OCALA FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUKE 18, 1914
EVEN IN 0
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....... ....M ........ .. fflCAII
Wm F BUM AUU tAMILY ALMUSI
SEVERAL IMS LOST OH THE REGULAR TRAIN 001IIIG
AHEAD OF HIS SPECIAL
St. Petersburg, June 18. An un
successful attempt was made- today
to assassinate .Czar Nicholas, the
czarina and Czarovitch Alexis while
they were returning to St. Peters-'
burg from Bucharest, Roumania.
DYNAMITE OX THE RAILROAD
A dynamite bomb had been placed
.on the railroad track near.Tschu near.Tschu-dowo,
dowo, near.Tschu-dowo, Russia. A postal train run run-ing
ing run-ing as a pilot ahead of the imperial
train deluxe exploded the bomb. The
coaches of the pilot train were 'blown
from the track and the track torn up.
The mail clerks -were badly injured.
Three passenger coaches were
wrecked and a dozen passengers fa;
tally injured. Several arrests have
CONSTITUTIONALIST CHIEF RE REPORTED
PORTED REPORTED TO HAS LEFT
Washington, June 18. Carranza
has fled from Mexican. soil and is
now finding refuge in Laredo, Texas,
according to a dispatch received -by
Congressman Kent this morning.
The wires have been kept hot trying
to confirm the report.
ADJOURNED TILL MONDAY WITH
Washington, June IS. After a
stormy session of the Senate com
mittee on foreign relations this
nhorning, the committee adjourned.
until Monday, with the draft of the
Ntcaraguan treaty unfinished. Some
senators were severe in their crit
ASTERS FOR SALE
Long stem, 40 cents per dozen
and $3 per hundred; short stem, 25
cents, per dozen and $2 per hundred.
Heintz, the Florist. Cash please. 17
SiAVS CARRAnZA -HAS
Chicago, June 18.- Alleging the
bank insolvent, States Attorney
Lucey today filed a petition in the
circuit court for receivership of the
LaSalle Street Trust & Savings Bank
'Which closed a week ago. It is said
the bank's affairs are hopelessly in involved.
volved. involved. ".' Notes and securities are
held ; aggregating $1,500,000 .whose
actual value i3 only about $20,000.
Criminal action may be taken
against William Lorimer "and C. B.
' Astounding revelations showing
how the LaSalle Bank was looted by
the Lorimer and Munday interests
are incorporated in the petition for
avreeelvership. The petition as filed
is an incriminatory document, direct directly
ly directly charging the Lorimer and Munday
interests -with having ravaged the
bank, leaving it almost ibare. The
liabilities reach over a million.
Disregard the Rules of Faith and
Courtesy in Practice Among
Niagara Falls, June 18. The
Huerta delegation to the mediation
conference issued a statement last
night charging that the insistence
by the United States on a constitu constitutionalist
tionalist constitutionalist for provisional president as
opposed to a "neutral" was "tanta "tanta-mont
mont "tanta-mont to abetting and even inviting
fraud and violence."
GREAT FIRE III GLASGOW
CLYDE SHIPYARDS SWEPT BY A
DISASTROUS CONFLA CONFLAGRATION
GRATION CONFLAGRATION Glasgow, June IS. Fire swept
the Kingstown docks of the Clyde to today.
day. today. The enormous piers, great
quantities of freight and half a doz dozen
en dozen ships were burned. The loss will
You get good, genuine coca-cola at
TITUOE Oil M
Niagara Falls. June 18. The lid
was clamped down tight thi3 morn morning
ing morning on the American delegates .to the
mediation conference by orders from
Washington, and the statement that
they had prepared replying to the
charges of unfairness by Mexican
delegates last night was suppressed.
Justice Lamar said the American
statement withdrawn would proba probably
bly probably never be made public
The Mexican delegates intimated
that the United States was responsi responsible
ble responsible for the 'continuation of the
"slaughter, pillage and atrocities
growing out of the present struggle
in Mexico and which a vain effort
has been made to conceal from the
people of the United States."
It is believed that the negotiations
have almost reached the breaking
STATERS ARE BETTER
Too Much Success at the Beginning
tof -k Season Generally Handi Handicaps
caps Handicaps a Baseball Team
New York, June 18. A baseball
game won in April or May counts
just as much as one in September or
October, but a bunch of games won
in the early part of the season seem
to handicap a team'3 chances for the
It has been the almost invariable
rule in baseball that the teams that
got a big lead at the outset hit the
chutes later on and skidded off into
some remote position in the stand standing
ing standing of the clubs
The Pirates and Tigers got away
to a fine start during the first month
this season and then they crumpled.
The pace-making had been too hard.
Later they may do a come-back, but
the law of baseball's pa3t seems to
The Cincinnati Reds "blew"vthem "blew"vthem-selves
selves "blew"vthem-selves to a nice lead in the first
month of id 11 and then they
cracked. The Brooklyn Dodgers
zipped along at a merry clip thru
the first four weeks in 1913, and
just when the Brooklynites were
dreaming World Series dreams the
upset came, and the xDodgers finish finished
ed finished in second division.
Back in 1905 the Naps led by over
100 joints until June time. And
then the reversal came and they
ended the season at the tail-end of
the first division.
The Tigers lost only two of the 20
games played in 1911 and looked
powerful enough to keep it up. Then
the boomerang connected on its
homeward journey and the Tigers
were never again in the fight. The
Giants harpooned a 16 game lead in
Wlen Womeia are GiYei the Ballot
They will all own a piece of real estate so they can
vote the full ticket. In order that everybody, both
men and women, may be in a position to vote, I- am
going to put on within the next few days the most at attractive
tractive attractive real estate proposition that has ever been of offered
fered offered in Marion County. For particulars
THEIR AT ATOP
OP ATOP ill
1912 and then the game .winning
machinery went out of order. The
Cubs came thundering along and
carved down most of the lead and
looked good to jump into first place
when they too began to skid. This
gave the Giants a chance to get their
sea-legs again and they slipped
under the October wire ahead of the
field. But even with that 16 no
lead it was a close squeak.
Is this early spurt stuff uhoodoo?
. There's much ado about the won
pitching device that was Invented by
a Princeton personage. There's
nothing new about that as we view
the situation. Haven't we had "won
men" pitchers for the past 10 years?
Nor can we see anything new in the
fact that this Princeton "pitcher"
has no head. There are a lot of
pitches in the big leagues today
wfco art similarly equipped or,
The reason .that there is less in interest
terest interest in the FederalsLeague race
than in the American or National,
according to some folks, is this
"What are the Feds gsing to do
with vthe pennant when- it's won?"
. -WnVeus a pretty good reason., at
that.. The interest in the American
and National Leagues always is
keen because of the World's Series
that follows the end of the regular
season. In the case of the Feds they
can't butt into a world series not
this year, at least.
One of the sporting writers who
is extremely friendly toward Organ Organized
ized Organized Baseball and who has been pre predicting
dicting predicting a horrible end for the Feds,
is just now borrowing more trouble
for the Gilmore crowd. Quite re recently
cently recently he discovered that if the
Feds sign up Walter Johnson, the
"Speed King" at $100,000 for a
three year period, "they will be
taking desperate chances."
He figures that Johnson's arm
might go on the fritz before those
three years are over and what good
would he be? It's a cinch, however,
that if there wasn't a Federal
League and if some organized club
owner bought Johnson paying even
$150,000 for him this very same
writer would be loudest in his praise
of the magnate's shrewd business
judgment and it's a cinch that, he
wouldn't be so worried about John Johnson's
son's Johnson's arm failing.
The Feds are said to be retali retaliating
ating retaliating for the action of Organized
Baseball in sending out nose-counters
Into their parks. They have
hired nose counters of thei own
and these mathematicians are engag engaged
ed engaged in adding up the total of persons
who enter the organized parks and
turning their additions over to the
Federal League officials for compari comparison
son comparison with the attendance figures giv given
en given out by the organized people. It
is said that the reports show big dis discrepancies
crepancies discrepancies in the attendance report of
the nose counters and those given
DENSE FOG III EIIGLISII
GREAT GEDI LB NOR MID IIML1 IL
AI.I0HG THOSE THAT CAL1E TO GRIEF
out by the clubs as estimates. But
Members of the Giants, Athletics
and a few other teams that still
nourish pennant winning hopes, are
wondering if the general apathy to
ward baseball this year on the part
of the fans will extend to theVorld
Series. It would be a cruekjriow for
the world series players if it did for
they usually count on about $3500
for their share if they win and $1000
or so, if they lose.
If the world series attendance
shows a decrease to correspond
with the genera decrease all over
both circuits this year the boys may
have to struggle along during the
winter with just about half of what
they have been hoping to get.
VILLA REMAINS IX THE SADDLE
. IN NORTHERN MEXICO
El Paso, June 28. Villa's officers
are still conducting affairs in Juarez.
Carranza's men will not be allowed
to return to power. A dispatch this
morning from Saltillo indicated that
the breach between Villa and Car Carranza
ranza Carranza had not been patched up, de despite
spite despite the claims of .both sides that
they are working together.
A dispatch stated that Carranza
has not yet accepted Villa's resigna resignation,
tion, resignation, but intimates that the resigna resignation
tion resignation may be accepted. Carranza is
consulting his advisers on the sub subject.
ject. subject. I
BIO FIRE IN EAST BOSTON
Immense Quantity of Valuable Prop Property
erty Property Turned to Ashes
Boston, Mass., June IS. The
East Eoston water front was swept
by fire this morning. The lumber
yard, power house and other prop property
erty property was consumed. The loss will
I have been delayed in getting my
tools and material and will not" open
my jewelry repairing business in the
Carlisle Drug store for a few days
longer. J. C. Smith, Jeweler.'
Until further notice my store will
close at 10 p. m. Gerig's Drugstore.
London, June 18. A disptacSi
from Bambridge reports that
went ashore early this morning; fa a
dense fog. She is stated not to -be
in a dangerous position.
The freighter Cooswood put Into
Cowes badly damaged by a coUisiasa
in the channel with the Hnmhmc
liner Eturia, which was also bedly
The North German Lloyd steam steamship
ship steamship Bnelow Is ashore off Portland,
calling for assistance.
The North German Lloyd steamer
Kaiser Wilhelro IL. which left
Southampton yesterday afternoon for
'New York with a thousand passens
ers, is anchored off Nettley, with ea.
"big hole in her side, amidships, cuss cussed
ed cussed by a collision with the Liverpool
train steamer Inchmore, from
Plack, ar.port for Antwerp.
Inchmore is in dock here wftir
her bows badly smashed.
rMPERATOR IS AFLOAT.
Southampton, June lff.--The-
port sent out from London that be -Imperator
had gone ashore Is untrue.
The liner anet no mishap.
SMITH WILL BE IN THE CBTV
All the First Week in July to Attest
to Internal Revenue Affairs
Mr. T. W. Smith, deputy collector
of internal revenue, who .was In
town today on his' way to his home
at Center Hill, authorizes the. Star
to state that he will he in the U. CL
marshal's office in the federal court courthouse
house courthouse in Ocala during the first week
In July to meet all who need infor information
mation information or are liable to pay special
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 23, O. E. Si
meets at Yonge's hall the second aad?
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month, at o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie ; Condon, Sec'y.
MARION-DUNN fclASOXTC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. "19, F. at
. M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month a
7:30 o'clock, "until further notfee.
Baxter Cam, W. 1.
Jake Brown. Secretary- Ad
A full line of Spalding baseball
goods just In at Gerig? Reliable
Drug Stores. 6-16-tf
Twenty-one meal tickets at Ro Ro-doff's
doff's Ro-doff's Cafe for $5.50. Best meals in
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
- BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
EL R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second clas3 matter.
jne year. In advance. . .5.00
. Ill months, iii ad ranee. ... 2.5 a
three months, in advance . 1:2 5
One month, jn advance. -; j50
One year, in advance $8.00
Six monthj, in advance. . 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One mon'b. In advance. . .SO
WE HAVE THE BETTER WAY
Over two centuries and a half ago
Oliver Cromwell was the lead in
spirit In the English revolution that
ave kingship a rude backset, and
set the rights of the plain people
further forward than they had ever
been before. During the contest,
England was divided much as the
United States was divided in '61;
for though the lines of cleavage wsre
not marked off geographically as In
America, tney rwere as distinct po
litically. Cromwell V triumphed, but
after his death his party was defeat
ed. It was held in subjection for a
number of years, and tho it is prob
able that most 'Englishmen have
dome Cromwell justice in their
minds, his country has never for
given him officially for his successful
revolt against its government.
Cromwell was one of the greatest
or Englishmen, both as soldier and
statesman. 'He was never beaten on
?the battlefield, and while he ruled as
"Jard protector his country was
governed well at home and entirely
respected abroad. No one of "Eng
land's kings was greater than this
(Commoner, and very few 'have equal
iBut, after his death, Cromwell's
Temalns were desecrated and his
.name reviled, and there is not in all
England today any official tribute to
I his merit, tho the whlgs, and later
t the Liberals, who were and are the
legitimate successors' to the 1 party party-."!
."! party-."! be founded, have ruled Great Brit-
- ain more .than half the years since
rviho died v '-y..':.'
