! S
i j
j
j $
i 3

NOT Just Brick, but specify, get'

no nif'i'c

look better, last lousier, ami

aKiiixI.
.IKLK'S Maeon Brick, Common, raviiiff. Fire ami rough
texture, none better.
Legg's Pressed and Fancy Faced Brick 1 am State
Agent.
Carry largo stock 011 band, make quick shipments.
Wire your orders at my excuse.
I handle POUT LAM) CEMENT, BE A VLB BOABDS,
AGATE CEMENT PLASTEIl. Fuller's Peninsular Brand
j; ling, Metal Laths and Shingles, ('rushed Bock, Granite
C:irb:ng, Building Sand.
.lso Fruit and Vegetable pickers and packers sup supplies,
plies, supplies, Crates, Wraps, Field Boxes. Straps, .Nails, and Ladders.

in
is
1 a
n
H
a
a
! n
1 it
n
n
Made a

W.R

TH 1313

ruiier..

That is what our customers
our Monuments.

1

CLARK MONUMENT CO.
Duval and Xewnan Sts.
Phone 4317.
Jacksonville, Florida
FOR

MIgJi Grade! Kmntingr
Call at the StAR JOB OFFICE

m

o
1 ii-

- t

IFIopacla,

..tt..Ki.i
To Build ?
the best; they cost
more satisfactory all
Offices, Salesrooms, Wharves,
Trackage and Yards
ndry & Knight Terminals
TAMPA; FLORIDA
little better than

r tv ETi 1 rr

seems necessary."

say about
aye m-r --.

It)



THE OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, SEPT. 4 1913

SEVEN

J

:::::-x x-:-:-:-:-:-xx. :X"Xx

VU G AIM I SI G
We are equipped with the latest, Largest, Iet Vulcanizing
plant in Central Florida. Any sized tire handled at one time.
All wt.rk Guaranteed to he I'ir-t-Cla-s.
lliinj; us your Casings and Tubes to be Vulcanized.
Worn ,ut tires and tuln-jj bought.
FISK and FIRESTONE TIRES
of all sizes and rims, always in stock
DA VIES, The Tire Man

5!

TJione 43S. OCALA, FLORIDA Main St., near Postoffiee, f

Special Prices on Recovering Auto Tops:

Runabouts
A Drfnrvne- Rubber
Mohair

5DaeCQnfTai" Rubber $20.00
.rddOUIIgCI ( Mohair 25.00
Goods subject to examination. Test of goods seen at
shop. Workmanship the best.

OCALA AUTO TOP CO.
J. J. McCRANIE, Manager.

Ask the man with whom you
machine with Combination
Column Selector and
Paragrapher.,
If he has, then
his typewriter is
a VISIBLE
MODEL 10

rThe Combination Column SelectorrdParagrapfreristta latest

labor saving idea in typewriting.
It saves 10 to 20 per cent, of the

tiature of the; work; and it does it in the simplest manner by keyboard,
control of the carriage movements.
The Smith Premier Typewriter, ModeF 10, has Fourteennew
featuresall of vital importance in producing the best and quickest "woirli)

Let us send you a Smith Premier catalogue, describing themjB
Smith Premier Department)
Remington Typewriter Company
220 W. Ray Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
Friday. Visiting sovereigns always
welcome. J. F. Thompson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. Ad
Next meeting Friday night, Sept. 12.
-0OTICK OF SPECIAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that a spe special
cial special election Is hereby called for the
purpose of electing a councilman
from ward two, city of Ocala, to fill
the unexpired term ofJjr.fJ. W.
Hood, resigned. Said election will
be held at the city hall on the 7th
day of October, A. D. 19-12. v,.
I herby appoint Frank Harris, Jr.,
H. H. Whetstone and Chas..,H.x JJath-
ews as inspectors, and,E. E. Robla
In witness whereof 1 have hereun
to set my hand as mayor of the city
of Ocala, this the 21st day of August,
A. D. 1913. J. D. Robertson,
Attest: rMayor.
H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.
Church 900 Years Old.; j
The nine-hundredth anniversary of
the oak-walled parish ctuirch of
Greenstead, near Ongar, Essex, Eng England,
land, England, has just been celebrated; The
church, which is built of split oak
country, and bids fair to last another
years. . :-.
Malaria or Ohiiis & Fgvdc
Prescription No. 666 is prepared especial!
for MALARIA or CHILLS &. FEVtp"
Five or six doses will break any case, an j
if taken then a a tonic the Fever will nc'
return. It acts on the liver better that
Calomel end does not gripe or sicken. 25

c:x-:-x-xw

$10.00
12.50
. $15.00 ;
.... 20.00;
talk typewriters if he has ay
time 'and labor according to Uie
OCALA LODGE NO. 280, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge, No. 286, Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.
SACRIFICE SALE
Of Five 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,
r 1 TMn XT' .1 T T 3 i
ager. 8-3-tf
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives -m.
Malaria, enriches the blood, andbmlds tip the sys
em. A true Tonic. For n-H Mldreii. 50.
NOTICE OF ELECTION
Notice is hereby given to all per persons
sons persons that an election has been and Is
hereby called for, and will be held
on
Tuesday, the 16th day of September,1
A. D., 1913, I
in Marion County, State of
Florida, to decide whether the sale
of intoxicating liquors, wines or beer
shall be prohibited in said County o!
Marion, such election to eb held as
required by Article 19 of the Consti
tution of Florida, and the laws of
said State.
Board of County Commissioners,
Marlon County, State of Florida.
By P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of said Board of County Com Commissioners.
missioners. Commissioners. (Seal).

