OCALA FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 16, 1914
FEAR OF FAILURE PREVAILS AUNG DIP DIPLOMATS
LOMATS DIPLOMATS AT U1AGARA FALLS
GREASERS REPORTED MASSRiB TO POUNCE Oil IRE
Niagara Falls, June 16. Media Mediation
tion Mediation vtoday continues at a perilous
deadlock. The slightest new factor
may bring a peaceful settlement or
cause the withdrawal of the Mexican
delegates. If theyMexlcans leave the
conference there will be firing all
along the American outposts at Vera
Cruz. This is the view taken by men
in the confidence of American and
Mexican representatives today, after
the repeated failure of Americans to
gain a favorable reply to their de demand
mand demand f or a constitutionalist to be
made provisional president. The-Mex-'
loan delegates are -holding out for
"Independent citizens" to succeed
OUT GHMimn tlEII
UNWILLING TO TREAT WITH HIM
UNLESS HE CONSENTS TO
Niagara Falls, June 16. -The
three South American mediators
informed General Carranza by tele telegraph
graph telegraph last night that they would not
admit his representative to the con conference
ference conference unless an armistice was de declared
clared declared and Internal as well as inter international
national international phases of the -Mexican' prob problem
lem problem accepted as the scope of media mediation.
tion. mediation. This action followed the receipt
of a note from Rafael Zubaran, spec special
ial special representative of Genera Car Carranza
ranza Carranza in Washington announcing the
appointment of Fernandlna Calde
ron, Luis Carberera and Jose Vacon Vacon-coles
coles Vacon-coles as the constitutionalists' dele delegates
gates delegates to the mediation conference,
at which, according to the constitu constitutionalist
tionalist constitutionalist chier, "it is sought to set settle
tle settle the International conflict which
has arisen between the United State
and the Mexican republic."
FRANX TIRED OF THE FUH
31 UN8EV FINDS A NEWSPAPER
IS SOME DIFFERENT FROM
Philadelphia, June 16. Frank
Munsey, the millionaire publisher,
today announced that he will discon discontinue
tinue discontinue his Philadelphia newspaper,
the Evening News., Today will see
the last issue of thp naiwr.
Jk. LESSON ON OITIZBNSIIIP.
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 me 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 ia portion of old mother earth has a right to jte 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 in Marion County, and owns no real estate in this county, hb
could not vote for county bonds, for hard roads or other improvements: or. if he lived in the City.of Ocaia, and is not a freeholder, as bad as we need streets 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.
Te? cher Now. Johnnie, con 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.
v U U V yj u U V II li
I IF PF1F
All EXCELLENT ORGAIIIZATIOH
OcaU Horsemen Have Formed a
Gentleman' v Driving Club
.The local horsemen have formed
a gentlemen's driving club, of which
Mr. Charles Goddard is president
and 'Mr. Malcolm Williams is secre secretary,
tary, secretary, The purpose is to create local
interest in the. sport of racing.
The club will have a program on
July 4ih, consisting of two classes
oi harness races. There will' be a
free for all also. Half-mile heats in
alls faces and, in races for-. younger
There will be a 25-cent admission
fee at the gate, which will include a
grand stand seat. Hackmen will car
ry people to and from the fair
ground for 15 cents each -way.
The horses are well matched and
the races will be as good as ever seen
In Marion county.
ASCOT STAKES CAPTURED RV AN
Ascot, England, June 16. The
Ascot stakes ten thousand pounds.
tne iirmsn turr classic, were won
today by Broadwood, an American
There will be another silver medal
contest held at the Airdome on the
night of June ISth, Thursday. We
hope everybody will be there to en enjoy
joy enjoy an evening's entertainment and
to encourage these young men in
the good work they are doing. The
contest will be held in connection
with the moving pictures and one
price pays for all.
"Drop In" Patsy .Gillen.
"Votes" Harry Moore.
"I'll Take What Father Takes"
"In the Kegs' Ireland Jones.
"Where the Cross-Roads Meet"
"A Boy's Plea for Prohibition"
Good music. Everybody come.
Mrs. G. D. Washburn,
Superintendent Medal Contest.
OF TOWNE S AUTHOdlTY
Niagara Falls, June 16 The Mex
ican delegation today received- from
Huerta a message emphatically de denying
nying denying that Charles Towne had been
authorized to speak for the Mexican
This denial was elicited by urgent
inquiry of the Mexican delegates,
when they learned that Towne, In
Washington yesterday, declared that
Huerta would withdraw his promise
to resign unless the United States
agrees to select only a neutral can candidate
didate candidate to succeed him.
BURNED TO DEATH
DISCARDED SHOE FACTORY WAS
TURNED INTO A BOARDING
HOUSE FIRE TRAP
Milford, Mass., June 16. -Seven
lodgers were burned to death, 23
others were seriously burned, two
fatally; and 20 injured, jumping
from windows when fire destroyed
the Peter Copalian boarding house
here early this ,jniorning. Twenty
others bad narrow escapes.
The boarding house, a discarded
shoe factory, was a veritable fire fire-trip.
trip. fire-trip. The victims were mostly all
foreigners, principally Italians.
STATE EllCALlPMEilT ORDERED
Will be Held July 10 to 19 at tho
State Camp Grounds in
Adjutant General J. Clifford R.
Foster has Issued orders naming the
dates for the encampment for tha
National Guard of Florida. The war
department has named several dates
for this year's tour of duty and the
orders just issued are those finally
The following is the order.
Tallahassee, June 13, 1914.
General Orders, No. 20.
Under instructions from the war
department a joint army and militia
camp of instruction will be held at
the Florida state camp grounds,
near Yukon, Duval county, Florida,
during the period from July 10 to
19, inclusive. 1914.
The First and Second Regiments
of infantry. National Guard of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, have been designated to partic participate
ipate participate in this encampment, and or orders
ders orders will shortly be issued directing
the movement of those organizations
and announcing the further details
of preparation for this tour of duty.
By command of the governor:
J. Clifford R. FosteN
Adjutant General, Chief of Staff.
You get good, genuine coca-cola at
TO SPEAK FOR HIM, ID
WILL BE WITH SPAIN
Smart Crowd of Baseball Boys from
North End of County Will Con Contest
test Contest with the Home Team
After several arrangements and
pre-arrangements, 'Manager Hunter
has booked a date with the, Sparr
baseball team for a game on the
Ocala diamond Thursday .afternoon.
The Sparr boys have been tried out
against the nines in their vicinity
till they can,put up a mighty good
article of baseball. It is also likely,
(that they will :bring along an outside
player or two, so the Ocala boys had
best mind their ps. and qs.
Baseball .enthusiasm is quite gen general
eral general all, over the county this summer.
Sparr, Cltra, Reddlck, Fort McCoy,
Belle vew and Summer field all have
excellent teams and it would be
great sport, to, form a. county league.
THE FIRST METAL SILO.
Mr..C. P .Howell has just receiv received
ed received Cka'-indestructable metal silo and
all .of the appurtenances that go
with it, Including a large modern
machine for cutting up the feed. The
outfit filled a freight car and has
been unloaded on the siding near
Mr. Howell's place. The silo is the
first indestructable metal silo to be
shipped to this point. Its' capacity
is 200 tons and it will be filled this
season. rMr. Howell will prepare
feed to feed 200 steers this fall. The
silo will be erected near Mr. Howell's
residence and Its assembling will be
watched with much interest by the
farmers and stock raisers of this
Mr. Howell says despite the drouth
he will make a fairly good crop on
his 100-acre cornfield, that gave such
glowing promise early in the season.
OLD GREASER'S STOCK
IS LOOKING OP
FOR WHICH HE IS PRINCIPALLY
INDEBTED TO MEDIATION
Vera Cruz, June 16. Direc: ad advices
vices advices from Mexico' City today indicate
that Huerta has strengthened his po position
sition position materially in the last 72 hours.
He has obtained 98 cars of oil,
with which to maintain railroad op operations.
erations. operations. If the report of a federal victory
at Zacatecas is confirmed, Huerta
has gained an advantage which will
enable him to hold on for several
Paris, June 16. Fifteen persons
were killed and $2,500,000 damage
is the result of a cyclone which
raged last night over Paris and its
environs. Many roadways collapsed
and floods poured from bursting sew sewers.
ers. sewers. Soldiers and workmen are todar
clearing away the debris and search searching
ing searching for corpses.- Some of the bodies
were carried through the sewrs into
the river Seine, and will probably
never be recovered.
Great chasms fifteen and twenty
feet deep were torn from the streets
by the rushing waters. St. Lazalre,
Place de la Opera, Rue Boetis,. St.
Augustine, St. Philippe and the
Avenue D'Antin suffered, the
BAD : QDOn of hot
POLICEMEN TO TURN UP
Atlanta, June 16. While hearing
on demurrers four' cases' against
Burns detectives, charged with vio
lation of Georgia law in not securing
proper permits' proceeding in the
city criminal courts, a dispatch re
ceived here from Grand Rapids,
Mich., stating that Burns has become
non persona grata with the 'National
Association of Police Chiefs and will
be dropped from the list of honorary
membership. The activity of the
Burns agency in the Frank case, it 13
reported, caused this action.
MARCUS FRANK SAVING
THE PEOPLE MONEY
Marcus Frank has a double-barreled
sale going on in his two stores
one of drygoods and one of furniture.
Both are drawing the crowds and
saving them money, particularly the
furniture sale. There Is a big stock
of fine furniture going for less than
cost, and the people are profiting
thereby. If you want any of the
goods, you had better go at once.
One piece of furniture bought at
9:30 yesterday morning, "was wanted
by four different parties, and people
kept on grabbing for it till the dray drayman
man drayman took it away.
Distinguished Jurist of New York,
Litchfield, Conn., June 16. Wil William
liam William Hornblower, associate judge of
the New York court of appeals and
a celebraed lawyer, died today.
AIID PROPERTY DAK
BY A CYCLQIIE WHICH LEFT THE CITY
STEAM AND SMOKE POUR IN VOI
UMES FROM THE MOUNTAIN
Red Bluff, Cal., June 16. Steam
and smoke in great quantities con continue
tinue continue to pour from Lassen volcano
today. Its recent activity has spread
terror thruout the district." fiat fiat-tiers
tiers fiat-tiers for miles have fled. The gov-ernment--4oday
issued a warning to
sign'tt3rsto keep away.
H, : ...
At'Lecanto this morning; Mr. Joe'
Spurgeon, the efflcient "young bas bas-gagemaster
gagemaster bas-gagemaster on the Homosassa train,
was united in marriage to Miss King,
one of Lecanto's fair daughters.. The-,
happy couple came pn to Ocala with
Captain. Cason, and left on No. 40
for Morganville, W. Va., where they
will spend their honeymoon.
: ASKS FEOEHAl AID
MONTANA CANNOT COPE WITH
HER RIOTOUS MINERS
Washington, .June 16. Governor
Stewart of Montana, telegraphed
President Wilson last night, asking
that federal troops be held in readi readiness
ness readiness to restore order in the event of
further rioting in the Butte copper
mine district. The President took
no action pending further advices
for the governor and a conference
with the Montana delegation in Con Congress
gress Congress was arranged for today at the
LA VALUER LOST
Lost on street Thursday night, be be-twen
twen be-twen Star office and Court Pharmacy,
An amythest, surrounded with pearl
drop and attached to gold chain.
Finder will be rewarded by returning
to 'Ivo LaRue or the Star office.
"If it isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." Gerig's Drug Stores,
SOLD IN THE LAST TWO WEEKS;
DOWN, $10 A MONTH.
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTING ER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
fl. it. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Learengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
SENATOR CARNEY REPLIES
TO MR. STRIPLING
Entered at Ocala, Fla. postoffice as second class matter
!ne year,- in advance .
lis months. In ad ranee. .
Three months, In advance .
One month, Jx advance. ... .50
Oae year, in advance....
Sixmonth3, in advance. .
Three months, In advance.
One moDh, in advance. .
2 2 o
( -No use in guying Frank Clark -for
entertaining a friend on 68 cents. If
all Frank's friends went to Wash Washington
ington Washington to see him, even at 68 cents,
his salary wouldn't go around.
A dispatch from Chicago says tha;
a million dollars will be deposited
In the LaSalle -Street Bank, and that
it will reopen its doors Friday. For Former
mer Former Senator Lorimer ito 6ever his
connection with the bank.
The Star has good reason to be believe
lieve believe that a move is on foot that
will insure cheaper freight rates for
Ocala in a few months. Its a move
in which water transportation will
figure largely and will have the
powerful lever of industrial interest
under it; but that need not causa
any public spirit to slacken.
The Tampa postoffice muddle has
been settled by the recommendation
by Congressman Sparkman of Capt.
James MacKay for the postmaster postmaster-ship.
ship. postmaster-ship. Captain MaoKay is one of the
best known of the older citizens of
the city. 'He was formerly mayor of
the city. 'He is uncle of Mayor D.
B MacKay, -proprietor of the Tampa
The Star had hoped that all the
muss stirred up last summer, would
cause Secretary (Bryan to stay off
the Chautauqua circuit until his
'erm of office expired, but it seems
at it hasn't. Mr. Bryan should do
of two. things quit lecturing or
i his ornee. His. course in this
f 'ffl 4 T r S W
country and -welfare of hi3
just returned from Gainesville and
Tallahassee, where he attended the
commencement exercises, first of the
University of Florida and then of
the Florida State College for Wom
en. At the former sixty young men, L.
at the latter nrty-seven young wom
en, graduated. These two institutions couector
are aomg worx not exceueu iu a.uy
state for public education, and Mr
I 11 l A.