Fifty-years go, we had an upheav--t
"el greater in extent though shorter
period than, the English revolution of
1S35-60. The most important figure
on the losfng side in this revolution
was Hobert E. Lee, whose (military
ikHl foiled his opponents in a dozen
fcattles compared to which Marston
- .Moor and Naseby were skirmishes. '.
"But a lew days ago, the govern govern-"rvment
"rvment govern-"rvment .-against which Lee fought of-
- ficlally '.accepted the charge of a great
-movement to the memory of Lee's
a comrades. And. Wednesday, at the
srsoalhern university of which Lee
was the head after5 the war, and in
which' he taught in peace and secur security
ity security under the government against
which he had drawn his sword, a
Thigh official of that government, the
s3enreiary of the navy, in making a
rspeech at the commencement exer exer-cises
cises exer-cises of the school, said: v
"If I had one .wish more than an another
other another for the young men of the
South, it would be that a double por
tion of the spirit of Gen. Robert E.
.'"Lee should fall upon them and that
-Chase who lead should receive his
mantle and worthily his spirit." So
declared Secretary of the Navy Dan Daniels
iels Daniels In an address at Washington and
Lw University's annual commence-
" ment exercises. The secretary's
earnest message to the students was,
"'Get a shero," and he urged them to
Choose Lee as their examplar, "point "pointing
ing "pointing tmt that their future would be
marked by the sort of' heroes they
"We are all hero worshippers or
we should be and I give you the
example of the perfect product of
what worship of the noblest hero
. can produce, in urging you to choose
Lee as your examplar, as Lee chose
Washington," said he.
f "I cannot tell you the alchemy or
She transmigration by which one who
-worships a great man comes to par
take of the qualities of the object of
Secretary Daniels said that he had
recently received in response to let letters
ters letters to former students of Lee their
estimates of the man which he said
.gave him a better Insight into Lee
jas a teacher and comrade than all
tuna histories and biographies.
-'Those old boys," said he, "who
encote me saw a Lee that not even
' his -soldiers saw."
Declaring that the biggest thing
In going to college was not what
student Rets out of text books" or
Xrotm lectures, the secretary express
the belief that students in the
3jKrgs colleges were not receiving the
Inspiring comradeship and leader leadership
ship leadership of that class of teachers who
rtve more of themselves to their
classes than they give of the books
Lee's sympathetic nature and evinc evinced
ed evinced Interest in each one personally is
the ideal for those who aspire to
teach youths, the secretary declared.
"I envy," he said, "the men who
had the privilege, when boys, of sit sitting
ting sitting at the feet of Lee."
Secretary Daniels' speech, and the
spirit it voices, eo plainly in evidence
all ; over this great nation, which
was torn with one of the most bloody
of internal contests half a century
ago, is another proof that with all
their fault3 our people are the best
people and the American way is the
road, the Colombians could do noth nothing,
ing, nothing, and the revolution sueceeiel,
whereupon, the United States made
the treaty that has enabled the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal to be cut.
The Star does not doubt President
Wilson's patriotism in anything, but
most of the people backing thi3
treaty are prompted by one of three
motives any one of Which is the re reverse
verse reverse of patriotic. One is a desire
to placate Colombia, and thereby ob obtain
tain obtain more trade for the United
States, though it will take a century's
profit on all the trade we have with
the west coast of South America to
make up for the $25,000,000 the
treaty proposes to pay. ;
The second reason is a rabid
hate of Theodore Roosevelt, which
is very violent in a number of small
minded persons. Mr. Roosevelt has
great faults, but his action in this
case was not only In service of Am America
erica America but the whole world.
The third is the spirit that Is
about the only one of any strength
in the make up of mollycoddles, who
always see wisdom and justice in the
cause of any country that opposes
IT MAY BE HEADED OFF
Although, it is an administration
measure, the Star sincerely Tiopes
the proposed treaty with Colombia
will be headed off in the Senate, and
there seems to be some hope that it
The strong opposition to the treat
ies with Colombia and Nicaragua de
veloped at the meeting Wednesday
of the Senate foreign relations com
mittee? Senator Bryan of Florida
spent two hours explaining the
treaties to the committee and mak
ing a plea for their ratification, -but
many members predicted that an un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable report would be returned
to the Senate. :
Particular objection was raised by
both democrats and republicans 4o
the expression in the Colombian
treaty of the "sincere regret" of the
United States that anything should
have occurred f in connection with
partition of the Panama Canal Zone
from Colombia, to mar friendly rela
tions with the United States and the
ndemnity of $25,000,000 to rbe paid
Colombia six months'after the treaty
The Nicaraguan treaty would give
the United States exclusive right to
construct a transcontinental canal
across Nicaragua, would permit the
establishment of naval s bases and
would give Nicaragua $3,000,000
for tnese concessions. Members oh-
jected to it principally on the ground
that it pointed toward the bolster-
ng up of the present Nicaraguan
government and gained little for this
The committee decided to make
public the correspondence which pre
ceded the Colombian treaty, which.
t was said, would tend to show that
previous administrations committed
the United States to a policy of in
demnity Friends of the treaties
hope thus to gain republican support.
TheNStar has never been able to
understand why any American, or in
fact any person who desires the pro
gress of the. world, should object to
the manner in which; this country
gained possession of the strip of land
thru which it has cut the Panama
canal. The United States made a
fair and generous offer to Colombia,
and Colombia turned it down, simply
and solely because the politicians at
hat time in power in that country,
which is even, less advanced than
Mexico, wanted to pull Uncle Sam's
leg for more money. They had no
patriotism nothing in the world but
greed. Their country couldn't dig
the canal the whole world needed.
and they were not willing for any
other nation .to dig it until their
avarice was gratified.
Then the state of Panama seceded.
If there ever was a state that had a
right to secede from a confederation
it was .this one. Panama was joined
and held to Colombia by force. Its
interests were entirely apart from
those of the rest of the nation, and
its revenues were often confiscated
by, the military chiefs in Control of
the other states. When Panama se seceded,
ceded, seceded, the Colombian government
sent forces to capture the terminals
of the Panama railroad. Here Pres President
ident President Roosevelt stepped in. He sent
marines to protect the railroad, as
it -was not only the right buttthe
duty of this country to do. Ever
since the Panama railroad was built
the United States has been bound .by
treaty to keep it. open to .the world
and in compliance with this treaty
American marines had charge of the
entire line and its terminals for sev
eral months during Cleveland's firs
Not,, being able to control the rail
It isn't likelj' that anyone is much
surprised at the course of Villa in'
breaking off with his nominal chief,
Carranza. From an individual stand standpoint,
point, standpoint, Villa has ample provocation.
He has done more for the constitu constitutionalist
tionalist constitutionalist cause than all the other
leaders of that faction put together,
and so far he has shown more sense. :
Th course followed by Carranza in :
trying to subordinate Villa to men'
of less military ability, does not
show either tact or ability. But It Is
only what is to be expected in Latin- J
Americans. The spirit of .preferring'
the general good to personal ambi-i
tlon is almost absent from them, and
until they attain it they will never'
build a lasting government.
SEEK AID OF THE SPORTSMEN
Forest Service will Take Another
Precaution Against Fires
Because of the fact that many for
est fires are set thru the carelessness
of hunters, campers and others who
go into the woods for recreation, the
forest service has taken up with
manufacturers of firearms and am ammunition
munition ammunition the question of a co-operative
arangement thru which pur
chasers and users of guns and cart cartridges
ridges cartridges shall be reminded of the fire
It has been pointed out that 4n the
lumber regions of the northwest.
for example, manufacturers and
other business men have been hav
ing printed on their stationery and
pay checks various crisp, catchy
statements about the loss which the
public suffers thru the decreased de
mand for labor and decreased money
in circulation if timber, which Is
the source of many of the north northwest's
west's northwest's indusrtles is burned up.
It has also been pointed oat thatj
to the east particularly- many forest I
fires are started by the carelessness!
of hunters who drop burning match
es, cigars or cigaret stumps, or pipe.
coals in the woods, or perhaps build j
fire which Is left burning when
the hunter goes on. Forest fires, of:
course, greatly injure the interests.
of sportsmen by robbing the birds!
of their proper cover. Tbey-also im-;
pair the food supply of birds and,
big game, thru the destruction of
the undergTowth which furnishes
browse, berries and other food.
The eastern woods are exposed to
the danger from fires principally in
the spring and fall, when most of
the trees are bare and the leaves on
the ground are dry. The spring fires
A checking account with us facilitates household becin
keeping, insures an efficient, safe and economical form of
. ..- ; v :
Large or small, accounts subject to check are invited
THE BEST IN D ANIIING."
70 inch Linen Table
68 inch Mercerized
Table Damask, yd.
C1 72 x 90 m. Plain Hemmed SI. 25 Regular Size Mom ui-
yard tsf v Sheets, Pepperell CA- to Canopy Com- Pn
. f .... s w tviv etc .... f VSvr
18 x 18 inch Mercerized
Table Napkins at P
per dozen q)I
18 x 18 inch 'Linen Table
Napkins at, per
81 x 90 in. Plain Hemmed 51.75 Full Size Mosquito
tr rt t- tt j i
vv x w in. riain neramea 35 in Lustre Linen in
all colors at ...-.0
Sheets, Pepperell QCp
at. each. Odv
20 x 40 in. Heavy German
18 x 36 in: Huck Towels Towels-Red
Red Towels-Red Border, CI per Ar
doz, or each Ivc
81 x 90 in. Hemstitched
at, each J
10c Embroidery Edge and.
Insertion 7 1-2
at-. -vl. J' G
26 x 44 in. Athletic Turk Turkish
ish Turkish Towels at,
each 1: -t)v
90 x 90 in. Hemstitched Colgate's and Babcock,o
Sheets, Pepprell AC flcum Powder
at, each...-. -. V3C 15 cents 2 fdr -
45 x 36 in. Hemstitched 10c and 12 l-2c Colored
Pillow Cases Pep-11 Lawns, special 7 fl
1.--. Lvf for---.,.... fl 1 Lj
perell at, each
45 x 36 in. Plain Hemmed $1.25 and $1.50 White
Pillow Cases Pep-A- t Waists, voiles and AO-,
perell, at each Iv crepes, for .."I7OG
18 x 38 in Heavy x Turkish 45 x 36 in. Plain Hemmed $1.50 Voiles and Crepes,
TWels at, J5(J P11 Cases at, Night Gowns
VE HAVE THE BEST GARAGE
in the city to put your automobile in
first-class running order. We have
skilled workmen at our garage, who
pride, themselves in putting every everything
thing everything In order, so you can feel as assured
sured assured you can travel with safety and
pleasure after our work is com completed.
pleted. completed. Send at once to 17 North
Main street or phone, or send mes
17 N. Main Street
many of which are due to trout fish fishermen,
ermen, fishermen, unay destroy the eggs of
game birds and even the young birds
themselves. Since trout fishermen
are likely to hunt in the fall, the
same individual, if careless, may he
a source of danger at both seasons.
It Is suggested that the manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers of firearms and ammunition
ought to be sufficiently interested in
the matter of perpetuation of game
to be willing to help in the campaign
against forest fires. This help may
come thru the printing of some
brief fire warning on cartridge boxes
or some slip to go with any hunting
or camping supplies which are fur
nished. Several manufacturers have
already expressed their interest in
the matter and their willingness to
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-
jigs in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Williams. E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.
Marlon County Abstract Company
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
' v ':
First consideration and especial attention given to small tract.
To make your trip a real pleasure
a Thermos bottle 13 a necessity. We
sell them. Gerig's. The Reilable
Drugstore. ... 5-16-tf
RodofTs Cafe 13 open all night.
Short orders a specialty. 6-16
The rest room which the OcaSa merchants maintain for the
of our out of town visitors who are in the dry for a few hows
with no'hing to do is located- on the comer of Fort Kins arenae
and South 3Ialn street, opposite the Tbens-Zachry fnmitcre
store: The ladies especially will find Comfort Lodge a convenient
place to rest daring the day's shopping. The conveniences we
able to offer at Comfort Ixke are free and jon are invited la
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LEAGUE
Pnt Year Ad inttz STAR if yon ncz! HSUIUC,
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1014
of a Kimball Player Piano by
the simple manipulation of a
little lever concealed under
the key-board of the piano.
This is the. only automatic
device that lowers and raises
the pedals, covers and uncov uncov-covers,
covers, uncov-covers, the expression buttons
and locks and unlocks the
piano keys, with one move move-ment,
ment, move-ment, while the operator is
seated at the instrument.
One of the TEN features of the
Kimball Player Piano
"Never played" pianos .taken in
Sold on partial payment plan if
Artistic Pianos" f
I OCALA FLORIDA
FLORIDA'S DELIGHTFUL RESORT
J. J. McCRANIE, Manager
Service Exquisite. .Low Weekly Rates
Every Day All the Time
Under the personal direction of
WATSON & WATSON
Greatest Musical Team In the State.
t Running- Water in Concrete Pool,
'. Delicious and Refreshing.
BOATING, FISHING, BOWLING,'
At your service. Excursion every day.
YOU ARE INVITED
IX ItUUUI I O Urtl L.
r Rorlinninrt A.Tnn rnT Tn r o
i 22nd, we will issue 21-
meal tickets for
BEST IN TOWN.