FIND SAFETY IN PRISON CELL

Many Instances on Record Where
Criminals Have Taken Refuse in
Jails and Penitentiaries.
The recent escape of a patient from
the Poughkeepsie Insane asylum, fol followed
lowed followed by his begging to be taken back
because New York was '"too noisy," is
no droller than many kindred instances
that have come to the attention of in institution
stitution institution authorities in the past. It is
a well-known fact that inmates of the
state prisons often ask to be allowed
to remain permanently where they
have served a number of years sen sentence.
tence. sentence. They declare that it is actually
more like home to them than any oth other
er other place in the world where they have
been. Ab the authorities have no pow power
er power to continue them ae prisoners at the
expense of the state the released con convicts
victs convicts will often commit another crime
in drder that they may be resentenced
to a stay in their former prison home.
It sometimes happens that criminals
wanted for an offense that bids fair
to lead to their capture and a long
prison term will deliberately break a
law that will lead only to a light sen sentence.
tence. sentence. They do this at some distant
point and elude the detectives search searching
ing searching everywhere but in prison for them.
They have been known to enlist under
false names in the army or navy, much
as they detest the strict discipline to
which they must conform. They argue
they are safer in the army for three
years than being shadowed constantly
by detectives.
Others who often feel they are safer
in custody are "squealers" who fear
the knife or bullet of the "gang" out outside.
side. outside. This was plainly shown in the
Rosenthal-Becker murder case, when
Rose and Weber and Schepps trembled
lest the accused gunmen's friends
should be able to reach them and carry
out revenge threats.
No Sense in Either.
Two men entered a train at a small
station out west and took seats facing
an elderly gentleman. They fell to
telling hunting stories with great ani animation
mation animation and many oaths.
Noticing that the old gentleman was
an interested listener, one of the men
spoke to him and asked whether he,
too, were not a hunter, with a story or
two worth hearing.
The old gentleman thought he could
tell one, and this is what he said:
"One day I thought I would go hunt hunting;
ing; hunting; so I took my tin-pan tinder-box
gun and went up into a tin-pan tinder tinder-box
box tinder-box woods on the side of a tin-pan tinder-box
mountain, and I waited a tin tin-pan
pan tin-pan tinder-box long time; and then 1
saw a tin-pan tinder box fine buck com coming
ing coming toward me, so I put my old tin-pan
tinder-box gun to my shoulder and
fired. And that tin-pan tinder-box buck
fell right in its tin-pan tinder-box
tracks; and it was the finest tin-pan
tinder-box buck I ever killed." After a
pause, he said: "How do you like my
story?"
"Oh, the story is all right, but I don't
see what all that 'tin-pan tinder-box'
has to do with it."
"Well," replied the old gentleman,
"that is just my way of swearing."
"I don't see much sense In swearing
that way," said the other, with mani manifest
fest manifest disgust.
To which theold gentleman respond responded,
ed, responded, "There is as much sense in my
way of swearing as there is in yours, yours,-young
young yours,-young man." Youth's Companion.
Calendar In One Sentence.
How often in the course of a yeai
does a man who has no calendar neai
at hand ask himself the question, Od
what day of the week does such ana
such a date fall?
A perusal of the following sentence
will soon convince him how he may
know all he needs with' very little
trouble:
"Said I, I dwelt for fifteen weeks in
London with a robber."
Each word represents a month in
order. Thus, "said" stands for Janu January
ary January and "robber" for December. The
number of letters in the word gives
the date on which the first Saturday in
the month represented occurs.
Take, for instance, June 14, 1913.
June being the sixth month is repre represented
sented represented by the word "fifteen," which
has seven letters, Indicating June 7
as being the first Saturday. Then
seventh and seven days gives the 14th
as being the second Saturday of the
month. Having thus seen on which
day of the week the month begins the
rest is easy. Stray Stories.
Never-Settled Questions.
The familiar saying that nothing is
settled until it is settled right express expresses
es expresses only a half-truth. Questions of gen general
eral general and permanent importance are
seldom finally settled. A very wise
man has said that "short of the multi multiplication
plication multiplication table there is no truth and no
fact which must not be proved over
again as if it had never been proved,
from time to time." Conceptions of so social
cial social rights and obligations and the in institutions
stitutions institutions based upon them continue
unquestioned for long periods as postu postulates
lates postulates in all discussions upon questions
of government. Whatever conduct con conforms
forms conforms to them is assumed to be right.
Whatever is at variance with them is
assumed to be wrong. Then a time
comes when with apparent suddenness
the ground of discussion shifts and the
postulates are denied. They cease to
be accepted without proof, and the
whole controversy in which they were
originally established Is fought over
again. Senator Root, in North Amer American
ican American Review.
Wheels Within Wheels.
Mrs. Crawford I was so glad
to
find her out when I called.
Mrs. Crabshaw I knew you didn't
like each other, so I told her when yon
were going to call. Judge.

TIMpsTl

DOES NOT MEAN PRETT1NESS
Term "City Beautiful" Has Been Much
Misunderstood Real Ends to
Be Attained.
That term "the City Beautiful"
sounds like tying pink ribbons around
lr-.mp posts. Even as applied to civic
a:t, as distinct from city planning, the
name is sufficiently misleading. It is
tV e idea indicated by that unfortunate,
falsifying phrase that Raymond Un Un-win,
win, Un-win, in his admirable "Town Planning
in Practice," lampoons.
"Civic art is too often understood to
consist of filling our streets with
marble fountains, dotting our squares
with groups of statuary, twining our
lampposts with wriggling acanthus
leaves or dolphins' tails, and our
buildings with meaningless bunches of
fruit and flowers tied up with impos impossible
sible impossible stone ribbons."
It is not the prettifying of cities that
is the object of city planners. The
building of intraurban, intercity and
Interstate transit facilities, the con construction
struction construction of sewers, of gutters, of gar garbage
bage garbage disposal plants, the destruction
of insanitary areas to be replaced by
decent housing, the development of
port facilities, the upbuilding of the
health of the city through the crea creation
tion creation of playgrounds and parks parks
primarily as healti agents, not pretti pretti-fication
fication pretti-fication measures all of these and
others are the chief aims of city plan planning.
ning. planning. There will, of course, he a nec necessary
essary necessary improvement in the appear appearance
ance appearance of the city as the natural result
of skill in city building, and that im improvement
provement improvement is an entirely proper ob object,
ject, object, but it ought not to be permitted
to paralyze the whole movement
through the creation of an entirely in incorrect
correct incorrect understanding of the ends to
be attained.
Other phrases have been suggested,
which are useful as antitoxins to that
"City Peautiful" phrase, but they gen generally
erally generally accent some one phase of city
planning at the expense of the others.
"The City Practical," "The City Use Useful."
ful." Useful." "The City Scientific" are exam examples.
ples. examples. One of the best is negative. It
was coined by Robert W. De Forest
and represents the movement as aim aiming
ing aiming to exterminate the "Unregulated
City Hideous."
But no phrase yet suggested epito epitomizes
mizes epitomizes the wide range of city planning,
and least of all can it be said that the
"City Beautiful" is the central thought
of its exponents.
HAS NO PLACE IN STREETS
Authorities Give Warning as to the
Noxious Character of the Orna Ornamental
mental Ornamental Plane Tree.
Residents of towns where the plane
tree has been planted in the streets in
large numbers will feel considerable
interest in some remarks made con concerning
cerning concerning that tree by an Australian pa paper,
per, paper, from which the following Is an
extract: "If you are planting orna ornamental
mental ornamental trees beware of the planes. In
the height of the summer's heat many
people will be found coughing and
sneezing, and, incidentally, blasphem blaspheming
ing blaspheming the weather and the season gen generally.
erally. generally. What has been the cause of
the epidemic? The victims have In Inhaled
haled Inhaled the emanations or ejections of
the insidious plane tree. An English
authority on forestry. Dr. Henry, takes
the popular view to be correct, and
another authority adds that as far
back as 1873 the newly installed Ger German
man German authorities in Alsace were warn warned
ed warned against the danger. Nurserymen
complain of ailments brought on them
by contact with the mild looking Upas
tree. A London paper brings classic
lore to the theme of abuse. The an ancient
cient ancient Greeks, we are told, were proud
of their plane tree, which Xerxes much
admired; but their great physicians
were well aware of the noxious na nature
ture nature of the plane." London Globe.
Traffic and the City Plan.
There was a time when the city
planning movement touched the prob problem
lem problem of transportation very gingerly.
About the railroad company hung an
awful air of "touch me not." The
most that the timid city planners
could hope to do with the railroad
company was to persuade it to plant
a few shrubs about the depot and to
hire a one-legged switchman to keep
the grass cut. But now, praise be, the
city planning movement is (crowing
to be what its name implies. It is not
afraid to move a railroad around when
it needs to. Indeed, the very first
problem which It attacks, in a given
locality, is the problem of transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. How do travelers get into the
city? How do the workers get to their
work? How do the commuters ar arrive
rive arrive and depart?
Bad Feature of Pavements.
i That of the wood block pavement
! with which many streets of Manhat-
tan are relaid exude creosote on hot
! days and causes the tracking of much
' oil into hotels and business places
' in the uptown section, became known
through a number of complaints re re-i
i re-i ceived by William H. Edwards, street
cleaning commissioner, urging that the
department desist from "oiling the
streets." The streets have never been
t oiled. Edwards will take the matter
up with the commissioners of public
works. They hope to persuade the
contractors who laid the pavement to
sand the streets. New York Post