Wartmann is most pleased and grat- e(j to bv Mr
inea oy me ouuook.
WILSON WILL NOT WAIT
President Wilson made the direct
charge" Monday that sentiment in
Editor Starr In reply to Mr.
Stripling's last article in your pa
per, I will try to be as brief as pos
sible. Had Mr. Stripling not sug
gested bad faith by me toward the
people of the state and Marion coun county
ty county whilst I was the collector some
years ago, I would not have been
put to the necessity of coming be before
fore before the public In this and a former
article, in reply to Mr. Stripling's
Not one man in Marion count7.
who believes that Mr. Stripling en
tered the race for tax collector for
patriotic purposes, i. e., to right the
wrongs of the people, -i
This is all bosh and the public
knows it. Mr. Stripling has tried
to lead the people to believe that
the tax collector has been getting 5
per cent, commission after the books
are closed. Not a word of truth in
this. There are hundreds of tax
receipts written from April 1st to
first Monday in June, two
months, sale's day, for which the tax
ets only 1 per cent
This 5 per cent commission refer
Stripling is not for
writing tax receipts at all, but for
making the tax sale list., triplicate
copies of sale, etc.
There is less money paid the tax
collector for this service, consider-
I lug Lilt? nuiA. uuuc, luau iui nxiuu,
La,KJl UL n the ordinary tax receipts at 1 per
ictrat nn'a truer lofisintlVA nrnsram i
istration's trust legislative program p t
was the result or a campaign Dy cer certain
tain certain interests and intimated that it
was the cause of the
business depression" of which he re
In support of the president's view
the White House made public copies
of letters and telegrams circulated
among business men calling for ad
journment of Congress without com
The tax collector would prefer
, . that all taxes should be paid before
psychological I ...
lilt; uuuRS tiusr auu i.uac uu yiupci 1
should ever have to be advertised.
This would mean money saved to
the tax 'collector.
The people of Marion county have
at four different times repudiated
the old system or rather lack of sys
, x. .... tem of collecting taxes. Our people
pletion of the trust bills, praying for . .
the freight rate increase asked by
the railroads of the Interstate Com
merce Commission and calling for a
halt of the "attacks on business."
President Wilson makes it clear
that the campaign, if such it may be
called, will not influence him and
paid vers dearly for slack business
methods in the tax collector's office
some years 'ago, and this is yet so
fresh in .the minds of the taxpayers
that a visionary, theoretical "exper
iment" is not wanted In this office.
I have never thrown Mr. Stripling s
tancUi 111 uut in 11 ucu(,o uiui auu TT t ,.1.1
.. .. .. . ; . poverty in his face. He, not I, said
that it was his plan to push the trust : T VTiyro.
program through the. Senate with the
aid of all the means at his corn-
that he has never done anything for
ma 01 an ,xne menus at ms cum-1
TT . Marion county and that the tax as
mand. He expresses the view that . ... -ni
business is as good if not better now
than, a short while ago and that i
will be less harmful to business in
sessor has not been able to list any
of his property, though this of itself
does not necessarily mean that Mr.
U V- 1.Tm Stripling Is a poor man. He might
terests to have the trust legislation mlionfllrA and VGt not have
program completed than to be con
fronted with a period of uncertainty
The sttfctf- Delaware is about to! wnich will accompany delay
TTVmrt m mcfuishment. There
many men who deserve to be whip-
The trouble is that whipping
.,iitaii7A: ihn whirmers and
the community at large to such an
- extent that the bad effect overcomes
the good that may be done by the
.merTtrDd punishment. Its mighty hard
sometimes, to be merciful,
but it pays In the long run.
William Lorimer's star seems on
the wane. First cast out of the
stonatA in diserace. now the bank t!
which he is president not only sus
pends bnt causes a bunch of other
banks to close their doors. It seems
well established that the corrupt po
litical tactics that put Lorimer in
the Senate were carried on without
his knowledge, and it is possible
tbat the erratic financiering that in
.rsiff trail -hie Vmntr was also the fault
of others rather than his own.
FELL DEAD IN THE FURROW
The Columbia. S. C, State pays
the following eloquent tribute to an
May we drop an inky tear of ap
preciation over the death of J." C.
Bass, 75-year-old Confederate Vet Veteran
eran Veteran who dropped dead in the field
while following a plow?
In the prime of manhood he went
out to fight. He was typical of thou
sands of the rank and file of the
his property in a tangible shape, so
that the assessor could reach it.
In conclusion I will say that I am
willing to leave my record as a pri private
vate private citizen and public servant in
the hands of the people amongst
whom 1 have lived for nearly forty
E. L. Carney.
SEEN FROM A LABOR
!At first glance, it might seem that
iha nhn nf a canal from Silver
Springs to Ocala is somewhat chi
merical. However, an entirely com-
netent engineering firm has offered
. 1 1
to cut it and several gooa, icvei- spirit of duty.
beaded and enterprising pusiu
men are ready to back it up with
their money and influence. The time
Is coming when with increasing pop
alation canals as auxiliaries to our
natural waterways will form a most
Important part of our transporta transportation
tion transportation system, and it will pay Ocala
to be a little ahead .rather than be
hind the procession.
The people of Ocala, particularly
HVtt mom wra and friends of the
n. .1 1 J.
large and flourishing camp of the
Sons of Confederate Veterans,, of
which he is founder and commander.
are well pleased with the appoint
ment of Mr. W. W. Harriss as com
m.nor f ihe Vlorida. Division S. C.
V.. to succeed Gen. J. H. Burroughs
Editor Star: In the Banner's edi editorial
torial editorial of June 11th, the editor
sounds the old cry (which, by the
He fought from First way, will be done by ail tne newsp-
Annomatox. He knew pers of the South owned or controu-
Fredericksburg.and Chancellorsville, ed by the corporations or those hav-
and the two Cold Harbors, and Get- ing a tender reeling ior tnem, wuu
tysburg, and The Wilderness. will do the work in tne negro leave
Behind him he had a series of hu- us?" ana mrers uat iub
. I -k..,, rrV, in rn fill th Tiperro s
man moving pictures, drawn in must uc mUUDa.
blood, and fire, and sweat and star- place. Now, why foreigners. As
vation, all of them mixed with hero- there are several million unemploy unemploy-ism
ism unemploy-ism that no one of the light infantry ed white citizens in this country to-
of Alexander, even, could emulate. day ready ana wining to or.
He dropped at his plow, a palsied The Banner quotes- an tru
m,-c0vontv.fivfl vpars old! from "Events," an .nia, cKia., pa-
U1U iiUL JVJ . J 1
. 1- j 1 nor honrtpfi. "Harvest nauus uc-
rne man wno uau muusui Uum- iv.,
: tn o haetWnrlc affainst volt. Swarm into Enid ana uemanu
iUS Ul vuai6iu& 1
masked artillery afterwards accepted Good eea ana mg wS.
oCv rtf tmins-- a fipld in the same! ThA Ranner soes on to say: "These
I Lit; lan, v. 1 1
men went out to Oklahoma to neip
Death missed him on the battle- harvest the wbeat crop at me wu
field only to leave him to die an the government. They immediately
pvph ereater hero, as it found him at formed labor unions and were not
thP last, dome his duty, with a mule satisfied with ?2 per aay ior ieu
i r him onH tta nlow-handles i hnnra hut demanded $2.50. Also,
l II 1 1 Vj Ll Ui H I caav. 4J I iiw
hptwppn the hands that had gripped they were not satisfied witn accom
the carbine and the sabre. modatlons ordinarily satisfactory to
tt Cppms to usthat some of our th average negro laborer, but in
correspondents who have been writ- their labor unions they made other
ing ethically and argumentatively demands besides that or Digger pay.
about the War Between the Sections These workers, I infer from the
and What came out of it, and might article quoted, are, white men. proo-
have come out of it, have failed to ably a little too far aavancea 10
T!tP characters such as Veteran a "brother to the ox, so were not
Bass seventy-five years old, dead in content with accommodations, rare
honest labor midway a straight fur- and wages paid to the "average ne-
rrn laborer" and to a certain ciass
iwn. i o v
Mount Lassen, tne umuiuw xuc -
mountain w u n. u. itvv...j i .
Pay ; CnrreBll Esp2DS2S Dy: CEiscEl
A checking account with us facilitates household booi booi-keeping,
keeping, booi-keeping, insures an efficient, safe and economical form of
settlement.? "; !'V!-' '
Large or small, accounts subject to check ore invited.
1 0) f1.
TTJE DEST IN DANLIECS.
70 inch Linen
68 inch Mercerized AQr
Table Damask, yd. 40w
18 x 18 inch Mercerized
Table. Napkins at fljl
per dozen .... - 1
18 x 18 inch Linen Table
Napkins at, per
Table C7 72 x.90 in. Plain Hemmed $1.25egulhr Size Mosqui-
yard v I W Sheets, Pepperell C ftr to Canopy Com-
81 x 90 in. Plain Hemmed $1.75' Full Size Mosquito
.OI.a..m Ci.vwvll -i m mm
onccis, tcppcicn iir uanopy torn- ri
at, each 1 3t plete at ....... )1 &d
90.x 90 in. Plain Hemmed 36 in. Lustre Linen in Qn
Sheets, Pepperell QC all colors at Qj
20 x 40 in. Heavy German
Huck Towels, Zn
18 x 36 in: Huck Towels
Red Border, 01 per Afi
doz, or each lvw
(ft 1 ..,... iuc tmoroiaery aage ana
$1.33 81o90 S; HemsUtched InSertioii 71-2-
, tyyr ai-- u kj
at, each---- itv v
90 x 90 in. Hemstitched s H?a ;PaiMSr.
Sheets, Pepprell (n icum rowaer
at, each-.:. 15 cents 2 for..-
45 x :36 in. Hemstitched 10c and 12 l;2c Colored
i Pillow Cases Pep- 12 n Lawns, special 7 Yjjn
noi-Aii ot aVh ZIL for - a 1 h
45 x 36 in. Plain Hemmed $1.25 and $1.50 White
Pillow Cases Pep-Ar Waists, voiles and Aflr
Derell. at each I V v crepes, for 0
18 x 38 in Heavy Turkish 45 x 36 in. Plain Hemnied $1.50 Voiles and Crepes,
loweis ai, iLn rniow uases at, t Zn igui uuwiu
26 x 44 in. Athletic Turk Turkish
ish Turkish Towels at, Zn
each -. .--
The appointment was made by ey- volcano, has selves into labor unions
mour Stewart, commander in chier Vnown that the tele- the red flag of anarchy."
UCCU I ..... -rr,
. t tnnw how to Our records wui snow mat
grapn euiiuio ... i ,.,
ii n.rr!v- Hnwpvpr. of the largest laDor umous m
speii its uauiu - - m -
i.t-.- mnnt!,in more than tw ee South, representing an im
it is uivuu-i l
as high as either Vesuvius or Etna stevedores, etc., are maae up i
i-j t, fot that now in June eroes
L. e nr !rniini its I Tf hv "raising the red flag of an-
tnere is a aaic ov,,.
T la o ar nPiehbor of archy" the Banner reier iu cU
craiei. I . A.
, Q,i if n keeDs on bor troubles througnoui tne -uu"'
erupting it will soon form an awfully I think that if it will observe these
.MPtinn to California events wun an uuprcjuuuc-
.r.::1 kill find that same flag flying more
rampantly irom tne eiau.3
of that ilk than by, any labor tmlon.
We can only conclude from the
Banner's article. that the white la laborers
borers laborers of this country will have to
starve or emigrate, as they will not
come down to the negro standard
which. It infers, is necessary for the
welfare of the country-
The audacity of the Oklahoma la labor
bor labor unions In demanding $2.50 per
day instead of $2 seems Incredible!
How can they expect so much mon-
ey? What in tne worm win iaej
with that extra 50 cents?
As we have been raised to believe
hat this is a white man's country,
we take issue wun tne uanuw
this question and will not come down
to the negro standard.
He also seems Inclined to let the
women and children do the work in
the factories of the South, as It is in
Savannah, Ga., where a certain cot-
ton man is grinding cnuaren into
mnn v T h onlv eod the big em-
ploying class seem to worship.
j W. C. Blanchara.
of the Sons of Veterans. Mr. Harriss
has been commander of the Second
Florida Brigade. His promotion is
the result of his good work as camp
and brigade commander, which has
been uch as to attract merited no
tice not only in the state but from
the great southern organization.
A GOOD INVESTMENT
Marlon County Abstract Conipany
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lcsceea,
p,rtt consideration and eapedal ttnUon givefc to mall trmeca.
The Star had a visit today from
vr. Ed. L. Wartmann, of Citra,
member of the state board of control
and one of the most zealous workers
natinn in the state. He ha
Wanted, loan of $5,000 on highly
Improved farming property, near
Ocala, value more than six times
that of the loan wanted. One of the
best farming and stockraising prop properties
erties properties In the county. If Interested,
additional Information can be had at
The rest room which the Ocaia merchants maintain for the
of our ont of town visitors who are in the city for a few hours
with nothing to do is located on the corner of Fort Sins arcane
and South Main street, opposite the Tbens-Zachry furniture
store. The ladies especially wiU find Comfort Lodge a conrenient
place to rest during the day's shopping. The convenience ire are
able to offer at Comfort Ixxe are free and yon are invited to
take advantage of them.
Moose meet Thursdar evening.
the builder's associations and others Star omce. 6-13 tr
THE OCALA EVEXIXG STAR, TUESDAY, JUXE 16, 1014
of Seeling's Lorely on a Kimball
Player-Piano and hear this beau beautiful
tiful beautiful melody played by an invis invisible
ible invisible soloist.
