The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05128

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
VOL. 21.

OCALA FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1914
NO. 137
0

ml

Hit

IBB!

mm
MM
PIAff
1

if

IV

m

A

in
i

WEST

3 OF LAST

DEBATE Otl TOLLS REPEAL

I OF

MEASURE. IVITII U10IHUS HtlfllOI.IEIIT, PASSED
SENATE BV FIFTEEN OAJORITY

Washington, June 12. The bill
to repeal the tolls exemption clause
of the Panama, canal act, which
finally passed the Senate last night
by the vote of 50 to 35, was sent to
the House today for the lower
ibranoh of Congress to v take action
on the Senate amendments. The
principal change made by the Sen Senate
ate Senate from the original House meas measure
ure measure was the adoption of the Sim-mons-Norris
amendment, but wheth whether
er whether this amendment will be accepted
by the House as a -body, or left for
; conferees of the House and Senate
to adjust, is not yet known.
PRESIDENT WILIi ACCEPT THE
AMENDMENT
It is understood that President
Wilson has agreed to accept the
. Shnmons-Norris amendment, and his

position in the matter is expected to
.. in. . a "r w ..

lUHLLClH All n lit- J"llJLI! H11U11I4I

bill, which would then go back to
the Senate for signatures and tie at
once presented to the president for
his signature, making it law.
WAR BETWEEN VARDEMAN AND
WEST
During the closing hours of de debate
bate debate on the bill last night the situa

tion -was ennvenea dv an acrid tilt

Between Senator West of Georgia,
speaking in favor of the bill, acd
Senator Vardeman, of. Mississippi,
who opposed the measure.
Senator Vardeman resented the
intimation of Senator West that "in-

bill. .Vardeman started toward
West in a threatening manner.' Sen Sen-,
, Sen-, ator Aahurst of lArizona. 'hrrd .th

,, Mississippi senator s way. Senator
Hoke Smith, also of ? Georgia, in intruded
truded intruded his ponderous form between

the belligerents., ', 'Meanwhile, Ser-geanlt-at-'Arms
Higgins feeized Sen

ator West by the arm and the two
were quieted down, with no actual
harm done.

int on
GEORGIA RAILROAD

ONE KILLED, TWO WOUNDED
AND NEARBY RUIIjDIXGS
SET ON FIRE
Greensboro, Ga., June 12. As
the result of a head-on collision of

two "freight trains on the Georgia
Railroad, near (Robinson, this morn

ing,- Fred Harris, firemen on one of
the engines, was killed. A tank car
containing kerosene ignited, burning
a two-story dwelling near the scene
of the wreck. Engineers Scott and
O'Neal were injured.

SUFFS AGAIII
SHOWED THEIR SPUE

M0IIIMA6IE WAS MISStfiG

SHE WAS REPORTED LOST IN j

; THE STORM, BUT TURNED
UP AT NORTH SYDNEY
. v North Sydney, June 12. The
steamer Montmagie, which was re reported
ported reported lost in the recent storm, en entered
tered entered port here today.

Attempted to Blow Up the Famous
Old Chair of Edward the Con Confessor
fessor Confessor in Westminster
Abbey., ;.
London, (England, June 12. An
attempt to blow up the coronation
chair which has been in Westminster
Abbey since 1296 was made last
evening. The outrage is attributed
by authorities to militant suffragettes.--
; -: vv'
The chair, generally called St.
Edward's chair, out of respect to
Edward the Confessor, near whose
shrine it stands, was made by order
of King Edward I, to hold the coro

nation stone or "stone of destiny'
on which the ancient Scottish kings
used to sit when they were crowned.

The explosive had been placed be beneath
neath beneath it, but its effect seemed not
to reach the chair itself, which is of
solid oak covered with gilding and
.ornamental work.
The famous old stone, however,
was badly chipped.

BUT PIIESIDEIIT I'IISOII III HOT LET IT STAIIO
III THE I'M OF THE REPEAL DILL

-Washington, June 12. President
Wilson will sign the Panama canal
tolls repeal measure with the Sim-mons-Xorris
amendment; it was
learned today at the White House.
The president doesn't think the
amendment-necessary, but since it
doesn't change the character of the
legislation desired, he does not ob object
ject object to it.

GREECE AND TURKEY
AGAIII WILL GRAPPLE

Another Conflict Certain Between
These Herlditary Enemies
London, England, June 12. An Another
other Another war between Greece and Tur Turkey
key Turkey is predicted by the Times,
which says the unrest in the Balkans
has become acute. Several statesr it
says, recently have been employed in
clearing their newly acquired terri territories
tories territories of "undesirable" elements and
the Bulgarians have been the princi principal
pal principal sufferers. The unrest is attribut attributed
ed attributed by the newspaper to the drastic
policy of the Young Turks in ex expelling
pelling expelling all GreeksVfrom Asia Minor
and Turkish ThrAce. It Delieves
this policy is a preclude to a decla declaration
ration declaration of war upon Greece, the main
object toeing the conquest! by Turkey
of Saloniki and the re-occupation of
Macedonia.

TELEGRAPH CO. TUMBLED

Just received, another carload of

tomato cans. The Marion Hardware

Company. 5-3 0-1 2t

OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY

Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Beard of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian

Alpine Flax linene paper by the
pound, white envelopes to ;natcb, at
the Court Pharmacy. 6-6-6t

Western Union Suddenly Realizes
that It is Smaller than the
, State of Florida
Sanford, June 12. Carl Frank Franklin,
lin, Franklin, local -manager for th Western
Union Telegraph Company, was re released
leased released from custody yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon when the 'Wire came from Sup Superintendent
erintendent Superintendent Maxwell in Jacksonville
authorizing him to turn over the
telegrams demanded 'by Judge J. W.
Perkins now holding circuit court in
this city. The telegrams were to be

used by Prosecuting Attorneys Lan-

dis and DeCottes in the case of the
state of Florida vs. Kirby Sandlin,

on trial for bigamy.

Franklin was arrested, charged
with contempt of course, for having
refused to bring copies of the tele

grams into court. A warrant also

was issued for the arrest of Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent -Maxwell of Jacksonville on

the. same charge.

RIOTS

STRIKING WORKMEN FIRED ON
WITH FATAL EFFECT BY
THE SOLDIERS
Rome, June 12. Serious strike
riots,, in which many have been shot
down, are reported in various .parts
of Italy today. In Naples the troops
fired upon the mob, killing one and
wounding ten.

.Mil

DAMAGE

doiie this noil

By a Terrific Electric Storm at
V Moundsville, W. Va.
.
Moundsville, W. Va.i Jone 12.
J. H. Xanley, aged 23 years, was
killed and many injured by the ter terrific
rific terrific Wind and electric storm' early
this morning. Twenty-three cot cottages
tages cottages of the Moundsville camp col colony
ony colony were destroyed.

FOUR CHILDREN DROWNED

Baker County Family Almost Ex Extinguished
tinguished Extinguished in a St. Mary's

River Whirlpool

01

C

J

l wmm

CAUSING A fltlffl

FII1CIAL iraTOTB fl

issm

SEEMS LIKE ALL THE DAIS HAVE EXEY TIED UP
SMASH IS THE RESULT OF B

Chicago, June 12. The LaSalle

several days

Trust and Savings Bank, commonly J Blkch lcftTnursday for
known as Lorimer's Bank, was In Gainesville

placed in the hands of the state, Mrs. and Mrs. E. A. Osboni

auditor -today, it nas tnree Drancnea
here.

BROKE DOWN THE BRANCH
BANKS
In addition to the the (LaSalle
Bank, the Illinois State Sank of
Chicago, the Broadway State Bank
and Asnland Twelfth State Bank,
branches of the LaSalle institution,
have closed. The closing was precipi precipitated
tated precipitated by a demand of the city on the
bank for $650,000 city funds, -which
the bank was unable to meet.
LASALLE BANK HAD LOTS OF

Morriston were Wednesday callers.
Mrs. S. H. Blitch and Of r. B. It.
Blitch spent Monday in Ocala.
' Messrs. Landis Blitch and Roland
Wilkinson attended the ball came la
Ocala Wednesday.'

SOUTH LAKE WEIR

LUCRE

'1

The last statement of the LaSalle

South Lake Weir, June 10. Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Foes motored to Ocala.
one day, last -week.
Mrs. C. E. Brown of Webster wsr
a week end visitor -here iast week..
She was accompanied by toer son
Karl. .'
. Miss Julia Sigmon was married In
Qcdla last week to a (Mr. Drey er of

STABLE LOST
HISOFFfCfAL SGALP
Washington, June 12. Upon rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation of Secretary McAdoo,
President Wilson removed E. R.
Stackable, collector of customs at
Honolulu "for the good of the ser service."
vice." service." 'Mr. Stackable has held office
fourteen years, is a republican, and
according to officials, is to be sup supplanted
planted supplanted with an officer more in har-.
mony iwith the administration.

Macclenny, June 12. -A danger
ous whirlpool in the St. Mary's riv

er, sixteen miles north of this place

is responsible for the death of four

children and the wiping out of prac

tically the whole of a Baker county
family. Riley, Lillie, Mamie and
Effiie Johns, all children of B. J.
Johns, a prosperous farmer near
Baxter, met death while bathing
yesterday afternoon.
The youngest of the quartet had
been caught in the pool and the
other: three, led by Riley Johns, the
oldest, attempted to rescue her.
The children ranged in age from
11 to 18.-( All the bodies weTe re recovered
covered recovered after several hours' search
of the river with dragnets and
hooks.

CANT FIND ENOUGH CARS

Bank' showed $5,500,000 deposits. Micanopy.
Capital stock was a million dollars. I Every watermelon grower here I.

The state examiner said toe believed W now Sung nis melons on

market. v

the bank had enough paper to pay
all depositors if it could be realized
on. '
The news of the failure spread
rapidly and the street in front of
the bank was soon blocked by hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of depositors struggling to
reach the doors.
Former Senator Lorimer is presi president
dent president of the bank. ..

To Move the Enormous Wlieat Crop
of the Great Northwest

Chicago, 111., June 10. The lin lining
ing lining of stock cars to meet the emer emergency
gency emergency demands of America's greatest
wheat crop was revealed today fol following
lowing following an interview from London in
which Newman Erb, American rail railroad
road railroad magnate, predicted the greatest
shortage of cars the country had ever

known.
Approximately 500,000,000 bash bash-els
els bash-els of grain must be moved within
the next sixty days, or 100,000,000
more than what -is recorded as a
bumper crop. j

There never has been enough cars!

to handle the "peak of the load," on
'big years, and it is conceded by many
railroad men and bankers that the
railroads face a crisis in transporta transportation
tion transportation unparalleled in their history.

Mrs. B. B. Jticker, formerly of
this place but now of Jacksonville,,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gates
over Sunday of the past week. Sirs.
Rickert raised the orange grove;
where Mr. Fobs now lives and iter
friends were glad to -welcome her her-toere
toere her-toere again.
The sad news of 'the death of Mrav Mrav-Stephen
Stephen Mrav-Stephen Stanton of Xanhat, Mm,
reached here last week. She left

WISCONSIN PEOPLE ANGRV j here just four weeks ago last Can-

AT MISCEGENATION WEDDING day for her northern home and ww.
(taken sick on the boat on the way
Navarino, June 12. Feeling is in- J north, from which, she never reoor reoor-tense
tense reoor-tense today, following the -. elope-. red. (Mrs. Stanton was the guest
ment and 'marriage of Lethy Greg-j of Mrs. Carey last -winter and the
ory, daughter of the owner of a gen- j many friends that she made while
eral store here, and a negro named bre extend to Mr. Stanton thelrT
Peterson, of Pel la. A Judge at Mar-J heartfelt sympathy,
inette married the cauple.. j Faulkner went to Ocala Monday of
Officers could hardly restrain the, this week.

girl's father from attacking the ne-j

gro. The negro has been warned

not to return here,
severely criticised.

The judge is

BL1TCHTON

Blitchton, June 10. Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Hammon3 and Miss Rowena

Hammons spent Sunday at Berlin.

DAIRY STOCK FOR SALE.

t.. j. teu
A number of young people attend-
I services at Fellowship Sunday af-

ed

ternoon.
Mr. Goree Blitch left Tuesday, for
a several weeks visit to Jacksonville.

Messrs. Joseph Akin and O. S.
Sanders are spending this week in
Jacksonville.
Mr. Looni3 Blitch and his guest,
Mr. Harry Bennett of Lake City, left
Tuesday for Black Mountain, X. C.

I have had placed in my hands for
sale 100 dairy enws (they are ao ao-climatel,
climatel, ao-climatel, dehoic-d and brea to reg registered
istered registered Holstein bull); 50 pure bred
Angora goats; separator; boiler,. boiler,.-milk
milk boiler,.-milk cans and complete dairy equip equipment;
ment; equipment; also lots of farm implements.

E. C. Beuchler, Anthony Farms, An-

6-2-tf

I. O. O. F.
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Via
itors in the city Invited to be with aa
H. D. Stokes. N. G.

We highly recommend Rexall Xioe
for excessive perspiration. 25 centa

Miss Opal Blitch and Mr. Fenton'st Geris's drugstore. -..-

A LESSON ON CITIZENSHIP.