Open AH Night.
X 5-28-tf dly
Efficlver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. McIYER and C. V. ROBERTS
f uneral Directors
ill Work Done by Licensed Km Km-balmers
balmers Km-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER ........ . 104
-C. V. ROBERTS.... .303
"When men speak ill of thee, live
that nobody will believe hem. PTato.
COST OF THE CAMPAIGN
Aspirants for Office Render Account
of Their Expenses
Tallahassee, June 17-1 Candidates
have filed with the eecretary of
state in compliance with the law,
their respective statements covering
their campaign expensee3 In the
primary election held June 2, as
shown ielow. The amounts shown
are totals of their three separate
statements required to be filed. Just
a few of the candidates have not
yet filed their third statements and
the amounts opposite their names
are totals of only the first two state state-money
money state-money $350.
Justices of the Supreme Court
T. M. Shackelford, $108.
John C. Avery, $661.50.
William H. Ellis, expenditures,
$1450.89; Indebtedness, 11 6.75.
v United States Senator
Duncan U. Fletcher, $3,775.15.
John X. C. Stockton, expenditures
$3,652.62, indebtedness $312.27,
Congress First District
3: Fred DeBerrv expenditures
$418.65, borrowed money $300,
contributions $61.50. I
S. M. Sparkman $585.44. I
A. J. Angle $483.53.
Congress Second District j
John V. Denton expenditures
$114, borrowed money $35.
Frank Clark expenditures $412.01,
borrowed money $250, contributions
Congress Third District
John P.Stokes $1,585.
Emmett -Wilson, $1,501.01.
Congress Fourth District
W. J. Sears,. $1,269.95.
St. Elmo W. Acosta, $596.30.
Claude L'Engle, $630.77.
Albert Williamson, expenditures
$726.79, borrowed money $50.
Filliam 'Malone, Jr., expendi expenditures
tures expenditures $883.15, contributions Y$ 2 02.
.-V Commissioner of Agriculture'
v W. A. McRae $703.61, borrowed
T. J. Appleyard, Jr., expenditures
$1,638.96, indebtedness $689.50.
R. Hudson Burr, $108.
Newton A. Blitch, $108.
State Attorney Fifth Judicial Circuit
George W. Scofield, $556.88.
J. C. B. Koonce, expenditures
$420, loans $110, contributions $10.
. TO AN EXTREME
Coshecton, C, Age: There are
people who place a great deal of
stress upon ethics. It is true of
some professions. Ethics as defined
by the Standard dictionary means
"the science of 'human duty, moral
science, the basic principles of right
action." Of course everyone who
wants to live aright will endeavor to
adjust his living to that definition.
It seems to the Age that the in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of ethics 13 sometimes
carried to the extreme even to the
extreme of absurdity.
Suppose a situation..
A man has two sons. They are in intelligent
telligent intelligent fellows and he decides .to
educate them. He sends them to the
Ohio State University or to some
other institution similar thereto. He
educates them both in chemistry.
One of them later becomes a mac macaroni
aroni macaroni manufacturer. His idea of
chemistry is of great assistance to
him in making macaroni. His know knowledge
ledge knowledge of chemistry enables him to
produce the formula that will result
in a variety of macaroni that has
special qualifications as an appetite
satisfler. He immediately discovers
that he has a product that will be
beneaeial to the people and make
him money. So he
extensively advertises it, by all the
various methods in which he can at attract
tract attract the people's attention to his
grade of macaroni, and in time he
builds up a large trade and becomes
The other son, having the eame
knowledge of chemistry, decides
that he will pursue another line, and
so he becomes a physician. After he
has graduated from the medical col college
lege college he sets up for practice In the
same town swhere his brother makes
macaroni. But ethicsr-ays to the
physician you must not advertise di directly
rectly directly or indirectly. Your father
spent several thousands of dollars
tor equipping -you for the battle of
life. He has given you money to set
you up in an office, and give you
You must sit there like a knot on
a log. Don't you dare let anyone
on earth know that you are equip equipped
ped equipped for the service of humanity in
this particular line -and that the ser
vice is based
of chemistry, because if
you do you will violate some hoary
ethics that has been handed down
from the saddlebag days and you
will be ostracised by the profession.
Well, some boys do it and some
The observation is, in many in instances,
stances, instances, he who observes ethics doe3
not get along as well as the fellow
who makes macaroni.
He might have done fully as well
as the macaroni- maker, if he had
had courage enough to sandpaper off
the useless and begrimed theory
that it is unprofessional to let the
world know he Is on earth.
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 31st, 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. Wrrite at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams, Proprietress, the
Cumberland House, Monteagle, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. 6-13-tf
This bank is always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week it closes at 3 o'clock in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The bank 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
JUST WHAT SHE NEEDED
There Is an old saying that "there
Is a remedy for every 111." 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 convinced
vinced convinced 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.
On April 7th I took up a dark bay
mare, blind in one eye, both front
feet scarred. Owner can have same
by paying for this advertisement and
cost of keep. J. B. Stanley, Morris Morris-ton,
ton, Morris-ton, Fla. 6-3-lm
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
$1, at your druggist.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for cuts.
Tues Thurs. Pri. wkly.
A GOOD INVESTMENT
Wanted, loan of ? 5,000 on highly
; improved farming property, near
Pcala- vaIue more than six ;times
that f the l0an wanted- 0ne of the
: Dest Iarmins ana siocKraising prop
erties in tne county, it interested,
additional information can De naa at
Star office. 6-13- 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
ROYAL ARCH MaSoaS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
7:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad.
1 .mis i o uicsuiLiuuu uicparcu especially
t fnr MlitPiA nrruine JL rruro
Jije or rix dose, wil' break any case am
i 1 I9ncu uitu am luuib mc m ever win iiu
eturn. It acts on the liver better thai
lalomel and doet not gripe or sicken. 25
Mrs. C. M. Smith, Miss Rosalie
Smith and Messrs Cedrick and Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Smith attended the Sunday
school picnic given by the -Raleigh
Sunday school on Priest Prairie last
Mr. B. F. Long left last Friday
for Fitsgerald, Ga., where he will
visit for a few days before going on
to his home in Michigan. Mr. Long
has been a regular winter visitor
here for four or five years and has
made many friends here who are al always
ways always glad to see him back.
Mr. J. M. Smith was a business
visitor to Micanopy Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bauknight and
Mrs. J. P. Smith returned from
Gainesville Friday. Mr. Douglass
Pederick drove them over In his car,
he was accompanied by his sister',
Miss Winifred, the entire party
spent the day with Mrs. I. X. Smith.
Miss Alta Beclt of Fellowship ar arrived
rived arrived Saturday, and is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. J. M. Smith.
Mr. John May, agent for an old
line Insurance Co., of Jacksonville,
was the guest of Mr. J. O. Tyson
Monday night and Tuesday.
Misses Thedora and Leola Smith
returned Sunday from a visit with
Miss Loleta Rawls, of Montbrook.
Miss Loleta and brother, Shade, mo
tored them over.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bauknight and
Mrs. J. P. Smith left Sunday for
several days visit to Mrs. I. N. Rawls
Mcintosh, June 17. The drouth
has been broken at last by a heavy
downpour of rain and small cyclone
which visited us Monday afternoon.
While the rain fell In torrents, the
wma inea to Keep tne same pace
and as a result, numerous trees were
blown down in this vicinity. Sever
al 'buildings were lifted off their
foundations, window, panes smashed
while many of fhe houses rocked and
creaked as though they were about
gone. Main street looked like
a small creek and the telephone ex
change -was -badly J crippled, there
being less than half a dozen phones
working when the clouds passed off.
Several gangs of workmen were put
to work early Tuesday morning and
at the present time most of the poles
have been replaced and the best part
of the pjhones are In service again.
Mcintosh and Island Grove base baseball
ball baseball teams crossed bats on the Mc
intosh diamond last Saturday. The
result was a score of 10 to 3 In fav
or of Mcintosh.
Picnics are the order of the day
now. a crowd went over to Loch
loosa Lake Tuesday ;where they met
some of the Micanopy folks. Those
who went, from this place are as fol
lows: Miss Bertie Reed, Miss Bob
ble Baldwin, Messrs J. C. Turnip-
seed, Walter Xorsworthy and W. E.
Melons are still moving at good
prices, while toimatoes are commenc
ing to move in fair quantities.
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
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lin
ing of the eustachian tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a rum
bling sound or Imperfect hearing, and
when It Is entirely closed, deafness Is
the result, and unless the lnflamatien
can be taken out and this tube re
stored to its normal condition, hear
Ing will be destroyed forever: nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh
which Is nothing but an Inflamed con
dition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hail s catarrh Cure. Send for circu
Lars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.
Sold by all druggists, 75c. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
VOL'NG JERSEY MILK
COWS FOR SALE
Twentj'-Sve head of young Jersey
milk cows with young calves for
sale. Will sell singly or as a whole.
Tnis is a splendid opportunity for
some one wishing to start a dairy
H. H. Whitworth, Ocala, Fla. 6 13 tf
Why Suftr irom Jiheumatism?
When relie 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-
elli, Canastota, X. Y., suffered in
tensely with pains due to rheuma
tism in his limb3 for a long time.
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
plying this liniment. For sale by
all dealers. Adv.
OPEN DAT TS1GHT
Merchant!. Cafe. A. C. L. -depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunchea
t any hour. Adv.
tola tetem Cfes
EF you are an ambitious young man or woman and
want to earn more money attend THE OCALA
BUSINESS COLLEGE. A school that prepares for
a business career.
Already we are receiving calls for trained men and
women. A good position
EveataaUy Yort EMy a
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.1 Lighter on tires, more economical
on upkeep, gas and oil. than any automo automobile
bile automobile in the world:
ROADSTER. $500t 5-PAS5ENGER, $550.00.
F. O. B. DETROIT.
nuniiir 4 xtk i
Tie C(D)iaiafel ISaiK
CAPITAL STOCK 50,000.00.
State. Coanty and City Depository.
New MdDtel Keptaie
N baytona Beach, Florida.
MRS. W. H. DELMORE, Prop.
Hotel on bluff overlooking Ocean.
Rooms with and without Bath.
Special Weekly Rates. Iron Fire Escapes.
Summer Rates Home Cooolilna
Teams For Rent Light and Heavy Hauling
Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.
Read 0or UPHXASSffiS) ABS lor your t7czt3
awaits you. Don't delay
. AI.A V:
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
THE 'OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS f
(If you bare any items for this department call phone 106)
3rlr. and Mrs. (X H. Rogers of
Xynne were shoppers this morning.
Mrs. Lanier Robertson and chil chil-.ren
.ren chil-.ren are visiting relatives at Dun Dun-illon.
illon. Dun-illon. 3klxs. E. T. Porter arrived today
Croon Lady Lake and will spend a
week with Mrs. Walter Hood.
Mrs. A. E. Burnett and mother,
Mrs. Burr, left on the 6 o'clock A. C.
I, train this morning for a summer
idsit to Springfield, Mass.
Misses Margaret Jackson and Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Beckham are at Orange Springs
for a weeks' stay going. over on the
Afternoon train today.
XSSsses Esther and Blanche Perry
and Master Fred Perry are visiting
their grand father, Mr. Jacob Perry
-Mrs. D. W. Tompkins and daugh daughter
ter daughter Hiss Irene, left today for Green
Springs, where they
couple of -weeks.
will spend a
.Mrs. Marinda Whitcher left today
Xor a summer visit to her old home
at Albion, Mich. She (was accom accompanied
panied accompanied as far as Jacksonville by her
.daughter, Mrs. B. B. BautffT
-aiiss -Alice Bullock returned this
-afternoon from a several weeks'
wlslt'to Mrs. Robert McDoughal at
Jnglewood and to. her sister, Mrs.
George McKean in' Tampa.
"Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Miller and lit little
tle little daughter, Alice Bullock Miller,
expect to leave 'the last of July for
ZTampa to reside. Their plans will
xaaasjon deep regret among their
-circle of friends.
Miss iLorayne Kemp returned home
ladajr ;from a two" weeks' visit with
, friends -&t Orlando and Apopka. Miss
Kemp was accompanied ihome by her
. father, Mr. H. II. Kemp, who joined
J6ter .at Apopka.
"Mj.rand Mrs. Louis R. Chazal and
rdtfldren will go to their summer
borne on Lake 'Weir tomorrow, where
SMey will .spend the remainder of the
nirs. "M. G. XHiambers has con con-,
, con-, eluded her annual winter visit to
Ocala, leaving Wednesday for Orange
'Lake to visit Mrs. s Dixon Irvine be-
Tore going to Macon for the summer.
ilr. and Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake will
arrtJLonight from a delightful trip
"VtoSlichtgan, Illinois and Minnesota.
3&X3L II ollfnra"ke has ibeen away six
ree"te3t)ut Mr. Hollinrake left Ocala
two "weeks ago.
3Miss Dorothy Lancaster
airrday lor Barnesville, Ga., to spend
some time visiting her. sister, Mrs.
