The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05134

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
w.-T"-.

41. : i
. t f" .. -' i S
VOL. 21.
OCALA FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 1914
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MIRACLE OHLY NOw CAN SAVE MEDIATION

ARGENTINE LIIIIISTER TRYIHG
TEEN MEXICANS
Niagara Falls, June 19. Indica Indications
tions Indications today are that only a miracle
can prevent the ending of the me mediation
diation mediation conferences in failure. An
apparently unbreakable deadlock has
developed between the American and
Mexican delegates on the demand of
the Washington government that a
constitutionalist be selected as pro provisional
visional provisional president of Mexico to suc succeed
ceed succeed Huerta. The Mexicans refused
to consider such a proposition, claim claiming
ing claiming that such an executive would
dominate the elections. The Amer Americans
icans Americans deny this and absolutely refuse
to recede from their demand, mak making
ing making it as the first condition to any
agreement.
The United States has offered to
create a 'bi-partisan commission to
take charge of the elections as a
guarantee of fair play to all. The
Mexicans today prepared a second
statement In which they absolutely
refuse to accede to the American
terms.
A conference of all parties is
scheduled -fox-this afternoon. ;..
HE'S WORDING FOR HUERTA
Washington,' June '19. Senor
Noan, the Argentine mediator, arrive
ed "today and .is making a final ef effort
fort effort to save mediation from a com complete
plete complete collapse. Re will confer wit-b,
, Secretary of State Bryan, and may
possibly see President Wilson this
afternoon
So anxious is Senor Naon for the
, success of mediation, he "has ignored
the American commissioners at Nia Niagara
gara Niagara Falls and is making an appeal
to the administration direct.
TRY FOR THE LAST TIME TO TO-3IORROW
3IORROW TO-3IORROW Niagara Falls, June 19 The Am American
erican American delegates later notified Min Minister
ister Minister Naon, in Washington, that the
general meeting of the mediators
this afternoon had been postponed
until tomorrow. It Is believed the
meeting will not be held, and no
further business except the formali formali-)
) formali-) ties attending the dissolving of the
- 111 A A
conicreace wui ue transaciea nere.
THE RECORD
SIX PASSENGERS FLEW OVER
SIX HOURS WITH
SIEKORSKI
St. -Petersburg, June 19. Aviator
Siekorski made a new aerial record
today,, flying six hours and thirty
minutes and ten secondsin an aero-
fane with six passengers.

HUSSIAH BROKE

Women's
Suffrage

TO BRIDGE THE GAP BE BE-AND
AND BE-AND AMERICANS
UTTERLY REPUDIATED
BY AMERICANS
ALLEGATIONS OF 3EEXICAN DEL DELEGATES
EGATES DELEGATES DENIED IN SERIA SERIATIM
TIM SERIATIM AND IN TOTO
Niagara Falls, June 19. The Am
erican delegation to the mediation
conference made public last night
a statement issued with the consent
pf the Washington government, re
plying to the statement given out by
the. Mexican delegation criticising
the American plan for the establish-
jment of a constitutionalist at its
head. Suggestions that President
Wilson had an intent to destroy the
electoral iioerty or Mexico was
"uterly repudiated" by the American
representatives. The statement cov
ers the whole range of criticism by
the Huerta delegates. --
ffiM SAID SHE
WOULD STARVE
ON THE STEPS OF PARLUMENT
HOUSE, AND HER THREATS
DEMORALIZED ASQUITH
London, June 19. Premier As-
quith has capitulated to the suf
fragettes. He has consented to re
ceive a deputation of East End work
ing women in Dowling street tomor
row.
Sylvia Pankhurst's attempt to car
ry out her threat of a hunger strike
at the entrance of the House of Com
mons is largely responsible for the
Prime Minister's decision.
SYLVESTER WILL
HEAD THE SLEUTHS
Grand Rapids, Mich., June19.
Major Richard Sylvester; of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, -was re-elected president of
the International Association of Po Police
lice Police Chiefs today. Frank Cassada,
of Elmira, N. Y., was elected secre secretary
tary secretary to succeed Harry Carr, resigned.
PAID THE PENALTY
Atlanta, June 19. Robert Pas Paschal,
chal, Paschal, Will Hart and Robert Hart, ne negroes,
groes, negroes, were hanged today for the
murder of Mrs. Jefferson Irby, at
Wrens, Ga., last 'December. Mrs.
Irby's husband witnessed the hang hanging.
ing. hanging. The men protested their inno innocence,
cence, innocence, though they made a confes confession
sion confession shortly after the murde.