Teacher Can anyone tell me who are citizens of the United States?
Johnnie Anyone born on Uncle Sam's territory 21 years ago or any foreigner who has lived here long enough and has taken the oath of allegiance.
Teacher Correct. Now tell me who of our citizens are wholly of partly disfranchised? Johnnie Our women, our convicts and men who own no real estate
Teacher Correct. Now Johnnie, can you tell nie why they do not vote?
Johnnie Our forefathers thought our mothers too pure and good to mix in politics, and our convicts too bad; our law makers think that no man who does not
own a portion of old mother earth has a right to vote on Bond issues for public improvements. For instance, a man lives in Florida and the state should vote for
bonds to build a highway, and he owned no real estate, he would not be allowed a vote; or if he lives ;n Marion County, and owns no real estate in this county, he
could not vote forcounty bonds, for hard roads or other improvements; or. if he lived in the City of Ocala, and is not a freeholder, as bad as we need strests a sew sewerage
erage sewerage system and a larger electric light plant, and we should vote for bonds for these purposes, he would be disfranchised.
Teacher Now, Johnnie, can you tell me how a man with only a little money can own a piece of real estate?
Johnnie No Mam; but B. H. Seymour can. His office is in the Cam Building at 21 North Magnolia Street. -

17 LOTS SOLD IN THE LAST TWO WEEKS; $25 DOWN, $10 A MONTH.



THE OCAIiA EVENING STAR, FRIDLlV, JUNK 12, 1914

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGEIi & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leaven good. Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce
PHONE

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Donestic)
One year, In advance. . .$5.00
llz months, in ad ranee. ... 2.5
Three months, in advance. 1.25
One month, jot advance. . .50
Vaccination has almost banished
typhoid fever from the United States
army.- ; '
Clothes, candy and cards are the
three big Cs. in the alphabet of a
fashionable girl. v
VIiami business men have put a
new freight and passetfer steamer
on the run between Miami and Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and are thereby holding
down the freight charges of the rail railroad.
road. railroad. One of the things we need to cir circulate
culate circulate among our other advertising
Is that the property valuation of
Ocala is over four and a half mill million
ion million dollars, and the tax rate is less
than ten mills.
The Tampa papers are claiming
that their city Is a summer resort. It
Is certainly cooler than most north northern
ern northern towns. You never hear of sun sunstroke
stroke sunstroke or people heing driven to sui suicide
cide suicide by heat in a Florida City.
The suffragettes are laying for
Teddy when he Teturns from Spain
thru England. The colonel should
borrow a torpedo hoat from his great
and good friend Alfonso and take a
nigh cut across the pond.
The.-e Is a first ciasa road, or
rather street, from Ocala to Silver
-Springs. Any merchant can save
? money on freight by hauling it in
" wagons from the boats at the sorine
-'w.vixc -u..,y, Jtue tumgs most iacK--ing
now is a dock and .warehouse,
-and -these the city should hurry to
.. M. Ml t A -m ... .
A disposition to let suffragettes
starve in jail if they refuse to eat is
Hteaaiiy spreading in ureat Britain.
Che (policy of putting a hungry lady's
' JvTTn VTn cf 5n hor a-nil than vnlnir
. ,..-,
away ,and allowing her to commune
with It in solitude would hring most
" of them to terms.
"Iw let those papers that oppos oppos-ied
ied oppos-ied John N. C. Stockton's nomination
"do Just as good work boosting for
Florida. In this work we hope they
will toe as successful as at the polls.
Zolfo Springs Truth.
A good suggestion; but most of the
papers referred to oegin work on
that job some j'ears ibefore the pri
mary of 1914, ana naven t let up.
Passing thru the Panama canal
locks is not the steamer Allianca's
first appearance in history. In IS 9 7
she was engaged in the fruit trade
from Jamaica to New York. While
on, the iway north, on one of 'her
trips she was chased and fired on by
a Spanish gunboat.-,' The Spaniard
wasn't marksman enough to hit her
or fast enough to catch her, but the
' Incident contributed to the growing
Irritation against Spain in the Unit United
ed United States.
After all the guff that was handed
out about the magnanimity of Henry
M. Flagler in building that over-sea
railroad, its rather rough on the peo
ple "of the East Coast of Florida to
find that they are to be taxed in
freight rates to pay the bill. Uncle
Henry generally hitched a good,
strong string to all the bread he cast
on the waters, and the waters
around the Florida keys were no ex exception.
ception. exception. If there is another war between
Greece and Turkey, the Greeks will
bave the best of it if Turkey has no
allies. The recent changes of boun
dary lines separate the two nations
on land and Greece has proven her
superiority on the sea. Bulgaria
may have no better sense than to
aid Turkey in order to revenge her
self on Greece, which revenge will be
sure to recoil on her own 'head.
The Star must commend the out
spoken manner in which the Miami
Metropolis has shown up the recent
misconduct of the Miami chief of po po-Eee,
Eee, po-Eee, and the inexcusable action of
the mayor and part of the council in
keeping the officer in the position he
Is unfit for. The .Metropolis printed
the official testimony in full, and it
showed beyond question that the

as second class matter.

51
I (Foreign)
j One year, in advance.... .$8.00
j Six months, in advance.... 4.25
I Three months, in advance 2.25
One'moDh, in advance.... .SO
chief has no business to be retained
in office. Not only the people of the
city must have either fear or con contempt
tempt contempt for their police department,
but people who go there may 'well be
distrustful of authority administered
by an officer who would make such a
break.' .
Mr. John H. Workman, principal
for several years of the Ocala high
school, leaves tonight for Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, where he will teach in the state
normal T for the next eight weeks.
From there he will go to his old
home in Tennessee for a brief vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, and will then go to Miami to
prepare for 'his winter's work as
principal of the high school of that
growing city. The Star can con conscientiously
scientiously conscientiously recommend Mr. Work Workman
man Workman to the people of Miami. .No man
in Ocala school life lias shown more
judgment in administration or great greater
er greater ability in developing the talent of
the pupils. He has been a good citi citizen
zen citizen as .well as a good teacher, and
has been a quiet but effective helper
in every work for the upbuilding of
Ocala. He is the sort of a man that
it will pay the state as -well as a city
to honor, and the responsibilities
laid upon him at various times by
the educational workers of the state
leads the Star to believe that the
highest honors the schools can con confer
fer confer may some day be given to John
H. Workman.
A trolley line to Silver Springs
would pay from the start. The great
obstacle to our people making full
use of the spring is the difficulty and
expense of reaching it. It is impos impossible
sible impossible to go out there and return in
any, comfort for less than 50 cents---a
prohibitive price to most people.
If there was a trolley line, with a
5-cent fare each iway, there are many
people who would be glad to go out
in the cool of every afternoon just
Tor the ride. And the big pavilion
is a delightful place, which would tbe
crowded every summer evening. The
council and Board of Trade should
hustle to work out the transporta transportation
tion transportation line problem.
The Carmichael freight boat, be being
ing being built at Silver Springs, has her
hull completed, and is quite an im imposing
posing imposing looking craft as she sits on
the stocks by the spring. The boat
will be driven by vapor engines,
which will use a cheap grade of pe-
roleum costing about 3 Vz cents a
gallon. It is a magnificent piece of
enterprise for Mr. Carmichael to put
this boat on the river, and business
sense as well as patriotism demands
that our merchants back him up
with every possible pound of freight.
A boy never realises that fighting
is wicked until he gets the short end
EOT
X'sed exclusively in the con construction
struction construction of the Panama
Canal "and the great Keokuk
dam in Iowa.
Government Engineers know
their business.
Fresh stock always on hand.
Woodmar Sand
& Stone Co.
PHONE 831.

CRAZY ABOUT CLOTHES

Mrs. Robert J. Burdette, of Passa-
dena, Calif., seems either by nature
or association with her husband to!
have a lot of the quaint good sense,!
the expression' of which made him j
one of the foremost humorists of j
America. The subject of dress came!
before the women gathered in Chi-:
cago for the biennial convention of
the "General Federation of Women's
Clubs. Mrs. Burdette discussed it in
its relations to morals, while the as assemblage
semblage assemblage itself, by a great majority,
exemplified the beauties of dress
simplicity.
Mrs. Burdette spoke to an expert j
and appreciative audience. j
"With forbidden knowledge," said
the speaker, "came self-conscious-j
ness, ana wiin sen-consciousness
came the sense of shame and the
protective garment and thus did
the transgressions of our first par parents
ents parents cover all future generations
with a blanket mortgage of clothes, j
which we are paying off with heavy!
interest. j
"Whether clothes were first wornj
as an ornamental covering or forj
protection matters little, for we j
seem even to this day to consider j
the first of prime importance. Xoj
matter if the neck be exposed near
I
ly to the waist line and the limbs ;
nearly half way to the. knees, if only j
the style be followed, health and;
suggestiveness are lost sight of in the
craze to be in fashion.
"Miss Grace Hutchins. costume de
signer of Columbia University, says j
the morals of a woman are read in :
her "gowns and that slovenly dress
indicates her mental traits; that the
woman who is addicted to extreme
styles is sure to be an extremist inj
everything else. But, she adds, she
does not believe that every woman1
who wears immoral clothes is neces-i
sarily immoral. She rather believes'
a large per cent, of them recklessly!
and relentlessly follow prevailing
fashions without knowing why. j
"As the fashions are today, a worn- t
an would nave to design nearly ev-j
erything for herself if she would I
not wear immoral clothes. The rea rea-son
son rea-son is plain enough:
"Fashions, especially French fash fashions,
ions, fashions, are not designed for good
women. They will not spend enough
money to suit the merchants. That
is the reason that every new fashion
is designed originally for the demi demimonde
monde demimonde of Paris."
The speaker herself clad in unos
tentatious white, asserted that Am
erican women are clothes-mad and
that nowhere else is seen the same!
elaborate overdressing save among
the declasse woman abroad.
"Throughout Europe," she contin
ued, "the women of 'high nobility
and social position are like wrens
compared with the cockatoos of the
half tworld. It Is an unpleasant
nought that it is the latter who set
the standard which our fashionable
women follow with naive avidity."
The speaker gave especial empha
sis to this statement:
"The following of fashion's dicta
tion causes foolish women to eat
their hearts out iwith longings they
cannot afford to gratify; leads to
unhappiness, the ruination of homes
and the bartering of virtue itself."
Mrs. Burdette said that women
should determine for themselves
what style of dress most becomes
them and then stick to that style.
Americans are too independent, too
individual, she admitted, to be con content
tent content with a national costume.
"No one thing today in woman's
life, more saps her strength, time,
means and nervous vitality than the
triple headed lion that guards every
event of daily life in the form of the
question: What shall I wear? 'How
shall it be made?' and 'How shall it
be paid for?'
ESTR5Y NOTICE
On April 7th I took up a dark bay
mare, blind in one eye, both front
feet scarred. Owner can have same
by paying for this advertisement and
cost of keep. J. B. Stanley, Morris
ton, Fla. 6-3-lm
CONCORDIA IiOIHSB P. Z. OF A.
Concordia x-oage. Fraternal 'Union
of America, meets lr Yonge's Hal
on the second Thursday evening o!
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. id
OPEN ALL. NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, poprie-
Save money and get a canner. Put
up your tomatoes and other fruits.
We have both the cans and canners,
and all appliances for canning. The
Marion Hardware Co. 5-3 0-1 2 1
A full line of Spalding basebal
goods just in at Gerig's Reliable
Drug Stores. 5-16-tf
Advertise, in the Star for results.

lit

Total
Resources
Over
$7i0,ooo.eo
HAD PITY ON THE OLD MAN
Story of Kind-Hearted Chicago Wom Woman,
an, Woman, the Peddler and the
Short Change.
A tottering old man he looked
about one hundred and ten years of
age knocked at the door of a flat on
the second floor of an Oak Park apart apartment
ment apartment building recently, offered his
wares for sale, and was informed that
no needles were needed, relates the
Chicago News. Then the poor old
face quivered and the lachrymal glands
were opened and a deluge ensued. The
rains descended and the floods came.
"Dear lady," sobbed the old man,
"just one package. They told me if
I couldn't work I would have to go to
the poorhouse. And I am trying to
work oh, I am trying, but nobody will
buy."
It was heartrending. The lady of
the house dug deep into her purse.
But a $1 bill was the smallest she
could produce.
"You haven't change for $1,1 sup suppose,"
pose," suppose," she said, hesitatingly.
"Bless your dear, kind heart, lady.
I wish I had. But I'll go and get it it-No,
No, it-No, don't give me the dollar to change.
Thank you, but don't do that. I will
try to sell some needles first. 1 Maybe
later I will have enough change and
then I will come back."
'Twas, indeed, a shrewd stroke.
Two hours later the old man re returned.
turned. returned. His nose was blue with cold
and 'his hands trembled as he held
them out.
"There, lady, count that," he quav quavered.
ered. quavered. There was just 60 cents change
in his palm.
"Ob, dear, Is that all? What shall I
do? .It was all I could get."
Of courser you know what hap happened.
pened. happened. The lady of the house took
two packages of needles that she
didn't want and gave him the $1 bill,
receiving a ehange the 60 cents.
She watched the pitiful figure de descend
scend descend the stairs and later glanced
casually from her rear window. This
is what she saw:
Under the stairs was the old man.
He was counting his money. From one
pocket he took a roll of bills; from
another a bunch of half dollars, from
another a pocketful of quarters and
from another a handful of pennies.
He counted all the money gloatingly,
put it in a bag and went his .way.
Vast Bulk of Russian Empire.
Merely by way of supplementing the
regular appropriations for the Russian
army the czar's government has add
ed $60,000,000 to the usual estimates
for that ereat engine of war. Europe
is gravely discussing extensive
changes and improvements in tne
eoulpment and organization or tne
Russian artillery, especially, and Ger
many and Austria-Hungary are care
fully notine the reports of the mass
ing of Russian troops near their fron
tiers. All such incidents direct at attention
tention attention to the huge bulk of the Rus
sian empire. It is by far the great
est connected territory under any nag.
The only empire more extensive is
that jf Great Britain, which lies in
widely separated parts of the earth.
The population of Russia's vast realm
is much ereater than tnat or any oin-
er country inhabited by people of Eu
ropean blood or origin. The Russian
standine army is by far the largest
in the world. The Russian revenues
are also greater than those of any
other nation, though not larger than
those of all parts of the British em empire,
pire, empire, taken together. Russia grows
the biggest wheat crop in the world
and the largest rye crop.
Too Much Magnificence.
The first carpet ever seen in East
Hampton, Long Island, was In Parson
Lyman Beecher's home. One day a
little money came from Uncle Lot Ben Benton,
ton, Benton, the good angel of the Beecher
family. With it young Lyman bought
the cotton; his wife, Roxana, spun it,
had it woven and painted it over In
oil colors, with a gay border round
the edge and groups of flowers in the
center.
When the new carpet was laid down
the people were astonished at the
magnificence of the pastor's parlor.
Good old Deacon Talmadge, coming
one day, stopped at the door, afraid
to enter.
"Walk in. deacon," said the pastor.
"I can't," he answered, "thout step step-pin
pin step-pin on't. D'ye think," he added. In
wondering admiration, "ye can hare
all that and heaven, too?" Youth's
Companion.
Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office, Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.

Characterize every transaction with the ilunroe and
Chambliss Bank. : v
Nothing is omitted in rendering a service that is cordial,
- prompt and satisfactory satisfactory-Make
Make satisfactory-Make this your depository by starting a Checking Account.

'incorporated

OCALA( FLORIDA

"TOE BEST IN DATJEIEKS."

. ACCURACY

Marion County Attract Cczipcny

GKAOAL3 DQOTnEQS. Lcc:

OCALA
First consideration and especial

IT 1TMS IKS

ronL' OP

I I Hi II v III

I Gil BN WV "ZT 4 '." f II

roir, 1 10 U f-Zi AM

l.liri v I 111 JTI mw mm -i ft m ii ii-sr till

m mm ivi hi jm .. m r v 4 wm

v w mi ssv ill nn riiw t st- i mr mm

m m h .u ,.. wa- m m m mm

irT x Vi
ft iiii liii liiiii (Hi MIA

of Poignant Appeal. A

human suffering. A wonderful otory
of splendid single-handed victory
over countless difiEicultieo.

Over 650 Finely Uluctratcd
Partes of Interesting Readiz

This book will be mailed,
dress in the United States, to
irnntA rm a r no t I lrtr-
venmg Star 1 yearand "My
Evening Star 6 months and
of the Pole"

Weekly Star 1 year and My Attainment of the (J J
Fill Out and Mail:

The Ocala Star, Ocala, Fla.
Sirs: Enclosed find $....
the Star for
Pole," as per your combined offer.
Name
Street or

Post Office.....

to)

F7.A.
attention given to small trmeca.'
1 1 II !N f7Tl t z-7 7 iK T Ti
MWUUliM-illU,
of
nostafle nrenaid. to anv ad
Star subscribers, upon ad-
Attainment of the QJjJ
"My Attainment CO
l)d.ml3
...1914
for which send
.and ""My Attainment of ths
Route No..