A..O. Bennett. "While away Miss
Ian caster will take a famishing course
in:music at Gordon
Barnes vil I e's best
istitute, one of
ssets, and she
-mm clso visit Atla
a weekly to re-
jeelve special instru
ions from a well
f music In that
AIUL-Siovairand Miss Min-
ale Siovall were,? passengers on, the
limited this afternoon, leaving for
-Gainesville, Ga. They will be away
.until October, dividing their time
'Kxlvreen Gainesville, Atlanta, White
Sulphur Springs and dther places in
Georgia. Accompanied by Mr. W.
Q. Stovall of Tampa they will proba proba-jfcr
jfcr proba-jfcr visit Neijt- York prior to return return-2mg
2mg return-2mg Ihome. 1
IMlss Kathleen Jacksou, returned
tkis morning from a visit to Miss An
nie Davis at Lake Weir. Mrs. E. G
Peek and daughter, -who accom
. jKmied Miss Davis to the lake last
Teek, will return tomorrow and Miss
JDavis will come home Saturday.
.'Mrs. B. I. Hull returned from a
visit to her mother-in-law at Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick yesterday, and this afternoon re returned
turned returned to her home at Jacksonville,
accompanied by her little daughter,
JUss Anna Lee.. Mrs. Hull's daugh
raer. Miss 'Kate Hull, will come to
Ocala and spend a few weeks with
Jer sister, Mrs. John M. "Graham.
"Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Drake and two
children of Yalaha accompanied by
Mrs. E. H. Mote of Leesburg and her
niece and house guest. Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Hocker, were over-night guests
iff 3Ir. and Mrs. William Hocker
-motoring home this afternoon. Sat
urdar Mr. and Mrs. Drake and chil
dren will go to Daytona Beach
where the three latter will spend the
summer months. Mr. Drake will
join his family for the week-ends
It is estimated that 10,000 women
are in attendance at the 12th bi biennial
ennial biennial convention of the General
'Federation of Women's Club3 now
being held In Chicago. They repre
sent all sections of the United StatesJ
In speaking of suffrage the one
subject -which pervades the 6p)fit of
every delegate, Mrs. Grace WTrout,
president Illinois Equal suffrage
Association, says: "I findthat suf suffrage
frage suffrage Is on every tongue. To have a
body representing 1,000,0 do women
indores the great principll of suf suffrage
frage suffrage would help struggling women
thruout the country in their -work
for social, political and industrial
equality. The federation Is no long
er in its swaddling clothes. It has
reached its majority. It has been
twenty-two years since its first con convention
vention convention ,was held in Chicago. It Is
old enough to. vote."
Of suffrage, Mrs. Percy Penny Penny-backer,
backer, Penny-backer, president of the general fed federation,
eration, federation, said: "Suffrage remains an
open question. Personally I approve
of it, because I think' the highest
type of -woman must be interested in
politics and in all of the vital ques questions
tions questions of the day in order to fulfill
her mission as a wife and mother."
Mme. Schumann-Heink postponed
her European trip two day3 to give
the delegates an opportunity to hear
her sing. Seats were sold at 50
Mrs. Pennybacker's address '.was a
masterful effort in oratory. She
spoke of some of the trials encoun encountered
tered encountered by her during her presidency,
the loyalty of women in giving their
best services without expecting re rewards
wards rewards or remuneration, of the great
need of the federation. Of the lat latter
ter latter Mrs. Pennybacker said:
"Each day I am more convinced
that the great need of our federa federation
tion federation is to carry the work of the fed federation
eration federation to each of the million wo
men, making up our membership.
If these women realize fully what
the organization is, their interests
and their affections are sure to fol follow.
low. follow. It is appaling to learn of the
ignorance that exists concerning;
us." : x,
A ripple of laughter prevailed
when she announced that the gene
ral federation needed three presi
dents. "One to stay at home, to ans answer
wer answer the enormous mail, to think, to
study and to plan; secondly,, a pres
ident to travel and accept the host
of invitations to speak; third, a so social
cial social president.
In conclusion she feelingly appeal appealed
ed appealed to her audience for co-operation
and renewed energy in the name of
two departed clubwomen of inter international
national international note Mrs. Frances S- Pot Potter
ter Potter and Mrs." Sarah Piatt Decker.
.The Chicago American, in writing;
of "the lighter side -of the conven convention,"
tion," convention," pens many humorous pic-
tures. It was thought a clever
thing to find the coolest woman at
the convention and ask her how she
.She was found sitting in front of
an electric fan in the coolest of sum-
In her own hand a fan
scuuj. tici scat, to a a tu &
.orridor famous for its coolness. A
delightful draft swept along the
"Cool!" she shrieked, "I'm dying
of the heat. Positively dying. One
more day of this and I'll be a wreck.
m wasting away. It's frightful
Finally the coolest woman was
ound. She sat in a high-backed
chair on the platform of the conven
tion hall. It was Mrs. Percy V. Pen
nybacker. The most deadly heat of
the whole hot half week hasn't feaz-
"How do you keep cool?" "Why,
I'm simply too busy to think of the
heat. Thre now."
But a sad, sad man is the man be
hind the mahogany bar at the Audi
torium Hotel. Business, he says la
"For a convention," says he "I've
never seen rottener. Not that I'm
especially lonesome, though. I can't
say" that my place has been exactly
abandoned. I'll bet there have
been a hundred ladies in here today
But It's board meetings they're look
ing for, not beer."
Among the interesting attendants
is Miss Hie-Ding Lunwee, a Chinese
girl, who is a student at the Uni
versity of Illinois, and who proudly
boasts of being the first woman o
her country to make a suffrage
speech in the United States.
Mrs. William Gober and two chil
dren left this afternoon for a three
months' absence.. They will first
make a prolonged visit to their for former
mer former home at Commerce, Ga., and for
the latter part of the summer will
go to Mountain City, Ga. Judge
Gober will join-his familjfor a fort fortnight's
night's fortnight's vacation during their absence
y Eastern Star Sewing Circle
Mrs. F. W. Cook was the charming
hostess of the Eastern Star Sewing
Circle Wednesday afternoon.
Many ladies jere present and a
pleasant time was spent in sewing
During the iaernoon Mrs. Cook,
assisted by her brtglitsons, Edward
and John and Mrs. C. Barnett,
served -derido-us banana ice cream
and cake. ..--. -.
-Mr. Laurie Izlar, who was a mem member
ber member of the 1914 class graduating
from Wofford College, Spartanburg,
S. C, has Returned home. He was
accompanied py his mother, Mrs. A.
L. Iziar, (whoMsefpre going to Spar Spartanburg
tanburg Spartanburg tobe present at the com commencement
mencement commencement exreises, visited -with her
grandmother in Denmark, S. C.
OCAL. CHUitCIi DIRECTORy
PRESBYXERIA2i Corner of Ft
King avenue and Watula street: pas pastor
tor pastor W. H. Dodge; residence 309 Ft.
King avenue; phone 233. Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a.m.;
superintendent W. H. Dodge; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Mis Mission
sion Mission Society 3 p. m.; evening sermon
7:15 o'clock. Midweek prayer meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30.
CATHOLIC North Magnolia St.;
priest, D. Bottolacio; residence 327
North Orange street; Sunday ser services:
vices: services: High mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m ; Sunday school 3 to 5 p. m.;
communion services second Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadway
dnd Watula streets; rector, Rev. Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
phone 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion. 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
METHODIST Cornel r'ort King
avenue and South Main street: pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence 4vd Foit
King avenue; phon ,157; y Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.,
superintendent L. N. Green; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League i p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 3 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League, 4 p. m.; evening
sermon 7:30 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting: Wednesday evening 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the
BAPTIST Corner North Magno
iia and North Second streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 5-20 Ok Ok-lawaaa
lawaaa Ok-lawaaa avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
superintendent W. T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 pt m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Young People's Union
6:45 p. m.; evening sermon 7:20 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:30 o'elocV o'elocV-Cnurcto
Cnurcto o'elocV-Cnurcto of Christ
East Broadway, next to City Hall.
Roy B. Bowers, minister. Residence
708 Lime street.. Office and study
at the church, entrance to the rear.
Hours: 8 to 12 a. m., (except Mon
days) and 2 to 5 p. m. Wednesdays
and Saturdays. "At Home" to the
congregation and others Mondays, 7
to 10 p. m.
Services Sunday: Sunday school
0 a. m. Preaching and communion
1 a. m. Junior society 2:30 p. m.
Christian Endeavor Society 6:46 p
m. Preaching 8 p. m. Wednesday,
7:30 p. m. training class, conference
and prayer. Business meetings the
ast Tuesday of each month. .. All
seats free, and everybody welcome
LOYAIi ORDKR OP MOOSE
Ocala Lodge Xo. 699, L. O. O. M.,
jceets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
visiting brethren always welcome to
he lodge and club house, on Mag
nolia, street near postoffice.
J. D. Rooney, dictator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
3IARIOX COUNTY "DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bui-
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Probate: Wm. E. Smith,
County Commissioners C. Carmi Carmi-chael.
chael. Carmi-chael. Ocala; J. W. Davis. Summer-
field; W. t. Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkint Dunnellon; Walter Luff-
Board Public Induction J. H.
Brinson, Superintenaent, Ocala; B.
R. Blitch. Blitchton: J. S. Grantham.
Buy a Victrola and enjoy the
warm evenings hearing the greatest
singers at the least cost. At" The
Murray Company. 6-1 8-3 1
) Clothing Bcpartsiei!
Let us help you
For results put
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Heeds
TWO COTTAGES FOR RENT I
bave two new and thoroughly
modern cottages for rent, one near
Jake Brown's residence and one
near my home, on West South
Filth street. R. L. Carter. 6-10-6t
FOR RENT $10 per month to the
right party, a new 5-room cot cottage;
tage; cottage; best neighborhood. Address,
Star office. 5-29-tf
FOR RENT Three connecting fur
nished rooms for light housekeep
ing. Mrs. P. A. Durand, 614
East Adams street. 6-10-6t
FOR SALE Two large mares an I a
colt; mares weigh about 1300
pounds and are 7 and 8 years oldi
Inquire of James Collins, Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, FIa. 6-ll-6t
FOR SALE One large horse In
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber Jb Supply
FOR SALE Modern bungalow In
Linwood Heights. Inquire of the
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.5-15 tf
WANTED 69 MEN to join the
Brotherhood Baraca Class, city
hall. See R. B. Bowers. 5-20-tf
WANTED Subscribers of the Star
to tell their neighbors of the plan
now in force for giving cash cou coupons
pons coupons to subscribers. 5-20-tf
WANTED Stenographer. Apply at
Board of Trade office. Must not
be afraid of work. J. D. Rooney,
secretary. 6-1 1-?
FOR SALE Thoroughbred Shet
land pony, saddle, bridle and blan
ket; prettiest outfit in this section
$85 geU the outfit. Apply at the
Star office." 6-16-6t
ONIONS WANTED We desire to
purchase good onions in any quan
tities and will pay good prices for
them. Moses Produce Co., Ocala,
i Wasti Ties UK Hose ;
IB. masteB -el:; ;
We can do it with our complete line of
MEN'S SUMMER WEAR:
rtalm Beach and Mohair.
Straws, Flannel and Silks.
. All styles, unusually extensive line.
your Advertisement in the Star
SSstF SmitoscirJpCoini Coanponns
WILL BE REDEEMED BY
TYDEMGS 'fit CO.
AT 10 PER CEXT
For Any Ctob Purchase Mde During June 1914
TYBMNGS-' l '1COMIPAMY
STORES WILL CLOSE THURSDAY
The undersigned merchants here hereby
by hereby agree to close their respective
places of business, on Thursdays at
l'p. m., beginning June 4 th, and
continuing to and including Septem
ber 10th, and also agree to closet
their places of business not later
than 6:30 p. m. on other days ex excepting
cepting excepting Saturdays.
H. B. Masters Company.
Rheinauer & Company.
E. T. Helvenston.
Marion Hardware Co.
E. G. Rivers.
O. K. Teapot Grocery.
Counts Grocery Co.
H. A. Waterman.
L. W. Harley.
Mclver & MacKay.
J. L. Smith Grocery Co.
Hayes & Guynn.
The Murray Company.
M. A. Bostick.
A. M. Lansford.
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 Adr.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp o. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns always welcome. Adr.
F. J. Bordca, C. C
Chas K. Cas, Clcrfe.
SEABOARD AIR LEVE SCnEDULS
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
m.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.
,- No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
Q:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa &MU p. a
No. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
11:30 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
acksopville 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
ville 5:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa 1 p.
zn.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.
COUGHS AND OOLD3
WEAKEN THE SYfTTZZZl
Continued coughs, colds and bran
chial 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
aunng tne not summer monxns ana
I "honestly believe Dr. KingTs New
Discovery 6aved her life.". Good tor
children. 50c and $1 at your drag drag-gist,
gist, drag-gist, tues-thurs-fxiftwky
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 pi xa., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. 1L Qattzr C C
nra ocala evening stab, Thursday, juxe is, 1914
J0 n)(f 'ra-To-TJATB
yifc f "Mil I To tAT.