at
Harry Thaw Will Probably Soon lit
Returned to Matteawan
Coaticook, Quebec, Eept. 4. Har Harry
ry Harry K. Thaw, pried out of the Sher Sher-brooke
brooke Sher-brooke jail on a writ of habeas corp corpus,
us, corpus, obtained by a coup of William
Travers Jerome, enjoyed three min minutes
utes minutes of liberty yesterday and then
was seized by the Dominion immi immigration
gration immigration authorities and hustled by
automobile to this little town, where
last night he paced the floor in the
immigration detention room. Today
a special board of inquiry will sit in
his case and by night he may be
thrust across the Vermont border as
an undesirable alien. It is generally
predicted that before many more
hours Thaw will be back in Mattea Matteawan
wan Matteawan asylum.
SAFEST LAXATIVE FOR WOMEN
Nearly every woman needs a good
laxative. Dr. King's New Life Pills
are good because they are prompt
and safe, and do not cause pain.
Mrs. M. C. Dunlap. of Leadill, Tenn.
says: "Dr. King's New Life Pills
helped her troubles greatly." Get a
box today. Price 25 cents. Recom Recommended
mended Recommended by Tydings & Co. ad.
OCALA DRAY CO.
Thus. Johnson, .Manager, Phone 241
Transfer furniture, trunks or bag baggage.
gage. baggage. Careful moving 6f all kinds.
Two of the best teams. Freight haul hauled
ed hauled or shipped to any place. Orders
served at once, day or night. Resi Residence
dence Residence 207 W. Second St. 9-3-Gtd
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. 2-2S-tf
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
I
Ocala L,oage No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the Janvs Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. D. W. Tompkins, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
NOTICE
Following are the names of the clerks
and inspectors who will serve at the
polling places in the precincts of Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, at the election to
be held
TueMtlay, September H5, A. D.,
Precinct 1, A. to L. inclusive,
L. F. l'.allarl, clerk: F.axier
Ocala
Carn,
It. T. Adams, .1. II. Livingston, Jr., in inspectors.
spectors. inspectors. 1'reciiict 1, M. to L. inclusive. Ocala
Geo. F. Marsh, clerk: T. 1 Dekle. L.
U. Uooher, J. P. Phillips, inspectors.
Precinct No. 2, lteddick Kd. D. liou,
clerk; J. C. Iupuis, F. J. McQuais, V.
F. Pulliam, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 3, Fleminsjton IT. W.
Nettles, clerk; J. M. Mathews, W. H.
Anderson C. M. Gray, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 4, Cotton Plant C. R.
Veal, clerk; J. A. Brooks. J. 1 B.
lludgens, M. Atkinson, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. i. Borneo J. H. Lanier,
clerk; J. II. Wig'siny. J. F. lludgens,
W. J. Folks, inspectors.
' Precinct Xo. 6. Camp Izzard H. A.
Ross, clerk; K. V. W. Jordan, V. F.
Strickland, Geo. X. Dorr, inspectors.
Precinct No. 7. Shady Geo. Johns,
clerk; Reuben Reddin;?. Fred G. Buhl,
X. J. Edwards, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 8, Summerfield J. D.
Proctor, clerk; lrvin S. Billups. J.
Leon Wall, Frank Izabell. inspectors.
Precinct Xo. y. Lake Weir J. M.
Blair, clerk; G. E. Kemp, John T.
Lewis, H. W. Henry, Sr., inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 10. Moss Bluff J. C.
Pillans, clerk; W. E. Martin. M. H.
Morrison, Albert W. Fort, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 11, Grahamville J. A.
Reynolds, clerk: L. Wilson, J. R.
Rogers. R. C. Fort, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 12, Salt Springs W. P.
Williamson, clerk; J. Y. Hicks, AV. S.
Hastings, J. F. Falana. inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 13, Fort McCoy A. J.
Albritton, clerk; R. A. Hogan, J. W.
Stevens, W. S. Priest, inspectors.
i'recinct Xo. 14, Orange Spring-s W.
F. Jordan, clerk: R. A. Carlton, D. M.
W aldron, I B. Brinson, inspectors.
Prtcinct Xo. 15, Linadale C. A. Mc-
Craney. clerk:
D. L. Drawdy, C. J. Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, inspectors.
Criiney, W. H.
Pi.... net Xo.
lass, clerk; W.
mons, Robert
I'recinct Xo.
16. Citra R. C. Doug Doug-J.
J. Doug-J. Crosby, M. J. Tim-
Shortridge, inspectors.
17, Anthony B. H.
C. C. Priest. J. D. Ras
Leitner, clerk;
kin, D. W. Shealy, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 18, Martin B. O. Webb,
clerk; W. M. Shockley, W. A. Knob Knob-lock,
lock, Knob-lock, H. A. Meadows, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 19. Stanton E. F. New Newport,
port, Newport, clerk: Arsene J. Lehman. W. T.
Kelsey, John F. Sigmon, inspectors
Precinct Xo.
''(I I!lithtfin I
w.
AV.
Coulter, clerk;
Ferguson, Sam
Precinct Xo.
Hopkins, clerk
Stanley. J. X.
Precinct Xo.
Hickson, clerk
B. Havird, D.
T. 'M. Phillips. R
. Curry,
inspectors.
21,
Belleview L. L.
R. H Hale. D. C.
Shedd, inspectors.
22, Mcintosh L. T.
W. G. Xorsworthy, J.
H. Irvine, inspectors.
Precinct Xo.
23. Pedro W. U.
Swearingen, clerk: S. G. Lovell. M. M.
Proctor, Robert Shaw, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 24, Dunnellon C. E.
Hood, clerk; W. X. Knight, F. J. Tit Tit-comb.
comb. Tit-comb. E. F. Smith. Inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 25, Candler A. J. Snell,
clerk; Albert McClain, G. G. Richie,
A. Belcher, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 26, Sparr Jno. W.
Luff man, clerk; A. S. Lambert, D. W.
Hooker, W. D. Eminisor, Sr., inspec
tors.
Precinct No
Brinson. clerk
27, Eureka Jasper J.
John R. Hogan, L. B.
Marsh. F. M. Harp, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 28. Levon J. S. Barrett,
clerk; W. J. Frink, L. K. Dankwertz,
W. J. Wright, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 29. Kendrick A. S.
Pickett, clerk; Z. Graham, C. IL Shaw,
Peter Loos, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 30. Martel P. A. Aus Aus-ley.
ley. Aus-ley. clerk; J. L. Beck, J. A. Carter, J.
H. Clark, inspectors.
Precinct Xo. 31. Fairfield G. Mark Mark-am.
am. Mark-am. clerk: J. A. Jones, D. B. Payne, A.
G. Yonsue, inspectors.
Precinct Xc. 32. Geiger W. R. Dre-
her. clerk;
.1 I. Whittinston, J. D.
P. Geisrer. inspectors.
P. H. Xl'GEXT. Clerk.
Commissioners of Marion
Dupuis, S.
Board of
County, Florida.
Can't Help Wondering.
Parisian fashion leaders of the gen gentler
tler gentler sex have taken up the fad of
tinting their complexions to match the
hues of their dresses. We just can't
help wondering how the lady with a
plaid dress is going to meet the exi exigency.
gency. exigency. Youngstown Telegram.