Mm.



mm

A FOVE..AWD A IK1MLF LLAI PAOO F FACETS ErCQ
ThTT TTTD TP

E3EE.

mQL(D)M

(0

nil

wry

J

v 3

We Will Give
an Extra Pair
of Trousers'

yy yy m
5 iffi m w

0

s

Ordered from our large line of samples on Saturday, Qimlay ccdTc23ay Izzz 13,
15 and 16. Rather than disorganize our splendid working forces during the
next sixty days, when there is bound to be a falling off in the tailoring busi business,
ness, business, we will keep our tailors at work without profit, except to those who take
advantage of this offer. As an inducement to you to buy your clothes now
we will make you an extra pair of pants FREE to any suit you may select
from our sample-display rooms in the Cam Block. Be sure to get your suit
now while the getting is good as another such opportunity is not likely to
come your way soon. We have on hand too many swell samples in all wool
goods to even attempt to describe them, but we wish to impress upon all that
these suits are guaranteed just the same as though you were not getting the
extra pair of trousers free. Don't forget the date.

Eini&JTllnsIfri cEDCDllcBini RyffiiMls

G3

SATURDAY, JUIME 13, 1914 TO -TUESDAY, JUGI 119

CHIEF OF THE
CONSTITUTIONALISTS

Representative Mexican, Who May
Soon be President of the Revo Revolution
lution Revolution Racked Republic
Washington, June 12. Venusti Venusti-ano
ano Venusti-ano Pino Carranza, first chief of the
contstitutionalists and -perhaps soon
de facto president of Mexico, were to
put on strictly American dress and
walk down the promenade of an Am American
erican American city no one meeting him
would take him for a Mexican Span Span-lard.
lard. Span-lard. He is ruddy, but not swarthy,
rugged of face rather than fiery, full
bearded In the manner of many Am American
erican American physicians, aged in the fifties
or sixties. Behind spectacles which
tell of near-sightedness shine grey
eyes. An Anglo-Saxon grandfather
from head to foot.
But one must remember the Ger Germanic
manic Germanic hordes which poured upon
the fertile fields of Spain in the
'Middle Ages. The fierce Goth is
mirrored in Carranza. He is a Mex Mexican
ican Mexican of pure Spanish descent, but
drawn from a race which entered
Spain about the time the Angles and
Saxons reached England.
Carranza's instincts nevertheless5,
are anti-Anglo-Saxon. His position
to intervention has been firm and de defiant.
fiant. defiant. To understand thi3 man whose
shadow lengthens in the land of
-Mexico every day, it is necessary to
understand his life of constant strug struggle
gle struggle toward a goal be now believes al almost
most almost within reach.
It is not generally realized that
Carranza was the intellectual god godfather
father godfather of Francisco Madero. Now
flfty-flve years of age, 'he was much
older than the martyred president.
Madero was of the top-most circle of
Mexican aristocracy, with enormous
wealth. Carranza was a rancher of
moderate estate. The first chief
came of fighting stock. His father
was a commanden in the warfare
which ended in the execution of the
Emperor Maximilian. Around bis

father's board he heard words
which might have meant death if ut uttered
tered uttered in public. As a young man he
became strongly impressed with the
wrongs of the peon. He studied law
in Coahuila; the state where 'he was
born, and in Mexico City. But his

poor eyes drove him back to the
ranch.
In combination of intellectual life
and out-of-doors existence, it has
been remarked, -he closely resembles
Theodore Roosevelt.
Twice he boldly offered himself at
the polls as a candidate for the gov governorship
ernorship governorship of Coahuila against a man
backed by Portfiro Diaz. Djaz even
sent envoys to warn and even threat threaten
en threaten him, but was afraid to order his
death on account of the loyalty of
the people to the scholarly ranchere.
Of course, the Diaz candidate won in
a walk-over with the polling places
filled with soldiers. But the brave
stand of Carranza had interested the
young aristocrat, Madero. He put
up money for Carranza's second gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial contest. He sat at the
feet of Carranza and drank in his
discourse on the robbery of the
peon's lands. It was the opening of
his eyes by Carranza which caused
Madero to head his successful revolt
which placed him in short-live pos possession
session possession of the National Palace.
"Senator Carranza's independence
and his high ideals in politics," Ma-'
dero once said, "caused me to sup support
port support him in his campaign for the
governorship. I made speeches for
him and contributed to the expenses
of his campaign. The people wanted
him for governor, but he was count counted
ed counted out. I saw then what the Diaz
system meant. I had taken no active
Interest In politics. up to that time,
but then I realized that we could
have no real self-government so long
as the Diaz machine, or any other
machine with the same purposes,
was permitted to perpetuate itself.
From that defeat of Carranza- we
went on to the national convention
and the, organization of the move movement
ment movement against Diaz."
Carranza refused the title of gene general
ral general under Madero, and he led his
men without a regular rank. He is
not a soldier by training, except the
training of actual hostilities. He
was secretary of state in the provis provisional
ional provisional government of Madero, for a
time, but declined a cabinet office
later. tHe had spent many years in
Mexico City as a Senator and knew
what its graft-Infected atmosphere
meant.
On Madero's success, however,
Carranza stood a third time for gov governor
ernor governor of Coahuila" and was unani unanimously
mously unanimously elected. This was in 1911.
Madero had scarcely fallen when
his precepter raised the standard of
revolt. Governor Carranza was the

first leader to declare against Huer Huer-ta.
ta. Huer-ta. He gathered 10,000 men at
Monclova and issued his famous
declaration of principles, a time
honored part of any Latin-American
revolt. His (battle cry has been:
"Give back the land to the people."
Yet he would pursue more orderly
and lawful methods than the rough rougher
er rougher .Francisco Villa.
Caranza is a stern, uncompromis uncompromising
ing uncompromising character, with, simple habits of
the solitary frontiersman. iHe is a
total abstainer from liquor and to tobacco
bacco tobacco and rises at 3 o'clock every
morning of his life. His six-feet
figure is most commanding. He is
a type that naturally dominates. The
one side of his nature which is hard
for Americans to understand is his
cruelty in warfare. While not so
ruthless as Villa and Zapata, he is
wont to prefer the shooting squad as
a punishment for minor offenses.
There was Carlos Piza, a young
mountaineer, who joined Carranza
about the time of his declaration
against Huerta. Piza harassed the
enemy uneeasinsrly with his little

VE HAVE THE BEST GARAGE
In the city to put yqur automobile in
first-class running order. We have
skilled workmen at our garage, who
pride themselves in putting every everything
thing everything In order, so you can feel as assured
sured assured you can travel with safety and
pleasure after our work is com completed.
pleted. completed. Send at once to 17 North
Main street or phone, or send mes messenger.
senger. messenger. LucEde's Garage
17 N. Main Street

band and did great service to the
constitutionalist cause. But in Mex Mexican
ican Mexican style he looted the villages thru
which he passed. Carranza himself
is given to extorting immense sums
from wealthy Cientificos, but he was
seeking to free his ranks from the
charge of brigandage.. So when it

was found that young Piza had

brought in 500 pesos from a certain
village he was ordered to return the
money. This he failed to do. Fur Further
ther Further he grumbled and suggested to
his followers that they take to the
bush. Such conduct meant the end
of discipline. General Carranza or ordered
dered ordered the young man shot. Even af after
ter after he was stood up against the
adobe wall and the firing squad of
twelve lined opposite, an appeal was
sent to the first chief. The messen messenger
ger messenger brought back the command, "la
Muerta." and the rifles spoke.
A few hours later the chieftan
wrote a sympathetic letter to the
mother of the boy, announcing his
death and expressing grief at the
necessity.
"We shall," he calmly announced,
"execute anybody who recognizes a
president unconstitutionally elected
and directly or indirectly guilty of
participation in the murder of Ma-

i dero."

Carranza is the most reserved of
the Mexican leaders'. His personal
attendants co-operate with him to
keep annoying q:estioners away.
Yet he has long endured the hard hardships
ships hardships of the field and proved himself
a hardy specimen of middle age.
Last autumn he made a 1300 mile
-journey on horseback and mule mule-back
back mule-back along mountain trails through
Nueva Leon, Coahuila, Durango,
Chuihuahua, Sinaloa and Sonora,
with the danger of an ambush con-

! fronting him on every turning. His

lack of fear Is fatalistic, 'his frinds
say. His military secretary. Captain
Espinosa Mireles. recently declared:
"He believes, like Napoleon, that the
bullet that will kill him has not yet
been moulded."
Time and again in battle with the
federal bullet3 whistling about him,
he has called his secretary to his
side and in spite of protests against
imperiling a life so valuable to bis
country has calmly dictated his cor correspondence.
respondence. correspondence. This is the man. who from his cap capital
ital capital at Saltillo, rules more than half
the Territory of "Mexico.
"We are the conquerors," he
proudly declared recently. iHe was

an honest man may he a bad title through no faalt of his
a good man does not always mean a good title
Mmen pass a way. titles run on forever.

Man abstract of title Is the only means by whlrb yon
whether yon are buying land or m lawsntt

fiorida title &. abstract company.

calav fla.

J

Fnoinni Ocallsi &a
JacHsoinrviiIIIl2
- And Return

Tlhiuiiirsdlaiy, JKUMIE 18.

ATLAKITO AST LOR
Tickets good on all regular trains. Final limit June 21st.
Proportionate low rates from other points.

For further information call on or write to any A. C. L. Agent, or
M. R. WIIXIAMS, Ticket Agent, Ocala Florida.
Y. It. BEAZLEY, J. G. KIRKLAXD,
Traveling Passenger Agent. .. Division Passenger Agent.
TAMPA, FLORIDA

referring to the A. B. C. efforts to
mediate between Huerta and the
United States.
His strong, virile figure typifies
the Mexican of the north, the part

of the republic in which Mexico's
hope principally lies.

We make special prices to girls"
canning clubs. The Marlon Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Company. 5-30-12t



FOUR

TJTE OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1914

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

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

Meeting of Woman's Club Board
This morning at 10 o'clock a spec special
ial special womnan'e club board meeting
was held at the home of its presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. C. R. Tydings. The folio-wing
officers were present: Mrs.
R. A. Burford, Mrs. W. K. Zewadski,
Mrs. J. D. Robertson, Mrs. E. T.
llelvenston, Miss Annie Atkinson
and the president who presided.
'Mrs. B. H. Seymour and Mrs. Jake
Brown, the other two officers, are
absent from the city.
At the .meeting the following
chairmen were appointed to serve
during the ensuing year: Miss Byrd
Wartmann, art; Mrs. B. T. Purdue,
Animal protection; Mrs. J. G. Blitch,
civics; Mrs. W. A- Coin, custodian;
Mrs; J. E. Chace, education; Mrs. R.

A. Burford, forrest; Mrs. W. T.
Gary, household economics; Mrs. H.
C. Dozier, health; Mrs. J. R.. 'Moor 'Moor-head,
head, 'Moor-head, junior civic league; Mrs. D. E.
Mclver, music; Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk,
siocial service, and Mrs. H. C.
Groves, study class.
Elected to membership of the
club were Mrs. R. C. Camp, Mrs. E.
A. Oshorn, Mrs. W. V. Newsom, Mrs.
Nathan Mayo, Mrs. Fordice H. Rog Rogers
ers Rogers and Mrs. Frank Drake.
This will probably bo the only
call meeting during the summer
and next fall when the club con convenes
venes convenes the attractive club house will
be ready for occupancy, as the work
on it is now making splendid head headway.
way. headway. Dr. and Mrs. Ayer Give Anniversary
Dinner
In honor of their first wedding an anniversary
niversary anniversary Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Ayer
entertained last evening at their
home on South Second street at an
exquisitely appointed dinner, their
guests including the members of the
Immediate families of both the host
and hostess.
The dinner, with its many pretty
details of decoration, mirrored the
hostess' excellent domestic talents,
which have won for her innumerable
, compliments and the enviable repu repu-Vtation
Vtation repu-Vtation of being one of the happiest
r ani most, fiharmln? vrrn n or matrnna ?n

C3 J AAAMVA 1U

. i E t TT ill I V

TThe bare table was laid with a

Vharrdsirme imported luncheon set

A-nandrpam-ted in wistaria blossoms
an onwas centered with a graceful ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of hyacinths in a cut glass
.bowl. The lavender color motif was
Earlier developed In the hand-
. painted wistaria place cards which
were tied to the ice tea glasses and

-ly "by the ihostess, which was served
'attractively in courses.
.Covers were laid for Dr. and Mrs.

-Ayer, air. and Mrs. G. T. Maughs,

L Ay4r t-and Miss (Edna Ayer, who did
Justice to the delicious dinner.
The menu included iced cantaloupes,
deviled craibs, fried chicken, rice, as

paragus tips on toast and hot rolls, I

tomato salad, grape ice with date
cakes.
Mrs. Ayer received her guests
wearing a dainty white lingerie cos costume
tume costume and with her popular young
husband dispended the most cordial
.hospitality during the evening.
!Mr. "Leslie Anderson will shortly
arrive from Washington and Lee

University to spend his. vacation at
home. Mr. Anderson will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by lis college-mate, Mr. A.
M. McClaln, of Jonesboro, Ark., who
will he his guest for some tW.
.-'
Mrs. R. R. Carroll, Merris, and
"Misses Christine Hannah and Mary
Byfield will come up from Woodmar-on-Lake-Weir
tomorrow noon. Miss
Leontine 'Ramsaur, ,who has been

visiting in Palatka for two weeks,
will return tomorrow and join them,
here.
liailey-Liddon
Miss Margaret Evelyn Liddon of
this city and Mr. Phillip Easten
Bailey were united in marriage last
evening at 6:30 o'clock at the home
of the bride's sister, Mrs. George
Mozo, in Springfield, Rev. J. Ross
Lynn, of the Springfield Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian church performing the ceremony,
.which was witnessed by relatives
and a number of friends of the
couple.
The entire lower floor of the resi residence
dence residence was attractively decorated for
the occasion with palms, ferns and a
profusion of cut flowers. The draw drawing
ing drawing room, where the ceremony took
place, quantities of delicate pink and
blue hydrangeas were used to advan advantage
tage advantage and ivy and other trailing vines
festooned the doors and windows.
At one end of the room there was
an improvised altar of ferns, bam bamboo
boo bamboo and smilax, and 'here the cere ceremony
mony ceremony was performed.
Preceding the ceremony, Mr.
Homer Boyer sang "O Promise Me,"

dent at the ( State University of
Tennessee. ;
Mioses Hampton and Bocage Honor
i
Guests at Spend the Day Party
Misses Marian Hampton and Bess
Bocage, the guests of Miss Mildred
Pyles, were pretty honorees at a de delightful
lightful delightful spend the day party, given
today by Miss Virginia Sistrunk and
her brother, Mr. Lagrange Sistrunk.
At noon a four course luncheon
was served, the luncheon table being
attractive in its lovely appointments.
The guests were Misses Bocage,
Hampton, Katheriae and Mildred
Pyles, Sam Burford, Pat Anderson
and Robert Tydings.
L D. C. MEETING

The regular monthly business
meeting of Dickison Chapter, U. D.
C, was held this afternoon at 4
o'clock at the lovely -home of Mrs.
H. m. Clarkson. Mrs. Mclver, the
president, presided, and only the
usual routine business came up be before
fore before the chapter. After adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment Mrs. Clarkson served her guests
to a delightful ice course, consist consisting
ing consisting of sherbet and delicious cake.