3IRS. HOUSEKEEPER WILL, EACH WEEK,
LESSEX THE TOIL OP THAT OXE DREADED "WASH DAY,"
IP SHE WILL OXLY COME TO US AXD GET A XEW WASH WASHING
ING WASHING OUTFIT,
WE ALSO HAVE A LARGE X UMBER OF HOUSE-CLEAXIXG
AXD KITCHEN TOOLS, WHICH WILL LESSEX THE WORK
AXD GIVE MORE TIME FOR REST AXD THE CHILDREX.
IT WON'T TAKE 3IUCH MONEY TO BUY THESE THINGS
EITHER. COME, SEE
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.
n Your Icemmsie MrngM ?
We mean are you getting ther service we wish 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'fact. But if there is anything wrong
in our relations we want to know it NOW, so we can do our part In
straightening it out before the rush days come.
Ocala flee & PackMjj Co.
Adjourned Session of the City Coun Council
cil Council Last Evening
An adjourned session of the city
council was held last night in the
council chambers. Present, Presi President
dent President Hunter, Councilmen Bennett,
Fausett, Knight, Robinson and
Minutes of last meeting were read
Mr. C. P. Howell appeared before
the council and asked that he be fur
nished with electricity for operating
his properties in the southeastern
part of the city, claiming that as he
was assessed !his proportionate tax
for electric, water and police service,
and that at present he was receiving
neither. President Hunter explained
that the city was not at present in
position to run the lighting wires to
Mr. "Howell's properties, but that
the council hoped before long to be
able to do so.
Mr. James R. Moorhead appeared
and asked that the council exchange
certain pieces of property on the
"Blitchton road .with him; he repre represents
sents represents the owner of a tax deed to cer certain
tain certain lands owned by the city., just
north of town, and as the city has
been using his lands for a dumping
ground he asks this exchange. The
matter was referred to the finance
committee, to report at next meet meeting.
ing. meeting. A communication from the citj' at attorney
torney attorney regarding the settlement of a
tax matter between the city and Mr.
George McKean was referred to the
Superintendent Campbell of the ;
lost, the vote being a tie, 3 to 3.
This was the resolution printed is
the Star two weeks ago propos proposing
ing proposing that certain advertising be print printed
ed printed In both Ocala papers at the reg regular
ular regular rate, each paper to accept half
the rate as its compensation, thus
hgiving the widest possible publicity
to all matters of this character.
The finance committee's report
recommending the assessment of a
IVt mill tax for the coming year was
The finance committee was author authorized
ized authorized to have a special form made up
for the tax receipts, the back of
fwhich will show the manner in which
the funds are distributed to the var various
ious various departments.
The matter of opening up Wyo Wyo-mena
mena Wyo-mena street west of Osceola street
was taken up and a special commit committee
tee committee was appointed to investigate and
find what steps are 'necessary This
committee consists of Aldermen Ben-
i net. Knight and Fausett.
The city clerk was authorized' to
purchase postal cards necessary for
the electric light and water depart departments,
ments, departments, for notifying patrons of their
accounts each month.
The finance committee's report ap approving
proving approving the bonds of the various cjty
officials was accepted.
The building committee's report
approving several proposed buildings
A resolution- authorizing the is issuance
suance issuance of paving certificates against
the abutting properties on the re recently
cently recently paved Daugherty street was
The police committee reported the
! acceptance of the resignation of In
spector Long, and the appointment
of Inspector Holloway. Report ap approved
proved approved and adopted.
Alderman Bennett introduced a
We have completed the survey of thfe
rich trad: and will soon publish an exndt
cut showing the subdivision.
v WATCH FOR THE PLAT.
, . resolution authorizing the laying of
the meters had been placed at Prop-sdewalks on goutn ThIrd gtreet
erties in use; also that a number of jtween M a and Herbert
the valves in the mains needed re- ... . .
, , i on Tuscawilla street between Fort
placing. He was requested to make . ,
x i epyi l ixi nil trai l v uctie as iu iue
condition of the mains all over the
The 6treet committee made a ver verbal
bal verbal report upon the street work, re referring
ferring referring especially to the drain ditch
on South Second street between Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia and Orange streets. The street
committee in connection with the
city engineer was ordered to inves investigate
tigate investigate 4pto the cost of putting in a
suitable drain pipe the entire width
of the block.
The resolution regarding' the city
printing introduced at last, meeting
and ylaid over was voted upon and
streets, on Washington street be between
tween between Magnolia and 'High streets, to
be constructed according to the usual
On motion Miss Scott, assistant to
the city clerk, was allowed a. two
weeks' leave of absence with pay.
. Council then adjourned.
BOARD OP PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
afe' Ik SIM Waists
Minutes of Special Meeting. Held
Wednesday, June 17
i The board met in special session
upon call of the chairman. Present,
W. D. Carn, chairman, B. R. Blitch,
member, and J. H. lirlnson, secre
The purpose of the session was to
inspect the several lots for the loca location
tion location of the new school building at
Citra. The board, with MrAGeorge
went to Citra and were shown six
cites and the several features of dis
tance from houses of patrons.
healthfulness and attractiveness of
location, prices, clearness of title
were discussed 'With the people and
in a public hearing down town. Mr.
MacKay exhibited sketches of the
proposed building and discussed
many features of the plans with the
people, the board and trustees.
Upon returning to Ocala the board
took up the consideration of the lo
cation and discussed the matter ful
ly from all standpoints and came to
the conclusion that the lot offered
by Mr. W. J. Crosbj-, known as block
B of Steele's addition, for $500,
came nearer combining the several
desirable features than any other lot
under consideration, and it was
agreed to accept his offer.
The board then in company with
Dr. J. E. Chace of the board of
trustees of the Ocala school, went on
a visit of inspection through the new
school building at Ocala. They were
accompanied by Mr. Mark, the archi architect,
tect, architect, a-nd Mr. Eames, the superin
tendent of construction.
Xo further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, July 7, 1514.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
Only One to a Customer
This is not an IMITATIORI Sale. We take no other
goods to make sales.
r r PRESENTS
-WHEN YOUR FRIENDS SAIL THEIR BARK UPON THE SEA
OF MATRIMONY, LET IT BE FREIGHTED WITH A MARK OF
AFFECTION FROM YOU. YOUR GIFT WILL BE AN APPRECI APPRECIATED
ATED APPRECIATED ONE WHEN IT COMES FROM OUR STORE. OUR NAME
SS A MARK OF SUPERB QUALITY AND THEN WE HAVE THE
MOST UNIQUE AND ATTRACTIVE LINE OF WEDDING PRES PRESENTS
ENTS PRESENTS SHOWN IN THE CITY. COME, SEE THEM.
A. E. BURNETT
30 PER CENT. INVKTMEMT.
Does this Look Good to You?
Two small four-room tenement houses, in good
condition, in colored section, just west of S. A. L. Ry.
on South 3d street, now rented to good tenants and
paying 30 per cent on the price asked, 5600 for the two.
Titles perfect. If interested see me at once. They will not be
long on the market at this price.
IT HITTH Keal Estate and. Fire Insurance
. WW, 11 I
OCALA AORTHERX SCHEDULE
No. 72 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. A-'ive Palatka daily except
Sunday, 1:45 p.m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m.
Xo. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 et. m.
Xo. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
COJiCOKDIA LODGE F. IT. OF A.
Concordia loage, Fraternal Unior
of America, meets ir Yonge's Hal'
on the second Thursaay evening uf
sach month. Geo. L. Taylor. F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Id
Globe-Wernicke cabinet3 make
your work easier .as well as giving
tone to your office. At The Murray
Ladies' trimmed and untrlmmed
hats must be closed out at once.
Your own price. KleLne's.
WHICH AVmL IJE VOUR CHOICE FOR TODAY OR TOMORROW?
Tell Us By Phone
WE ARE AXXIOUS TO KXOW
Do You Need f
An Electric Fan ?
I I HAVE THEM
In All Sizes
EL W. TOCKEI
DOINGS OF THE VAN
MA KNOW THAT
s ivt- Bur cays
WHEN Ml BMW
TMM HDCtl A"
Vf JdLVfiD THE aTM08m.E.
pkooiukm : SA" pvt aww
CM1M TMB RCtfcm AC AN
& Fresh Dailu.
Made by Machinery and
Baked by Steam
If you want to bay or sell"
New and Second Hand
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
A. W BOBBITTs
310 S. Main St. Ocala Flm.
For Good Wood
BIG Load for 01.
Tour Order will have
1 Immediate Attention.
: J. L. SMOAR i
Z At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
J. E. FRAMPTON
Located in Ocala, Fla., Expert work
guaranteed. References, given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
W. "W. Kimball Co.. :ala.
others Tell of
' Experlencf Is or shouM C"r best
teacher. Women who have obeyed the
highest and noblest
of all sacrifices, the
struggle for the life
oi omers, snouia
have a better idea
of helpful influence
than those who
theorize frqjra obser observation.
vation. observation. At any rate when
a prospective grand grand-mot
mot grand-mot lie r urges ; her
daughter to do as she did to use
"Mother's Friend." there is ample reason
to believe it the right kind cf aivice.
Its purpose is to furnizh pliancy to the
muscles, to take away the strain on the
cords and ligaments, to relieve the ten tension
sion tension of nerves and tendons so apt to
provoke or aggravate nausea, morning
sickness, twitchlngs cf the limbs and so
on. It is applied externally.
Although, in the nature of things, a
woman would "Cse "?.Iothers Friend" but
rarely, yet so effective has it been found
that this splendid remedy is cn sale Jn
most drug stores throughout the United
States. It has been prepared by Bradfield
Regulator Co., 306 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta,
Ga., and advertised by os for over twenty
poors Aolr at tha drnir ctr.ro fnr o hrtttln
years, ask a t&e drug store ror a Dome
of "Mother's Friend.1
it is worm wnuot
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Mrde on All Cod
tact Work. Gives more and betta
rti."i.iacto- lr the city."
rorv for tbe mcey th.-T jv ra
Ensrgy In Pound of Coal.
One pound of coal releases sufficient
nergy to raise an average man to
M point fourteen miles high.
EXCELLENT I'll OF
OBTAINED BETTER PRICES IN
THOSE RECEIVED BY
To All Sub-Exchanges Associations
and Special Shippers and Oth Others
ers Others Interested:
Oentlemen: I am herewith send-
jing you a report which, shows the
results obtained in the various auc auctions
tions auctions by the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, and also by its competitors
(that is, the independent shippers)
tor this season up to May 31, Indus Indus-ive.
ive. Indus-ive. These figures are absolutely re-
St. Louis .
Fla. Cit. Exchange.
Very truly yours,
BELXrE VI EW
Belleview, June 18. The Pedro
Pirates came over to Belleview last
Saturday afternoon and crossed
bats with the Belleview swatters.
The visitors put up a game but inef ineffectual
fectual ineffectual fight owing to the lack of
practice and experienced players.
They were a jolly good bunch and
enjoyed the outing just as much as
if they had won. And at the end of
the ninth Inning the score stood one
run for Pedro as against thTee and
two-thirds runs .for Belleview, bas based
ed based on the same scheme of figuring
that was done two or three weeks
ago. v -:
Mr. Osborn, the fire insurance
man of Ocala, was in town Wednes
Mr. John W. Brown came up from i
Wildwood last Sunday for the pur-!
pose of inspecting his tomato patch.
-Rev. 4 R. F. Pent, evangelist,
preached at the Methodist church
last Sunday morning and evening.
The Seaboard construction crew
was in town last week, making gen general
eral general repairs around the depot, also
taking the semaphore pole down,
painting same and making some re repairs
pairs repairs to the mechanism.'
Prof. A. B. Connor, wife and chil
dren left for Jacksonville last Sat-
.urday, where Mrs. Connor continued
! her journey on to
while the professor returned to
Gainesville, where he will pursue a
special course of studies in the high-
Z,. . .
weir last eanesaay nignt, cnap-
eroned by Mrs
James Collins. Bath-
ing and hand-picked watermelons
were the diversions of the evening
and as the moon rose up out of his
bed in the east they wended their
way homeward in the wee sma hours.
Messrs. John Ware, Lester Barron,
Rufus Moon closed their operations
at the packing house" for this sea
son, last Wednesday, packed their
duds and wended their way further
?alon- the ereener pastures
i abv. auu .ua. .
i Annie Brown,
ATr lamp? r!nlHn!
: r r : : j T"1 ; " "j . .
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Dumont. Mr.;l wsm io ulL'"r
and Mrs. S. G. Thomas were Belle-j"we11 driller Mr- Wm' F- Maier'
viewites transacting business in the j Dr. Camp of Lake Weir was
Brick City the last few days. j thoughtful to present your scribe
The Belleview aggregation of with same sure enough luscious wa wa-baseball
baseball wa-baseball swatters are going to Cand- termelons. If its anything I dote on
ler next Saturday afternoon to cross it is watermelon. And if there is
bats with the Candler Peaches. j anything I like better than water-
-Mr.-'V. TJ. P. Pratt is down from melon it is more watermelon. One
Jacksonville on a visit.
Mrs. Joseph Millsom accompanied
by Mrs. William Millsom came in
last Tuesday morning from St.