SO THE ASTUTE FIIIAIICIAL GROOMS Of
I'll 111 LOCK THE DOOIt OF
THE STABLE

Chicago, June 19. W. C. Niblack
was today appointed receiver of the
closed LaSalle Street Trust & Sav
ings Bank. His bond is fixed at
$2,500,000. Niblack is president of
the Chicago Title and Trust Co.
ACCOUNTS
WILL BE
GATED
INVESTI-
A call for a special grand Jury to
fix responsibility for the looting and
wrecking of the bank is expected
this afternoon.
William Lorimer, president, and
Charles Munday, vice president, and
various directors will be permitted
to tell their stories provided they
waive Immunity.
SEVENTH BANK TO BE SHUT
Springfield, 111., June 19. The
Farmers' State Bank of Bethalto, (be (belonging
longing (belonging to the Lorimer chain, was
closed by the state bank examiner;
ENTOMBED ALIVE
ESCAPE OF TWO HUNDRED BEL BELGIAN
GIAN BELGIAN MINERS SHUT
OFF
--Liege, Belgium, June,- 19. Two
hundred miners were entombed alive
today when Are started in the Vielle Vielle-marthaye
marthaye Vielle-marthaye Colliery, caused by an ex explosion
plosion explosion of black damp. There were
400 men in the mine when the ex explosion
plosion explosion occurred, but 200 escaped.
Rescuing parties are at work trying
to reach the entombed men.
AIMED HIDE HORROR
TWO HUNDRED MINERS ARE BE BELIEVED
LIEVED BELIEVED TO HAVE LOST
xnr.iii, ijimuh
Calgary, Alberta, June 19. Two I
hundred miners are believed to have I
1wat, TH11rf n n Prnlinn n 1
Hill Crest Collierv her todav. Thr
hundred others escaped.
- j
BIG HAUL FOR BURGLARS
Atlanta, June 19. Thieves last
night robbed the home of Mrs. Rosa
Knapp on Georgia avenue, of jewel jewelry
ry jewelry valued at $2,000 and a pocket pocket-book
book pocket-book with a sum of money. Dur During
ing During the absence of the occupants of
the house, the burglars cut through
the slats of the window blind.
COPING MILLS CONSUMED
Port Henry, N. Y., June 19. The
coping mills Nos. 1 and 2 of the
WitherbeeShonman Iron Ore Co.,
were burned today. The loss will
reach $750,000.
A full line of
goods just in at
Drug Stores.
Spalding baseball
Gerlg's Reliable
6-16-tf

Wlei Womei are Qvei tie 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
Watch TTIhius Soaiccs 2

CHICAGO

CAWIIZA'S. SPLIT
WITH VILLA
COMPLETE
EX-BANDIT MARCHING ON CAP CAPITAL
ITAL CAPITAL AT HEAD OF HIS
i ARMY
t
El Paso, June 19. The split be between
tween between Generals Carranza and Villa
is complete. Villa is proceeding with
his army south toward Mexico City,
disregarding General Natera, whose
appointment by General Carranza as
head of the new Central Military
Zone evidently caused the breach.
MEYTHIC TO
A
Has to Have More Ships if She Scraps
with the Hellenes
(London, June 19. Turkish naval
officers have arrived in England on
a mission for the purchase of coal
and ..transport vessels in preparation
foTa" possible war between Turkey
and-Greece.
A TEST CASE
Of the Bryan Primary Law Will be
Made by an Escambia County -Candidate
Pensacola, June 19. The failure
to file an expense account of his
campaign within ten days after the
primary is (likely to result in .the
loss of a lucrative position to N. C.
McMillan and incidentally furnish
the? state one of the most interesting
test cases that will have been seen
in some time. It is expected that
Mr. McMillan, who was nominated
to the office of clerk of the court ofj
recora ,DV a D1 vote w111 carry tne
lnt tne COUrtS. However, his
frIends are Predicting that he will
!lose th ofl5ce because the law is spe-
cine. me commissioners are pre
vented from placing his name on the
general election oanot under pen
alty. The governor is also prevent prevented
ed prevented from signing a commission to a
nominee under such circumstances.
HE WILL HAVE TO
RETURN WITHOUT HIM
Gadsden, Ala., June 19. A dep deputy
uty deputy United States marshal arrived
today with a warrant for the arrest
of William Tidwell, charged with
moonshinlng. Tidwell was killed by
Harmon Hill, his moonshine partner,
two weeks ago in a quarrel.
CUT FLOWERS FLOWERS-ASTERS
ASTERS FLOWERS-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