SILVER 31EDAL CONTESTS

The .silver medal oratorical con contest,
test, contest, the second in number of the
series planned by Mrs. G. D. Wash-

j burn, superintendent of medal con-

Miss Belle Norwood playing the pia- test work, held in the Airdome on

3C

Fresh
Shrimp,
Fresh and
Deviled 1

Crabs
at

f
i T

Rodoffs

Cafe
I Today. J
? 5-28-tf dly f

no accompaniament, and as the brid

al party entered the room Mrs. Ed.
Henry rendered the Bridal Chorus
from Lohengrin.
First came the groomsmen, Mr.
W. H. Baggs and Mr. J. H. Spencer,
of Camilla, Ga., followed by the
bridesmaids, Miss Kate Liddon and
Miss Sue Liddon, sisters of the bride.
Immediately preceding the bride vas
the little ringbearer, Master Don
Mozo, who carried the wedding ring
in an Easter lily.
The bridal party iwas met at the
altar by the groom and his best man,
his brother, Mr. J. C. Bailey, of Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, Ga.
The bride was charming in her
traveling suit of Copenhagen blue
cloth with hat and accessories to
match and carried an arm bouquet
of bridesroses with a shower of lilies
of the valley.
Miss Sue Liddon wore a gown of
pink French voile with trimmings of
pink charmeuse and made over pink

satin.. Her flowers were -an arm
bouquet of pink carnations and fern.
Miss 'Katherine Liddon was attir attired
ed attired in white French voile, with trim trimmings
mings trimmings of lace and carried pink car carnations.
nations. carnations. Following the ceremony an In Informal
formal Informal reception was held, during
which the couple received the best
wishes of their friends. Receiving
with the couple was the bride's
mother, Mrs. C. W. Liddon, who was
gowned In iblack crepe de chine with
lace trimmings. :
During the reception 'hour a re refreshment
freshment refreshment course was served in the
dining room; which was decorated in
yellow and white, shasta daisies and
ferns being used to advantage. The
dining table was laid with a lace
cloth and was centered with a bowl
filled with daisies and maidenhair
fern.
The couple left last evening" for a
trip down the Florida east coast and
will enjoy an extended wedding- trip
thru the West before returning to
Camilla, Ga., where the groom Is in
business and where they will in
future reside.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Bailey are well
known in Jacksonville and have a

host of friends who will be interest-1
ed in the announcement of their
marriage and will extend congratu congratulations
lations congratulations and best wishes.

Among the out-of-town guests

were Mr. C. J. Bailey, of Valdosta,

Ga., a brother of the groom: Mr. W.

H. Baggs and Mr. J. H. Spencer, of
Camilla, Ga. ; -Mrs. A. H. Freeman,

of Starke, an aunt of the bride, and

Mr. W. E. Wells, of Tampa, a cousin

of the bride. Times-Union.

m
Mrs. Dr. J. E. Chace and four chil

dren, Mrs. S. S. Duval and son,

unaries, ana .Leonard wesson are

spending a week most pleasantly

in one of the Connor cottages at

North Lake-Wei r. ..

Miss Marguerite Porter left this
afternoon for Atliihtic Beach, where

she will be the Week end guest of
Mr. and Mrs. W.S. Jenings at their

ocean-beach cottage.

Miss Cucllo-Summer," a charming

young lady of Dade City, is the guest

I of her sister, MCharles Goddard.

Miss Annie "Atkinson left this
afternoon for a- week end visit to
friends at Lady .Lake.

the evening of June 9th, was a suc

cess and all of the contestants did
well, considering it was their first
appearance in a contest.' We are
glad that this department of the W.
C. T. U. work is being pushed with
so much vigor and enthusiasm and
that the youpg people as well as the
old are becoming so intensely inter interested.
ested. interested. These recitations arranged
by Miss Frances E. Willard are
speaking louder to the hearts of the
people on the temperance question,
through our boys and girls, than
through any other agency. Much
praise is due the girls who recited
as well. Signed:
Mrs. M. J. Sullivan,
Mrs. W. A. Robertson,
Mrs. D. A. Smith, Judges.

KEPIjV TO BARACA CLASS

Jo

IrOairdwsLire PepaoiJinnieirD'S

Mr. L. D. Beck, of Cottage Hill,
came in town today to meet his
daughter, 'Miss M41eI, who returned

from Knorville, where s-he is a stu-

Editor Star: In the Banner of
June 9th there was an article under
the head of Wesley Baraca Class,
giving a few reasons for not joining
the city Baraca union. We were the
first to start this movement in Ocala,
being the oldest Baraca class ; in
Ocala, having been organized over
ten years. 1
We felt the vast need of a move movement
ment movement of this kind. In this article
they say that Ocala is too small for
an organization of this kind. I wuld
like to say that the other side don't
think Ocala too small. But that is
off of my subject. The last census
of Ocala gave ua about 6,000 people.
There are now in the United States

lots of Baraca union In smaller

towns than this- As to denomina denomination,
tion, denomination, the Baraca ciass itself Is unde unde-nomfHrational.
nomfHrational. unde-nomfHrational. It was organized
about thirty years ago In Syracuse,
N". Y., -with less than 20 members by
Mr: Marshal A. Hudson. It now has
grown to where it fs almost in every
country ia the world witht nearly one
million members. It is organized in
almost every church in the world.
They say that thetc class has just
been, organized and needs to get in
thorough working order before
working -with another organization.

This is just why they ought to get in
the union so we could help each
other. It is a well known fact that

without organization we can do noth nothing.
ing. nothing. The old motto which is so true,

says: rogetner -we stana, aiviaea w

fall." As to the life of the Baraca

union, it may last one month as has

been predicted or it may be a perma permanent
nent permanent organization; that depends en entirely
tirely entirely on its members to make it

what ft is. Xo organization can stand

unless Its members pull together.

One knocker can do more harm than

ten good members can undo in twice

the time. It was our full intention

when -we encourage the organiza

tion of a city Baraca union to go into

it with all our might to upbuild the

morality of the young men of Ocala

and not for any selfish gain what so soever.
ever. soever. We would be -glad to get as
much good out of It as possible, but

wmilrt a thousand times rather do

some one else good than to get it for

ourselves.
We saw that it was almost Impos

sible to get a Y. M. C. A. in Ocala at

this time, but thought that organiz

ing a Baraca union we could have

some of the things that a Y. M. C. A

enjoys. We could have reading
rooms, shower baths and possibly a

small gymnasium at a small cost and

have a place for the young men to
spend their evenings without goin&

to the pool rooms and saloons

There is no one organization In Ocala

strong enough to carry out such
plan.

If the Baraca classes of the city

We" are prepared to supply the public vith
any kind of glass that you may need. Call in
and look our line over. We have water glasses

from SOc per dozen to QlU'i3D per dozen.

We also have in stock

Beer Glasses Ice Tea Glasses
Whisky Glasses Coca-cola Glasses
Wine Glasses Sherbet Glasses
Cocktail Glasses Punch Glasses
Punch Bowls, Vases, Fruit Dishes; etc
Come in and see the most complete stock of
table glass in town.

lit

Mi'

For results put your Advertisement in the Star

would organize together we would
have 'between 50 and 100 members
to start with and possibly it would
do good for ail.
Trusting that our friends of tbe
Wesley Baraca Class will reconsider
their steps in this matter and let's
get together, and thanking tbe Star
for this space, I am yours for a
Baraca union in Ocala,
Harry O. Cole,
Secretary Baraca Class of the First
Baptist Churclt of Ocala.

JAMES AND If,

KB

Dr.
Dr.
Dr.
Dr.

Of Institution, Firms, People

Phonr Most Often Called in
Ocala.
The following condensed tele

phone directory Is published for the

benefit of the Star's readers. Xo

ciarge is made for any of the entries

a it. It covers the city depart

ments, te railroads and telegraph
c-flces, th offices and residences of
all the doctors in the city, the hos

pital aaT trained nurses in fact, all
tae point likely tc be most needed.

A directory is attached to each

phone, bat people often have occas

ion to learn a telephone number

when they are at a distance from

both the phone and tbe book, and it
is principally for the convenience of

these that the directory is published.

A. C. I, passenger station 370

A. C. 1. freight office

9

Annex Drugstore 279

Anti-Monopoly Drugstore .... 123

Banner 1
Board of Trade 381
Brinson, school superintendent 141
Carlisle's Drugstore 424

Court Pharmacy 284
City Hall 303
Commercial Bank 122
County jail 35
Dr. Dozier 41
Dr. Dozier, residence 69
Dr. E. Van Hood 324

Dr. E. Van Hood, residence.

164

Dr. Counts 427

Dr. Counts, residence

349

Dr. J. W. Hood 203
Dr. J. W. Hood, residence 295
Dr. Izlar 11
Dr. Izlar, residence 71
Dr. Lane 422

Dr. Lane, residence 477
Dr. Lindner 78

Dr. McClane
Dr. McClane, residence
Dr. Newsom
Dr. Kewsom, residence
Dr. Peek
Dr. Peek, residence
Dr. Smith

Smith, residence
Thompson
Von Engelken
Voa Engelken, residence.

Dr. Watt
Dr. Watt, residence.
Dr. Walters
Dr. Walters, residence
Dr. Wilson, colored
Dr. Hughes, colored

Dr. R. R. Williams (colored).
EVEXIXG STAR
Electric Light Plant
Elks Club
FIRE STATIOX

Florida House
Galloway, sheriff, residence. .

Harrington Hall Hotel
INFORMATION OPERATOR

TELEPHONE EXCHANGE.

Imperial Louadry

Marion County Fair Grounds..
Marion County Board of Trade
MARION COUNTY HOSPITAL
Miss Gerard, trained nurse. .
Miss Harwell, trained nurse

Miss Washburn, trained nurse
Munroe & Chambliss Bank. . .-Moose
Moose .-Moose Club

Metropolitan Bank 1

OCALA EVEXIXG STAR
Ocala Gas Co., office. ........

Ocala Gas Co., plant

Ocala House

Ocala National Bank
Ocala Northern Railway

Ocala Southwestern Railway.
Ocala City office

Ocala Heights Dairy

Ocala Telephone Company ....
Ocala Steam Laundry

POSTOFFICE
POLICE ALARM
Postoffice Drugstore
Postal Telegraph office
Sheriff's office
Seaboard Air Line City Ticket
office
Seaboard Airline freight office
STAR OFFICE
Southern Express Co
Tydings Drugstore .........
Western Union lexegrapn office

333
407
512
186
468
301
53
74
139
286
290
63
472
78
495
404
185
369
51
66x
176
60
133
91
32M
500
21

243
381
33
472
472
206
18
460
363
51
61
478
52
334
249
367
303
421
142
101
515
195
20
217
49
129
38
51
42
30
136

OCALA CHUiiCH DIRECTORY

When you want the neatest thing
out in fancy stationery, ask to see
our Tokyo note paper. Tbe Court
Pharmacy t--Ci,w

T T T7 r Tl rntxn-w m

; r rmdi irttiA-H;onier oi rt
King avenue and Watula street; pas pastor
tor pastor W. H. Dodge; residence 309 Ft.
King: avenue; phone 233. 4 Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a,m.;
superintendent W. H. Dodge; morn
ing sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Mis Mission
sion Mission Society 3 p. m.; evening: sermon
7:15 o'clock. Midweek prayer meet

ing Wednesday evening, 7:30.
CATHOLIC North Magnolia St.;
priest, D. Bottolacio; residence 327
North Orange street; Sunday ser services:
vices: services: High mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m : Sunday school 3 to S d. m

communion services second Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
. EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadway
and Watula streets; rector, Rev. Jaa.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
nhonft 4 IS. Run H a -w tarvfmsc TTnlv

communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. zn.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
METHODIST Cornel Kort King
avenue and South Main street: pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence ivs Foit
King avenue; phon 157; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m,t
superintendent L. X. Green; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 4 p. xn.; Senior Ep-

worth League 3 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worta
worta Ep-worta League, 4 p. m.; evening:

sermon 7:30 o'clock. Midweek prayer

meeting Wednesday evening 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the

church.

BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and Xorth Second streets; pastor
Bnnyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. nt.
superintendent W. T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Tonng People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Toung People's Union
6:45 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:30 o'clock
Church of Christ
East Broadway, next to City HalL
Roy B. Bowers, minister. Residence
708 Lime street. Office and study
at the church, entrance to the rear.
Hours: 8 to 12 a. m., (except Mon Mondays)
days) Mondays) and 2 to 5 p. m. Wednesdays
and Saturdays. "At Home" to the
congregation and others Mondays, 7



THE OCALA EYE-MUG STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1014

ALL COfl OUT
3)EAL With
REAL ESTATE
Us? j
And Enjoy the Rand Concert on the
Public Square this
Evening
The band -will give a delightful
concert at the band stand this even evening,
ing, evening, and wants everybody to come
and hear the music.
win
Square
LMPORTED A PITCHER ON US

otr tk

I

2

WE HAVE BUILT UP OUR HARDWARE BUSINESS (AND
IT IS A GOOD ONE, THANK VOL) BY GIVING AX ABSOLUTE ABSOLUTELY
LY ABSOLUTELY SUQARE DEAL TO EVERYONE WHO TRADES WITH US.
WE HAVE SOLD GOOD STUFF AND CHARGED ONLY A
FAIR AND SQUARE PRICE FOR IT.
AND WE ARE NOT GOING TO CHANGE OUR SYSTEM.

Ian

m

Phone 118, Ocala, Fia.

The Choice of Economical Travelers.
A trunk is the poorest thing in the world to save money on
You must pay the right price for real quality to be sure of service
and satisfaction The Indestructo trunk is not
the cheapest trunk to buy, but it1 jsthe cheapest trunk to travel with
The Indestructo is a guaranteed trunk one that must make good
If, by accident, your Indesrtucto trunk is destroyed within five
years from the day you buy it, we will replace it with a new one without
a penny's cost to you ?
Indestructo trunks have won the favor of travelers by actual per performance
formance performance -by an honest expression of value when the unusual hap happens
pens happens :
Indestructo trunks are the choice of 200,000 careful travelers
because they have proved their fitness by always giving the "most miles
for the least money."
Compare the Indestructo with every other trunk and you will see
that the Indestructo means the best possible value for the present and
the future : : ;
We have a full line of Indestructo truinks and will be pleased to
show them to you the next time you are in town

"WHY PAY MORE?"

OCALA, H LORIDA.