Cloud. They expect to go to Okla-
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914
I VC FCJJHi Ww T I HA I p rfc
HAD. AM JTO. CTOWNTlWC WT TMt
- m -vuf vw C
t VWOucpm't have "P. ME to WW TH6
fAtMe AND TMCl Ai TM& MAXMfNfc
VOU-D 86 I THE REPAIR SHOP- IP
e wooto AV6KACE TWO RIDES
A WCE.IC V'D ta Pft&TTV MMLU.
A WfibK wwlo rt&Aff I
A. HOHTU OTK ABOUT
-TWO RlPES ofV we
ALL MARKETS FOR FRUIT THAN
liable, having been furnished by a
During the season, as you have
read over the market 1-tters from
the different auctions, you were im impressed
pressed impressed with the idea that our ave average
rage average was a little better than our
competitors,' but I am sure that
you will be surprised to get the ex
act figures showing really how much
better our average has been than
The report follows:
FLORIDA CITRUS EXCHANGE,
.. L. D. Jones, Business Mgr.
waha Thursday to visit for a few
days and from there to (Heather Isl
and, where they iwill visit with -Mr.
and Mrs. J. O. Hightower.
Mr. Tremere and Eddie Roths
child spent last Wednesday on
Mr. Winters Hames left last Sun
day for Orlando, where the has a po position,
sition, position, a Fifteen or twenty of the
younger ladies of the town escorted
him safely to the car steps. Winters
is some popular with the girls and
he will be sadly missed from the
baseball swatters' union.
- Mayor "John T.. Hames left last
week on a business trip to Winter
Mrs. O. S. Shade returned to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville last Sunday after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit with Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt.
Mr. W. F. Hitter came up from
South. Florida last Saturday to spend
I the week end with his family.
Mr. Robert Etheridge of Parrish,'
is visiting with his sister, Mrs. R. L.
Sumner for a few days.
Mr. Jesse D. Carter spent last
Sunday in Belleview visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong were in
I town last Saturday visiting with
Mrs. Strong's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
. Isaac Nichols,
j at rs. FViwin Snpnrpr Sr.. received
telegram iast Sunday stating that
h r yoUns:est 'sister was seriously ill
, at ,her home in Mississippi and that
j there was Vry small nopes for ner
l Mr. Edgar R
Rothschild left last
? Thursday for Jacksonville
Miss Miriam Rothschild,
spending several months in New
Haven, Conn., has gone to Montreal,
Canada, where she will spend the
summer with her father.
Mrs. Delbert Haskell is convalesc convalescing
ing convalescing from a very serious indisposition.
The rain of last Tuesday was very
welcome and will help quite mater-
13.1 lo mae Ine corn "" s
as swe11 the undersized watermelons
now in the field- The dr sPe11 has
set a number or people guessing
'about their future water suddIv. If
i U ea I
a wen now
15 tne time
!o those blamed Yankee restaurant
keepers down in Boston in the state
of Massachusetts, charged me 50
cents for a piece of melon one-inch
thick and four inches square, when
FLORIDA CITRUS EXCHANGE
At that, FattiertJ cchcmo lo a c
NNf MA MCRC'S Ta OM4T
TO 3&M OE. A C AnO
FAJMD VM&Ci. C0 PK A HICK
M wE'Ll CoMPER a CAR
CA.l vt A9ENT 2. F
ATcejMT MS 3 AND TiAT wkAV
I was down there last August, and
I surely felt that I was entitled to at
least half a melon for that money.
That explains how these Yankees
buy our melons at $50 per car and
sell them back to us at 50 cents per
inch, and then come down here to
Florida In the winter time and spend
the difference in having a good time
at our expense. That's one on us
Mr. O. M. Gale still continues ser
iously ill at his home -with two of
our most skillful physicians attend
Some son of a gun hit my dog
"Snigle Foot" with a brick bat or a
light-wood knot sufficiently hard
enough to cripple him. But not fori
Mrs. E. A. Davenport and Earle,
Jr., accompanied by Miss Lena!
James left last Wednesday for New!
via the S. A. L. and Clyde
ALWAYS LEAD TO
Serious sicknesses start In disor disorders
ders disorders of the etomach, liver and kid kidneys.
neys. kidneys. The best corrective and pre
ventative 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 6ystem f fermenting and
gassy foods. Effective and mild. 25c
at your druggist, tues-thurs-fri-wky
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for all hurts.
LOYAL ORDER OP MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.,
xeets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
visiting brethren always welcome to
the lodge and club house, on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street near postofflce.
J. D Rooney, dictator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
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 ai
9:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala at "2:40 i
m.; arrives St. Petersburg i 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. Z2 Leaves Lakeland' 5:48 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 9:50 p. m.
Ocala and Homosassa
No. 49 Leave Ocala, 8:20 a. m.;
arrive Homosassa, 1 p. m.
No. 47 Leave Ocala, 2:20; arrive
Homosassa, 5:20. t
No. 4 4 Leave Homosassa, 10 a.
in.; arrive Ocala, 12:50 p. m.
' No. Leave Homosassa, 1:30 p.
in.; arrive Ocala, 6. p. m.
DAIRY STOCK FOR SALE
I have had placed In my hands for
sale 100 dairy cows (they are fcc fcc-climated,
climated, fcc-climated, dehoi-cd 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
"I could scratch myself to pieces
13 often heard from sufferers of Ec-
wma. tetter, itcn ana similar sain
i ....ntfn-ns rinn't crratrh ston the
Itching at once with Dr. Hobson s
Eczema Ointment. Its first appllca
tion starts healing; red rough, scaly.
itching skin is soothed by the heal-
ine and cooling medicines. Mrs. C.
A, Einfeldt, Rock Island, 111., after
using Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment,
writes: "This is the first time in
nine years I have been free from the
dreadful ailment." Guaranteed. 50c,
at rour druggist. Tue Thur fri w.
Own your own nome by buying a
modern bungalow on easy term3 of
tie Ocala Lumber & Supply Com
I i if t Tprvn I i i
IHAna un B mFTV ACENTl
CAOi tfMMAMTS TO t-tt
ION IDG AN M&M lE 0 BACK
NEXT NKE OAf WW A tupe.
PCKWWjmniON Nb NClT TlMI
W'i.LnO& Au. WiTHWT .AM EVMMlC V16B
" "TTbw w 7
WE STRIVE TO MAKE A HIT EVERY TIME WE COME TO BAT v
OLD DOBBIN RUNS THE BASES FOR US AND MAKES MANY A4
, TRY THESE:
Pure Guava Jelly, Pure Orange Slannalade, Pure Preserved Figs,
Beechnut Crab Apple Jelly, Beechnut Peach Jam, Beecii Beecii-.
. Beecii-. nut Apple Jelly, Glace Pineapple, Ginger and Knm-
quate in tins. 1 ;
Twenty-One Pounds of Sugar for 91 with 91 Cash Purchase of other
, Groceries on Saturday and Monday Only.
J. L SMITH GROCERY COOTY
TLaCvITD AST Lkm
Tickets good on all regular trains Final limit June 21st.
Proportionate low rates from other points.
For further information call on
M. B. WILLIAMS, Ticket
Y. R., BEAZLEY,
! Traveling Passenger Agent, v
; TOJX MOOT
An Fcr TLree Srs?n Un. Vp Vp-cest
cest Vp-cest Was Ucafcle to Attssd to
Any cf Her Ugs&xtcA.
Pleasant Hill, N. C. "I suffered for
three summers," writes Mrs. Walter
Vincent, of this town, "and the third and
last time, was my worst
1 had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration, and was scarcely able to
walk about Could not do any of my
I also had dreadful pains in my back
and sides and when one of those weak,
sinking spells would come on me, I
would have to give up and lie down,
until it wore off.
I was certainly in a dreadful state of
health, when 1 finally decided to try
Ca""i. the woman's tonic, and I firmly
rm. Creairr ia etmt lirjcr ia all
ialan4 water of tbe world. la arri
Macnlflcest Steamere "SEEAND3FX." "Gtr mi Erie" mmd Tity of Bvfiak"
Daily BUFFALO and CLEVELAND May it to Dec
at OpI i Sue Ti ta Be
Haa hhwet mm
A.k li lie
tCeticaaieviaC.aB.Uaa. we eefce
THE CLEVELAND A BUFFALO TRANSIT COX, CIvlMa
IFiPOinni 0D2iIli ttn
or write to any A. C. L. Agent, r
Agent, Ocala Florida.
J. 'CL KTRKLAND, (
. DiTsion Paaaen-er Acr
would have died
if I fcsdat
After I began taking Cardul, I
greatly helped, and all three bottles re relieved
lieved relieved me entirely.
I fattened up, and grew so much
stronger in three months, I felt Eke an-
mm mvm 1
oiner person auogemer.
Cardui is purely vegetable and gentle
acting. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic
effect oa the womanly constitution.
Cardui makes for increased strength,
improves the appetite, tones up the ner nervous
vous nervous system, and helps to make pale,
sallow checks, fresh and rosy.
Cardui has helped more than a million
weak women, during the past 50 years.
It will surely do for you, what it has
done for them. Try Cardui today.
Write to: Chattanooca MeiWo Gou. LaAes Ad
visory Dept.. ChatUfwogm. T far Specif I In
tfructious on your cax and frt-pae bock. Ham
i Treatment for Wucncn." seat la piaia wrapper. J tm
Imm dt 1m if rW.P. M.
ArriB&la - 7J4A.il.
1' A WtF r
i 'Bllf J?
.i.i it a I kini rcuri ri
UI 1 11L OlAVjL FKUUUV: 1
The story is a direct narrative
of a fancied Incompatibility be between
tween between a self-made, iron-willed man
and the humble, home-loving
wife of his early struggles.
Daniel Slade sat reading the evening
newspaper In the handsomely appoint-
ed library of his spacious ; home. To
all intents he was a man at peace with
the world. He had money and power.
He had advanced from a penniless
miner to a millionaire figure in the
business world. At fifty his were the
fruits of a well-spent, energetic life.
Handsome and Immaculate In his per-
iecuy tauorea evening ciomes, ue fit fitted
ted fitted Into the beautiful room with its
rich tapestries and oriental rugs with
all the ease and naturalness of a man
born to culture and wealth.
Every now and then his eyes wan wandered
dered wandered from his newspaper to the fig figure
ure figure of his wife sitting at the other side
of the richly carved table. The tiny,
unimposing little woman in her badly
cut, dun-colored gown was the one in incongruous'
congruous' incongruous' detail in the room. She
was like a shabby little prairie flower
suddenly transplanted to a conserva conservatory
tory conservatory where brilliant orchids and lovely
roses bloomed all about her, her faint
little fragrance overpowered by their
heavy sweetness -her delicate loveli loveliness
ness loveliness completely submerged by very
contrast with the radiant beauty of
To Slade's critical eyes, the dowdy
little 'figure, with the work basket in
her lap and her head bent over the
stocking she was contentedly darning,
was an actual eyesore. He had fitted
up a magnificent home that would
have made a perfect setting for a prin- j
cess, and his wife's appearance had
not changed a particle from the days
when they lived in a tumble-down Cot Cottage
tage Cottage and he worked in the mines in his
shirtsleeves.- "With the getting of vast
amounts of money he had acquired a
veneer of manners and tastes that at
times failed to conceal the rough and
brutal instincts of the real man. His
social horizon was enlarging, but
within it his wife seemed to find no
place. He wanted, beyond this and
everything, to climb the political tree
and pick the fruits thereof. His wife
seemed not to know that there was
such a thing as a political tree to
climb. With herself, her husband and
her work she was contented and
The wives of other men of his po position
sition position were social queens noted for
their beautiful gowns, their entertain
ing and their clever wit. He alone
was shackled to a woman he would
his friends. Only he was tied to a
wife he could not forcV either by
pleading or argument to enter into
the life which meant so much to him.
Tonight as he rehearsed in his
mind his many unsuccessful efforts to
make Mary advance and take an Inter
est in his life as it was now, rebellion
surged in his heart. He had struggled
year after year to attain his present
standing, his present position In the
world, and Mary, the one loved thing
of his life, insisted on hanging like a
millstone around his neck.
Why, oh, why, couldn't the woman
progress? Why hadn't she developed
as he had done? Why was she com
placently sitting there satisfied to re remain
main remain just as she had been twenty
years ago, hopelessly behind the
And If she wouldn't advance why
should he consent to be held back by
her? If she wouldn't go on with him
he would leave her behind. The
thought and the resultant decision
had their birth suddenly but positively
in the man's mind. He would make
one more argument, one last appeal.
If Mary, wouldn't meet him half way,
Mary could stay behind with her ever everlasting
lasting everlasting darning and her eternal knit knitting.
ting. knitting. She could wash and cook and
etew and sew, if she liked, but she
couldn't do it in his mansion.
But Daniel Slade was no more un uncomfortable
comfortable uncomfortable at having her there than
Mary Slade was at being obliged to
live in this great, elegant house, with
its crowds of servants and its routine,
absolutely foreign and well-nigh hate hateful
ful hateful to her. She knew she didn't fit
into her surroundings. She realized
her own InharmOny. Her attempts to
look natural and feel comfortable
were pathetic She felt lost without
the task of overseeing the Monday's
washing. She was heart-broken be because
cause because she couldn't personally superin superintend
tend superintend the making of Dan's coffee. Her
life was incomplete because a hired
cook made the bread that was served
on the table and because Dan never
seemed to miss the evenly brown
loaves that had been her especial
. pride in the old days.