The simple pressure of one of
two buttons or keys brings out
the melody in either register.
This isdone without the use of
awkward, complicated levers, or
specially cut rolls.
One of the TEN features of the
Kimball Player Piano
"Never played" pianos taken in
Sold on partial payment plan, if
? 5-28-tf dly
FLORIDA'S DELIGHTFUL RESORT
" HOTEL WORTH IXGTOX
J. J. McCRAXIE, Manager
Service Exquisite. Low Weekly Rates
Every Day All the Time
Under the personal direction of
WATSON & WATSON
Greatest 3Iusicl Team in the State.
Running Water in Concrete Pool,
Delicious and Refreshing.
BOATING, FISHING, BOWLING,
At your service. Excursion every day.
' YOU ARE INVITED
This bank is always open until S
o'clock 2n the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week U closes at 3 o'clock In the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The hank will observe all
legal holidays, both state and na national,
tional, national, and will remain closed on
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
Mrs. Rose Green. Wabash.. Ind.,
"Writes, "Recently I -used two bottles
of Chamberlain's Tablets and found
them splendid for stomach trouble
and constipation; in fact, I have nev never
er never seen their equal." Sold by all
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla., June 4, 1914.
The Board of Public Instruction ;
In and for Marion county met at thei
regular time and place with alV.the
members, present and acting as f ol- j
1 W. D. Carn, chairman, B, R.j
Blitch and J. S. Grantham, members.!
and J. H. Brinson, secretary.
A number of the patrons of the
Shady school appeared with the sup supervisor
ervisor supervisor and discussed the moving of
their school house. A plat of the j
community was presented and some
favored moving it and some opposed
it.. Mr. Buhl asked that action on
erecting the new school house be
postponed thirty days. Action on
the location of the school house wasi
passed over for the present.
Mr. Mills, one of the trustees of
the Pleasant Hill school; called and
made request for the moving of the
Pleasant Hill school house and made
statement as to the location of the
patrons. Action was postponed for
the present and he was requested to
get bids on prices for moving the
present house to the proposed loca location;
tion; location; A number of the patrons of the
Marshville school called and dis discussed
cussed discussed the proposed moving of their
school house. A map of the commu community
nity community was exhibited showing the lo location
cation location of the patrons and'the pres present
ent present school and the proposed site.
Action was passed over for the pres present.
ent. present. The trustees and principal of the
Belleview school called and made
request that the school .house be
painted inside and out, and new
boards furnished and desks and
chairs for the teachers.
Mr. G. W. Neville called and made
the following recommendations for
the appointment as teachers of the
Dunnellon school: Miss Isabel Mays,
principal; Miss Ruth Otwell at Wo Woman's
man's Woman's College, Tallahassee, and Miss
Clarissa Whitaker for- the high
school department; Miss Grace God
by of Tallahassee, for 8th and 7th
grades; Miss Zoe Reed, Louisburg,
Tenn., for 2d .and 3rd grade; pri
mary teacher not yet recommended.
Mr. E. V. Potts called and discuss discussed
ed discussed with the board the building of the
school house at Fellowship. He pro proposed
posed proposed to take the supervising of the
work and do it for $3-per day, as it
was near his home.
George Ross, supervisor of the
Mount Royal colored school, called
and made request for repairs of his
school house and for water to be se secured
cured secured for lis school. The board
agreed -to take the matter up later
and consider the matter of water, be before
fore before the others.
Lewis driffin, representing Paul
Hampton, supervisor of the Mount
Pelier colored school, called and pre presented
sented presented a bill of lumber with sugges suggestions
tions suggestions as to the building of their
school. He also presented a deed
recommended W. H. Washington to
for the lot Which was accepted. He
being" appointed as teacher for the
school to open August 1.
R. F. Heath of the Mount. Zion
public school called aad presented
request for ceiling for the school
house, a well and desks for the
Several patrons of the St. Peters
colored school appeared and discuss
ed the moving of their school house
to a point near the Blitchton road
It was decided to repair the house
used at present and remain there for
one more term.
The borad adjourned to 1:30 for
Wesley Burden, supervisor of the
Blaze Pond colored school, called
and discussed with the board the
question of tearing down the old
school house, to -' rebuild and pre
sent a bill of extra material requir
ed. He recommended fanny tieatty
as teacher for the coming term.
Mr. L. B. Marsh called and dis discussed
cussed discussed with the board the situation
at the Marshville school and it was
agreed to operate the school in the
present house for the coming term.
J. J. Calhoun, supervisor of the
Sulphur Springs colored school, call
ed and made statement about the
work they had done in the matter of
collecting funds to apply on their
new school building". He presented
and delivered to the board $92.07
that had been raised in their com community
munity community and promised to raise the re remainder
mainder remainder of the $100, and the board
agreed to build them a school houe.
The supervisor of the Wetumpkee
colored school called and made re
juest for a well to be supplied or
some means of getting water to be
Mr. E. "M. Osborn called and .con .consulted
sulted .consulted with the board about build builder's
er's builder's "insurance on the neV Ocala
high school building. The Doari
agreed to visit the building next
morning and decide upon the mat matter.
ter. matter. Bid on the building of the Shady
school house were opened and
action was postponed until the next;
Action was deferred on the Pleas
ant Hill school until the next regular ; Moorhead the $23 pledged by the
meeting and Mr. Blitch was to inves-j board for salary as superintendent
tigate at that time as to
thing to do.
The following acounts were audit
ed and ordered paid from the county
funds: Ocala Telephone Co., for
jervice $165; H. & W. Drew Co., for
book for use in grading committe.
.66; J. S. Grantham for advance to
T. E. Montgomery for painting Fort
McCoy school house, $50; Rentz i
Lumber Co., for lumber for repairs ;
at Fort McCoy, $1.40; Ocala Banner,!
for advertising' notice of board j
meeting, $2, for publishing minutes.
$2.50; H. W. Tucker for plumbing
work on Dunnellon school building.
$626.14; L. A. Fort for-architect's
fees on same, $19.95; Dodge Con
struction Co., for payment due on-j
construction of new building at J
Dunnellon, $2,445.09; L. A. Fort
for architect's fees on Dupnnellon j
building, $49.72; J. H. Brinson fori
stamps and other- office supplies, J
$8.95; John M. Graham for treas-!
urer's commission, $211.29; F.. W. :
Long & Co., for w;ork due on Ocala
new school building, $5782.40;
Commercial Bank for interest on
county warrants paid, $187.40; J. H.
Eames for services as superintendent
of construction on Ocala new school
building, $130; Ocala Banner for
notice of teachers' examination,
$8.25; Marion Hardware Co., for
paint materials for Fort McCoy
house, 71.14; Ocala Star for exami examination
nation examination notice, $8.25; T. R. Bennett,
for tuition of'Sumter Co. line pupils,
$30; Ocala Star for minutes, $2.50;
Theus-Zachry Co., for hall tree for
The following accounts were or ordered
dered ordered paid from the district funds:
Ocala Star on Fairfield for advertis advertising
ing advertising petition to change boundary
line $5.30, on Ocala for advertising
for bids on work on -primary build building,
ing, building, $12:25, on Fellowship for adver advertising
tising advertising for bids on new school house
petition to change boundaries ; of
district $5, on Fort McCoy for ad advertising
vertising advertising petition to change houndary
lines $4:35, on Fairfield for adver advertising
tising advertising for bids on annex to .school
house $3.50, on Sparr for advertis advertising
ing advertising petition to change boundary
line $5.30; Ocala Banner on Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield for advertising to change boun
dary line $5:32, on Faiijfleld for
advertising for bids on annex to
building $3.50, on Fellowship for
advertising for bids on new school
house $5.50, on Ocala for advertis
ing -for bids on primary school build
ing $12.25, on Sparr for advertising
petition to change houndary $5.32,
on Reddick for advertising to change
houndary line $5, on Fort McCoy for
advertising to change boundary
$4.32; Christian Dickson & Co., on
Mcintosh for pipe, $1.35; Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank for interest on warrants
paid on Ocala $47.75, Mcintosh
$10.15, Reddick ?S.32, Citra $2.17,
Griner Farm $1.41, Sparr $2.75, Fel
lowship .87, Electra .20, Anthony
.39, Homeland $1.12; Ocala Lumber
& Supply Co., on Ocala for lumber
for Howard Academy $2.05; W. U.
Telegraph Co., for service .62, on
Dunnellon for service $1.S8; G. W.
Neville on Dunnellon for janitor
$10; J. A. Tyner on Dunnellon for
measuring railroad, $5; Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune on Ocala for advertising for
bids for primary building $13.75;
Taylor Printing Co., on Ocala for
promotion certificates $3; Leroy
Wiliams on Homeland for delivering
election returns $2; Marion Hard
ware Co., on county for balance due
by Fessenden Academy $27.29.
A bill of lumber and material for
btiilding the colored school house at
Mount Pelier was presented and
It was agreed to pay Mrs. Carolina
of canning clubs instead of waiting
until the end of the year.
It was agreed that the chairman
and secretary should go down and
locate definitely the joint colored
school between Summerfield and
A communication from the State
Department calling attention to the
annual meeting of the National Edu-j
cational Association to be held in
St. Paul, Minn., in July. It was
agreed that the board could not be
represented at this time.
Miss Mary L. Terrell was appoint-;
od principal of the Fort McCoy
school. . . V
The matter of -borrowing money
for the county fund was discussed
and it was agreed to Insert the fol following
lowing following notice In the papers: Notice
is hereby given that the Board of
Public Instruction for the county of
Marlon, state of Florida, until 3
o'clock p. m., July 8, 1914, will re
ceive sealed bids for the purchase of
one or more of thirty county school
coupon warrants or the denomina
tion of one thousand dollars each,
bearing 6 per cent. Interest from
their date, payable semi-annually.
The date of maturity of said war warrants
rants warrants may be fixed as the bidder may
elect, provided, no warrant Is made
to mature In less than five years,
nor more than fifteen years from Its
date. A deposit In the form of a cer certified
tified certified check, payable to said board,
in the sum of three per cent there thereof
of thereof must accompany each bid. All
communications should be addressed
to J. H. Brinson, Secretary, Ocala,
A petition wa3 presented from the
trustees and patrons of the Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship school asking for the appoint appointment
ment appointment of 'Mr. R. W. -Ervin as principal
for the coming term. This was
agreed' to, subject to proper cetifl-
cates for the work to be done being
A proposition from the Salla3
Plumbing Co., of Dunnellon to make
all conections of the plumbing con
nections of the plumbing work on
the new school house with the city
water system and furnish all ma
terials for the work $148. Mr. G.
W. Neville was authored, to con
tract with him to this elect.
A report of a patron's meeting at
Burbank In which Mr. L. H. Lang
worthy was recommended for super
visor, was presented, he wa3 ordered
Belleview was authorized to make
certain repairs and to furnish a stile
and gate from district funds and the
county agrees to furnish a teachers7
desk and chair. Also county agrees
to furnish the paint for painting the
house and the district is to put it on.
A petition signed by 25 per cent.
of the qualified voters of Shiloh
special tax school district was pre
sented asking that the board call an
election in the district to determine
whether or not the west houndary
line should remain as at present or
be changed to be as follows: Begin Beginning
ning Beginning at the northwest corner of sec
tion 5, township 12, range 20 east
running thence south two miles
thence east 20 chains, thence- south
one mile, thence west 20 chains
thence south to tne Arrendonda
Grant line. The board ordered the
petition advertised as provided by
law. There was also a protest
-1 I mnP?vCMdJi Q
Not a Moving Picture House
BUT A PICTURE OF A
MOVING GROCERY HOUSE
YOU'LL WIN OUR GRATITUDE BY TESTING OUXt FEOTTXrUTS.
, TEST TXLES3
Swift's Premium Ham and Bacon, Sliced Boiled Han, Cliced Dri3 Ess!
And a Full line of CANNED HEATS.
Twenty-One Pounds of Sugar for $1 with Ql Gash Purchase of
Groceries on Saturday and Slonday Only.
J. L SGTH GBGSERY CC::?OT
Eventually Xw H
WHY NOT NOW?
Not because it is cheaper, but because
it is BETTER and more economical ; will
stand more rough usage, will go and
COME BACK where many other cars will
NOT. Lighter on tires, more economical
on upkeep, gas and oiUthan any automo automobile
bile automobile in the world.
ROADSTER. $500: 5-PASSENGER. $550.00.
F. O. D. DETROIT. FULLY -EQUIPPED.
EBWAEHD TOCKEE2, Acznt
. PHONE 459 ocALA. FLORIDA
We are equipped with the Latest, Largest. Best YulcanlsJss
plant in Central Florida. Any sized tire handled at one
AU work Guaranteed to ie First-Class.
Bring us your Casings and Tubes to be Vulcanized. t
Worn out tires and tubes Mugbt. '.
FUSE amcQ EIDESTTONE tlOZS
of all sizes and rims, always m stock
DAVHES, TOae TTifrc Tjflan
Phooe 438. OCALA, FLORIDA Main St,
WE HAVE THE BEST GARAGE
against this line bj- Mr.- C. R. Curry,
supervisor of the Central school.
A communication from Mr. H. E.
Colding, supervisor of the Ebenezer
school, was presented in which re request
quest request was made for certain repairs
and heater which were granteJ.
Application of Mrs. Pearl M.
Austin for appointment as teacher
of the Burbank school was presenter!
A communication from Rev. L.