The

Laundry

t That

y. Made
& Ocala

Famous

I To a Person Who Prides i

Himself on His Appearance

Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne-
cessity is Oar Business. v

? Ai-. r-ut w J.

uccUci team iimary i

402-401 S. Main Street

t OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone JOl.

A HNt STEAK

I r it

I I t .1 II i 1

JUICY CHOPS

WHICH WILL BE YOUR CHOICE FOR TODAY OR TOMORROW?
Tell Us By Phone
WE ARE ANXIOUS TO KNOW
PHONE 108 r CITY MARKET

A NEW ONE IN
OCALA MERCHANDISING

Mr. B. Scher, manager of the Eng Eng-ljf&
ljf& Eng-ljf& Woolen Mills tailoring estab establishment
lishment establishment in the Cam block, has in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated a new plan for getting
new customers to try his clothing.

'He will, as noted in his advertise

ment in another part of today's
paper, give a pair of trousers free
with each suit order placed with him

during the coming three days. This

is an entirely new feature in Ocala

merchandising, and the plan is an

excellent one for bringing in new

patrons to the place to examine and

compare his prices, goods and meth methods
ods methods of doing business.

WOODMEN EXPECT AN
ENJOYABLE EVENING

The Ocala Woodmen are expecting
an enjoyable time at their meeting
this evening. The committee, con

sisting of Sovereigns McConn, Fraz-

ier and Rilea, have made proper pre preparations,
parations, preparations, and want to see as many
choppers as possible present.

S. C. V. MEETING

The members of John M. Martin
Camp, S. C. V., are urgently request requested
ed requested to attend the meeting at the
court house at 8 o'clock this evening.
W. T. Cary, Secretary.

HOSPITAL NOTES

vMrs. Purdom entered, the "hospital
this morning to undergo a slight
operation.
Mrs. T. M. Pearce, of Fort Mc

Coy, was brought to the 'hospital for

treatmen.
'Dr. 4 Creekmore will return to his
home at Citra in a few days.
Nettie Paetka is convalescing.
Lillian Godbold Is doing very,
nicely.
Mr. Gallagher continues to im-

iprove.

Mrs. Souter is rapidly recovering.

MRS. 'EMMA I. BENSON

Mrs. Emma I. Benson, 43 years
of age, wife of F. S. Benson, died
last night at the family residence,
2728 Riverside avenue, after a long
illness.
Besides her devoted husband,
Mrs. Benson is survived by one
daughter, Miss Lonnie E. Benson;
one sister, Mrs. W. P. Dickey, of
Kerrville, Tex.l and one brother, T.
R. Ingram, of Denver, Colo.
Funeral services over the body" of
Mrs. Benson will be held at 3
o'clock this afternoon from the First
Baptist church, Rev. W. A. Hobson,
officiating.
The interment will be in the family
lot in Evergreen cemetery. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Mr. Fred S. Benson was for years
a citizen of the Lake Weir colony,
and has yet many friends in Marion
county, who will sympathize deeply
with him in his loss.

HUNGRY BURGLAR
VISITED HEIXTZ
Some time during the night a bur burglar
glar burglar entered the Heintz bakery on
North Magnolia street by the rear
dor and helped himself to the good
things there on sale. This night
marauder was evidently driven to
his act hy 'hunger, as very little
seems to have been disturbed except
a few cans of meat and rolls, the
remnants of which were left on the
counter in the rear of the store
rooms, where he had eaten his pil pilfered
fered pilfered meal. The rear door had
been bored thru by an auger and a
hole in the panel large enough to
reach a hand thru and turn the key,
was made. After gaining his way in into
to into the bakery there was a locked
door between him and the finished
products in the store room. This
was also overcome by breaking a
glass panel and unlocking the door
with a key that was left on the in inside.
side. inside. The damage, Mr. Heintz says,
is very small, but he wants it dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly understood that a repetition
of the visit may prove unhealthy.

Town of Citra Seems Shy of Confi Confidence
dence Confidence in Home Talent
Citra has been having hard luck
lately her ball team, though made
up of smart and sturdy boys, lost
first Ocala and then to Island
Grove. But Citra has the .patriot .patriotism,
ism, .patriotism, also the coin, so she sent abroad
and obtained the services of one
Jolly, who is indeed some pitcher;
also Pierce, who is a baseballist of
much experience and is considerably
sought after by towns in thi3 terri territory
tory territory who cannot grow really, truly
diamond talent in their Qwn limits.
Headed by these two experts, which
they backed up with zeal and intel intelligence,
ligence, intelligence, the Citra boys came to Ocala
yesterday and did the home team up
brown. Its somewhat the fault of
the Ocala boys ; they had grown ac accustomed
customed accustomed to victory, and were not
so faithful as they should have been
in guarding against defeat.
Jolly is a good pitcher. He had
the Ocala bunch well in hand from
the start of the game to the finish.
Citra did all its scoring in the
second inning. Pierce led off with
a hit over second and was followed
by Lambert and Jeffords with safe
grounders to third, filling the bases.
Pierce was forced at the plate on
Riles grounder. Lambert scored on
Jolly's hit to short and two more
scored when short threw low on
Pas6als grounder. Jolly scored. on
Luffman's fly over third. Pierce
ended the inning and also the scor scoring
ing scoring on a fly over second which Da Davis
vis Davis killed.
Ocala made its lonely score in the
lucky seventh. Davis beat put a
bunt and went to second on Bul Bullock's
lock's Bullock's grounder to the pitcher. Clark
sacrificed out and Davis scored on
Tommy's sacrifice. Dewey ended the
inning with a grounder to first.
Citra must keep on coming. We
raise our baseball players, and when
the Chazals and Julius Brown come
home, and back up the lively crowd
we have now, we will either win
games, or keep our opponents -broke
for handing out coin for near big
league men. We are not sore on
Citra, but she has such smart boys
at home we should think she would
get more satisfaction out of letting
them learn to win by experience
than in taking the short road to vic victory
tory victory by importing men she has no
local interest In.

We have completed the survey of this
rich tract, and will soon publish an exadt
cut showing the subdivision.
WATCH FOR THE PLAT.
PARTRIDGE-WOODnOU COuPAfjY,
MERCHANT'S BLOCK.

Own your own home by buying a
modern bungalow on easy terms of
the Ocala Lumber & Supply Com Company.
pany. Company. 5-15-tf

UNCLASSIFIED AD$
lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rant and Similar Local Heeds

WANTED Small second hand safe.
Apply at this office. 6-4-tf

WANTED Subscribers of the Star
to tell their neighbors of the plan
now In force for giving cash cou coupons
pons coupons to subscribers. 5-20-tf

TWO COTTAGES FOR. RENT I
have two new and thoroughly
modern cottages for rent, one near
Jake Brown's residence and one
near my home, on West South
Fifth street. R. L. Carter. 6-10-6t

FOR SALE: One large horse In
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber & Supply
Company. 5-23-tf

FOR RENT $10 per month to the
right party, a new 5-room cot cottage;
tage; cottage; best neighborhood. Address,
Star office. 5-29-tf

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
with all modern conveniences; de desirably
sirably desirably located. Apply to 600
Fort King avenue or phon .b.
502. 6-6-6t

COOK WANTED Apply at Star
office. 6-11-tf

WANTED Stenographer. Apply at
Board of Trade office. Must not
be afraid of work. J. D. Rooney,
secretary. 6-1 1-?

FOR SALE Modern bungalow in
Linwood Heights. Inquire of the
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co. 5-1 5 tf

FOR RENT Three connecting far-

xx ss -rz rs

SEE OUR RARE CMNAXTARE.

TOO

WHEN YOUR WEDDING
PRESENT COMES FROM US
THEY KNOW "IT IS FINE"
WHEN YOU MAKE AN ANNIVERSARY GIFT, BE IT FOR A
BIRTHDAY, WEDDING OR ANY KIND OF AN EVENT, GIVE AN
EXQUISITE PIECE OF JE WELR K. THIS WILL ENDURE AND BE
CHFRISHED FOR ALL TIMEf AND EACH TIME THE RECIPIENT
SEES IT, IT WILL-RECALL THE HAPPY OCCASION OF WHICH.
IT WAS A MEMENTO.
WHEN A GIFT COMES FROM OUR ESTABLISHMENT, THE
tIRL WHO GETS IT KNOWS THE QUALITY IS SUPERB.
A. E. BURNETT
, OCALA, FLORIDA

mm

39-

toF SoliscirJplloim Coonpoinis
WILL BE REDEEMED BY
TTYOIIMCGS 2i CO.
AT 10 PER CEXT
For Any Cash Purchase Made During June 1914
TYMWGS & COMPANY

fie Commercial BaiEi

OCALA, FLORIDA.

CAPITAL STOCK $550,000.00.
Slate. County and City Depository.

The Management of DR. MeCLAN
Medical, Snraical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the,Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be ruu
strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9A.M.TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 331

nished rooms for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Mrs. P. A. Durand, 14
East Adams street. 6-10-6t

FOR RENT Seven room nouse;
desirably located, all modern con conveniences;
veniences; conveniences; also flat of lour rooms.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603
East Second street. Phase 97.9 6t

FOR SALE Two large mares and sw
colt; mares weigh about 1300
pounds and are 7 and 8 years old.
Inquire of James Collins, Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, Fl. 6-ll-6t
WANTED 9 MEN to join the
Brotherhood Baraca Class, dty
hall. See JL O. Bowers. 6-29-tt



i
4

DOINGS OF THE VAN

oeao&o tUt f MA) ISJto,? RiCHT Paction ) vefr e' f fasA PetfJT-
WHEN DECIDE To DO V HAPPY p.ve lT TO thei SWEU. ajAOJ) auto een V ?Vr7jf- T
ANfTHiN; ICO it H li& de-r) arI ovR this infeRE f r IJL rrrt HP
OV HTo CtKT J

Reiver & MacKay
Funeral Directors
UUDERTAKERS and EMBAIMERS
flzc Casbels and Burial Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
funeral Directors
"ill Work Done by. Licensed Em Em-balmers
balmers Em-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES:
I. E. McIVER. 104
O. V. ROBERTS.... .....805
Undertaking Office . Vf
Coming South?
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, northern
Marion County, Florida. Al Also
so Also 2,000 acres cut-over land
well located; fine truck and
orange section. Write for
description and prices. Come
see me.
JOHN L. DAVIS,
IRVINE, FI-ORTDA
Phone 481
If you want to bay or sell
FURNITURE.
New and Second Hand
Household Goods
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
A. M. B0BBITT,
310 S. Main St. Ocala Fla.
: PHONE 503
I For Good Wood
DIG Load for $1.
Your Order will have
9 Immediate Attention.
J. L. SMOAR
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
JL ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL,
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Mrde on All Coo
tract Work. Gives more and bettei
otcraco- In the city,
work for the moiey tb?m nv nh-
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M..J
meets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
Visiting brethren always welcome to
the lodge and club house, on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street near postofflce.
J. D. Rooney, dictator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
FOR AN IMPAIRED APPETITE
To improve the appetite and
strengthen the digestion try a few
doses of Chamberlain's Tablets. Mr.
J. H. Seitz, of Detroit, Mich., says:
"They restored my appetite when
impaired, relieved me of a bloated
feeling and caused a pleasant and
satisfactory movement of the bow bowels.
els. bowels. For sale by all dealers, adv.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
7:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad.
. -x
No. 66
This it a prescription prepared especially
for MALARIA or CHILLS &. FEVER
Five or six doses wil break any case, ant
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will no
-eturn. Jt acts on the liver better that
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25
Our fountain is the pride of our
atore. Gerig's, the reliable drugstore,

WOOD

LOONS

UNSELFISH TO THE END
WHY CONSIDERATE MAN SOUGHT
FEW MORE DAYS OF LIFE.
Thought of Hard Work for the
Horses Record of One Good Citi Citizen
zen Citizen as Related by Caleb Peas Peas-lee
lee Peas-lee to Pessimist.
"Now and then. remarked Caleb
Peaslee, thoughtfully, "you run across
a genuine consid'rate man, one that
just naturally thinks of kindly things."
"Huh!" grunted Mr. Hyne. "I guess
they ain't very plenty."
"No," agreed Caleb readily, "they
ain't, much as they're needed. But
this town of Dilmouth used to have
one he died, I guess, before you
moved over here. I've been thinkln'
of him more'n once today. Mebbe it's
because this is the sort of day he used
to like kind of warm and pleasant,
like a good deed done kindly. Wilbur
Aiken was his name. You don't re remember
member remember him, do you?"
"I've heard of him," Mr. Hyne ad admitted,
mitted, admitted, guardedly. "Wasn't he kind of
easy-goin, and didn't folks use to im impose
pose impose on him?"
"Some did," acknowledged Mr.
Peaslee. "There's folks that'll impose
on their own mothers. But sometimes
he helped em do the imposin. Take
the time when that Frenchman's fam
ily had scarlet fever, and he couldn't
work out. 'count of the board of
health. They didn't have a nam
able thine to eat in the house.
and he went to skirmishin' round
night3 to see what he could find layin'
round loose. He came to Wilbur
Aiken's house, and cot the outside
cellar door open, but it squeaked so
loud it scared him away 'fraid he'd
wake up the folks in the house, you
know. What would' you have done If
you'd known it, same as Wilbur knew
It?"
"Took a shotgun to him," grunted
Mr. Hyne, promptly.
"Wilbur didn't," said Mr. Peaslee,
placidly. "He took some goose ile, and
greased the hinges so they didn't
squeak a mite, and then he set out a
ham. and some potatoes, and a sack
of flour, and a round of pork, right i
handy on a bench near the door, and
in the mornin they were gone."
"Of course," commented Mr. Hyne,
pessimistically. "More fool he for
doin' it."
"Oh, well," observed Caleb, cheer cheerfully,
fully, cheerfully, "he didn't reely lose 'em out outright,
right, outright, for the next hayin the French Frenchman
man Frenchman came and worked for him, and
wouldn't take any pay for two days he
worked, so I guess Wilbur didn't lose
by it, and he saved hurtin' the man's
feelin's. That was hi3 way.
"And the result was," went on Caleb,
warmly, "that there wasn't a man in
town that didn't like him, nor one sin single
gle single child that didn't think the world
and all of Wilbur Aiken. Even the
brute beasts seemed to take to him
more'n they did to most of us. I know
his cows did better, gave more milk
than any others in town, and his
horses were always as fat and as
slick as otters. The last word that
he ever spoke to me was about kind
ness to horses.
"You know what the hill road is,
goin' to the buryin' ground, in the
spring of the year mud clear to the
hubs, and no more footin' for a horse
than ther would be on a quakin' bog?
Well, a few days before Wilbur passed
away I went up there to see him. He
was layin' in the bed in the spare
room, and he looked so worn-ot:t and
thin that when I went in I couldn't
speak a word. He reached out and
tock my hand and held it while he
talked to me just a whisper was all
he could manage.
""Don't look so sorry, Caleb,' he
whispered. 'You've no need to feel
any worse about it than I do, and I
don't feel bad at all,' and then he had
to stop for breath.
"T just want to hang on till the
middle of May. he says, after he got
, breath again 'till it gets settled
travelin and the mud dries up some.
I hate to think of the horses having to
haul me up that hill in mud-time.
Youth's Companion.
ONLY ONE
ENTIRELY S ATI SF ACTO Y
"I have tried various colic and
diarrhoea remedies, but the only one
that has given me entire satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction is Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. I recom
mend it to my friends at all times.
writes S. N. Galloway, Stewart, C. C.
i For sale by all dealers. ad
I
i Advertise in the Star for results.