Mary Slade was as commonplace as
a cup of boiled tea. She was a plain,
ordinary, everyday woman, who loved
! S 5-K Jfxt-.
a simple, unpretentious life, with the
neighbors dropping in for a word or
two, exchanging recipes for muffins
and debating the proper way to sea season
son season a stew.
There was neither charm nor com comfort
fort comfort for her In the Vista of rooms open opening
ing opening out from the spacious library. The
brocaded chairs were straight and
didn't rock. They were high-posted
and stilted compared to her own low low-seated
seated low-seated little rocker in the cottage.
When she sat back in them, stiffly
and awkwardly, her feet didn't even
reach the floor, but dangled restlessly
above the priceless rug that was one
of her husband's newest purchases.
All big crises in life are the re results
sults results of trifles. It took the merest
incident to crystallize Slade'e thought
into action. Mary had picked up a
portion of the paper after it had
dropped from her husband's hands.
She started to read the printed page
with all the serious importance of a
little child trying to do something
very big and grown-up.
Suddenly her eyes lighted with
pleasure and a tender smile of pride
and delight illuminated her features.
In turning the pages she had sud suddenly
denly suddenly discovered a picture of her hus husband,
band, husband, under which she read a simple
but significant line: 4
"Daniel S. Slade, a Possible Gover-
MOh, Dan," she cried, happily. "Isn't
this a fine picture of you. I could
almost imagine it was going to speak
Then she paused a little wistfully
and doubtfully before she asked:
"But do you reaily want to be gov governor?"
ernor?" governor?" "Want to be?"
Slade caught his breath as he re
peated her question.
Want to be when every aim and
ambition the last few years had been
made in the one direction, toward
the one longed-for goal political
power! Want to be when years be before
fore before he had turned his eyes on the
governor's chair and had been bat battling
tling battling grimly, silently, persistently
toward that end ever since! Want to
be when that was his one ambition,
the one thing he had yet to achieve!
He sighed wearily to himself. That
Mary could ask that question was the
best proof of how irrevocably they
had drifted apart. Living in the same
house with him, eating at the same
table, day f after day at his side, the
little woman knew no more of his
real self or his ambitions than the
"It's a nice story about yer, Dan,1
Mary went on, all unconscious of the
struggle going on just a few feet away
from her the struggle between the
heart of a man that calls out to the
companion of his youth, the sharer of
his joys and struggles and the brain
She Was a Shabby Little Prairie
Flower Transplanted to a Conser Conservatory.
of, a man that demands the glory of
power and the fulfilment of ambition.
"But, Dan," questioned Mary's
gentle little voice, "who's The Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's Lady?"
"His wife, of course," snapped Slade.
"What does it say about you?"
He reached over and took the paper
from her hands, leaned forward ea eagerly
gerly eagerly toward the light and frowned
as he read:
"Should Daniel S. Slade, the ex ex-miner,
miner, ex-miner, ex-town marshal, ex-sheriff,. ex ex-United
United ex-United States marshal, ex-land boomer
and multimillionaire, arrive, it will be
y ' ,
Interesting to see the governor's lady
dusting the gubernatorial chair prob probably
ably probably the only occupation congenial to
this kind-hearted and plain little
"Dusting the gubernatorial chair."
Slade repeated mockingly, cut to the
quick by this public allusion to his
wife's plainness and lack of social
That simple little phrase, stinging
as it was brief, was as a match flame
to dry timber. It was all that was
necessary to bring the hot rage surg surging
ing surging through him to the boiling point.
The sweetness of the little woman's
expression, the tenderness of her eyes
whenever they rested' upon him, the
plaintive softness of her voice meant
nothing to him then. Through angry
eyes he Eaw only the lack of smart smartness
ness smartness in her somber brown dress, only
the note of absurdity she struck amid
the exquisite surroundings of -the
room he had furnished for her. He
thought of nothing but the sorry spec spectacle
tacle spectacle she would make at a brilliant
dinner or smart function where beau beautiful
tiful beautiful women in fashionable chiffons
chatted freely and easily of men and
things In the progress of the nation.
"This is some of Wesley Merrltt's
tin-horn tooting writing," growled
Slade. "D n his dirty work!"
As her husband muttered to him himself,
self, himself, Mary had calmly resumed her
endless mending of socks, long years
of thrift and saving making it impos
sible for her to throw away even5 a
well-worn pair in spite of the fact
that the need for repairing had long
Slade found himself looking at the
little woman who had been his wife
for twenty years, through lean years
and hard years, as faithful and pa patient
tient patient then as later, when success first
began to come his way, very much as
he might have scrutinized an entire
stranger. For a moment the tragedy
of their present state caught at his
soul, and he felt the infinite pathos
of the woman's predicament. A softer
note came into his voice as he asked
"Say, haven't you got any clothes,
Mary? Haven't you any of the things
other women wear at night silk or
lace or ruffles or whatever they
"Yes, I've got 'em," Mary replied,
indifferently, "but it's too cold to
wear 'em, and those silk stockings
you told me to buy I can't wear
them, either they tickle my toes.
Satin slippers made me uncomfort uncomfortable,
able, uncomfortable, and she finished with a bub bubbling
bling bubbling little laugh, "I guess I wasn't
made for those things, Dan, dear. I'm
too much of a home body."
Her yery self-satisfied complacency
nettled her questioner. The very
sight of the darning needle in her fin
gers maddened him.
"Good Gcd, Mary," he exclaimed
"can't you ever stop this endless
mending? Haven't I begged you, day
and night, not to mend my socks. I
won't wear socks all over darns darns-they're
they're darns-they're uncomfortable."
Just a suggestion of a smile played
around Mary Slade's sweet mouth as
she answered: 5
"They're yours, Dan. It's the only
thing left, that I can do for you now.
I can't bear to see strangers touch
your things and her voice trailed
off In a wistful sigh, a sigh which
might on any other occasion have
made its appeal to the earnest-faced
man now gazing at her so grimly.
The lightness of her tone showed
how little she realized the seriousness
of the situation how little she under understood
stood understood how inadequately she was fill
ing her position as his wife. She
loved her husband with the devotion
of a 6lave and the reverence of a wor
shiper a shrine, but, like many an another
other another gx.od woman, she wanted to
show her affection in her own way
and not in his. Because she wanted
to do for him with her hands, she
turned a deaf ear to his pleas that
she use her head. She wanted her
husband to be happy and comfortable,
but she wanted to make him happy
and comfortable according to her own
ideas of what ought to' make a man
satisfied. She. had seen him rise grad
ually at first and then by leaps and
bounds. Now that he had become
wealthy and successful she wanted to
decide for him that he ought to let
well enough alone. To hef It seemed
foolish to bother about being gover governor,
nor, governor, absurd for him to fret about the
way she dressed and did things.
So, for awhile they sat in silence
and the fire dying down left the room
chilly, so chilly that Mary started up
to get a shawl. Halfway to the door,
she was peremptorily called back by
her husband, who, ringing for a maid,
dispatched her for the wrap, while
Mary, humiliated and with something
of the air of a martyr, went sighing
back to the big, uncomfortable chair
to resume the mending that was such
an irritation to her husband.
"Why can't you learn to be waited
on, Mary?" her husband asked, not un unkindly.
kindly. unkindly. "Other women do."
"I'm slow slow and old-fashioned,"
the woman answered, quietly, but with
'an air which plainly showed that she
was perfectly satisfied with herself
and that she thought he ought to be.
"I've never been with women who.
knew how to do these things.- You
didn't know any 6uch people until
lately. I don't want to know them,"
she concluded with an engagingly con confiding
fiding confiding smile.
"But I can't go everywhere always
alone," Slade expostulated. "A man's
wife ought to go with him and meet
the right kind of people otherwise
he's an outsider. What do you think
I built this house for? I don't work
in the mines any longer with my
hands. I've got to use my head. I
don't drink. I don't smoke. I don't
dissipate keep yachts and horses or
women. A man's got to do something.
I'm going into public life, and I want
to entertain here. You'd hsVe me sit
back and take it easy and rust!"
"You deserve everything you've, got,
Dan." answered Mrs. Slade, inconse inconsequentially,
quentially, inconsequentially, entirely losing the. point
of his tirade. "You struggled like a
dog. Nobody knows, only you and
me. We've been through it together."
"Well," demanded Slade eagerly
and hopefully, "why don't you march
along with me then, Mary?"
His wife turned to him earnestly.
For a moment Dan Slade thought the
woman he loved was about to rise to
"Dan," she said. "111 tell you some something.
thing. something. These expensive laundries ruin
your shirts right off; and when I
washed 'em they lasted a whole year.
They ain't ironed right, either."
Oh, my God!" groaned Slade,, help
lessly, pitying her lack of understand
ing rather than being angry with her.
"I wish you'd forget, Maryt that I
had to let you wash and scrub once.
We're up now. Let us kick the v lad ladder
der ladder out from under us and stay up
forget how we got here."
"But I don't want to forget," remon
strated the little wisp of a woman op opposite
posite opposite him. "I was perfectly content contented
ed contented those days. I ain't now. I hate
this house. I hate it. It's too big.
The help scare me, so many of 'em.
I'd like jest one hired girl and my old
sitting-room set." She stopped medi
tatively, her thoughts wandering back
to the early days when her husband
took his pick and dinner, pail and
tramped off to the mines, and she
sang as she bent over the washtub
and busied herself at the kitchen
Her husband sat with face averted,
his imagination carrying him far into
the future a vision of honor as chief
executive of the state and power in
keeping with the untold riches he had
"That's it," he finally exclaimed, "I
want to go ahead and 'you want to
stick over your washtubs. I need the
support of big people got to mix with
'em and be one of 'em. And you
"No, I don't have to," replied Mary.
"You don't see the necessity of join joining
ing joining me?" he asked, testily.
"I don't know how."
"Do you want to know how?" he
"No," came the provokingly indiffer indifferent
ent indifferent answer.
"You're putting the bars up in the
'This Is Some of Wesley Merrltt's
Tin-Horn Tooting Writing."
middle of the road," he continued,
"and I'm making up my mind to
Suddenly Mary's lips quivered and
a hurt look showed in her eyes behind
the misty tears as she realized that
whatever she did irritated her hus
band. She started to speak, but was
interrupted by the entrance of a serv
ant, who announced that Senator
Strickland and his daughter had just
phoned to say that he and his daugh
ter would call on their way to the
Slade's face flushed and paled at the
thought flushed at the pleasurable
surprise at this unlooked-for attention
from the senator, and paled as he
thought of the senator's stunningly,
gowned daughter arriving to find his
wife In a cheap, ill-fitting dress that
would have looked badly even for
"Mary, you look like a steerage pas
senger," he exclaimed suddenly, turn turning
ing turning on the flustered little woman, who
was aghast at the very thought of a
call from the senator and his daugh
ter. "Go upstairs and dress. Ill
make excuses end hold them till you
"I can't," she gasped. "I ain't got
time, anyway, and I haven't anything
to go to the opera In."
Slade leaned forward and struck
the table with his clenched fist, "Don't
you understand? You must see these
people. Tonight's paper names me for
governor. Strickland's influence is
more necessary to me than any other
man's in the whole state. He controls
the party. He's bringing his daugh daughter
ter daughter to my house. You're meeting them
socially. Come on, now, come on"
he became persuasive "put on a nice
little gown and come along and show
them you can do something.! Well
hold a reception here and Itll be a
direct answer to Wesley Merrltt's slur
on you in tonight's paper."
Go to the opera with Katherine
Strickland with a women who had
Just returned from Europe the wom woman
an woman who had dined with a queen and
been feted all over the continent. Hold
a reception hostess in this house
where she felt, save for her Dan, a
stranger. Meet people who spoke In
what to her was a strange and alto altogether
gether altogether unmanageable fashion with
an accent she did not recognize as be-
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lnis DooK will De manea, postage prepaid, to any ad address
dress address in the United States, to Star subscribers, upon ad
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Evening Star 6 months and "My Attainment CO 7R
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longing to her own plain western
Mary caught her breath with a sob
of dismay. -The. very thought pass
lyxed her. "I can't, Dan," she finaCy
managed to blurt out. Td do scy scything
thing scything else for you but not this."
"Ill not ask you again." replied
Slade, ominously, and poor Mary, too
excited to Interpret the threat, picked
up her eewlng and her newspapers
and made for the door.
Tell them, she exclaimed breath breath-laaalr.
laaalr. breath-laaalr. "tall them I had a headache
recwate Irrr aai
... ' '
tnaTs a rashionabie eaongn excuse
anyway." And, terrified, she fled OCT
of the room as Katherine Strickland1
and her father were announced.
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARX
Open daily except Sunday from S
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms.
Ocala House block.
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914
i OCALA OCCURRENCES
Masons meet tonight.
Moose meet this evening.
Music, musical instruments and
all supplies at The Murray Co. 6-18-3
Harry Moore is on the sick
suffering with chills and fever.
The biggest variety of artificial
flowers in the city to be closed out
quickly at actual cost. Kleine's.
' DAIXY WEATHER REPORT
"Messrs. R. L. Anderson and ,M. J.