caged

AT

Have you a house to
rent, or do you want
to rent a house?
Have you something to
sell, or do you wish to
buy a house, a lot, a
horse or a buggy?
Are you looking for
employment, or do you
need the services of
some one who Is?
If so, you should pat patronize
ronize patronize the STAR'S un unclassified
classified unclassified column it'll
do the work. f
Liickie's
Garagge.
I have just opened up my new new-garage
garage new-garage on North Main street, and
solicit a share of the patronage of
?ar owners in Ocala and surrounding
territory. The repair depart! ent
is prepared to do all kinds of auto automobile
mobile automobile repairing on short notice.
None but first-class workmen em-
ployed, and therefore, I am In po position
sition position to guarantee every job that
leaves the place. Rates will be found
reasonable as high-class workman workmanship
ship workmanship and good material can be fur furnished
nished furnished C5IVK ME A TRIAL
T. C. Ltickie,
Proprietor
Building formerly occupied by Ideal
Theater.
Mclver & MacKay
- Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS-and EMBAIMERS
Fine Caskrfs and Burial Robes.
I). E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
Funeral Directors
All Work Done by Licensed Em Em-balmers
balmers Em-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES:
l. E. McIVf-R 104
C. V. ROBERTS. 305
Undertaking Office 47
W, C. BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
PLANS FURNISHED
ON APPLICATION
P. O. BOX 46 OCALA, FLA.
Call Phone 267
Ocala Meat Market
when you want First-class
Fresh Meat, Fish or Vege Vegetables.
tables. Vegetables. Corn-fed pork from
my own farm. Al Rhame,
Ocala's best cutter, will
serve you. Prompt delivery.
D. N. WALDRON,
412 N. Magnolia St., Ocala, Fla.
9-1-lm
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
The following schedule Is not paid
for, but is printed for the Information
of the public. The railroads are re requested
quested requested to send In correction? when whenever
ever whenever necessary.
SEABOARD AIR LINE
Southbound Arrive Leare
No. 3 1:05 p.m 1:25 p.m.
No. 9 (Limited) .. .2:30 p.m. 2:33 p.m.
Xo. 1 a-m. 1:40 a.m.
.Northbound
Xo. 2 2:25 a.m. 2:30 a.m.
No. 4 12:50 p.m. 1:05 p.m.
No. 10 (Limited).. 4:20 p m. 4:23 p.m.
'Hie limited leaves Jacksonville at
11:30 a. m. and arrives In Tampa at 8
p. m. It leaves Tampa at 1 p. m. and
arrives In Jacksonville at 7:30 p. m. It
stops only at Turkey Creek, Plant City.
Dade City, Wldwood. Ocala, Starke
anJ Waldo
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Southbound Jax. mud St. Petersburg;
Arrive Leave
No. 9 10:35 p.m. 10:46 p.m.
Xo. 39 2:40 p.m. 2:42 p.m.
Southbound -Ocala and Lakeland
No. 35 (Sunnyjim) 6:40 a.m.
Northbound Jax. and St. retersbura
Arrive Leave
Xo. 10 5:19 a,m 5:20 a-m.
Xo. 40 12:54 p.m. 1:14 p.m.
Northbound Lakeland and Ocala
Xo. 32 (Sunnyjim) Arrive 9:50 p.m.
Ocala and Homoaasaa
Lave No. 43 8:20 a.m.
rjeave No. 47 2:25 p.m.
Arrive No. 44 12:50 p.m.
VrrlTeXo. 48 5:00 p.m.
OCALA NORTHERN
Lv. for Palatka.. 7:30 a.m. 1:25 p.m.
Sunday trams 3:00 a.m. 1:25 p.m-
Ar. from Palatka 10:40 a.nL ?:10 p.m.