THE OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 12. 1914

COAST LINE SCHEDULE
Jacksonville and St. Petersburg
No 9 Leave Jacksonville 4 p. m.;
arrive Ocala 9:05; arrive St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 3 a. m.
No. 10 Leave St. Petersburg 11
p. m., arrive ucaia o;uo; arrive
Jacksonville, 10:55.
No. 39 Leaves Jacksonville af
9:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala at 2:40 i
m.; arrives St. Petersburg at 9:10.
No. 40 Leaves St. Petersburg a;
6:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 12:54 p
m; leaves ucaia i:n p. m.; arrive
Jacksonville at 6:30 p m.
Ocala and Lakeland
No. 35 Leaves Ocala 6:40 a
m.;
arrives Lakeland 11:05 a. m.
No. 32 Leaves Lakeland 5:48 p.
m.: arrives ucaia y:ou p. m.
Ocala and Homosassa
Xo. 49 Leave Ocala, 8:20 a.' m.;
arrive Homosassa, 1 p. m.
No. 47 Leave Ocala, 2:20; arrive
Homosassa, 5:20.
No. 44 Leave Homosassa, 10 a.
m.; arrive Ocala, 12:50 p. m.
No. Leave Homosassa, 1:30 p.
m.; arrive Ocala, 6 p. m.
SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE
Southbound
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
m.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.
No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited J?.aves Jacksonville
11: SO a. m.; arrives Ocala 2: '30 p
ir..; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
Northbound
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 local leaves Tampa 9 a. m.;
arrives Ocala 1:12 p. m.; leaves
Ocala 1:30 p. m.; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 5:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa J p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. ra.
OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE
Nd. 72 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. Arrive Palatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m.
No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 a. m.
No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, S
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even even-ngs
ngs even-ngs in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Williams, E. R.
Joseph Bell. Secretary. Aa.
GOING AWAY THIS SUMMER ?
If so, insure your baggage against
loss by fire, theft or wreck in hotels
or steamers, on trains, docks, plat platforms
forms platforms or wagons. Rates extremely
low. E. M. Osborn, Holder. Build
ing.
5-19-tf
'If it isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." Gerig's Drug Stores,
agents. 5-16-tf
FRECKLE-FACE
Sun and Wind Bring Out Ugly Spots.
How to Remove Easily
Here's a chance. Miss Freckle Freckle-Face,
Face, Freckle-Face, to try a remedy for freckles
with the guarantee of a reliable deal dealer
er dealer that it will not cost you a penny
unless it removes the freckles; while
if it does give you a clear complex complexion
ion complexion the expense is trifling.
Simply get an ounce of othine
double strength from any druggist
and a few applications should show
you how easy it is to get rid of the
homely freckles and get a beautiful
complexion. Rarely is more than
one ounce needed for the worst case.
Be sure to ask the dmggist for
the double strength othine as thi3 is
the prescription under guarantee of
money back if it fails to remove
freckles. Adv.

But Father didnt get it

WILL OPEN JUNE 15
As near as possible on June 15th I
will open my jewelry and watch re repairing
pairing repairing business in one of the show
window spaces of the Carlisle drug
store, and ask my friends to remem remember
ber remember me with their work. An abso absolutely
lutely absolutely first class repair department
will be maintained.
6-10-7t J. C. SMITH, Jeweler.
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf deafness,
ness, deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lin lining
ing lining of the eustachian tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a rum rumbling
bling rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, deafness is
the result, and unless the inflamation
can be taken out and this tube re restored
stored restored to its normal condition, hear hearing
ing hearing will be destroyed forever; nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh
which is nothing but an inflamed con condition
dition condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu circulars,
lars, circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists, 75c. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Adv.
THE METROPOLITAN
SAVINGS BANK
This bank is always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week ii closes at 3 o'clock in the aft
ernoon. The bank win ooserve an
legal holidays, both state and na national,
tional, national, aad will remain closed on
those days.
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
OPEN DAY A m -SIUHT
Merchant's Cafe. A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
WOODMtea OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp .no. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. evry second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns alwavr welcome. Adv.
F. J. Burden, C. C
ChE3 K. Sage. Clerk.
KEEP THE KIDNEYS WELL
Health is Worth Saving, and Some
Ocala People Know How to
Save It
Many Ocala people take their lives
in their hands by neglecting the kid kidneys
neys kidneys when they know these organs
need help. Weak kidneys aer respon
sible for a vast amount of suffering;
and ill health, but there is no need
to suffer nor to remain in danger.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills a remedy
that has helped thousands of kidney
sufferers.
The following statement leaves no
grounds for doubt:
L. E. Dean, barber, 511 W. Mc-'
Cormick streen, Gainesville, Fla.,
says: 1 was annoyed by DacKacne;
land my kidneys didn't do their vork
as they should. Soon after i began began-using
using began-using Doan's Kidney Pills, I was re--lieved
and my condition improved in!
every way." m j
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Dean had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Proprietors. Buffalo, N. Y. 6
NOTICE
OF SALE OF SCHOOL DIS DISTRICT
TRICT DISTRICT IIOXDS
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Public Instruction for the
county of Marion, state of Florida,
until 3 o'clock p. m.. Tuesday. July 14.
1914. will receive sealed bids for the
purchase of one or more of the eight
bonds to be issued by Citra Special
Tax School District, Number Ten. Mar Marion
ion Marion County. Florida, of the denomina denomination
tion denomination of one thousand dollars each,
bearing five per cent, interest payable
annually, maturing twenty years from
their date. A deposit In the form of a
certified check, pavable to the order of
the Board of Public Instruction for
Marion county, state of Florida, In the
sum of five per cent, thereof, must ac accompany
company accompany each bid.
The said board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
All comunications should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to J. H. Brinson. Secretary,
Ocfla. Florida.
The Board of Public Instruction for
the Coaptv of Marion. Srate of Florida.
By J. H. Brinson. Secretary.
-12-4t wkly and fri dly

cnactly

If You Want a Bargain--

Poultry Farm, Dairy, Truck Farm, a sub-division, a suburban
home, land, to cut Into smaller tracts for suburban homes to re resell
sell resell now at more money. IF YOU WANT TO BUT, just investi investigate
gate investigate the following 20 acre Improved Good farm, fire room house,
barn, poultry house, wagon shed, 1 tenement tor servant house,
all new, all farm imptements,?rowing crops as follows: 7 acres
peanuts, good; 5 acres corn, 3 acres sweet corn, 1 acre Irish pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, half acre sweet potatoes, plants for more; orange grapefruit,
peach, grapes 1-8 acre fine strawberries. House and all ready to
move into. Property lies 1 miles from court house and has a
total frontage on two hard roads of over half a mile. This wiU
be sold within thirty days at eomebondy's pricet Make me an
offer and let me show you the property.
if. ,w. omnro.

PHONES 285 AND 244
Do You Need
An Electric Fain
I WAVE

M. W. TOOOT
PHONE 300

Traisfeir & Sfldprsfe Cad.,
Teams For Rent Liflht and Heavy Hanllno

PHONE 296

Packing and Storing:
Shipping of Freight,
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best.

COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.

Is Yoof ilcemniaini AMgfM ?
We mean are you getting the service we wish to give you ani which
you ought to have? We believe you are. Most of our customers are
satisfied, and we are proud of the fact. But if there is anything wrong
in our relations we want to know it NOW, so we can do our rart in
straightening it out before the rush days come.
Ocala Ice & PacMim Co.

ommffoirtf Lodge

The rest room rLIch the Ocala merchant maintain for the use
of our ont of town Tisitors who are in the city for a few hour
with nothing to do is located on the corner of Fort King avenue
and South Main street, opposite the Thens-Zachry furniture
store. The ladies especially will find Comfort Lodge a convenient
place to rest daring the day's shopping. The conveniences we are
able to offer at Comfort Lodge are free and you are invited to
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LEAGUE

OCALA, FLA.
1
?
TEEM
In AM Sizes
And Prices.
We SeU
BEAVER BOARD
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
I N VESI GATE.

?



raE Ot'ALA F VEXING STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1014

11 t 1. 1

Mrs. E. Van Hood, Editor
Temperance Notes
Rational temperance which ap appeals
peals appeals to the good sense and right
spirit of people demands rational
temperance suggestions.
It is well' to fight the white plague,
but it is not well that we are blind
to an immensely greater evil the
drink curse.
But there are hopeful voices here
and there. An English writer has re recently
cently recently pointed out: "A strong col collective
lective collective responsibility is being laid on
society by hygenic industrial reform reformers
ers reformers for the drinking habit of the peo people
ple people who are the workers. They
show us that the drink ojuestion is
inextricably intertwined with all the
questions of social waste of human
health In labor" a most significant
statement! Note, also these words
recently used by the crown prince of
Sweden:
"The temperance movement is one
of the greatest of our time, a move movement
ment movement by which the people will gain
.self-reliance and self-control. The
final aim is nothing less than the
most complete possible liberation of
our people from the destructive ef effects
fects effects of the use of alcohol. There
are, of course, differences of opinion
as to the best way of attaining this
end. But that the end can, and
must be reached is the principal
point upon which all are united. In
our time the struggle for existence
goes on 'among the people with in increasing
creasing increasing sharpness because general
development is progressing with re remarkable
markable remarkable and increasing swiftness:
I do not hesitate to make this asser assertion:
tion: assertion: that nation which is the first
to free itself from the injurious ef effects
fects effects of alcohol will thereby attain a
marked advantage over other na nations
tions nations in the amicable yet intensive
struggle for existence. I hope that
our country will be the one which
will first understand and secure 4 this
advantage."
The indictment against drink in
every department is today complete.
"What iwe so much need is supreme
conviction and intelligent action on
a level with scientific discovery and
economic experience.
"A $2 bill came into the hand of
a relative, of mine," writes a lady
from Boston, "which speaks volumes
on the horrors of strong drink or the
traffic of it. There was written in
red ink on the back of it the follow following:
ing: following: 'VIfe, children, and over $40,-
000 all gone. I alone am responsible.
All' has gone down my throat. I have
killed my beautiful wife, who died
of a broken heart; have murdered
my children "with neglect. When
this bill is gone, I do not know how
1 can get my next meal. I shall die
a drunken pauper. This is my last
money and my history. If this bill
comes into the 'hands of any man
who drinks', let him take warning for
himself from my life's ruin.
Michigan Christian Advocate.
Sam Jones Cure, for Drunkenness
"No one who has heard the late
Sam Jones speak can ever forget
(him. Certainly not if his theme, was
temperance. On this subject Sam
Jones -was at home and at his best
He, like Gough, had felt the venom
touch of the demon of the still, and
How to Get ST
Of Sksn Troie
A Handsome Skin Book Free
That Will Guide
You,
So many people fuss In despair over stub stubborn
born stubborn skin afflictions that some rules laid
down In connection with the use of S. S. S.
lor the blood will be of great value. THese
are outlined In a hand book, finely illus illustrated,
trated, illustrated, of the many variations in sin
troubles. It tells tow to overcome them.
If you have been fighting some blood
trouble, some skin disease, call it eczema,
lupus, psoriasis, malaria, or what you will,
ask at any drug store for a bottle of S. S. S.
and yon are then on the road to health.
The action of this remarkable remedy is
just as direct. Just as positive, just as cer certain
tain certain In its influence as that the sun rises
in the East. It is one of those rare med medical
ical medical forces which act In the blood with the
same degree of certainty that Is found In
all natural tendencies. The manner in
which It dominates and controls the mys mysterious
terious mysterious transference of rich, red, pure ar arterial
terial arterial blood for the diseased venous blood
la marvelous.
There Is scarcely a community anywhere1
but what has its living example of the
wonderful curative effects of S. S. S. Get
a bottle of this famous remedy today, and
if your case Is stubborn or peculiar, writ
to Medical Dept., The Swift Specific Co
635 Swift Bids., Atlanta, Ga.
Do not permit anyone to talk too fat a
ubatltuta for a 8L 8.

learned from bitterest experience
that 'at the last it biteth like a ser serpent
pent serpent and stingeth like an adder.
"The writer heard him relate the
following incident in one of his
temperance lectures. He said: 'I
was once called into the home of a
widow, presumably upon her death deathbed,
bed, deathbed, t went up to her room, talked
and prayed with her. She told me
her story. 'My husband, dying, left
me with five small children boys.
'God knows of my struggle to rear
them, and keep want from the door.
God knows they grew up innocent
and full of promise until they fell
victims of the temptation of drink.
Now they are hopeless. They love
me, and yet, dying as I am, night
after night they stagger home and
carouse in the room below. Oh,
God' I cannot die happy, and leave
them thus.
" 'Then, said Jones, 'I knew that
mother was dying of heart trouble-

of a broken heart. I went out to a
nearby hardware store and secured
five new revolvers. I called the boys
about the dying mother's bed. We
knelt and I prayed, in my prayer
touching the tender memories of in innocent
nocent innocent youth until their eyes rained
tears. As we arose from our knees,
I said: 'Now men, stand ready
around this bed; two on either side,
you at the foot. Each of you tajce a
revolver, and when 1 give the com command,
mand, command, fire straight at the heart of
your old mother.' My God, no!
they cried in chorus; 'we won't
murder mother!'
" 'Then, said Jones, 'I enforced
my lesson. I said: This would be
infinite kindness compared rwith
your, prolonged debauch, as night
after night you five sons tramp again
and again over this already crushed
and bleeding heart.' The lesson went
home. Reformation came. Hope
flickered and beamed, and the moth mother's
er's mother's health slowly but surely crept
back again.' Christian Endeavor
World. 7
It doesn't pay to give one man, for
$500, a license to sell liquor and
then spend $5,000 on another man's
trial for buying liquor and commit committing
ting committing murder under its influence.
-.-
A large bank in New York City
has recently ibeen seeking lor a
young man to take a responsible po position
sition position in the Institution. There were
many applicants. The following
questions were asked by the presi president
dent president of the bank in his examination
of the applicants:
1. What church do you attend?
2. What Sunday school and who
Is your teacher?
3. Where do you spend your
evenings?
4. Who are your associates?
5. Do you ever use intoxicating
drinks or tobacco?
The successful young man was he
who could give an honest record of
regular church and Sunday school
attendance, show that he was not
out evenings except for proper pur
poses, that his companions were
wholesome, and that he did not use
intoxicants or tobacco. He is now
occupying this important and lucra
tive position that has a large and
promising future. So much for the
commercial value of good habits
- Commoner.
When you Want the neatest thing
out in fancy stationery, ask to see
our Tokyo note paper. The Court
Pharmacy 6-6-6t
. Good Word for the Grass-Widower.
"No one seems to dwell on the
charms of the grass-widower; and of
all men, he is the mo?t attractive.
He hasn't a wife in his immediate
vicinity to demand all his attentions;
he hasn't th( consciousness of his own
eligibility like the average bachelor,
nor the shadow cf a dead romance
about ,h!m like a tona-flde widower.
In fact, for ordinary social purposes
there's nothing so convenient or
charming as the grass-widower."
Mararet Kirby.
To make your trip a real pleasure
i Thermos bottle Is a necessity. We
sell them. Gerig's. The Reliable
Drugstore. .. : 5-16-tf
Thrifty Chinese Farmers.
While our farmers throw broadcast
handfuls of grain on the harrowed
earth, offering rich pasturage to pil pillaging
laging pillaging birds and rodents, the China Chinaman,
man, Chinaman, after furrowing the earth with
his wooden plowshare, without turn turning
ing turning it,, crumbles each lump in his
hands till it is like fine powder. This
done, at planting time he walks slow slowly
ly slowly down each furrow, carrying a grain
drill, which is a marvel of ingenious
simplicity.
IXDIGESTIOX AND CONSTIPATION
"About five years ago I began tak taking
ing taking Chamberlain's Tablets after suf suffering
fering suffering from indigestion and consti constipation
pation constipation for years without finding any
relief to me. Chamberlain's Tablets
helped me at once and by using
them for several weeks I was cured
of the complaint," writes Mrs. Mary
E. McCuIlen, Phelps, N. Y. For sale
by all dealers. ad