001

T0AIISP00T

pi

DUUG HEAVY ON THE W.1I1 AGIST
THE BLUE
...
UNIVERSITY I'lOII BOTH RACES THIS IOTIHIG AIID US
Oil THE GREAT EVEliT THIS AFTERIlll

New London, Conn., June 19.
Fifty thousand visitors from all
parts of the United States jammed
their way Into this quaint little Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut town today so that they
might (watch Yale and Harvard stage
their' 47th annual regatta on the
River Thames.
TOOK THE TWO MILE EVENTS
Harvard won both two mile events
this morning. f
ANTICIPATES WINNING .VARSITY
EIGHT THIS AFTEROON
- The third and last event, the var varsity
sity varsity eight, a four mile race will be
rowed late this afternoon.
Harvard was the top-heavy favor favorite
ite favorite in the little betting that took
place. Harvard's backers came to

town with tons of money, willingtolgjejtyle f rowing that they first

bet It on the crimson crew at almost
any odds, tfcit the Eli's would have
very little of it at straightaway bets
on the results ot the races.
The Harvard crew this year
looked better on paper than. those of
last -year -which simply ran away
with the Yale outfit, while the Eli's
crew of this year, judged by their
record to date are no better, if as
good, as the 1913 outfits which went
down to such an Inglorious defeat.
There was perhaps less betting on
the outcome of today's river battles
than has ever characterized a simi similar
lar similar meeting between the rival uni universities
versities universities In other years the "old
grads" of Eli, no matter how hope hopeless
less hopeless seemed the chances of the Yale
crews, always backed them with a
little lucre. But the Yale graduates,
disgusted by the shifts made in the
j rowing system in the past two years.
refused today to risk any of their
money on the faint chance that Yale
had for victory.
However, the Harvard backers
were able to get a few bets with the
Yale men .by offering odds that the
Crimson varsity crew, would defeat
Yale by three or more lengths, and
that the Crimson freshmen eights
weuld, defeat the Yale freshmen by
at least two lengths.
Of course, most of the interest
centered in the varsity race which
was scheduled for 4:40 this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, but a big crowd rode in the
observation trains or sat on the
hillsides and watched the freshmen
race which wa3 held at 10.45 in the
morning.
Members of both crews reported
to their coaches early in the morn-1
ing in good condition. They took a
short work-out on the river early in
the morning for the purpose of lim limbering
bering limbering up their muscles.
The one thing that Yale support
ers feared most of all was the differ
B. 1.
Carn
North