V. Martin of Pine, asking for the
use of the school house at that place
was presetned and it was agreed to
refer the matter to the supervisor of
A communication from Hon. J. C.
Luning, state treasurer, making a
proposition upon which the state de department
partment department would loan the school
board of Marion county $25,000 was
presented and the proposal declined
as not being sufficiently favorable.
A communication from Miss Julia
H. Webb was presented in which
she declined to accept the appoint appointment
ment appointment as trustee of fhe Kendrick
Bo You Weed
An Electric Fan? :
I HAVE TEEM
lln All 5set
in the city to put your automobile in j district.
A communication from Mr. O. H.
first-class running order. We have Roger3 of Lynne, stated that he had
niP workmen at nur sarase. who been selected by a meeting of the
1 Key Pond school to be recommend recommend-pride
pride recommend-pride themselves in putting every-je;i for appointment as supervisor of
the school. This was ordered done
He also made request that there be
sured you can travel with safety and j furnished one dozen seats and a
i Dorch in front of the house, which
thing in order, so you can feel as-1
our work Is corn- i
pleted. Send at
t were grafted.
once to 17 North; A suggestion from the architects
thp Ocala Be-rv school building
Mam street or puuu. wooJ gtop3 be sutst!tated for
I the puttv on th? windows tnruout
! the building at an expense of $60
' extra of the contract price, was pre-
I H. W. TUCKEM i
i PHONE 300 I
eJacflcscwnrvu II Is
TTIhitiiiPSdlsiy, eJTUME .1.
Tickets good on all regular trains. Final limit June 21st.
proportionate low rates from other point."
For further Information call on or write to any A. C. L. Agent,
M. R. WTLLUMS, Ticket Agent, Ocala Florida.
Y. R. BEAZLEY, J G. KIRKLAXP.
Traveling Pasenger Agent. .. Division -Passenger A gr-
OPEN DAY Arm 1UHT
17 N. Main Street
(Continued on Page Six)
Merchant'; Cafe. A. C. L. depot
Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adr.
ROYAL ARCH MasoSS
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, II P.
Jake 'Brown. Secretary. Ad.
THE OCALA EVliXLSG STAB. TUESDAY, JTNE 10. 1914
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(If you have any items for this department call phone 106)
Miss Mabel Overatreet of Eustij
1 the attractive young fortnight
guest of Mrs. S. W. Igou at her
borne on South Lime street.
Mrs. Clyde .Moxley, who has bee
- X l- - c 1
Wednesday, continues quite ill
ber home on South Pine street.
The'youn? lad lea auction club
will be entertained Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon by Miss Adele Bittlnger at 4
Mrs. D, E. Mclver and young
daughter, MisFranees Mclver, left
last "night for Columbia, S. C., to
visit Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wray for
several days. They will be away
until the last of September and their
Itinerary includes a series of visit.
to relatives and friend3 in North
Carolina, Virginia, Washington, New
York and New Hampshire. From
Columbia Mrs. Mclver will go to her
old home at Hickory, where her
father, Mr. A. Mcintosh is spending
Mr, and Mrs. Harry Borland and
son of Cltra left today for Pittsburg,
their former home, to epend the
summer. They are making the trip
from Jacksonville to New York by
Mr. R. T. Adams and Miss Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Adams will leave in a few days
for the mountains of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina to spend some time.
Miss Edna Weber, who has been
here in the employ of the Florida
Title & Abstract Co. for some time,
leaves tomorrow for her homen
Chicago. Miss Web will stop in
St. Louis en route for a visit -to rel relatives.
atives. relatives. Mrs. J. K. Dickson and daughter
Kllzabeth, leave in a few days for
Anderson, S. C, to visit relatives.
Miss Lillian Thoraason, who has
been visiting her aunt, Mrs. It. S.
TIall and grandmother, Mrs. M. A.
Pf l fell?
WHEN YOU WANT TO SEE "NIFTY" UNDERMUS UNDERMUS-LINS
LINS UNDERMUS-LINS AND WAISTS. JUST COME IN AND SEE OURS.
IT WILL BE A JOY FOR YOU TO SEE THEM. YOU
WILL BUY THEM; AND IT WILL BE A JOY FOR YOU
TO WEAR THEM.
OUR BEAUTIFUL PARASOLS WILL PLEASE
YOUR FANCY. YOU WILL LIKE ALL OUR GOODS
WHEN YOU SEE THEM. AND BETTER WHEN YOU
OSE THEM. QUALITY YOU CAN RELY ON TO BE
HIGH AND PRICE YOU CAN RELY ON TO BE LOW:
THE TWO THINGS THAT HtfUE BUILT OUR BUSI BUSINESS.
NESS. BUSINESS. GREAT BARGAINS IN EMBROIDERIES. LACES.
WHITE GOODS AND LADIES' DRESSES.
Eo Jo Id
Williams for the past three weefcs,
returned to her home at Live Oak
Miss Sue Feaster Moore was
happy you fg hostess entertaining;!
ft'vrnir -insrrr Tfsnrra laar .vtn i n & i
a moving picture parThecrled "fPf f 1 eTenIn-
... j including besides the on
oVIock an3 accrmmanie-d hv hsri"
mother, Mrs. T. M. Moore. Mlis
Moore took her guests to the Tern-
pk-, where an hour and a half was
the crowd returned home with Missi a.lte""
Moore and there enjoyed the re-? For V16 "i" S1
mainder of the evening amidst Miss Johnson had arranged for danc-
t 1 1 Jing and cards, both of which afford-
games and music. In entertaining' , ,
. !'ed delightful diversion. A refreshing
her guests and serving ice cream and
. t . . Ice course of sherbet and cake wa3
cake the lovely hostess was assisted iV ,
. . -c. served during the evening and just
by her mother. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. L ,
, ... ... i before the guest3 departed, they
Rivers, Miss Bryce and 31iss Downs. ....
t v were invited to the lawn, where sev-
Those present 'to enjoy the party , , ,'
... . eral of Captain Johnson s fine water-
were Misses Hannay Ellis, Sarah ,. ,
lean Jidiiiu, octiiiu ufuas, ieuu Liiit;
Ramsauer, : Mary B-fieId, Christine
Hannah, Caroline Harrlss, Virginia
Sistrunk, Blair Woodrow, Blanch
Whaley. Ruth Rentz, Margaret Jack-f
son. Rexie Todd. Mary Harriett LIv-f
ingston, Emma Perry, Messrs. Rob-lfrom Randolph-Macon College, re re-ert
ert re-ert Clarkson, Cameron Gamsby,lturned this afternoon, .accompanied
Julius Brown, Earl Hall. Welsa y Ml3S Brown. From Lynchburg
Dewey, Sam Burford, LaGrange Sis-;1' went t0 Xew York' thencet.9
trunk, Joe and Carol Blalock, O. D. i Charleston. S. C, by boat andorrto
Bailey, Leroy Bridges, Pat Anderson, j Surnte for a brielfvisjt.-
Albert Harriss. VV. M. Martin, 'Carl-
ton Ervin, George Looney, Joe Bor-
den and Pierce Rentz.
Miss Gertrude Cornish of Tampa
Is visiting her aunt, "Mrs. J. G. Gla33
at the rectory.
Mrs. R. A. Burford and daughter.
Miss Agnes, left thi3 afternoon for
Troy,.Ala., to visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Mabry Sumner re returned
turned returned Sunday from a very pleasant
visit to friends In Tampa:
The friends of Miss Collie Clark,
of Troy, Ala., are learning with
pleasure that she i3 to be in the city
until next summer. Miss Clark is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. E- C.
Bennett and has been assigned a po position
sition position on the school faculty for the
coming winter. Mrs. W. H. Clark,
Miss Clark's mother, i3 in Texa3 for
the summer, visiting her brother,
Mr. B. H.
Gardner and family at
3U .Johnson Entertained Informally
Complimenting her VsiiiSv5
guest, mi-s L.egie tsnicn. oi tJiiicnxon.
and 3!ises Marion Hampton and
Bess Socage, guests of Miss Mildred
styles. Miss Clara Johnson entertain-
J" Hiff filers Rober:
J f the7';: 7in
IMiion, Jim Pyles, O. B. Howse, Lan-
i . ...,
d:s Biiich. Roland Wilkinson of St.
Mr. arid Mrs. Jake Brown, who
went to LynchburgjyYal, three weeks
,to be Prea atberaduation
of teir daughter. Miss Helen Brown
Members of the houso party at
Oklawaha thi3 week which is being
chaperoned by Mrs. T. II. Wallis, in includes
cludes includes MIsse3 Gladys Wallis, Alice
Sexton, Loi3 Dame, Messrs. Claude
Hick el, Hugh Seiger and Morris Os Os-born.
born. Os-born. They will be joined during
the week by other members of their
Mr. Merton Mann of Boston, who
has been visiting his aunt and uncle,
Mr3. D. M. Smith and Mr, G. T.
Maughs, is now the guest of his sis sister
ter sister in Tampa. Mr. Mann will again
visit in Ocala before returning
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Connor are
having the time of their lives in New
York City and visiting near by places
of Interest. They have been there
for several weeks and will be for
some time longer.
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Billingsley and
sons are -moving to unanao to tne
sincere regret. of their friends here.
We trust the move will only be tem
porary and the family will move
back to Marion county, where they
have resided so many years.
Mrs. F. W. Barse left Monday to
join Mr. BarsJn their new home in
Tampa. The many friends they
have made here in the last ten years
will miss this excellent couple great
ly, but hope they will find pleasure
and prosperity In Tampa.
Mrs. Chas. L. Moore is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. E. C. Staley, and
family in Palmetto.
Miss Tommy Standley who attend
ed commencement at the Woman's
several days longer visiting friends.
Before returning home Miss Stand Stand-ley
ley Stand-ley will go to Valdosta, Ga., for a
week or wo.
A congenial crowd picnicking at
iiHeartsease today was composed of
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges, Rev. and
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Misses Mamie and
Sarah Gross, Mr. O. B. Howse, Dr.
and Mrs. Handley, Mis3 Pauline
Coulter and Leroy Bridges.
Miss Bessie Hull of Inglis is in tho
city for a brief stay.
Mrs. W. T. Hnderson returned to
her home at Lynne this morning.
after a few da3rs visit to 'Mrs. Ches
ter A. Fort on South Second street.
The members of the dancing class
will meet at the home of Miss Dor
othy Schreiber Thursday evening to
practice the new 6teps.
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and Miss
Irene Tompkins have returned
home, the former from a short visit
to her father near Palatka and the
latter from Micanopy, where she has
been the guest of her aunt since the
close of school.
Miss Catherine Livingston, who
has been the guest of Miss Genevieve
Redding in Jacksonville, is expected
home on this evenings train.
Mrs. W. B. Young of Jacksonville
who Is one of the most prominent
Floridians attending the biennial in
Chicago, was yesterday elected on
. 1 ..........
From all these styles, materials and prices, we can
suit all. Come and see them.
For results put
the the board of directors of the
General Federation of .Women's
Clubs. Mrs. Young is general fed federation
eration federation state secretary of Florida,
and is an ex-president of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club in Jacksonville.
The Eastern Star sewing circle
will meet on Wednesday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock with Mrs. Fred W.
Cook on Tuscawilla street.
m m m
Miss Legie Blitch was accompanied
to Ocala Monday morning ny ner
mother and brother, Mrs. S. II.
Blitch and Mr. Landis Blitch of
Blitchton, Mrs. V. B. Potts of Berlin
and Mr. R. L. Wilkinson of St. Pe
tersburg, all of whom epent the day
in the city and attended the big
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Perry went to
Gainesville Sunday to visit Mrs. Per Perry's
ry's Perry's brother. "Mr. Geo. W. Brabham,
who has been sick for some time, but
Is now better, w nen tney returned
they brought with them Mrs. Perry's
nephew, Robert Brabham, Mr. Brab-
ham's smart little 12-year-old son.
Mr. F. J. Huber, ex-postmaster of
Ocala, now with Mrs. Huber visiting
relatives in Levy county, was in the
city a few hours Monday. Mr.
Ruber's health has improved greatly.
NATHAN PEYSER VERY SICK
We learn with much regret that
Mr. Nathan Peyser, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Peyser, who has been
confined to the house for some time.
is critically 111 and the end is expect expected
ed expected at any hour. Mr. Pejser became
rapidly worse yesterday.
Mr. W. F. Blesch says that. he
does not know whether there Is any
truth in the old saying that jaybirds
go to the bad place on Fridays. But
he says that Sunday, while sitting
on his piazza, he smoked a cigar to
the butt, which he threw out in the
yard. The minute it struck the
ground and while it was still alight.
a jaybird pounced upon it. took It
in his beak, and drew several good
drafts from it. puffing out the smoke
with all the grace of an old smoker.
Having knoTn Mr. Blesch for a num number
ber number of years, we never doubt any
thing he says. He sometimes tells
us, however, of things we wouldn't
believe if we saw them ourself.
a number of New Llciclo.
Very attractive styles In
. Chambrays, .. v
$1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.69,
$1.75, $1.98 and
your Advertisement in the Star
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Heeds
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 RENT ?10 per. month to the
right party, a new 6-room cot
tage; best neighborhood. Address.
Star office. 5-29-tf
FOR RENT Three connecting fur
nished rooms for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Mrs. P. A. Durand, 14
East Adams street. 6-10-6t
FOR RENT Seven room house;
desirably located, all modern con conveniences;
veniences; conveniences; also flat of four rooms.