STORES WILL CLOSE THURSDAY

The undersigned merchants here hereby
by hereby agree to close their respective
places of business on Thursdays at
1 p. m., beginning June 4th, and
continuing to and including Septem September
ber September 10th, and also agree to close
their places of business not later
than. 6:30 p. m. on other days ex excepting
cepting excepting Saturdays.
H. B. Masters Company.
Rheinauer & Company.
E. T. Helvenston.
Marion Hardware Co.
E. G. Rivers.
O. K. Teapot Grocery.
Counts Grocery Co.
H. A. Waterman.
L. W. Harley.
Mclver & MacKay.
J. Li. Smith Grocery Co.
Hayes & Guynn.
Marcus Frank.
The Murray Company.
M. A. Bostick.
Theus-Zachry Co.
A. M. Lansford.
OCA L A CHUKCI1 DIRECTORY
PRESBYTERIAN Corner of Ft
King avenue and Watula street; pas pas-cor
cor pas-cor W. H. Dodge; residence .309 Ft.
King avenue; phone 233. Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a.m.;
superintendent W. H. Dodge; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Mis Mission
sion Mission Society 3 p. m.; evening sermon
7:15 o'clock. Midweek prayer meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30.
CATHOLIC North Magnolia St.;
priest,' D. Bottolacio; residence 327
North Orange street: Sunday ser services:
vices: services: High, mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m ; Sunday school 3 to 5 p. m.;
communion services scond Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadwaj
and Watula streets; rector. Rev. Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
phone 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
METHODIST Cornel Fort King
avenue and South Main street: pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence 4vd Foit
King avenue; phono 157; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m
superintendent L. N. Green; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 4 p. m.;" Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 3 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League, 4 p. m.; evening
sermon 7:30 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting Wednesday evening 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the
church.
BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and North Second streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 52C Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. in.
superintendent W. .T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Young People's- Union
t: 45 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:30 o'clock
Church of Christ
East Broadway, next to City Hall.
Roy B. Bowers, minister. Residence
708 Lime street. Office and study
at the church, entrance to the rear.
Hours: 8 to 12 a. m., (except Mon Mondays)
days) Mondays) and 2 to 5 p. m. Wednesdays
and Saturdays. "At Home" to the
congregation and others Mondays, 7
to 10 p. m.
Services Sunday: Sunday school
10 a. m. Preaching and communion
11 a. m. Junior society 2:30 p. m.
Christian Endeavor Society 6:45 p.
m. Preaching 8 p. m. Wednesday,
7:30 p. m. traininz class, conference
and prayer. Business meetings the
last Tuesday of each month. All
seats free, and everybody welcome.
jDej'cOLLT
Cake Pxtrn
& Fresh Dai 111
--ALSO-.-
Made by Machinery and
Baked by Steam
GARTER'S BAXERY
Phone 360
J. E. FRAMPTON
PIANO TUNER
Located In Ocala. Fla., Expert work
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
distributor
W. W. Kimball Co., Ocala.

GALLUIG Of TOM'S WIFE
Z By CHARLES POEHLMAN.
If she had been dressed up any
more than she was traffic would have
paused to allow the procession to so
by. She knew it, to, and gave her herself
self herself a little satisfied shake before she
rang the bell.
"Is Mrs. Gorman at home? she in inquired
quired inquired languidly of the pink-cheeked
girl who opened the door. Then with
an air of great surprise at the an answer
swer answer she drew back the card she was
tendering the supposed maid and
smiled genially.
"How stupid of me," she said, not
to realize that you are Mrs. Gorman,
and not the maid! Of course, you
can't keep a maid in a tiny, five-room
fiat! I am Clara Belfuss, and be being
ing being such an old friend of your hus husband's
band's husband's I wanted to call right away,
and not wait for your at-home date.
I knew you wouldn't mind.
"I think an at-home date is only
a form, anyhow, unless people are re really
ally really in society, don't you? Oh, my,
don't apologize because you are not
settled yet I know it won't look so
bare and queer after you've bought a
few more things.
"You're going to have Arabian lace
curtains, you say? Oh, my dear1
forgive me for interfering, but perhaps
you don't know that Arabian lace is
entirely out! You must have filet!
Here in the city we have to be ter terribly
ribly terribly up to date! That's one reason
why I always was so fond of Tom
he is such an up-to-date man. He al always
ways always wanted the very latest in every everything
thing everything so you can imagine our sur surprise
prise surprise when we learned he was to
marry a girl from a small town. I
suppose you were such a contrast a
delightful contrast; of course to what
he always had been used to!
"I've always felt that perhaps if
Tom hadn't so insisted on style it
would have been better for him. He
would make more progress in the busi business
ness business world, I mean. I've always taken
an interest in his career, because I
rather helped him on socially intro introduced
duced introduced him around, you know, and got
him started. He was so diffident and
awkward at first, poor boy. He was too
grateful to 4 me, I thought, especially
when he dear me, how I ramble on!
"I expect Tom will find it very hard
to settle down into a staid married
man now. Of course, on his salary
he can't entertain and do things, now
that he is married. How fortunate
for him that he married a girl used
to a simple life! That was what I
always advised him to do when you
know, Tom came to me with all his
troubles, and a man certainly does
learn to depend on a girl when he
gets the habit of doing that!
"I used to say to him: 'Tom, what
on earth will you do when I get mar married
ried married and haven't any time for you
But he was always so broken up at
the idea that I had to stop teasing
him. I don't believe in letting a man
think there is a chance that you may
care for him when you know you
never could in the world! I've always
had my ideal of a man and he has
to be very brilliant and clever and
keen and terribly successful an ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary man, in fact. I never could
be satisfied with anything less. I am
different from most girls in that
with them it is anything to get mar married!
ried! married! Haven't you noticed it?
"I don't suppose you and Tom would
care to go into the card club we are
forming. The refreshments and prizes
are quite simple, but I know what
a drain every little thing is on the
purse of newlyweds struggling to get
along. I thought you wouldn't, so I
filled In with some friends of mine
they live in that great house around
the corner with the big garage. I've
just met them recently the Bippers.
Of Bipper & Co., you know. Oh, dear
me, of course that doesn't mean any anything
thing anything to you."
"Mr. Bipper' said the pink-cheeked
bride sweetly, "is my uncle, and I

am afraid you can't have them In your
club, because they are starting short shortly
ly shortly on a year's absence in Europe. They
want Tom and me to live in their
house while they are gone, so they
can keep their servants and chauffeurs
and have the place open. That Is why
we stopped settling here. Did you
know Tom had gone into the firm with
my uncle?"
"Really?" stammered0 the caller.
"Well, I must say It's nice for Tom
that he picked out a wife with rich
relations so much of the success in
this world is Just luck! But what in
the world will you ever do with the
Bippers' four automobiles?"
"Well," said the little bride meekiy,
"we had six at home, counting my
brother's racing car, so"
"Goodness, how late it is!" said the
caller, getting to her feet hastily. "I
must be running along!"
Sensitive Fish.
Mrs. Jones, not having much confi confidence
dence confidence in the abilities of her servant,
went to market herself. Approaching
the fishwife's stall, she asked the price
of a large carp.
"Sixty cents," was the reply.
The lady examined the fish and ex exclaimed:
claimed: exclaimed: "It's not fresh!"
"I tell you it is!' replied the fish fishwife.
wife. fishwife. "But it's quite flabby !"
"O, go on insulting it!" replied the
fishwife, bitterly. "It can't answer
you!"
And with, that kindness of heart
which is natural to her, Mrs. Jones
bought the fish to make up for the
Injury to its feelings. -Judge.

(Gto Biligs to IEatt :

New Irish Potatoes ; New String Beans
Fresh Apples Oranges
Bananas
Marion County Fresh Smoked Hams
Marion County Fresh Smoked Sides
BRICK CITY COFFEE, 40c FIRST PRODUCT COFFEE, S9c
Fresh Roasted and ground In our own machine every day.
Sliced Breakfast Bacon Dried Sliced Beef
Sliced Boiled Ham for Lunches :
EGGS, Fresh from the Country, always in stock
New Salt Mackerel
Grape Juice ; Ginger Ale
Olive -Oil Salad Dressing :

Cam-TTtopinmai
CARX
PHOXE 163

DFyou are an ambitious young man of woman and r
want tn ftarn mnre mnnev attPiiH THE OHAT.A ?

BUSINESS COLLEGE.
a business career.
Already we are receiving
women. A good position
any longer.
' :

ILi. E. EIGLE, IPiresHtaiitt

Commercial
OCALA,
AAAAAAAAAAA
VWVWW W
LiGHTtWi
Loaf Cake,

Cookies, Doughnuts, etc.
FREE DELIVERY EVERY MORNING

t wil if BhhII'B

JF YOUR- Stenographer. Bookkeeper. ill P i
d:h: r i. I Kill I I .'I I II II

or any other, female member of your I j j I
c3ce force decides to leave Saturday; Jill II I
f ysa have only to use the "Female Help jjl I
Wanted or "Situation Wanted Female" t If rs til I
' columns of OUR PAPER I rfifSf'
to bring an all- round-desirable applicant jB Lcsj
w for the position bright and early the next npY f
' i M ill

Remarks of the Hfppo.
"Oh dear!" sighed the hippopota hippopotamus.
mus. hippopotamus. "I am so tired of this circus
life. I wish some nice little boy
would buy me for a pet. I'd love to
sit in a little boy's lap and have him
call me Fldo, and let me crawl into
his bed and bite his toes every morn morning
ing morning like a puppy-dog."
HOT WEATHER TOXIC
AND HEALTH BUILDER
Are you run down nervous tir tired?
ed? tired? Is everything you do an effort?
You aTe not lazy you are sick!
stomach, liver, klndeys and whole
system need a tonic. A tonic and
health builder to drive out the waste
matter build you up and renew
your strength. Nothing better than
Electric Bitters. Start today. Mrs.
James Duncan, Haynesvllle, Me.,
writes: "Completely cured me after
several doctors gave me up." 50c and
91, at your druggist.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve fcr cuts.

Tues Thurs. PrL wkly.

Cmmpaimyj

BUILDING
OCALA, FLORIDA
A. school that prepares for
calls for trained men and J
awaits you. Don't delay
Bank Dalldlao
FLORIDA
Layer Cake

01

NORTH 3IAGXOLIA STREET

DAIRY STOCK FOR SALE
I have had placed In my hands for
sale 100 dairy cows (they are ac acclimated,
climated, acclimated, dehoizcd and brea to reg registered
istered registered Holsteln bull); 50 pure bred
Angora goats; separator; boiler.
mils cans and complete dairy equip equipment;
ment; equipment; also lots of farm implements.
E. C. Beuchler, Anthony Farms, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 6-2-tf
Prehistoric Skeletons.
Three skeletons apparently of pre prehistoric
historic prehistoric folk, one of whom must have
stood about ten feet high were on
eartl ?d by laborers digging founda foundations
tions foundations for cottages at i-sart county,
Louth. Ireland. The skall of the
skeleton was entire, and measured
eighteen inches from the crown to
the chin, and the leg bones and teeth
were abnormally large. The skeleton
were in seperate graves.
You get good, genuine coca-cola at'
Gerig's. -2



riciiT

THE OCALA EVEXLXG STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 12. 1914

I OC ALA OCCURRENCES

5

1

Band concert tonlzht.

Woodmen meet this evening.

Sons of Veteran meet tonight.

Mr. R. B. Bullock Is In Tallahassee
attending to legal business.

Mr. B. B. Baum is looking after
"business affairs in Tampa today.

' Subscriptions to all periodicals
taken at The Murray, Co. 6-12-3t
llr. Iran Lanier came up from
St. Petersburg this morning to see
his Ocala friends.

IAILY WE.ITHER REPORT

Mr. Harold Dunn is here from
Gainesville to visit his parents and
Ocala friends.

Engraved visiting cards and sta stationery,
tionery, stationery, at The Murray Co. 6-12-3t

Mr. John Tarver, a student at
Georgia Tech., Atlanta, arrived home
yesterday.

State Organizer C. H. Dame, of
the Woodmen of the World, Is home
for a few days.

Globe-Wernick cabinets, all kinds,
at The Murray Company. 6-12-3t

Mr. Donald Schreiber Is home for
his vacation, arriving Thursday from
(Lehigh University, Lehigh, Pa.

Mr D. J. Coughlin, business man
of (Palatka, was in the city yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon.

Keep your papers secure In a
Globe-Wernick Company steel safe,
at The "Murray Condpany. 6-!2-3t

We make special prices to girls
canning clubs. The Marion Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Company. 5-30-12t

Mr. Snow, assistant in Tax Collec Collector
tor Collector Colbert's office, has been ill for
a week, but is recovering and -will
be in the office in a few days.

You get good, genuine coca-cola at
Gerig's. 6-2

Mr. J. D. Rooney and Mr. Ted

Lancaster came up from Wood mar
this morning. Waning there early
this morning they caught a fine lot

f trout and brought them to town

their friends.

"If It isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." Gerig's Drug Stores,

agents.

5-16-tf

The iced tea season is on full. See
the cut-glass Ice teas at low prices,
at The 'Murray Company 6-12-3t

,To make your trip a real pleasure
x Thermos bottle is a necessity. We
sell them. Gerig's. The Reliable
Drugstore. ... 5-16-tf

Policeman Koonce says every everything
thing everything is so quite today that he can
stand on a bank corner and 'hear the
notes falling due. We don't know
how it is with Koonce, but that Is a
noise we can hear In a thunderstorm.