, 4

t
EIGHT
THE OCALA EVENING STAK. THURSDAY, SEPT. 4, 1913

it

ALL
UllS
AND
Pants
ft
OFF
Regular Price.
M
'Queen o! Sea Routes'
llEHCHANTV Sl MINERS, TltAXS. CO
JACKSONVILLE TO
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, A?ent,
Jacksonville, Fla.
L.. D. JONES. C. A.
Seminole Ho,p1. Jacksonville. Fla
Finest coastwise Trip in the World
L. ALEXANDER,
ff,a:tical
Carpsntcr end Builder.
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Cheap Excursion
VIA
Southern
Railway
Premier Carrier of the South
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 10, 1973
Hound Trip Fares from Jacksonville
TO
COLUMBIA .
AUGUSTA .
MACOX .
ATLANTA..
HI KM INCH AM
$3.50
4.00
4.00
6.00
.H.OO
Tickets limited to September 15,
and are good returning on any reg regular
ular regular train within limit.
Excursion train will leave Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for Augusta and Columbia
lanta 9:40 a. m.
Through Coaches and Pullman
service. Special trains.
City ticket office corner Forsyth &i
Hoan Sts.. phone Nos. 743 &: 4041.
G R. Fettit, Div. Pass Agt
i!le, Fla.
Jackson

) 'Wi

1-2

flshd
0FL

National t"onscrvati:n ExiHition
Ivnowille, Tcnncs.-oe,
Septeniler-CcttlHr, 11)13.
Try a Star Want Ad. It PAYS

MYSTERY

2

ojr

Gra.cc Livirvtorv Hill Lufz
"Author "marcia schuyler," "pnorBr deane"
"DAwri of thc morning etc.
ILLUSTRATIONS T 7?Af UjArl?2

Then, without any warning and ut utterly
terly utterly against his will, this young man
of much experience and self-control
blushed furiously, and was glad enough
when the door closed behind Mrs.
Bowman.
Miss Remington walked into the
drawing room with a steady step, but :
with a rapidly beating heart. Her real
ordeal had now come. She cast about
in her mind for subjects of conversa conversation
tion conversation which should forestall unsafe
topics, and intuitively sought the pro protection
tection protection of the judge's wife. But imme-
diately she saw her hostess making j
straight for the little Chippendale
chair beside her. j
"My dear, it is too lovely, she be began.
gan. began. "So opportune! Do tell me how
long you have known Tryon?"
The girl caught her breath and gath gathered
ered gathered her wits together. She looked up
shyly into the pleasant curious eyes
of Mrs. Bowman, and a faint gleam j
of mischief came into her face.
'Why Her hesitation seemed j
uuij xmcuiai, uuu uuwmdu u-1
cided that there must be something j
very special between these two. "Why, j
1 1 J n
not so very long, Mrs. Bowman not
as long as you have known him." She
finished with a smile which Mrs. Bow Bowman
man Bowman decided was charming.
"Oh, you sly child!" 6he exclaimed,
playfully tapping the round cheek with
her fan. "Did you meet him when he
was abroad this summer?"
"Oh, no, indeed!" said the girl,
laughing now in spite of herself. "Oh,
no; it was after his return.'
"Then it must have been
in the
Adirondacks," went on the determined
interlocutor. "Were you at But
'Were you at
it. 2 1 1 A. A. 3 T 1 j
i

iu Bin mierrupiea ner. one couia not j Try0n Dunham, standing just behind
afford to discuss the Adirondacks. and the judget was transfixed with amaze amaze-the
the amaze-the sight of the grand piano across menL That this deiicate girl could
the room had given her an idea. J bring forth sucn an entrancing volume
"Mr. Dunham told me that you of 60Und from the instrument was a

would like me to play eojnethine for
you, as your musician mena has tailed
you. I shall be very glad to, if it will
help you any. What do you care for?
Something serious or something gay?
Are you fond of Chopin, or Beethoven,
or something more modern?"
Scenting a possible musical prodigy.

ana aesinng most earnestly to give rapidity that seemed inspired. The
her guests a treat, Mrs. Bowman ex- finai crash came in a shower of liquid
claimed in enthusiasm: j jewels of sound, and then she turned
"Oh, how lovely of you! I hardly ( to look at him, her one friend in that
dared to ask, as Tryon was uncertain company of strangers,
whether you would be willing. Sup- He could see that she had been play- j
pose you give us something serious jng sUnder a heavy strain. Her face :
now, and later, when the men come in, looked weary and flushed, and her eyes
we'll have the gay music. Make your were brilliant with feverish excite excite-own
own excite-own choice, though I'm very fond of ment. Those eyes seemed to be plead plead-Chopin,
Chopin, plead-Chopin, of course." : lng with nito now t0 set her free from
Without another word, the girl the kindly scrutiny of these good good-moved
moved good-moved quietly over to the piano and hearted, curious strangers. They gath-

took her seat. For just a moment her
fineers wandered caressinlv ovpr thp
keys, as if they were old friends and
she wpro hnrinp- nn nnorcf onin c
with them, then she began a Chopin
Nocturne. Her touch was firm and vel-
yety, and she brought out a bell-like
tone from the instrument that made;
the little company of women realize
that the player was mistress of her
art. Her graceful fingers and lovely
head, with its simple ripples and
waves of hair, were more noticeable
than ever as she sat there, controlling
the exquisite harmonies. Even Mrs.
Blackwell stopped fanning and looked
Interested.
lueu sub uibperea 10
Mrs. Bowman: "A very sweet younz
girl. That's a pretty piece she's play playing."
ing." playing." Mrs. Blackwell was sweet and
commonplace and old-fashioned.
Mrs. Parker Bowman sat up with a
! pink glow in her cheeks and a light in
her eyes. She began to plan how she
might keep this acquisition and ex exploit
ploit exploit her among her friends. It was
her delight to bring out new features
in her entertainments.
"We shall simply keep you playing
until you drop from weariness," she
announced ecstatically, when the last
wailing, sobbing, soothing chord had
died away; and the other ladies mur- j
mured, "How delightful!" and whis-:
pered their approval.
The girl smiled and rippled into a
Chopin Valse, under cover of which
those who cared to could talk in low I
tones. Afterwards the musician dashed
Into the brilliant movement of a Beet Beethoven
hoven Beethoven Sonata.
It was just as she was beginning Ru-1
binstein's exquisite tone portrait, 1
Kamennoi-Ostrow, that the gentlemen
came in. j
Tryon Dunham had had his much de desired
sired desired talk with the famous judge, but
it had not been about law.
They had been drawn together by
mutual consent, each discovering that
the other was watching the young
stranger as she left the dining room,
I I hone SO. Btammpred Dnnham
j ..Xhat i3j T should like to have her
j consider me so."
"Ah!" said the old man, looking deep
7, V J 1 ... 3
smile, as If he were recalling pleas-
out ciuentnees oi nis own. l ju are
; a fortunate fellow. I hope you may
j succeed in making her think so. Do