Apply to 'Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603
East Second street. Phone 97.9 6t
FOR SALF Two large mares and a
colt; mare3 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
FOR SALE One large horse in
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber Jb Supply
FOR SALE Modern bungalow in
Lin wood Heights. Inquire of the
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co. 5-1 5 tf
COOK WANTED Apply
WANTED 69 MEN to Join the
Brotherhood Baracaa Class, city
hall. See R. B. Bowers. 5-20-tf
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
with all' modern conveniences; de desirably
sirably desirably located. Apply to 600
Fort King avenue or phon .o.
WANTED Subscribers of the Star
to tell their neighbors of the plan
now In force for giving cash cou
pons to subscribers. 5-20-tf
WANTED Stenographer. Apply at
Board of Trade office. Musy spender.
1 l f
be afraid of work. J. D, Rooney,
secretary. 6-1 1-? .
FOR SALE Thoroughbred Shet Shetland
land Shetland pony, saddle, bridle and blan blanket;
ket; blanket; prettiest outfit in this section.
$85 gels the outfit. Apply at the
Star office. 6-1 6-6 1
STORES WILJj CliOSE THURSDAY
The undersigned merchants here
by 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 ft 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. L. Smith Grocery Co.
Hayes & Guynn.
The Murray Company.
M. A. Bostlck.
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
This remedy always wins the good
opinion, if not the praise, of all who
use it.' Mrs. F. A. Hood, Burrows,
Ind., writes, "I have found Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy a positive cure for cramps
and summer complaint." For sale
by all dealers. Adv.
KNIGHTS OP 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
Amid all the humane enterprises of
this wonderful century there has been
no society yet formed for the protec protection
tion protection of young men from young women.
From "One Man Returns. hr TT-?w
TUESDAY, JUNE 10. 1914
: TV0 HOTHERS-IH-UW I
: UNSELFISH CONSPIRATOR :
THE OCALA EVENING STAR,
Sooner or later voa vi'I bo v.-rar in
body. It 13 a well knoTirn fact tliatover&S of all s:cknesse3
are caused by ailments Ci the airer .ro orans. If you have
thesligheststi3picion tha.tyocr stcmach requires treatment,
don't delay a moment. LI ill j ilb 3 xn grow into serious ills.
(EoMea Medleal Biseovery
soon rights the vrronrr. It help3 the stomach digestthe food and manu manufacture
facture manufacture nourishing blood. It hz3 a tonic effect and soon enables the
stomach and heart to perform their functions in a natural, healthy
manner, without any outside aid.
Aa Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery contains neither alcohol nor
narcotics there i3 no reaction. For over forty years it has stood the test of both
use and abuse and i3 today the greatest remedy of its kind in the world. Begin
now. Take it home todsy. o!d by Medicine Dealers in liquid or tablet forr:, or
send 50c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for a trial box.
For 31e yon can get the Common Sense Medical Adviser,
1003 pages cloth bound to pay cost of mailing.
Write Dr. V. 21. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y
31RS. HOUSEKEEPER WILL, EACH WEEK, VERY MUCH
LESSEN' THE TOIL OF THAT ONE DREADED "WASH DAY,"
IF SHE WILL ONLY COME TO US AND GET A NEW WASH WASH-IXG
IXG WASH-IXG OUTFIT,
WE ALSO HAVE A LARGE NUMBER OF HOUSE-CLEANING
AND KITCHEN TOOLS, WHICH WILL LESSEN THE WORK
AND GIVE MORE TIME FOR REST AND THE CHILDREN.
IT WON'T TAKE MUCH MONEY TO BUY THESE THINGS
EITHER. COME, SEE
Sflariom Irt ware Co.
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.
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 it isthe 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 thebest possible value for the present and
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?
g Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne-
cessity is Our Business
4O2-404 S. Main
every crcr-n of tottt f?' A I
To a Person Who Prides
Himcplf nn Hie Annoaranpo
l By M. J. PORTER. I
When Harry Lee and Nina Bennett
were wed both the Lees and Bennetts
The friend3 of the happy couple
"They will get along like two turtle
doves," was the general verdict.
They had been married Just two
years-; and their baby was ten months
old, when the following things hap happened:
pened: happened: A boil made Its appearance on Lee's
leg and began to ache.
Some one stole hi3 six leghorn
His collie dog was fool enough to
chase a rabbit so far into the next
county that he lost himself.
A party to whom he had loaned $200
went into bankruptcy.
Mrs. Lee had toothache.
Baby had colic.
Up to this date it had been fair
weather with the Lees. Nothing had
occurred to provoke dissension.
Young Mr. Lee came home fairly
longing to kick the dog. His wife had
been wishing for an hour past that
she could kick a cat.
It was the wife who touched the
match. They were at the table and
had been rather shy of conversation,
when she observed:
"I see that we are to have a circus
"Yum!" growled the husband.
"Will we go?"
"Not by a darned sight! Haven't
we had enough circus right here at
home the' past week to last us for the
next five years?" t
"And who's to blame for it?" asked
"I'm not saying."
"That means you think I am, and It
is mean of you! Did I cause your
"But I will mind. I am not going
to be blamed unjustly. I have had
something to try my patience every
hour fordays, but I haven't snapped
Ten minutes later the husband put
on his hat, and without saying a word
he walked off.
"We'll see who gets the best of
that!" said the wife as she looked
Twenty minutes later, without hav having
ing having cleared off the table, she was en
route for her father's house.
"Harry and I have separated!" was
the announcement she made as her
mother met her at the door.
Harry had gone direct to his wid widowed
owed widowed mother's home, and in response
to her anxious inquiries as to why he
looked so broken up, he said:
"I fear that Nina and I must part!"
"She has no care for my feelings."
He told his story, but the mother
said little.. When he had departed she
sent word to Nina's mother to come
over, and then learned that the wife
had left her house. Then the two
mothers sat down to talk and plan.
They were mothers-in-law worth
having. Nina's mother went home
and said to the weeping bride-wife:
"My dear, you have done just right!"
"I I thought you might blame me."
"Not a single bit, nor does his
mother. She says she wonders how
you managed to live with Harry for a
"Why, Harry has always been kind
and good!" protested the surprised
"Don't seek to excuse him. If any anything
thing anything ails you he has no sympathy.
Let him have a headache and he must
play the booby."
"Why, mother, he is never a booby."
"If he says a thing is so he won't
allow you to dispute him."
"But he has often given in to me."
"You poor child, how sacrificing you
are, but it must end now. Father will
go with you to a lawyer in the morn morning."
ing." morning." "Why see -j. lawyer?"
"To file a bill for divorce, of course.
Nina, how coon after marriage did
Harry begin to beat you?"
"Mother!" she gasped.
"How many times has he turned
you outdoors at midnight?"
"Mother, I can't sit here and hear
you talk about Harry like that. I tell
you he is a good husband."
"I see how it is!" sighed the
mother. "He has pounded and bull bulldozed
dozed bulldozed you until you are afraid to call
your soul your own. You just wait
until it becomes known how he has
used you and it may result in a coat
of tar and feathers for him!"
The excited wife gojt on her hat,
grabbed the baby and the perambu perambulator,
lator, perambulator, and 6tarted for her own home
at a gallop.
On leaving his mother's house the
huffy husband had taken a long walk
and then gone home. When he found
the house deserted he went back to
his mother to announce the fact.
"Does It look to you as if Nina had
left for good?" she asked.
"I am glad of it!"
"Harry, don't seek to palliate her
faults and crimes. Now that you have
found her out, go to a lawyer at once
and file your bill."
The son got up and left the house
and war:ed to his own. The table had
been cleared and things slicked up,
and Nina sat waiting.
"Say, Harry," she said as he came
in, "I am one!"
"And I the other!" he replied, as
he kissed her.
(Copyright, 1914. by the McClure Newspa-
; By JAMES ROBERTS.
The kitchen was still stifling hot In
spite of the fact that the fire had gone
out an hour before, and that a broiling
sun was sinking behind the hill.
Virginia set the milk bottles out on
the back porch with tickets for the
next day's supply. Her cheeks were
flushed with the heat, and little moist
tendrils of hair clung to her forehead.
"I don't care how I look," she said
as she turned toward the door.
In the double-seated swing, she'
leaned her head back wearily and
closed her eyes. The breeze was cool
and refreshing. Tired as she was she
began to plan for the morning's work.
She had never admitted even to her herself,
self, herself, that since John Marshall had
been coming to see Annabelle, the
work had been much harder.
The big, old-fashioned house was
enough to keep two of them busy
most of the time. But of late, Anna Anna-belle's
belle's Anna-belle's time had hardly been her own.
When John was not there or taking
her out somewhere, there were other
things for the favored sister to do.
Mrs. Wiggins appeared around the
corner of the house.
"Good evenin', Miss Ginnie. I didn't
sefe any lights In the front and'sposed
you wasn't through with the dishes
yet. Hot, ain't It?"
Virginia was relieved that it was
only her kind-hearted, garrulous old
neighbor. "Come out here and sit
with me, won't you, Mrs. Wiggins?
It's cooler here."
"Whafll I do with your daddy's
"Oh, did you bring some for his
"breakfast? How kind! I'll get a
"Never mind. I'll fix 'em. I know
how tired you must be."
Mrs. Wiggins put an egg, small end
down, in the top of each milk bottle.
"There! They'll be all right ''till you
She limped back to the swing. In
the twilight, she caught the weary
droop of the girl's shoulders. "Miss
Ginnie, ye ain't sick, aro ye?"
"No, Mrs. Wiggins. Why?"
"It it ain't like you.' I don't like
to see you so tired. Your poor moth mother,
er, mother, she used to say, 'Virginnle, she
can't stand what Annabelle does.' An
she always tried to keep you rested.
What do ye doit for, Miss Ginnie?"
. "Why, Mrs. Wiggins, you know how
it Is with us now, since dad lost all his
money. It's too bad if two big,
healthy girls like us can't ake care
of him and the house."
"But, Miss Anna don't help. I guess
I've got eyes!"
"Well, perhaps not so much as she
did, but she's very busy."
"Yes, I know why she's busy. But
no matter if she is a go in' to get mar married,
ried, married, she's no business imposin' on
you an I'm goln' to tell her."
"There, there, dearie! I'm an old
trouble-maker an' I must be goin be before
fore before I say anything more. I'm sorry.
Miss Ginny, if I hurt you. I hope
you'll feel better tomorrow.
Virginia watched the old lady dis disappear
appear disappear into the darkness. So other
people were beginning to notice! She
whitened. The bare facts paraded
themselves before her now without
The moon, almost full, was rising
in the east, making a fairyland of the
old-fashioned garden. It shone full
on the face of the girl in the swing
lying back with closed eyes, her face
now strangely white.
She was saying over and over to
herself, "I wonder if he really does
care for her! I wonder if
"Virginia!" whispered some one
softly, so softly that at first she did
not open her eyes. It seemed like
some myserious magic of the old
When she did look up, she saw a
man standing close to the swing. She
sat up with a startled cry, then rec recognizing
ognizing recognizing John Marshall, she turned
away in pretty confusion. Had he
heard her thoughts? Had she said
anything aloud? He had called her
"Virginia," for the first time!
She scrambled out of the swing.
"Good evening, Mr. Marshall. I
didn't expect you and Annabelle back
"I wonder," he said irrelevantly, "if
you have any idea how beautiful you
are in the moonlight."
"Can't you say 'John?'"
"Why I don't know. Why should
I?" She was nervously plucking
leaves from a lilac bush. He reached
out and took both her hands in his.
- "Because I want you to. Thi3 time
I'm not going to let you get away with without
out without telling you what I want to. I've
tried for days but you have always
had some excuse. Too tired, or too
busy, or dishes, or something for fa father.
ther. father. Annabelle'8 a charming, clev clever
er clever little girl, but she isn't you, Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. I came alone. She's still at
the party having a fine time with Jack
English.- They're glad to get rid of
me." He laughed. "I have eyes, Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. "And I came back to hunt up little
Cinderella and tell her I love her.
But first I must tell her that it isn't
a prince who woos her. I've lost near nearly
ly nearly all of my money lately, Virginia."
He still held her hands and felt the
tiniest pressure on his own.
"You do love me, dearest!" He
drew her unresisting to him.
Yes. John," softly. "And oh, Tm
so glad about the money!"
f Copyright. 1914. by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
We have completed the survey of- tms
rich tract and will soon publish an exact'
cut showing the subdivision. V
-, ... w f
WATCH FOR THE PLAT.
MERCH HIT'S BLOCK.
WHEN YOUR WEDDING
PRESENT COMES FROM MS
THEY KNOW "IT IS PINE"
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 Y. THIS WILL END URE AND BE
CHFRISHED FOR ALL TIME; AND EACH TIME THE RECIPIENT
SEES IT, IT WILL RECALL THE HAPPY OCCASION OF WHICH
IT WAS A MEMENTO. J .
WHEN A GIFT COMES FROM OUR ESTABLISHMENT, THE
1IRL WHO GETS IT KNOWS THE QUALITY IS SUPERB.
A. E. BURNETT slUBts.MlTtLE:.
. i OCALA, FLORIDA
Tie Commercial Bailr
' OCALA, FLORIDA.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stale. County and City Depository.
A FINE STEAK
I I I .3
WHICH WILL HE YOUR CHOICE FOR TODAY OR TOMORROW?
Tell Us By Phone
WE ARE ANXIOUS TO KNOW
W. M. TAffAJRSIHI
PHOXE 108 CITY MARKET,
The Management of DR. McCLAN
Medical. Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institjate
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 ttn'1 will be nu
srrictly ethicai lines."
HOURS: 9A.M.TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 331
Reed Onr iraASSIHE) AES Icryczr t7cz!3
SEE OUR RARE CHIN AXf ARIZ.