Roess returned last night from a
business trip to Gainesville.
Vlf it isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." Gerig's Drug Stores,
Sheriff Galloway returned today
from Tampa, where he went after a
Subscriptions for all magazines
taken at The Murray Company. 6-17
The houses on North Magnolia
street that have -been vacant for a
few months are nearly all filled now.
Two hundred well made up to date
skirts must be sold right now. We
are closing out the line. Kleine's.
The following weather feport 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-
mg at 3 p. m.:
April average. .81
June 7 95
New York, June 18. Turpentine,
50 to 51; rosin, $4.10.
wheat 81; pork,
$10.32; ribs $10.55.
" New York, June 18. Stocks gen generally
erally generally made a fractional gain.
- COTTON v.
v NewYork,: Junew18. Cotton was
steady, two to five Voints lower on
growing weather. Later gradually
July 12.87; Oe-
Mr. W. F. Malcolm the hustling
representative of the Remington
typewriter, is circulating among his
numerous friends in town. today.
Shaving mugs at very low prices
at The Murray Company." 6-1 8-3 1
Eerybody he sure and come to
the Airdome tonight to hear the si
ver medal contest, if it doesn't rain.
Prices slashed to the quick on all
our table and bed linens. Come
while the real bargains exist and the
stock is unbroken. Kleine's. 6-17-tf
Mr. Earl Mark of Jacksonville
was inspecting our new school build-
ling this morning.
Mr. Leslie Anderson accompanied
by Mr. A. M. McClain of Jonesbord,
ATK., ieit wasnington ana iee uni university
versity university today for Baltimore, and will
sail from there for home.
China at very low prices to make
room for other stock at The Murray
' Mr. Lewis Yonce vent this after afternoon
noon afternoon to St. Petersburg -where he will
spend a few days with his5 father
We highly recommend Rexall Nice
for excessive perspiration. 25 cents
nt Gerig's drug store. 6-2
Mi. A. W. Fort, who lives seven
miles east of Oklawaha station, was
in town today. Mr. Fort said he had
several fine rains in the past few
Unsettled tonight and Triday;
probably local showers.
Mr. Jack Rente arrived last night
from Arcadia to attend to business
and the shipping of some household
effects to his new home.
A large number of people from
Anthony, Citra and Sparr are in
town to attend the ball game.
Judge Smith, who made a business
trip to Inverness today, says that
when he left a second venire had
just been ordered in the Hough case.
Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Xose and Throat. Office, Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
Mr. Charles Fiippen has returned
from a fine fishing trip to Homosas Homosas-sa,
sa, Homosas-sa, where, among ot&er monsters he
caught a niue-fowrifark on his tar
pon line and reeled on the fish f
Vow Banmlk AeeDummtl SMeutteSL,' li
The more bank depositors' there are in a community, the more prosperous II
will oe Doth, 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. t v
The service of this Bank includes Credit, Advice, Discounts and Safe and
Profitable handling of funds. We are anxious to serve you..
The Otala National Bank."
Capital, Sarplas and PfoUIs over CC3.CC0.CD.
ACTIVE' U. S: .DEPOSITARY.
The cottage heing put up by Mr.
G. D. Washburn on North Magnolia
street is nearly ready for occupancy.
It 2s finished in good style and has
electric lights. It will be ready for
rent next week.
Mr. Hoy. Galloway, Ocala's smart
young pitcher, is in Tampa, playing
left field and second base for the
Ybor City nine. Jin his fijst game
there he made two singles, one two two-bagger
bagger two-bagger and two three-baggers. Roy
will find a place on a big league team
Our stock of ladies' muslin under underwear
wear underwear must be reduced quickly and at
the present prices we'll do it. Don't
come early and get your
pick of the line at the cut
Judge David S. Williams, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Marion Fair Association,
left today for New York, to visit his
children and have his eyes treated.
His-friends here hope the judge's
Well aarned vacation will be pleasant.
Mr. Lester Lucas, of Springfield,
O., who has ibeen visiting friends
here, has gone to Daytona to see Mr.
J. A. Coburn, and while there will
fill an engagement at one of the
principal theaters, after which he
will return to Ocala before leaving
for his home in Ohio. Mr. Lucas'
singing has been greatly enjoyed on
several occasions while here.
iyjvwi iRrr Annnrn
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
Cream of Wheat
Cold Roiled Hani
Smoked Boiled Ox Tongue Tongue-Sliced
Sliced Tongue-Sliced Dried Beef
Kippered Herring Herring-Herring
Herring Herring-Herring in Tomoto Sauce
Pickled Lamb's Tongu
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 and
Mr. T. F. Hunnicutt, aged 52
years, of Sumterville, a farmer who
moved there about IS months ago,
was brought to town yesterday by
friends and placed in the hospital.
He was operated on this mornlrfg
after spending a fairly good night,
but is at death's door. He was ill
of j complications before the opera-
Messrs. T. LHaley and C. E. Wor Worrell
rell Worrell of St. Petersburg are in 'the city,
representing th Southland Seminary
Tor girls, to ibeopened soon in that
city. The "young"! gentlemen have
been out a montbtravelina: over the
IIMJB Ml HUB
Of Institutions, Firms, People and
Phones Most Often Called in
The following condensed tele
phone directory is published for the
benefit of the Star's readers. No
charge is made for any of the entries
in It. It covers the city depart
ments, the railroads and telegraph
offices, the offices and residences of
all the doctors in the city, the hos
pital aav trained nurses In fact, all
the points likely tc be most needed.
A directory is attached to each
phone, but people often have occas
ion to learn a telephone number
when they are at a distance from
both the phone and the book, and It
Is principally for the convenience of
these that the directory is published.
A. C. L. passenger station 370
A. C. L. freight office. .
Board of Trade. 381
Brinson, school superintendent
Carlisle's Drugstore .....
Court Pharmacy 284
City Hall 303
Commercial Bank 122
County jail ... 35
Dr. Dozier v 41
lyDr. Dozier, residence 4 69
lfor. E. Van Hood 324
Dr. E. Van Hood, residence. 164
Dr. Counts 427
Dr. Counts, residence 349
Dr. J. W. Hood.... 203
Dr. J. W. Hood, residence. ... 29 9
Dr. Izlar ill
Dr. Izlar, residence .......... 71
Dr. Lane ......... . 422
Dr. Ljane, residence. 477
Dr. Lindner. .t .". . . 78
Dr. McClane . k. . . 333
Dr. McClane,, residence 407
Dr. Newsom .512
Dr. Newsom,. residence. ..... 186
Dr. Peek 468
Dr. Peek, residence 301
Dr. Smith '53
Dr. Smith, residence. 74
Dr. Thompson 139
Dr. Von Engelken 286
Dr. Von Engelken, residence. 290
Dr. Watt 53
Dr.. Watt, residence 472
Dr. Walters. . 78
Dr. Walters, residence 495
Dr. Wilson, colored 404
Dr. Hughes, colored 185
'Dr. It. R. Williams (colored)
Electric Light Plant
Galloway, sheriff, residence. .
Harrington Hall Hotel .-.
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE .
Marion County Fair Grounds..
Marion County Board of Trade
MARION COUNTY HOSPITAL
IMiss Gerard, trained nurse. .
state in an automobile and paid Ma Marion
rion Marion county the off-hand compliment
of saying we have the
they hare found.The
TmTtf a ryw1TT "be the largest college
fQr women, with the exception of
the state institutions, perhapus, in
the South. Half a million dollars
will be expended on it. The group
of buildings will be very large and
imposing, each representing a for foreign
eign foreign style of architecture. The first
one which is now under construction
will be known as the Spanish build building.
ing. building. This building is 160x280 feet,
and will have 100 sleeping rooms be beside
side beside many recitation ,and other
Miss Harwell, trained nurse.
Miss Washburn, trained nurse
ilunroe & Chambliss Bank. .
Metropolitan Bank 363
OCALA EVENING STAR 51
pcala Gas Co., office 61
best roads I Pcala Gas Co., plant 478
SouthlandOcaIa House 52
Ocala National Bank 334
Ocala Northern Railway 249
Ocala Southwestern Railway. 367
Ocala City office 303
Ocala Heights Dairy 421
Ocala Telephone Company.... 142
Ocala Steam Laundry 101
Own your own home by buying a
modern bungalow on easy terms of
the Ocala Lumber & Supply Com Company.
pany. Company. 5-15-tf
POLI CE ALARM Ill
Postoffice Drugstore 20
Postal Telegraph office 217
Sheriff's office 49
Seaboard Air Line" City Ticket
Seaboard Airline freight office 3S
STAR OFFICE 51
Southern Express Co 42
Ty dings' Drugstore 30
Western Union leiegrapn oifice 136
Southland Seminary for Younfl Women
Is located at St Petersburg, Florida.
Its reputation for climate and other advantages is
known over the North and South.
The site of the school is a most beautiful water front in the north
end of the city in the residential section Coffee Pot Bayou: The new
building, a dormitory built in (Spanish style of architecture with modern
equipment is nearing completion. .-
A long-felt need of a non-sectarian school for young women in the
far South is fulfilled in this Chriitian institution.
The AIM of the Southland Seminary is to develop INDIVIDUALITY
and to so direct the minds and hearts and energies of the young women
entrusted to its care that they may acquire the best things in life, and
have such ease and grace in manner that they will hold first .place. In
woman's activities of the .world. The thought of the world today cen centers
ters centers around the concept "Efficiency." It is the purpose, of the Southland
Sen mi nary to be constantly increasing its efficiency so that we may send
out women not only with acquired .knowledge and habits of study, and
well balanced minds, but with sympathetic: understanding rPftHhe great
human needs of the day. :,
. The young woman whose heart yearns for the foigher things of
life can do no better than come to Southland Seminary, where she can
find an outlet for the talent she may possess, for the courses are so
varied that, any one may find exactl ythe training she nay (most desire.
The Seminary is composed of six schools, each' with a Dean and
corps of teachers:... . 4 t
The School of Liberal Arts.
The School of Home Economics.
nri r t t wm
l ue ocuuui ui music. ;
The School of Expression and Physical Education.
The School of Bible and Social Service. h v
The School of Travel.
.Representatives of the Seminary are now. in Ocala for the. .week and.
-will gladly call and explain in detail. Address all coffununicatldns
to "Southland" in care of the Star or, better still, phone the. Star and.
leave your name and address.
Survival of Superstition.
, Madaga: ;ar natives have a strange
idol. It Is a piece of wood covered
with silk and attached to a wire which
the priests pull in a certain way. The
god perft ms movements in all direc directions,
tions, directions, to the great terror of the faith faithful,
ful, faithful, who believe it is really alive. The
priests d ell in houses of wood, as the
god will nave neither stone nor brick.
To distinguish themselves from the
other natives, the faithful wear their
hair rolled in curl-papers like women.
xand keep it in the shape of a horn by
means of pins.
' The Real Failure.
There is only one real failure in life
possible, and that is not to be true to
the best one knows. -Canon Farrar.
BIDS WAMED OX
Notice Is hereby given that the
Board of Public Instruction of Marion
county, Florida, will until 3 o'clock p.
m., on .'
Tuesday, July 14, 1914
receive bids for the erection of addi additions
tions additions to the present primary school
building of Ocala, either for-the gen general
eral general contract Including heatinar and
plumbing, or for the general contract
and heating, or for the general con contract
tract contract alone with the "heating and
plumbing together, or each separate;
also for the erection of a brick four four-room
room four-room school house on a lot owned by
the aboard of public instruction in
North Ocala. al?o for the erection of a
wooden building for the colored school
on a lot owned toy the board of public
instruction, and upon which Howard
Academy now stands. Bids are Invit Invited
ed Invited upon all of these buildings in one
contract, or for each or any separately
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
Plans and specifications of any or
all may be had from Mclver & Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, architects, in Ocala. Florida, or
may be seen at the offle of the coun county
ty county "superintendent in Ocala.
All communications should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to J. H. Brinson. secretary,
A deposit- of 3 per cent, of amount
bid. in the form of a certified check,
pavable to the order of the board of
public instruction will be required
with each bid. .
Done bv order of the board of pu pu-lic
lic pu-lic instruction for Marion county on
June 5. 1914.
6-18-thurs J. H. Brinson, Sec'y.
We are equipped with the Latest, Largest, Best Vulcanizing
plant in Central Florida, Any sized tire handled at one time. J
All work Guaranteed to e First-Olass.
Bring us your Casings and Tubes to be Vulcanized.
Worn out tires and tubes nought.
F3SK and FIRESTONE TIRES
of all sloes and rims, always in stock5
DAVIES, The .fire1 Man
Phoac 438, OCALA, FLORIDA Main St.. near IWoQce,
I To a Person Who Prides
Himself on Qis Appearance
Clean, Fresh, Well l&undered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne ne-I
I ne-I cessity is Our Dosteess
I Ocala S11eitf&';Iiiiiiidliry
The Management of Dtl. t McCLAN
Medical. Surgical, Hydropathic
and ElectriQ Institute
Announces the moving of o 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 eq ui pped m Pd will be ru-i.
strictly ethicai 'lines;
HOURS: 9A.M. TO 4:30 P.M. PHONE 331