She is charming," said the old man muscles of the stomach and abdomen
.mitos into the face of the younger. ISrS frM
IS She an intimate friend?" t ne of tLat pecr.IIur na-u-ea. nervousness

i you know, she interests me more than
j most young women, and in some way
; I cannot disconnect her with an oc oc-S
S oc-S currence which happened in my ofSce
' this afternoon."
! The youn2 man showed a dAan intr.

est in tne matter, and the judge told
the story again, this time more in de de-tail.
tail. de-tail. j
They drew a little apart from the 1
rest of the men. The host, who had
been warned by his wife to give

young Dunham an opportunity to talk
with the judge, saw that her plans
were succeeding admirably.
When the mu6ic began in the other
room the judge paused a moment to
listen, and then went on with his
story.
'There is a freight elevator just op-
posite that left door of my office, and
somehow I cannot but think it had
something to do with the girl's disap-
pearance, although the door was
closed and the elevator was down on
the cellar floor all the time, as nearly
as I can find out."
The young man asked eager ques questions,
tions, questions, feeling in his heart that the
story might in some way explain tne
t mystery of the young woman in the
0ther room
"Suppose you stop in the office to-
morrow said tne judge Perhaps
vonM, -pt a eiimns- of hpr and ih(n
j bear me out in the statement that
j she's like your friend. By the way,
who is making such exquisite music?
Suppose we go and investigate. Mr.
Bowman, will you excuse us if we fol follow
low follow the ladies? We are anxious to
hear the music at closer range."
The other men rose and followed.
The girl did not pause or look up
as they came in Dut played OQf while
! the company listened with the most
, rant and wonderine look. She was
lavine- with an emnressement which
ih f f,n ttn
great surprise. That she was so ex exquisite
quisite exquisite an artist filled him with a kind
of intoxicating elation it was as
though she belonged to him. j
a ioM .v. t ;:?-..
Hungarian Rhapsody, her slender
hands taking the tremendous chords I
.. ... .
and octave runs with a precision and
ered about her in delight,
i
PVUl
"Where did von ?tudv? With some
. ;
about yourself. We are dying to know,
and wm sit at your feet with great
delight while you discourse."
- Tryon Dunham Interrupted these1
disquieting questions, by drawing his
watch from his norkpt with annarent
hasty remembrance and giving a well
feigned exclamation of dismay.
.Tm EOrry, Mrs. Bowman; it is too
bad to interrupt this delightful eve-
ning he apologized; "but I'm afraid
if Miss Remineton feels tbat she must
take the next train, we shall have to
make all possible speed. Miss Rem Remington,
ington, Remington, can you get your wraps on in
three minutes? Our carriage is prob probably
ably probably at the door now." j
With a look of relief, yet keeping up
her part of dismay over the lateness
of the hour, the girl sprang to her feet,
and hurried away to get her wraps, in
spite of her protesting hostess. Mrs. I
Bowman was held at bay with 6weet
expressions of gratitude for the pleas-
Stork and Cupid
Cunning Plotters
Many a New Home will Have a Little
Sunbeam to Bricbten it.
J5S ?
ThTe 13 csnaliy a certain degree of dread
in every woman's mind a3 to the probable
rin, distress and danger of child-birtli.
i:ut. thanks to a most remarkable remedy
Lepwh as Mother's Friend, all fear Is ban-L-Led
and the period is one of unbounded.
Mother's Friend !s user? PTtpraallr. It
i Is a n:st penetrating application, makes
cd ether symptoms that tend to weaken
tie prospective mother. Thus Cupid and
the sturk are held i:p to veneration ; thry
I. re rated as cunning plotters to herald th3
r cilng of a little sr.n'-eazn to jrhtdlen tho
1- arts and briLten the liyin.-s of a host c'
t--llI'J" ftii UliS.
1'here are thi':a:. 'Is rf wnmen 'who have
r 'i M'.-futT's I"r- n.I. and th-ss kirf fr.ra
(:.4-r.. tie that it is of our jr-eat.st
:.rILutina t- h'aitliy. hf.r.- u tl.r tl.r-J
J tl.r-J d. It U s Id y all ''.n--.-i k- a' 51.'"3
I er b tt'.e, ar.d is esp' Ohilly r-- v zl. 1
; a i r vmt'.v mt taking brtcs.i all
rtl r t--:t U lStr-..s.
Vr! t Uradft'd Rrilator C.. 1"1
I 2-.ar I ;:!.. Atlanta, ia.. f r th-tr very
x?. ,"pt,e k to cT'X'ctart r.(''rtre. Get
a Lv,tt.? j xv a i. r tv-wj.

r irr

ant entertainment. The great black
picture hat was Eettled becomingly on

the small head, the black cloak thrown
j over her gown, and the gloves fitted
J on hurriedly to hide the fact that they
i were too large. j
i
"And whom did you say you studied ;
-
mined to be able to tell how great a
guest she had harbored for the eve-
ning.
"Oh, is Mr. Dunham calling me, Mrs.
; Bowman? You will excuse me for
j hurrying off, won't you? And it ha3
j been so lovely of you to ask me per-
I ic.i.ij uciigiitiui iu liuu inenus mis
! w ea 1 7.aS a "rng?r;

oue uurrieu loara me stairway ana no sooner aoes tne time oi its truition
down the broad steps, and the hostess arrive, than it sheds its exquisite pet pet-i
i pet-i had no choice but to follow her. als and a cruel economy compels it
The other guests crowded out into to give up its sweetest perfume. It

the hall to bid them good-by and to tell
ff I Ssea n Tf T-J"V. T W
I J pflff Lf-y Vfey
?rAL
HTJ
Drew a Little Apart From the Rest.
the girl how much they had enjoyed
the music. Mrs. Blackwell insisted
upon kissing the smooth cheek of the
young musician, and whispered in
her ear: "You play very nicely, my
dear. I should like to hear you again
some time." The kindness in her tone
almost brought a rush of tears to the
eyes of the weary, anxious girl.
(Continued Tomorrow)
Circumventing Satan.
In some parts of the world, parti-
cularly in Germany, it is still believed
tbat the upsetting of the salt-cellar is
the direct act of Satan. And the
habit of tr"inS to avert any catas-
"ophe which may happen by tossing
u l a- i u
a little of the salt over the sl oulder
is due to thy belk: that by so doing
one hits the invisiule Satan in the
eye, .which teraprnrn;-, u. l-:z: ', pre prevents
vents prevents him doing furtL'.r mir'-r.lf.
Purit-r: Fond of Lece.
In Puritan ti.nes, though the bob
bins were carved with texts warning