DOINGS OF THE VAN
h AKT doiUd BACK.
t "THAT THM
Mvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Fine Caskets and Durlal Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
t funeral Directors
U Work Done by. Licensed. Em Em-balmers
balmers Em-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. 31cIVER .104
O. V. ROBERTS 305
Undertaking Office . 7
fnminfl SflllJh9 I
r, f r.rt j V
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, northern!
Marion County, Florida. Al-
so 2,000 acres cut-over land
well located; fine truck and
orange section. Write for
description and prices. Come
JOHN L. DAVIS,
, IRVINE, FLORIDA
If you want to bay or sell
New and Second Hand
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
Ai M. B0BBITT,
310 S. 3Iain St. Ocala Fla.
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Your Order will have
J. L SMOAR
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
It is Just Natural
To Admire Babies
Our altrustic nature impels love for the
cooing Infant. And at the same time
the subject oi
motnernooa is ever
before us. To know
what to do that will
add to the phj-sical
comfort of expectant
motherhood is a sub sub-jost
jost sub-jost that has inter interested
ested interested most women of
ll A t f
the real helpful
thing is an external
abdominal application sold in most
drug stores under the name of "ilother's
Friend." We have known so many grand grandmothers,
mothers, grandmothers, who in their younger days
relied upon this remedy, and who recom recommend
mend recommend it to their own daughters that it
certainly must be what its name Indi Indicates.
cates. Indicates. They have used it for its direct
Influence upon the muscles, cords, liga ligaments
ments ligaments and tendons as it aims to afford
relief from the strain and pain so often
unnecessarily severe during the period of"
A little book mailed by Eradfield Regu Regulator
lator Regulator Co.. 305 Lamar B13g.. Atlanta. Ga..
refers to many things that women like to
read about. It refers not only to the
relief from muscle strain due to their
expansion but alsoto nausea, morning
sickness, caking of breasts- and. any
Sailors Well Protected.
The British coast is so well pro protected
tected protected with light-houses that if a ship
sailed right around England, Scotland,
and Ireland by night, only on six oc occasions
casions occasions would it be where it could
not see the flash of a light-house lan lantern.
tern. lantern. Malaria or Chills & Fever
resenpuon ixo. ooo is prepared especially
lve or six doses will break anv an.-
taken then as a tonic the Fever will
uiu. ,n scis on in liver retrrr th-
mci and docs not gripe or sicken. 2c
. i ruel
UAD NOW VOW
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
(Continued From Page Three)
sented and left over for the chair chairman
man chairman and secretary with the Ocala
trustees to decide.
A request from Mr. E. T. Johnson
of the Irvine comunity to partonize
the Fairfield school, was presented
A list of articles needed for the
industrial department of Howard
Academy was presented, but no ac action
tion action was taken at this meeting.
It was agreed to have the Fort
McCoy school house ceiled over-
. George MacKay called
presented plans for converting
old Ocala high school building into
a dormitory for b(mrding pupils.
The board adjourned for the day.
Friday, June 5, 1014
The board met pursuant to ad adjournment
journment adjournment Iwith all members present
and acting fas usual.
The matter of contracting for the
new school building at Shady was
called up and Mr. Fogelstrom called
and explained his plans and the
board went into executive session
and decided to give the contract for
the building to Mr. Frank Moses for
$799.80, this being the most favor favor-I
I favor-I able bid before the board. It was
; understood with him that the board
I would withhold at least $200 of the
payments on the building until it
was completed and accepted by the
I Mr Carter, as special representa-
tive and Mr. Collier, as local dealer
I in Beaver board, called and present
ed its merits for ceiling of school
houses, but the board took np action
with reference to its use.
Mr. S. Priest ,one of the trus trustees
tees trustees of the Fort McCoy school, called
arid discussed with the board the
condition of their school and stated
that they wished to operate their
school eight months, but would
have to borrow funds on district war warrants
rants warrants to do so. It was agreed for
them to do so if found necessary.
It was also reported that Mr. F.
W. Moore was not in position to
serve as trustee and Mr. O. G. Stan Stan-borough
borough Stan-borough was recommended to be
! appointed in his place, which wras
Jj The board adjourned for noon.
Friday Afternoon Session
The board met with all members
present and acting and proceeded to
open the bids for the erection of the
school house at Fellowship. The
trustees and a number of the pat pat-jrons
jrons pat-jrons were present. They were open
ed in public and the board went in into
to into executive session for their con
sideration and decided to reject all
bids presented as they were higher
than had been contemplated and
provision made for. It was then
agreed by the board to employ 'Mr.
Potts to build the house as per prop proposition
osition proposition previously made.
The trustees of the Fellowship
seho1 requested permission to ope-
rate the eleventh grade, Dut action
was postponed upon this.
The matter of awarding the con contract
tract contract for building an annex to the
Fairfield school house was now
taken up and a number of bids open opened
ed opened and examined. It was agreed to
award the contract to Mr. D. B.
Mathews for the entire contract, to
furnish all materials and to do the
work for $367.90.
The hour of three o'clock having
arrived the board took up the matter
of awarding contract for the addi additions
tions additions to the Ocala primary building
as per advertisement. Quite a num number
ber number of bidders were present and the
bids were opened in public and the
board then went into executive ses session
sion session with the trustees of Ocala.
They found that all the bids were
much higher than had been antici anticipated
pated anticipated and in .excess of the amount
that they contemplated spending.
After considering the situation it
was agreed that they would reject
all proposals that had been present presented
ed presented and re-advertise for bids on a re revised
vised revised plan and also for proposals for
building of the primary house in
North Ocala and the extra building
at Howard Academy.
Mr. W. T. Gary of the Ocala trus
r:cT 1 V I I u fl IK V 1 HI ULI I I T I M f z r J
a m m mm m tzjm. mm m m mm m mm mm m rm my m m m -M i
" M m w t- mm h v J a v m m
m4T I . e 1 J i S v I 1 V 7fk w V A l T-gr If 141 1
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THE OCALA EVENING STAB. TUESDAY, JUNE 16, 1914
i 1 - I ;j j
w I H -v I I I V- ii
tees, called and submitted the fol following
lowing following teachers for appointment for
the Ocla schools. In the high school
the principalship was vacant owing
to Prof. J. H. Workman, who had
filled the place so successfully for
the past eleven yeare, having accept accepted
ed accepted a most flattering offer to take th3
city superintendency of Miami. The
high school teachers recommended
for appointment were Misses Tommie
Abernathy, Carrie Dean and Kath Kath-eryn
eryn Kath-eryn Scott; in the grammar school
the following were recommended:
for the, eighth grade Miss Elizabeth
Mizelle, seventh grade, places vacant,
for the sixth grade Misses Minnie
Lee Carlisle and Bessie McKissack,
for the sixth grade Mrs. Rex Todd
and Miss Ethel Robinson, for ths
fourth grade Mrs. H. S. Wesson and
Miss Eugenie Fuller. In the primary
department the following were
recommended: Miss Nellie C. Stev Stevens,
ens, Stevens, principal, Mrs. M. Rochford,
Misses Edith and Lula Griffin, Miss
Fanny Clark, Mrs. W. T. Evans, and
Miss Eunice Marsh. Miss Ettie Cam
was. selected to have charge of the
department of domestic science to be
The board adjourned for the day.
The board met with all members
present and acting.
The treasurer's report for the
month of May was presented and
checked over with the warrants
returned and found to be apparently
correct. It showed for county funds
balance from last month 5134.76, re received
ceived received from W. L. Colbert from reg regular
ular regular collections $40.22, reg. polls
$347, extra polls $101, from W. V.
Knott, comptroller, from state one
mill school tax $3540, J. H. Brinson
from loan from M. L. Payne, trustee,
$400, from loan from Ocala Nation National
al National Bank $7500, from J. H. Brinson
for refund on pay of architect $152. $152.-79,
79, $152.-79, from W. V. Knott, comptroller,
for taxes of 1913 on A. C. L., S. A.
L., and S. & H., roalroads and A. C.
L. Telegraph Co., $9000.88, from W.
V. Knott, comptroller, for redemp redemption
tion redemption of tax certificates $63.35. Total
receipts $21,280.00, total disburse disbursements
ments disbursements as per warrant list $21,112.99
leaving balance on hand June 1, of
$167.01. Of district funds there
were total receipts of $10,900.05,
total disbursements of $4,880.9S,
leavving total balances of $6,019.07
The following district balances were
shown: Ocala $22.65, "Mcintosh
$34.37, Belleview $258.67, Fantville
$48.91, Dunnellon $346.35, Reddick
$8.65, Pine Level $234.43, Mayville
$37.9.5, Weirsdale $566.84 Citra,
$9.74, Griner Farm $2.23, Buck
Pond $544. SI, Sparr $142.91, Cand
ier $ao.x, .renowsnip Jfoy.oo,
Electra $2.83 Blitchton $117.15.
Martel $263.41, Fort King $139. S7.
Capulet $32S.S0, Liriadale $126.90,
Cotton Plant $390.25; Orange Lake
$309.46, Oak Hill $40.52, Moss Bluff
$24.23, Fairfield $6.74, Cottage Hill
$44.70, Charter Oak $361.49, Pedrc
.33, Kendrick 99.67, Oklawaha
$55.34, Heidtville $359.55, Pleasant
Hill $257.S4, Fort McCoy $201.10,
Anthony $61.57, Summerfield $15. $15.-96,
96, $15.-96, Homeland $124.61.
The trustees of the Ocala school
.'called and discussed with the board
the selection of a principal for the
coming term. It was agreed that
the boards here in considering appli applications
cations applications for the place would confer
with the boards from which the ap applications
plications applications come so that there would
be a fair understanding between the
The matter of teachers for the
North Ocala primary school was dis discussed
cussed discussed and Miss Collie Clark was
recommended for assistant, but no
principal as yet recommended.
Jos. L. Wiley, principal of Fessen Fessen-den
den Fessen-den Academy, called and discussed
the progress of the institution and
needs for repairs to some build buildings;
ings; buildings; $200 was the amount thought
to be necessary to pledge for re recovering
covering recovering arid other work, but the
board pledged only $100 and agreed
to pay a bill of ?27.20 to the Marion
Hardware Company for them.
The tcard discussed making a dor dormitory
mitory dormitory of the old high school build building
ing building to accommodate county puplis
who wish to come to the Ocala high
school. They examined plans for
Oil yes, Father can be quite bravo
same prepared by Mr. George Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, but took no definite action.
Upon the county appropriation for
the salaries of the Fellowship teach teachers
ers teachers was raised ten dollars.
The matter of the location of a
schooj at Emathla was taken up and
discussed, and it was agreed to post
pone action until the next regular
Mr. Frank Moses called and dis discussed
cussed discussed the Shady building proposi proposition
tion proposition with the board and agreed to
throw out enough of the lumbsr
purchased to make it first-class lum lumber
ber lumber and to hold back $200 of the
contract price until the building is
completed and accepted by the
The following resolution was un unanimously
animously unanimously adopetd at the regular
meeting of the board of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, on Friday, June 5, 1914.
There were present and acting all
the members of the board as follows.
W. D. Cam, chairman, B. R. Blitch,
(Concluded on Seventh Page
Bttrln I'll IL
(C ? ItiFftfd.
Pump USeer Is FeodI
Schlitz is made pure. The
Brown Bottle keeps it
pure from the brewery to
your glass. Light starts
decay even in pure beer
the light bottle is in insufficient
sufficient insufficient protection. Why
should you risk impurity?
See that Crown is
Transfer S Gu2 C.
Teams Ftir Rent Lfaht and rjeavy rjaallca
Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.
A natural question. Every
Every manufacturer who
squarely and honestly
The Carmichael & Sons Co.
116 N. Magnolia Street
at the proper distance
SAY f9U Bl
You 4K6AT 8
CamI you bEl
Superior to Plrtfter
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
purchaser should ask it
cannot answer fairly,
TTTK OCALA. EVEMNU riTAR. TUESDAY, JUXE in. 1014
BOARD OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
(Continue! from Page Six)
and J. Grantham, members, and J.
H. Brinson, secretary:
Be it resolved by the Board or
Public Instruction for the county of
Marion, state of Florida, that,
Vherea3, under and by rirtue ot
the provisions of chapter 6542 of the
laws of Florida, 1913, an election
was duly called and held on the 19th
day of August, 1913, according to
law, for the purpose of, voting on
the juestion of the issue of the
Ocala special tax school district Xo.
I, of Marion county, Florida, in the
sum of seventy-five thousand ($75, ($75,-000.00)
000.00) ($75,-000.00) dollars, for the purpose of
building, enlarging and repairing
school houses in said district, and
for the payment of all indebtedness
of eaid district existing at the time
of the issuance of -aid bonds, and
and incurred for the exclusive use of
the public free schools therein, at
which election more than "a majorlty
of the qualified voters voting there thereat,
at, thereat, voted In favor of the issue of said
Whereas, said bonds have been
duly advertised for sale, bvt have
not been executed or delivered,
Therefore, Be it resolved by the
Board of Public Instruction of Mar Marlon
lon Marlon County, Florida, that the .bonds
of the Ocala special tax school dis dis-drlct
drlct dis-drlct Xo. 1. in the sum of seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five thousand ($75,000) dollar?,
numbered from one to S3venty-five
inclusive, shall bear interest at the
rate of five per cent, per annum,
payable on the first day of July of
each year, for which coupons shall
be attached; both principal and In Interest
terest Interest thereof to be payable at New
York City, X. Y.,; said bonds shall
be dated on the first day of May,
1914, and shall be payable twenty
years after date; said bonds shall be
In substantially the folowing form:
United States of America,
State of Florida,
County of Marlon,
Ocala Special Tax School District
Five per cent school building and
Know All Men by These Presents:
That the Ocala Special Tax School
District Xo. 1, Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, acknowledges itself to owe and
for value received, hereby promises
8 Fresh Xailtj,
Made by Machinery and
Baked by Steam
Of Mrs. ttappeil, of Five Years'
Standing, Relieved by CardnL
Mt. Airy, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap-
)cll of this town, says: "1 suffered for
ive years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles, and my punishment
was more than any one could tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good.