Music, Victor records, Victrolas,
phonographs and musical instru instruments,
ments, instruments, at The Murray Co. 6-12-3t

DeLuxe Initial correspondence
cards, the very latest out, at the

Court Pharmacy.

6-6-6t

MOT WEATHER
SUGGESTIONS
Corn Flakes Puffed Rice
Puffed Wheat Wheat-Shredded
Shredded Wheat-Shredded Wheat Biscuit Biscuit-Cream
Cream Biscuit-Cream of Wheat
Cold Roiled Hani
Smoked Boiled Ox Tongue Tongue-Sliced
Sliced Tongue-Sliced Dried Beef
Salmon Steak
Kippered Herring
Herring in Tomoto Sauce
Pickled Lamb's Tongnes
Ox Tongue

Lunch Tongu

O.K. Teapot Grocery
")CALA, FLA.
PHONES lO and 174

The following weather report Is
furnished the Star every afternoon
by Mr. F. G. B, Weihe, local report reporter
er reporter for the -weather bureau operated
by the United States department of
agriculture, showing maximum and
minimum temperature and rainfall
during the twenty-four hours end ending
ing ending at 3 p. m.:
Max. Min R. F
March average. 74 48 .03

April average.. SI 60 .09
May average... 83 61 .05
June 1. . .... .93 70
June 2. . ... . .90 69 .12
June 3. 90 70
June 4.. ......91 68 .01
June 5. . . . .93 74
June 6. ...... .93 69 .11
June 7 .95 69
June 8. ... . .96 72
June 9. . .... .90 69
June 10....... 94 69
June 11 .92 67
June 12. 93 64
Forecast
Fair tonight and Saturday, ex

cept local thunder showers Saturday

in north portion.

WILL OPEN JUNE 15

As near as possible on June 15th I

will open my jewelry and watch re

pairing business in one of the show
window spaces of the Carlisle drug

store, and ask my friends to remem

ber me with their work. An abso absolutely
lutely absolutely first class repair department

will be maintained.
6-10-7t J. C. SMITH, Jeweler.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter, No. 23, O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of f-acb
month at '7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora-Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrle Condon, Sec'y.

Prominence.
There are many whose aim seems
to be prominence; but that quality,
they should remember, is possessed
by a wart on the nose. Brander
Matthews.

COUGHS AXD COLDS

WEAKEN THE SYSTEM

Continued coughs, colds and bron bronchial
chial bronchial troubles are depressing and

weaken the system. Loss of weight
and I appetite generally follow. Get
a 50c bottle of Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery today. It will stop your
cough. The first dose helps. The
best medicine for stubborn coughs,

colds and all throat and lung trou

bles. Mr. O. H. Brown, Muscatine,
Ala., writes: "My wife -was sick

during the hot summer months and

I honestly believe Dr. King's New

Discovery saved her life." Good for
children. 50c. and $1 at your drug

gist, tues-thurs-frl&wky

Speech of Little Value.
Nine-tenths of the things that have
been said might as well have been left
unsaid for all the benefit they are to
humanity.
CURES STUBBORN

ITCHY SKIN TROUBLES

"I could scratch myself to pieces"

is often heard from sufferers of Ec

zema, tetter. Itch and similar skin

eruptions. Don't scratch stop the

itching at once with Dr. Hobson s

Eczema Ointment. Its first applica

tion starts healing; red rough, scaly,

itching skin is soothed by the heal

ing and cooling medicines. Mrs. C.

A. Einfeldt, Roek Island, 111., after

using Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment,

THE iviARKETS

19 9 9 9'
99

1 9 9 9 9 V V A A A AS11

NAVAL STORES
New York, June 12. Turpentine

4 84; rosin, $4.10.

PROVISIONS
Chicago, June 12. July wheat.

844; pork, nominal; September

lard, $10.30; ribs, $11.30.

STOCKS
'New York, June 12. Stocks are

strong. Pacific is leading. Leather

showed good fractional advances.

COTTON
New York, June 12. Cotton -was

quiet and four to seven points low lower
er lower today, on lower cables. July,

13.24; October, 12.82.

writes:

'This is the first time in

nine years I have been free from the
dreadful ailment." Guaranteed. 50c,
at your druggist. Tue Thur fri.w.

Three Kinds.
There are three kinds of men who
dou't know anything about women.
They are old men. young men and
middle-aped men, Brooklyn Eagle.

GET RID OF YOUR RHEUMATISM
Now is The time to get rid of your
rhe matism. You can do it if you
apply Chamberlain's Liniment. W.
A. Lockhard, Homer City, N. Y.,
writes: "Last spring I suffered from
rheumatism with terrible pains in
my arms and shoulders. I got a
bottle of Chamberlain's Liniment and
the first application relieved me. By
using one bottle of it I was entirely
cured." For sale by all dealers. ad.

Slar Gazing.

The telescope is good for star gaz gazing,
ing, gazing, but most of us prefer a pair of
opera glasfes Charles Leedv.

ALWAYS LEAD TO
BETTER HEALTH
Serious sicknesses start In disor disorders
ders disorders of the ftomach, liver and kid kidneys.
neys. kidneys. The best corrective and pre preventative
ventative preventative is Dr. King's New Life
Pills. They purify the blood pre prevent
vent prevent constipation, keep liver, kid kidneys
neys kidneys and bowels in healthy condi condition.
tion. condition. Give you better health by rid ridding
ding ridding the system of fermenting and
gassy foods. Effective and mild. 25c
at your druggist, tues-thurs-fri-wky
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for all hurts.

NO SERVANT PROBLEM THERE
Worried Housewife of the United
States May Well Envy Her Happy
Sister in Jamaica.
It may comfort you to know that a
place has been found at last where the
servant problem does not exist. This
part of the world is Jamaica, in the
West Indies. It is described by Julius
Mailer in an article in the Century
called "We Find the Island of Serv Servants."
ants." Servants." Speaking of his arrival there
he said:
"We strolled into a merchant's of office,
fice, office, on arrival, and proclaimed that
we wanted servants at once. We did
not know the merchant, but we knew
the strains that West Indian hospital hospitality
ity hospitality will withstand. In half an hour
there was a little regiment,' men and
women, before the door. In five min minutes
utes minutes the merchant had singled out
those whom he could recommend.
"We gave the house keys to the one
we hired as cook, and told her what
we wanted for breakfast, meaning
what is called luncheon in the North.
She trotted off to market, followed by
the others who had been hired and
followed, too, by a dozen unhired, who
went in the hope of discovering some
unfilled position in the retinue.
"The hopeful dozen, with some re reinforcements,
inforcements, reinforcements, were sitting under the
mango and poinclana trees in the gar garden,
den, garden, smiling hopefully and pleading,
'Please, Marster,' and 'Good mareen,
Missees.' In the pantry the butler was
mixing a planters' punch. The estima estimable
ble estimable creature had borrowed the rum
from another household. I am aware
that Mr. Sinbad would have worked
this into a much more effective cli climax..
max.. climax.. But he was strikingly unham unhampered
pered unhampered by truth. When one is con constrained
strained constrained to tell only the truth, and
the' truth is so simple, It must per
force be told simply." ,?

"Dour Scotch Engineer.

The "dour Scotch engineer" of "Mc-

Andrew's Hymn," by Kipling, is al almost
most almost as sure to be found is the engine
room of a steamer that plies to Asiatic

ports as the steam gauge or the con

necting rod. He is almost as inevit inevitable
able inevitable on the liners and tramp freighters
of the Atlantic, or the lake and river
steamboats of Europe. Col. Thomas
Prendergast, a retired officer of the

British army, tells an amusing anec

dote to illustrate that fact

He was crossing the little lake of
Lugano, in the Italian Alps, on one of
the small steamers that ply in those

waters. When he paid his fare he
asked for his change in silver, since
the Italian copper coins would not
pass current on the Swiss side. But
the fare collector had no silver.

"I never had seen this steamer be before,"
fore," before," the colonel says, "but I knew
that a Scotchman is never without

silver coin, and a steamer never with

out a Scotch engineer. So I stepped
to the hatchway that opened into the

engine room, and called:
" 'Mac, are ye there?'

"'Ay, ay! What d'ye want?' came

back in a strong Scottish accent.
" Hae ye any siller?

" 'Ay!' And I soon had a handful of

silver coin." Youth's Companion.

Hobbies for Health.

"Hobbies have ceased to be re

garded merely as a means of putting
in time, and have come to occupy an

important place in medical treat

ment," says a well-known physician.
But a hobby that promotes physical
exercise is the finest recreation that
a man whose work entails consider considerable
able considerable mental strain can have.
The kaiser has taken up wood-cutting
as the best possible hobby and
exercise for a hard-working monarch,
and his physicians warmly encourage
the pastime. Every morning in the

Sans Souci park at Potsdam the

kaiser may be seen hard at work with
saw and ax. He not only fells
trees, but chops and saws the wood
into convenient sizes for use. At the
expiration of his hour's toil the logs
are either given to the workmen in
attendance or sent to a charity.
Tree-felling, of course, was one of
Mr. Gladstone's favorite pastimes.

Chivalry of Paderewski.
On one occasion just before one of
his recitals, Paderewski was stopped
in the entrance hall by a lady.
"Oh, Mr. Paderewski," she exclaimed,
I am so glad to see you! I want so
much to hear you play, but they tell
me there isn't a seat left. Now, do
try to find me a seat somewhere. I'm
sure they'll let me in if you ask them
to. Please!
Paderewski bowed very gravely.

Yonnir IBsiimM Account SIlMtieC
The more bank depositors there are in a community, the more prosperous
will be both, the individual citizen and the community as a whole.
The bank and its depositors, co-opera: ing, can bftng about gratifying re results
sults results in the form of more business.
The service of this Bank includes Credit, Advice, Discounts and Safe and
Profitable handling of funds. We are anxious to serve you.
The Ocala National Bank.
Capital, Surplus and Protlts over C85.0CO.!0.
ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY.

'a

9

9
9 9

i

ed to help yon. There is one seat in j

the ball at my disposal, and yon can
take that if yon care to."
-Oh, that's too sweet of yon the
lady gushed. "Ill take it with pleas pleasure.
ure. pleasure. Where is it?"
"At the piano! replied Paderewski.

Praises Channel Tunnel Idea.
Sir Francis Fox. chief engineer of
the proposed Britain and France
channel tunnel, said recently that there
would be no Sunday labor in the con con-struction
struction con-struction of the tunnel, and denounced
the idea that the tunnel would be a
serious danger to Great Britain as
only worthy of old women. He said
there was to be a dip in the tunnel
at both ends by which either end
could be rendered impassable in five
minutes. The generating station for
the supply of electricity was to be on
the English side ten miles inland,
and the guns of Dover castle would
command the mouth of the tunnel tunnel-He
He tunnel-He held that the tunnel would be an
incentive to an enormous develop development
ment development of trade.

MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY

Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bui Bui-ock.
ock. Bui-ock. Ocala.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent.
Ocala.
Sheriff J. P. Gallowuy, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert
Ocala.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham
Ocala.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead. Ocala
Judge of Prouate Wm. E. Smith
Ocala.
County Commissioners C. Carmi Carmi-chael,
chael, Carmi-chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field:
field: Summer-field: W t. Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkiii. Dunnellon; Walte Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public In- ruction -J. IL
Brinson, Superintendent. scala; B.
R. Blitch. Biitchton: J. S. Grantham.

What He Would Have Done.
1 Ben Foster was noted for. his shift shift-lessness.
lessness. shift-lessness. If it had not been for his
wife, he would not have done a stroke
of work on his little farm and gar garden.
den. garden. It was all his wife could do to
get him to work, for he preferred ta
sit and read all day.
One evening, after he had been
reading French history with deep in interest,
terest, interest, he closed the book and said
to his wife: "Do you know, Maria
what I'd 'a done if I had been Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon r
"Oh, yes, I know well enough," his
wife responded. "You'd have settled
right down on a farm in Corsica and
let it run to ruin, while you grumbled
about your hard luck." Youth's Companion.

Equity in Tips.
Departing Guest Out of this sum
give each of the waiters 10 sous and
Henri five francs.
Head Porter But Henri has just
now entered our employment. He
has not yet served you.
- Guest And, therefore, he Is the
only one who hasn't annoyed me.
Heitrere Welt.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

' Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad

OCALA LODGE NO. 288, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even
ngs In each month. ,Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Williams, E. R.
Joseph Bell. Secretary. An.

OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE

No. 72. Leave Ocala dairy 1:15
p. m. Arrive Palatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m.
No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 4. m.
No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala. 11 a. m.

Best Regards to Science.
"Science attacks the sandwich." Is
a headline. Here's hoping it has bet better
ter better luck with it than we have had
with some purchased at railway lunch

ccurter

Advertise In the Star for results.

A p V

f 1

is i'i

on!

the Map
.Where you can cs
cureree copiesoi ths
illustrated Booklet

of the Panama Panama-Pacific
Pacific Panama-Pacific Exposition.

A fitting climax to the opening of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canalwill come with the great Exposition
at San Francisco. The plans are complete.
The beautiful de luxe Booklet of the Exposition
is now ready.
A big question confronted the Exposition authorities:
"How shall we put this booklet into the hands cf i:v
telligent people everywhere?"
The problem was as big as the world's map. Various
methods were considered and discarded.
Final judgment pointed to this most appropriate and
logical way: The Remington Typewriter Company was
selected as the official distributor. IVhj?
Because the Remington Typewriter Company is
known wherever men communicate with cch other in
written language.
-Because the 658 Remington offices which dot the
earth, are supply stations for the most remote points in
the two hemispheres.
To indicate further its belief in the Remington Type Typewriter,
writer, Typewriter, the Exposition management will type all its official
letters on Remington machines. For the use of visitors,
hundreds of Remingtons will be installed in the Exposition
grounds. V..
You will do well to get a copy of this beautiful booklet
which, in accordance with our arrangement with the Ex Exposition,
position, Exposition, we are now distributing free, .. -,'
Call at our local office and we shall be glad to give you

a copy.

fi

Remington Typewriter .Company
(incorporated)
JACKSONVILLE,. FLORIDA"
226 W. BAY ST. : 1

STrJ xOyxyJixJ In our new
C -Entypeninff-Bor.-pJ
0 IjjJ U v No trouble. Noxnuat.
VS1 ftJ-V The Fit7. D alley Co., Ltd.
ZV' Bltfalo, W.Y. Hamilton Cwt.

5ff

There A re Two Side
o every "question, bat thfre can be
only one opinion of our Cleaning and
Pressing. It is commended in the
very bighest terms by those wh
have fa.crei us with their patron
age In ihe past. We hare the mutt
up-to-Ja'e meto2s and can do work
quicker and better than our rivals,
l ecause e are better equipped to tin
the wcrlr. And we charge very mod moderately
erately moderately fr our services, too.

TO DD & COIVI iPAMir,

Ophite Hflrrfr7t.ti Hal! HorH

OCALA.

FLOIUIM