I L L. M. 1 L' I

HHSiiilllr

the workers ajainst the pomps and er- the ones that usually get the benefit taking Electric Bitters, that wonder wonder-rors
rors wonder-rors of this wicked world, lace was of those pins." A remedy, praise by women every-
stm .om ,o a great stent the famUy '-
of Oliver Cromwell in particular hav- How to Wed. vith ambItion to work without fear
mg a decided penchant for the more why should not the church which of nain. Mr. John Dowling of San

i . i t
cosiij varieties, ana alter nis aeam
bls bodj was clothed in a garment
more richly trimmed with lace and
rmme than that of any king before
.
I
HOW'S THIS?
' We offer one hundred dollars re-
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
CuIe T ny,aAav x rn T(lip1n n
Vp thp 3PH.nPi have known
F Y Che'nev for laS 1 r. ,ea..
or, hai;0f0 'him norflv hnnnrahle
C.iiA tVll. ii -.' wj. w -
in all business transactions and fin-
ancially able to carry out any obli obligations
gations obligations made by his firm. National,
Bank of Commerce. Toledo. O. j
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in-,
ternaliy. acting directly upon the:
blood and mucous surfaces of the;
system. Testimonials sent free. Price!
17, cents per bottle. Sold by all drug
stores.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con-,
stipation.
adv
Didn't Settle. j
Fontaine Fox hurried in this morn- i
ing and returned two cigarettes to us. j
He neglected, however, to return the ;
match. Chicago Post.
DON'T LET HAIiV SUFFEH WITH
ECZEMA AND SKIN ERUPTIONS
Babies need a perfect skin cover
ins:. Skin eruptions cause them not
nnlv inrpn.-e suffering, but
hinder
their growth. DR. HOBSOX'S ECZ ECZEMA
EMA ECZEMA OINTMENT can be relied on
for relief and permanent cure of suf suffering
fering suffering babies whose skin eruptions
have made their life miserable. "Our
taby was afflicted with breaking out
of the skin all over the face and
scalp. Doctors and skin specialists
fa-ilei to help. We tried Dr. Hobson's
Eczema Ointment and were overjoy overjoyed
ed overjoyed to see baby completely- cured le le-fore
fore le-fore one box was used." writes Mrs.
Strubler. Dubuque. Iowa. All drug druggists,
gists, druggists, or bv mail. cents. Tydings
& Co.. Ocala. Pfeiffer Chemical Co..
St. Louis. Mo.. Philadelphia, Pa ad
Cat the Cause of Panic.
The lights went out while most
people were at their evening meal at
Calcutta. India, the other day. Nerv Nervous
ous Nervous people feared it was the work of
Bengal terrorists and looked about
for weapons. In a little while the
lights came on again. The incident
was due to a cat, which jumped on a
transformer at the eiectric station,
rr.tkir.g a short circuit. The cat was
electrocuted.
Try a Star Want Ad. It PAYS

EVEp, FLOWERS MUST LABOR

Nature Demands Its Toll From Every
Living Thing, and Accepts
No Excuses,
,
However fine and dainty a flower
.vuo., 11 ia msacu vj uu a fei ecu
service and its colors and forms are
all suited to its work. Tt rBt hrirp!
forth the fruit, or the continuity of
plait life will be broken and the
earth will be turned into a desert ere
long.
The color and the smell of the flow-
er are an ior some purpose, tnereiore
n Sner ,1S fertme1 7 tne .bee'
, has no time to flaunt its finery, for it
! s i i j
'is uusy oeyoaa measure.
i Viewed from without, necessity
i seems t0 b? the onl' factor m Na-
n.v X v J ,
j moves. There the bud develops into
; the flower, the flower into the fruit.
i the fruit into the seed, the seed into a
j new plant again, and so forth, the
i chain of activity running on unbroken.
j Should there crop up any disturbance
; or impediment, no excuse would be ac-
cepted and the unfortunate thing so
i cnoKea m- its movement would at
I once be labeled as rejected, and be
i bound to die and disappear post haste.
! In the ereat ofEce of Nature thera
j are innumerable departments with
endless work going on, and the fine
, flower that you behold there, gaudily
j attired and scented like a dandy, is
oy no means wnat it appears to he,
I but rather is like a laborer toiling m
the sun and shower, who has to sub-
; mit a clear account of his work, and
! has no breathing space to enjoy him-
1 : i .-. i : t i. .- i
t ten in x piciiui uuiiu. naumaranaiu
Tagore, in the Atlantic Monthly.
!
MAIL CLFRK IITTFR PROTFT
Wail Should Appeal to Those Who
Have Habit cf Pinning Their
Written Sheets Together.
i "If people must stick pins into their
I letters, I wish they would cover up
the points so that they wouldn't push
: through," said a mail clerk whose
, hands were disfigured by tiny scratch-
1 es. "I must get about a hundred digs
j a day from pins that systematic folks
, use to hold their correspondence to-
i getner. I never could mafce out, any
how, why so many letters need to be
i finished off wjt-h a oin.
. , .....
WI course, i unaerscana mat aDOUt
nair or tnose written Dy women nave
a postscript in the shape of samples of
j dress Sods or newspaper cuttings,
,uai" ,c'""c a v1" Ui lu
; hold them in nlace. but even that habit
hold them in place, but even that habit
cannot account for the large number
of letters that come through the post post-office
office post-office with a pin sticking out of one
corner.
"I have come to the conclusion that
many writers so mail their manuscript
with malicious intent. It may not be
us fellows in the postoffice against
whom they held a grudge, but we are
solemnizes marriage go behind the
ceremony, encouraging young people
to wed and eivine them needed in-
struction concerning marriage life?
Just this the New York diocese of the
Protestant Episcopal church proposes
to do. In the discussion of the mar marriage
riage marriage problem it was unanimously
agreed that health certificates should
be required for marriage. The much
greater problem of how the church
is to bring young people together with
marriage as the aim and how to make
the married state happy and perma permanent
nent permanent has been turned over to the so social
cial social service commission to work out.
Leslie's.
Manners Can Be Acquired.
An English critio says that the ath athletic
letic athletic girl has no manners and ha3
nthpr faults But after the brilliant
showing of a little Baltimore girl late-
, 2 i j s i
l j in icacmiij, actual vuiiuiw oiuiv-
handed from a burning house, a res-
i cue made possible by her practice at
athletic exercises, the lack of polish