I read one day about Cardui, the wo
man s ionic, ana l aeciaea to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
1 was almost cured. It did me more
good than all the other medicines I had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why I
looked so well, and 1 told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it."
Do you, lady reader, suffer from any
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache,
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
If so. let us urge you to give Cardui a
trial. We feel confident it will help you,
just as it has a million other women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it All druggists.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies'
Adrisory Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn.. for Special
Instruction on your case and 64-pafs book. "Home
Treatment for Woman." in plain wrapper. M.C 1 S4
J. E. FRAMPTON
Located in Ocala, Fla.. expert work
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
W. W. Kimball Co.. Ocala.
to pay 10 Dearer, upon me nr3i aaj
of May 1934, the sum of
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS,
Jin lawful money of the United States
j of America, with Interest thereon at
I the rate of five (3) per cent, per an an-num,
num, an-num, payable annually upon the fir3t
day of July of each year, until the
'payment of the principal hereof up
on presentation and surrender of the
proper coupons therefor hereto at attached.
tached. attached. Both principal and interest
hereof are payable at Mechanics and
Metal3 National Bank, New York
City, New York.
This bond is one of a series of
seventy-five of like denomination,
tenor and effect, numbered cpnsecu cpnsecu-tively
tively cpnsecu-tively from one to seventy-five,
both inclusive, .aggregating seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five thousand ($75,000) dollars in
amount, and is issued under author author-ity
ity author-ity of the general laws of Florida,
particularly chapter 6442 of the gen general
eral general laws of Florida, for the year
1913, and by virtue of a resolution
duly passed by the Board of Public
Instruction of Marion county, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, to create funds for the building,
equipping, repairing and furnishing
school houses in the Ocala Special
Tax School District No. 1. Clarion
County, Florida, and for the pay payment
ment payment of indebtedness of said district
existing at the time of the issuance
of said bonds, which indebtedness
wa3 incurred for the exclusive use
of the public free schools therein.
The question of issuing these bonds
was duly submitted to the qualified
voters of said school district, at an
election duly called and held, at
which election more than a majority
of the qualified voters voted in favor
of the issuance thereof.
It is hereby certified and recited
that all acts, conditions and things
required by law to be done, prece precedent
dent precedent to and in the issuance hereof,
in order to make this bond a legal,
valid and binding obligation of tha
Ocala special tax school district No.
1, Marion county, Fla., have been
done, have happened and been per performed
formed performed in regular and due form;
that this Issue of bonds, together
with all other outstanding indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness of said special tax school dis district,
trict, district, is not in excess of any stat statutory
utory statutory or constitutional limitation of
indebtedness or taxation; that pro provision
vision provision has been made for the levy
and collection of an annual tax, suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to pay the interest hereof,
and to create a sinking fund to re redeem
deem redeem the principal at maturity; that
the full faith, credit and revenues.
are hereby irrevocably pledged for
th& prompt payment of thi3 bond and
interest as" the same may mature.
In witness whereof, the board of
public instruction of Marion county,
Fla., has caused this bond to be
signed by the chairman of the board,
countersigned by the secretary there thereof,
of, thereof, the seal of said board to be af affixed,
fixed, affixed, and the coupons to bear the
fac-simile signatures of said officers
this the first day of May, 1914.
(Seal) Chairman of the
Board of Public Instruction of Ma Marion
rion Marion county, Fla. Secretary.
Coupon. No. $50. Upon the
first day of July, 19 the Ocala
special tax school district No. 1, Ma Marion
rion Marion county, Fla., will pay to bearer
at Mechanics & Metals National
Bank, New York City, N. Y., the
sum of fifty dollars, being twelve
months' interest then due on its
school building and equipment 'bond,
numbered. dated May 1, 1914.
Chairman of board of pub
lic instruction of Marion county, Fla.
Be Secretary-Be it further Resolved that for
the purpose of providing funds to
pay the interest on the aforesaid
bonds, and to create and maintain a
sinking f nd sufficient to discharge
the principal of said bonds at matur maturity,
ity, maturity, there shall be levied annually by
the County Commissioners of Marion
county upon all the real and person personal
al personal property, railroads, telegraph and
telephone xlines, owned and situated
within said special tax school dis district,
trict, district, in addition to all other taxes,
a tax not to exceed five mills on the
dollar in any one year, which tax
shall be sufficient to produce in each
and every year, until said bonds ma mature,
ture, mature, the net sum of $3750.00 per
annum for the purpose of creating a
sinking fund to pay the principal of
said bonds as the same mature.
Said special tax district tax shall
be ordered assessed, equalized and
collected upon the taxable property
within the special tax school district
by the same officers and in the same
manner as is provided by law for the
assessment, equalization and collec collection
tion collection of other county taxes, and the
board of county commissioners shall
levy and have collected from all tax taxable
able taxable property within the special tax
school district, the special tax here herein
in herein provided for until all bonds is
sued in pursuance of the election
aforesaid shall have been paid.
Ocala, Fla., June 10, 1914.
State of Florida,
County of iMarion. ss.
J. H. Brinson of Ocala, said coun county
ty county and state, being first duly sworn,
deposes and says that he is the sec secretary
retary secretary of the board of public in
struction of the county of Marion,
Florida, and as such secretary has
in his possession a record of all the
proceedings taken in the matter of
the authorization of seventy-fire
thousand dollars school bonds by the
qualified voters of Ocala special tax
school district No. 1, at an election
held therein on the 19 th day of Au
gust, 1913, and all proceedings tak
en in the above matter by the board
of public instruction of said county
of Marion; and that the papers
hereto attached are true in every
. Further that there is no litigation
pending or threatened affecting or in
any manner questioning the corpor corporate
ate corporate existence or the boundaries of
said Ocala special tax school district
No. 1, the title of its present officers
to their respective offices, nor the
validity of its seventy-five thousand
dollars school bonds above described.
Subscribed and sworn to
before me, this 10th day of June,
1914, A. D. Notary public.
Marion county, Florida. My com commission
mission commission expires
No further business appearing,
the board adjourned to meet in reg regular
ular regular session on Tuesday, July 7.
1914. J. H. Brinson,
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bui
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent
Sheriff J. P. Gallowuy, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer. Ocala
Treasurer John M. Graham
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala
Judge of Pro'wate Wm. E. Smith.
County Commissioners C. Carml
chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; "VV t. Henderson. Lynne; D. G
Watkiiiw. Dunnellon; Walte LuP LuP-raan.
raan. LuP-raan. Sparr.
Board Public IcructIon J. 71.
Brinson. Superintenatnt. Scalar B
R. Blitch. Blitchton: J. S. Grantham
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 inflamatlen
can be taken out and this tube re restored
stored restored to its normal condition, hear hearing
ing hearing ill 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.,
Sold by all druggists, 75c. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Ol'fiS Alii NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe Is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R; Dewey, p-oprIe-
Why Sufter from Kheumatism?
When relief from rheumatic pains
may be had at so small a cost it is
surprising that anyone should fail to
avail himself of it. Joseph Cappar Cappar-elli,
elli, Cappar-elli, Canastota, N. Y., suffered in intensely
tensely intensely with pains due to rheuma rheumatism
tism rheumatism in his limbs for a long time. A
frier d told him about Chamberlain's
Liniment. One application relieved
him wonderfully, and a few days'
treatment effected a cure. Many
others have found quick relief by ap applying
plying applying this liniment. For sale by
all dealers. Adv.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets in
Yonge'Sf Hall at 8 p. m. evry second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns alwavf welcome. Adv.
h'. J. Burden, C. C
Chas K. Sage, Clerk.
A Vegetable Element That Is Rapid Rapidly
ly Rapidly Doing Away With the Use
The Court Pharmacy is one of the
first progressive concerns to offer for
sale the new system of medicine that
is fast supplanting the use of old
fcshloned calomel as a liver medi medicine.
cine. medicine. Nearly everyone knows how easily
the liver becomes sluggish in this cli climate
mate climate and how this sluggishness ef effects
fects effects not only all the other physical
organs but the mind as well.
The Jgnal towers of this dread
condition, which some call malaria
are coated tongue, lack of energy,
dull eyes, constipation, sallow com complexion.
plexion. complexion. Taken with regularity this proven
scientific, liquid vegetable medicine
in the form of Carswell's Liver Aid
will prevent or promptly relive all
On sale under money return guar guarantee
antee guarantee by The Court Pharmacy. Ad?
You get good, genuine coca-cola
If you wish to go away for the
summer please correspond with Mrs.
E. W. Williams, who conducts the
Cumberland House at Monteagle.
Tenn. Rates, $7 to $10 per week.
Two months Chautauqua, from July
1st to August 21st. which is a fine
entertainment. Monteagle is on the'
top of the Cumberland mountain,
over 2,000 feet above sea level. The
finest mineral water, most elegant
scenery east of the Rockies' For
health, pleasure, rest and beauty,
there is no place like Monteagle in
the South. Write at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams, Proprietress, the
Cumberland House, Monteagle, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. 6-13-tf
DAIRY STOCK FOR SALE
I have had placed In my hands for
sale 100 dairy cows (they are ac acclimated,
climated, acclimated, dehorned and brea to reg registered
istered registered Holstein bull); 50 pure bred
Angora goats; separator; boiler,
milk 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
COUGHS AND COLDS
WEAKEN THE SYSTEM
Continued coughs, colds and bron bronchial
chial bronchial troubles are depressing and
weaken the system. Loss of weight
and 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 druggist,
gist, druggist, tues-thurs-fri&wky
LOYAL ORDF.U OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M
t.eets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
visiting brethren always welcome to
the lodge and club house, on Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, street nean postofflce.
J. D. Rooney, -Jctator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
Masons meet Thursday night.
This sale consists of Several Hundred items specially priced for FIFTEEN DAYS.
Look at the Window and notice the low marking of merchandise.
A Great Special Hop Every Day off TDn!s Salle
Notice a few of the prices in this advertisement.
Full Size Heavy Cro Crocheted
cheted Crocheted Bed Spread
18x18 inch Highly Mer Mercerized
cerized Mercerized Napkins, ready
hemmed, per f r
Ladies' Crepe Gowns,
lace trimmed around
sleeves and neck, good
Ladies' Gingham dress dresses,
es, dresses, neatly trimmed, and
suitable for street or
house wear, 11.50 val
ue at ClQr
Ladies' White Corduroy
Skirts, all styles, val values
ues values to $1.75, sizes to 36
inch waist at QOr
Stop Smtosci?iIp2oini Capas
WILL BE REDEEMED BY
TYOIFtfCGS 2r CO.
AT 10 PER CENT
For Any Ch Purchase Made Daring June 1914
TYMMGS & COMPANY
We mean are yu getting the service we wi3h to give you and which
you ought to have? We believe you are. Most of our customers are
satisfied, and we are proud of the
in our relations we want to know
straightening it out before the rush
(Qteafla lice &
JF YOUR- Stenographer. Bookkeeper,
Bil'ing Clerk. Telephone Operator,
cr any other female member ot
c2ce farce decides to leave Saturday,
j?3 have only to use tbe Female Help
Warned" or "Situation Wanted Female"
columns of -OUR RAPER'-w
to bring an all- round-desirable applicant
for the position bright and earty the next
Few Dry Goods Specials
10c value Fast Colored Dress
Ginghams at per yard only - -
10c value Brown Chambray. yd.
wide, at per yard, only . .
7c value Checked Apron Ging Ginghams,
hams, Ginghams, at per yard only.
8c value White sheer Lawn, real
nice, at per yard only 1-
12 1-2 value 40-inch White Lin- f Ap
gerie, soft, at per yard only IvW
12 l-2c value yard-wide White O
Pajama checks, at per yd only Ot
15c value yard-wide White Shirting
Madras, It JL
at per yard only 1 1 2 C
15c value White Linene, sev- A
eral grades, at per yd. only IWt
10c value White Linene, one kJLp
grade at per yard only U 2 W
i.Oc value light colored Shirting
Madras, at per yard only IV
12 l-2c value Brown Duster 01
Linen, at Der yard only CJ2W
18c value Pure Dress Linen,
at per yard only
35c value yard-wide Dress
Linen, double fold, at yard
12 l-2c value Black and White
Shenhard Plaids, at yard only
1 If A XT17TT T J? PH A Xf m 1
BRAYS, linen .finish at yard! 2t
12 l-2c value LANCASTER Dress Qr
Ginghams, at per yard only 7w
35c value "FLAXON" white as- Cr
sorted designs, at per yard lesv
33c value yard-wide Ratine, all Qp
colors, at per yard only I"w
25c value white Ratine, good
value, at per yard only
19c value "SERPENTINE"
Crepes, at per yard only
fact. But if there is anything wrong
it NOW, so we can do our part' la
Ladies Fasi i Colored
Galatea Blouses assort
ed trimming nd styles
ail sizes sls
Neat torchon lace put
up on bolts of 12 yards
. each, a real 5 cent a
yard lace value. per
piece of 12 yards OCTf
lor only.., m
A large assortment of
waits In white, some
old for 12 at
Yard wide embroidered
White Crepe Flounc Flounc-our
our Flounc-our 75 cent seller In
thissale at Pe,JQ(j
A special lot of wide
Vallenciennes flounc flouncing;
ing; flouncing; (lace) 23 to 27 in inches
ches inches wide, value up to
75 cents at per tT
yard only.... Ow
THE. OCALA E VEXING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 16, 1014
OCALA OCCURRENCES j
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Council meets this evening.