! more or less can easily be forgiven. troubles.. Price oO cents and
! Manners can always be acquired, butil. Guaranteed by Tydings & Corn-

it demands very quick action and abil-
ity to save lives. The mistake of such
critics is to lay the blame on athletics
when that blame is due to entirely dif-
ferent causes. The old idea that gen-
tleness went with weakness and worn-
( anliness with timidity is now exploded,
j Baltimore American,
j
Profitable British Fisheries.
The Rritish fisheries vield about

2.500.000.000 pounds annually, for and bladder troubles, dissolves grav grav-which
which grav-which the "ultimate consumers" are 'el, cures diabetes, weak and lame
believed to pay at least $125,000,000. j backs, rheumatism, and all irregular--In
view of the part which herring ities of the kidneys and bladder In
and other small fishes play in this DOth men and women. Regulates
total, it may be within the truth to!h,1f,pr troubles in children. If not

estimate the number of fishes caught
in an average year by the fishermen
of the United Kingdom, at two bil
lion or more. For all Eurone this en
ormous number may be multiplied by
three, perhaps by four.
Dry Dock a Dutch Invention.

A correspondent in Holland draws j
our attention to the fact that the con- i Liszt a Dry Smoker,
struction in that country of a floating Liszt was a dry smoker cf a pecu pecu-dock
dock pecu-dock of 14,000 tons, for Soerabaya bar- j liar type. Massenet, who knew him
bor in the Dutch Indies, should remind well in his later years tells us that
us that the floating dry dock is a Liszt could not play unless he had a
Dutch invention, and that many float-1 cigar in his mouth, which he never
ing docks of this type are built on j troubled to light. He would sit down
Dutch ways and towed to their desti- to the picno with a cigar between his

nation. Dry-dock towing is a special specialty,
ty, specialty, and many foreign-built docks are
towed to their destination by Dutch
tugs. Scientific American.

EUKEKA

Eureka, Sept. 3. Mr. F. M. Harp
.made a trip to Jacksonville last
week on business.
The Salt Springs party returned to
Eureka last Saturday reporting a
jjopjj aain Mondav
.
iilsfS iLattie dom- xvho has been
111 witMever for ne Past week, is
abIe to b up again. Her friends are
delighted over this favorable change,
Mr. and ilrs. E. C. Smith, who
have been visitin their daughter
jlrs. 1. M. Hinson, rv:urneJ to their
home at Kenwood last week
1 r. and Mrs. F. M. Harp attended

loje meeting at Fort McCoy Wed- l

nes ay evening.
3 are sorry to leain of the seri serious
ous serious illness of Mrs. Jim FidJia, and
hope she will soon recover.
MlJ. Percy Burton, of Palartka.
ffho has been visiting her sister.
Mrs. L. M. Sherouse, at Fairfield,
.came UP for a visit to relatives here
before returning to her home today,
! We notice among our Sunday
school visitors Sunday, Mr. Wade
Hastings of Lake Kerr.
Mrs E s Smitht Mrs. yt Hin.
son and Master Oris Hinson were at
Ft. McCoy last week consulting a
l)n-Vi
?ician in regard to the little one's
health.
Misses Edna and Myrtle Lanair, of
Coleman, were visiting relatives here
ast week, returning home Monday.
M,M Hazel Lanair
.
t i"1 P 111
"
accompanied

-u,s: "aiJ auu ,liaa 1Uia "msuu y
"vVere callers at Burbank last Tues-
i .

A t Tin... n ,1 (,V ,J ." Tl.'n-
ua;
; Mr. Ethan Hinscn was over from
Burbank Saturday.
Mr. H. B. Mathews returned home
from Palatka Monday, where heiad
been for the past few days visiting;
relati e.s
and taking medical treat-
ment.
Mr. I. M. Hinson was in Ocala Fri Friday
day Friday on business.
School opens here on Monlay the
Sth of this month. We hope all the
scholars of school age will be on
hand and that they will keep up a
good attendance through the ensuing
term The better the average, the
more prosperous the school. It isn't
very encouraging for a teacher to
cnan 1 t Vi r timo Hnilv trvilif tn in-
- "
liui cmini ucuuics. c nuot mai
our good patrons will bear this fact
in mind ani laying aside all triffling
little affairs that has Detore been a
. i
stumbling block to our school and
come together with a determination
to make thes a successful term for
the school folks.
STIiENGTHEX WEAK KIDNEYS
Don't suffer long with weak kid-
neys. You can get prompt relief by,
Francisco, writes:
"Gratitude for
the wonderful effect of Electric Bit
ter:S prompts me to write
It cured
my wire when all else rauej. uooa
for the liver as well. Nothing better
for indigestion cr biliousness. Price
."0 cents and ?1. Sold by Tydings &
Co. adv.
Wisdom Comes With Years.
A boy has tc be .t leas., fifteen
years old before he realizes that actual
war looks altogether differently from
the military parade.
BO YOU 1 EAK CONSUMPTION?
No' matter how chronic your cough
or how severe your throat cr lung
ailment is. Dr. King's New Discovery
will surely help you. It may save
vour life. Stillman Green, of Mali-
chite. Col., writes: l wo aociors
ca5 had consumpticn and could
r.ji me lu jtais. i u.-tra ui.
not live two years. I used Dr.
k'tn-'; V.w Disrnvprv arid Am alivf
and well." Your money refunded
if it fails to benefit you. The best
home remedv for coughs, colds and
ipany. adv.
j
' English "Game."
i Game. aceorJin to English law. in-
:iudeg hares, pheasants, partridges,
erouse black came, ptarmigan and
bustard.
A TEXAS WONDER
The Texas Wonder cures kidney
sold by your druggist, will be sent
!by mail on receipt of fl. One small
i bottle Is two months treatment, and
seldom fails to perfect a cure. Send
jfor testimonials from this and other
states. Dr. E. W. Hall, 202 Olive St..
Louis, Mo. Sold by druggists. Ad
teeth and keep
time be played,
quite eaten up,
mur.eh::;3 it all the
Y.'h-u tt" cicSr was
tlic Abb1 v(.u!d rise
..t .ted.

V!

c