' -HPythian Sisters meet tonight.
Dr. F. E. McClane made a profes professional
sional professional visit to Wild wood today.
. Rodoff's Cafe Is open all night.
Short orders a specialty. 6-16
'Twenty-one meal tickets at Ro Ro-doff's
doff's Ro-doff's Cafe for $5.50. Best meals in
The Star Is not able to obtain any
Information about the ball game with
the commission men, and is afraid it
Mr. R. T. Adams returned today
from a business trip to Atlanta.
Own your own home by buying a
modern bungalow on easy terms of
the Ocala Lumber & Supply Com Company.
pany. Company. 5-15-tf
Mrs. May Ritchie was called ta
Wildwood today to nurse a very sick
child at the home of its parents, .Mr.
and Mrs. S.,B. Martin.
Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office, Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
Mr. J. M. Meff ert 'came- in from
Lowell yesterday afternoon, smiling
all over and reporting a good rain.
Ocala's latest young lawyer, Mrj
R. L. Anderson, Jr.,' is being warmly
greeted by his friends, who expect to
see him tread in the footsteps of
his distinguished father.
We highly recommend Rexall Nice
for excessive perspiration. 25 cents
nt Gerig's drug store. 6-2
Mr. Mack Baxter of Gainesville
who graduated from the University
of Florida a few days ago, has a
position with Mr. H. M. 'Hampton.
Mr. Baxter is an expert stenographer.
. In the last two days there has been
heavy rain to the north of here, and
some around Ocala, but the south southern
ern southern part of the state continues very
Car lot shipments to Ocala for
our merchants are not unusual oc occurrences,
currences, occurrences, but It remained for Mr. B.
Goldman, of "Why Pay More" fame,
to get the first solid car of trunks!.
He is unloading his purchase today
at the Seaboard. A bystander,, re re-f
f re-f marked that the people of this sec section
tion section certainly must do "some travel traveling",
ing", traveling", if they are to use up this ship shipment
ment shipment of trunks this summer.
Charlie Rodoff says his restaurant
business continues to pick up day by
day, and that starting Monday he
will serve regular meals during the
remainder of the summer months.
Mr. II. A. Wartmann, the good good-looking
looking good-looking and clever young manager
of the Citra ball team, was in to see
the Star today. He says Citra is
ready for another game whenever
Ocala wants it. 1
W. A. Jolly, the smart young pit pitcher
cher pitcher who gave Ocala so much trouble
last Thursday, is a Waldo boy, and
much sought after by thie teams in
the nearby towns. We understani
he will be invited to accompany the
Ocala team, when it makes Its annual
visit to Clearwater.
Mr. B. H. Seymour sells North
Ocala dirt right along. (He has sold
nineteen lots in the past few months,
in spite of the dull times. t
Mr. C. V. Roberts was called to
Wildwood last night to embalm tha
body of Mrs. E. C. Andersdn, who
died at the home of her daughter.
Mrs. Rutherford. The remains were
shipped to Sutherland for interment
Mrs. Anderson was 84 years of age
and leaves three daughters, Mrs.
Rutherford of Wildwood, Mrs. M. A.
Hughey and Mrs. Johnson of Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, and a son, Mr. Fred Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, of Alachua.
Mr. C. A. Scandrett is home from
his visit to Colorado. Mr. Scandrett
paw a good deal of the troubles now
going on in Colorado. He thinks
there is much blame on both sides,
but inclined to think the bulk of it
. should be laid on the strikers.
1 'I 1 1. lmm
At the meeting c
last night. Messrs. Hf .4. Fausett and
Lester Marsh compjer their course
ana were duooea irnigats. a com
mittee was appointed t make ar-
rangements for the Pythisn barbecue
DAILY WEATHER REPORT
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 S p. m.:
V Max. Min R. F
Mach average. 74 48 .03
April average. 81 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
June 13. . 97 69
June 14 97 73
June 15 .95 73
June 16. ..... .90 77
Thunder showers this afternoon or
tonight, except fair south portion:
slightly cooler north portion; Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday generally fair.
GREAT VALUES AT THE GLOBE
Joe Malever's Globe store Is full
all day every day, and his goods, ad advertised
vertised advertised in the Star, are going like
hot cakes or perhaps ioe cream
cones would be a better comparison
these days. Joe has lots of the best,
and you will be the loser if you don't
go to see him.
Unsettled tonight and Tuesday,
probably local showers.
'Mr. S. S. Duval spent Sunday in
the city. Mr. Duval travels for a
Jacksonville lumber firm and has
spent the "past six weeks in South
Carolina, making every place of any
Dr. iH. C. Groves has returned
from a business trip to Philadelphia.
Mr. G. C. Crom, who was in town
today, had just heard from his son
William, who is on his way to the
Philippines, where he. will take a
lieutenancy in the island constabul constabulary.
ary. constabulary. Mr. William Crom, when in
Brooklyn the other day, saw the fed federals
erals federals take two games, and says they
can play some ball.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
Corn Flakes Puffed Rice
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
Cream of Wheat Wheat-Cold
Cold Wheat-Cold Boiled Ham
Smokeil Boiled Ox Tongue
Sliced Dried Beef
' Herring in Tonioto Sauce V
Pickled Lamb's Tongues
O.K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 and 174
New York, June 16. Turpentine,
49 to 49&; rosin, $4.10.
Chicago, June 16. July wheat,
80 4-8; September pork, $20.22;
lard, $10.30; ribs, $11.52.
New York, June 16. Stocks frac fractionally
tionally fractionally lower under scattered liqui liquidation.
dation. liquidation. COTTON
New York, June 16. Cotton is
three to eight points lower on liqui liquidation.
dation. liquidation. July cotton, after short ral rally,
ly, rally, continued to slowly decline. July
12.88; October, 12.57.
A BIG FINAL DECREE
There was filed for record today
a final decree in the case of the
Citizens National Life Insurance Co.,
of Louisville, Ky., vs. the Anthony
Farms Company and others of this
county. The court decrees that the
Anthony Farms Company pay to the
insurance company the following
sum: $62,301.55, principal; $2, $2,-514.40,
514.40, $2,-514.40, interest; $590.99, taxes;
$6,250.00, attorney's fees; total,
And that in default of same be being
ing being paid the mortgaged premises con consisting
sisting consisting of 3,250 acres of the lands of
the Anthony Farms Company,'1 at or
near Anthony, be sold to pay said
decree and costs.
The court appointed 'Mr. W. M.
Gober special master in chancery to
execute the decree. The property
will probably be sold on the rule day
Mr. H. M. Hampton is the attorney
for the Citizens National Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co.
The personal property of the com company
pany company is now being advertised for
sale at the rule day in July, under
a decree of the court in favor of the
Commercial Bank for some $4,000.
Age of Talent.
According to some recently com compiled
piled compiled statistics, the most chemical and
medical discoveries have been made
by men of forty years, of age. Forty,
four is Lie age at which a poet may
expect to do his best work; soldiers
an explorers tend to distinguish them themselves
selves themselves m t at the age of forty-seven?
at 'forty-eight years of age the com composers
posers composers and actors are at the summit
of their powers; politicians excel at
fifty-two years;, philosophers at fifty fifty-four'
four' fifty-four' and humorists at fit y-slx. These
figures preach patience to the young.
Every one has the power of speak speaking
ing speaking with sweet inflection. Every one one-can
can one-can attain a reposeful utterance and
clear enunciation by training the ear
and voice t work toge'er in avoid avoiding
ing avoiding harsh tones, and cultivating the
middle and more mellow register in
every voice. Excitement sends it up
to a screaming pitch, but self-control
will lower it again, and Its playground
should be through the varying har harmonies
monies harmonies or cadences of five notes.
Merely Woman's Prerogative.
A mere man objects to paying his
wife's millinery bill of $375 for five
hats all purchased in one week. He
claims they are not necessities. The
idea! Just give any woman a chance!
Five hats! Why, they're absolutely
nothing! But any woman willing to
go through the ordeal of selecting
five hats and getting thern to suit her
should be allowed to have as many
as she wants! It's hard work!
fmproved Fountain Pens.
So that it can be used in the dark
a fountain pen has been equipped with
a tiny electric searchlight and a stor storage
age storage battery by its English inventor.
"English" Walnut Frcm France.
The so-called English walnut Is al almost
most almost exclusively the product of
France, whence this country imports
from fifteen to twenty-five million
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-operating, can bring about gratifying re results
sults results in the form of more business.
The service of this Bank includes Credit, AdviceDiscounts and Safe and
Profitable handling of funds. We are anxious to serve you.
The Ocala .National Bank.
j Capital, Surplus" ond ProOs over CC3.CC0.C0. -ACTIVE
U. 'S. DEPO'STT A T?V.
ESTRA Y NOTICE
On April 7th I took np 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 Morris-ton,
ton, Morris-ton, Fla. 6-3-1 m
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
ALWAYS LEAD TO
Serious sicknesses start in disor disorders
ders disorders of the stomach, 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 f fermenting and
gassy foods. Effective and mild. 25c
at jour druggist, tues-thurs-fri-wky
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for all hurts.
YOUNG JERSEY MILK
COWS FOR SALE
Twenty-five head of young Jersey
milk cows with young calves for
sale. Will sell singly or as a whole.
This is a splendid opportunity for
some one wishing to start a dairy.
H. H. Whit worth, Ocala, Fla. 6 13 tf
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 23, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fqurth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
, Miss Florrlf CondoT, Sec'y,
P7 1 : :
.. ITCHY SKIN TROUBLES
"I could scratch myself to pieces"
is often heard from sufferers of Ec Eczema,
zema, Eczema, tetter, Itch and similar skin
eruptions. Don't scratch stop the
itching at once with Dr. Hobson's
Eczema Ointment. Its first applica application:
tion: application: starts healing; red rough, scaly,
itching skin is soothed by the heal healing
ing healing and cooling medicines. Mrs. C.
A.. Elnfeldt, Hock Island, 111., after
using Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment,
writes; "This 1s the first time In
nine years I have been free from the
dreadful ailment." Guaranteed. 50c,
at your druggist. Tue Thur fri w.
CONCORDIA LOrHJK F. Z. OF A.
Concdrdia L.oage, Fraternal Union
cf. America, meets ir Yonge's Hal
on the second Thursaay evening u
aach month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage. Secretary. d
To make your trip a real pleasure
i Thermos bottle is a necessity. We
sell them. Gerig's. The Reliable
Drug Store. ... H-16-tf
HOT WEATHER TONIC
AND HEALTH BUILDER
Are you run down nervous tir tired?
ed? tired? Is everything you do an effort?
You are not lazy you are sick!
stomach, liver, kindeys 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, Haynesville, Me.,
writes: "Completely cured me after
several doctors gave me up.' 50c and
i$l, at your druggist.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for cut3.
jTues Thurs. Fri. wkly.
SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULES
' No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
to.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. ni.
No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
11:50 a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p
m.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
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 1 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 730 p. ro.
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 Ocala' 6:05; arrive
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 at
6:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 12:54 p
m; leaves Ocala 1:14 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. 82 Leaves Lakeland 5:48 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 9:50 p. m.
Ocala and flomosassa
No. 49 Leave Ocala, 8:20 a. m.;
arrive Homosassa, 1 p. m.
No. 47 Leave Ocala, 2:20; arrive
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.
JC.LA N OlfiHERN SCHEDULE
So. 71 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. A -rive Palatka daily excepts
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m.
rvo. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex-f
cept Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 m.
No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday,
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
JUST WHAT SHE NEEDED
There isan old saying that "there
is a remedy for every ill." It is
sometimes years before you find the
remedy exactly suited to your case.
Mrs. Rachel Cribley, Beaver Dam,
Ohio, was sick for two years with
stomach trouble and constipation.
She writes, "My neighbors spoke so
enthusiastically of Chamberlain's
Tablets that I procured a bottle of
them. A few days' treatment con
vinced me that they were just what
I needed. I continued to use them
for several weeks and they cured me.
For sale by all dealers. Adv.
A full line of Spalding baseoall
goods Just in at Gerig's Reliable
Drug Stores. fc-16-tf
Send His Icsf
. Tank SteeL
, Zinc Sheets.
' Truss Rods,
. v Iron Work
, Of AH Kind.
iY All Hard Woods.
lf ir'- Dories and
ips for all
For Road Work at all
. t Marina Coostrnctkni and
Carpenter and Bnllde?
jnreful Estimates Mrde on All Coa-
mct Work. Gives more and b attar
Luacu- ir the city.
firk for the money than any other
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marioa-Dunn Lodge No. 19, JT. A
. M. meets on the first and third
Thursdays venings of each month at
1 :20 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam. ,W. V
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad
The F.sa! Failure.
There is onlv one real failure in life
pos?Ib! and that is not to be true to
the best oro k-o-vs. Canon Farrar.
: OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday, even
ngs in each naonth. Visiting breth
ren alwajj'Welcome. Club house
opposite pojstofflce. east side,
S- Williams, E. R.
JosephftiR Secretary. An.
to be given July 2.