OCALA

fill
ent styles' of rowing "that have been,
taught the men in the past three
years might bring about a real con confusion
fusion confusion in a critical moment. Some
of the men in the shell were origin originally
ally originally taught the old Bob Cook stroke.
Others learned the straight English?
stroke that Yale tried last year,,
while the newcomers this year have!
been drilled In the 1914 stroke,
which has been taught them by by-Coach
Coach by-Coach Nickalls.
' Of course the Yale crew this year year-is
is year-is rowing only the stroke that Nick Nick-alls
alls Nick-alls and his associates have taught
them, but it is feared that If the
Yale crew should be able to keep
within striking distance of the Har-.
vard outfit until near the. finish line.
they.nuy unconsciously go back to
learned when called upon for & final
spurt, and that In this way, the crew crew-will
will crew-will be pulling three different kinds
of strokes y
Although the largest portion tT
the crowd came to town this morn morning
ing morning -on special trains over the New
Haven Railroad or via automobile,
several thousand arrived last night,
packing New London's' few hotels
and rooming houses. Part of the
overflow was accommodated in the?
private homes of some townspeople,
while the rest passed up sleep alto-
gether and spent the night and early
morning hours "whooping things
up" for their Alma maters.
There was mighty -little sleep In
this town last night except for those
in the somewhat distant section of
the city, but New London stages
boat race only once a year and it
doesn't seem to get very much peev peeved
ed peeved when the "old grads" become
young again, make so much racket
In town that sleep is impossible.
New London has enough restau restaurants
rants restaurants to normally accommodate its
population of 22,000 or 60, but ft
could not, despite extensive prepara preparations,
tions, preparations, accommodate all of the hungry
horde that swept down upon the?
town shortly before the noon hour.
This forced .thousands of visitors
to choose between going hungry or
patronizing the fruit stands and lay laying
ing laying in a supply of fruit to partially,
satisfy the inner man until such time'
as they could get back to towns
where restaurants were more nu numerous
merous numerous and crowds fewer.
Yale and Harvard were tied in
varsity eight oared Victories up to
today. Since the regatta was inaug inaugurated
urated inaugurated in 1855 the rival crews have
met 46 times, .Yale and 'Harvard
each garnering 23 victories. Yale's
last victory was in 1907. In the six
years since then Harvard has been,
victorious by fairly wide margins.
SEYMOUR
Euildieg,
Magnolia St.
FLA.

-

----,



THE OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 10. 1914
f 7
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTING ER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
EL R. Carroll, General 3Ianager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
.I I.
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second clas3 matter.
the islands of the Pacific, much of it
so close to the water that the eleva elevators
tors elevators can lift it out of the mines and
Fay CuEreoll Exp2D2 Oy tz&
A checking account with us facilitates household' boci boci-keeping,
keeping, boci-keeping, insures an efficient; safe and economical form of 1
settlement. : '" 'V.v
Large or small, accounts subject to check are invited.
damp it into the ships. Our own
country could take all the phosphate
Florida could mine- But the wall of
high railroad' rates lies between us
and the northern states so that our
miners have a better show to send
their rock to compete in the already
congested 'European markets than
they have to send it to our own peo-
PHONE 51
iple a few hundred miles away.

TWO

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Doiuestic)
ne year. In advance 5 .0 0
liz months in ad ranee.... 2-5
Three months, in advance.. 1.25
One month, ja. advance.... .50

UNIVERSITY CATALOGUE IS OUT

(Foreign)

One year, in advance.... .$8.00
Six montb.3, in advance.... 4.25

Three months, in advance . 2.25

One monh, in advance.... .SO

It seems settled that P. A. Dig Dig-nan,
nan, Dig-nan, Senator Bryan's candidate, is to
be postmaster of Jacksonville.

The state canvassing board will
zneet in Tallahassee Monday to sum
aip the results., of the primary election.

The assiduity with which Ocala
-does not work for an union passen passenger
ger passenger station is one of the remarkable
traits of our city.

The appointment of J. X. Camden
as U. S. senator from Kentucky to
succeed Senator Bradley, deceased,
Increases the democratic majority in
t2xe Senate by two. ;

Man in Savannah committed sui

cide by hanging himself with his
necktie. About all some neckties

are good for, but a man' of taste
would hate to be found dead in one.

The University of Florida cata catalogue
logue catalogue for 1914-15 is a neat book of

two hundred pages now ready for
general distribution. It contains Tal Tal-uable
uable Tal-uable infprmation about the history

of the university, its government and

rom1aHnn ihc nnm of it officers

always confined to himself, so ; when i d teacber3f and of the state gQy

he tries tor an omce ine voters gen generally
erally generally gleefully embrace the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of showing him he is a very

ordinary individual after all. It Is
well that it is this -way, for a good
editor is not good for anything else,
and a bad editor isn't good for any anything.
thing. anything. Cut out your guff about
yourselves, boys, and write more
about other people. Most of them
areof more importance than you are.

FIFTY YEARS AGO TODAY

erning boards. It tells about the

beautiful campus, the splendid build

ings and their excellent equipment;

gives detailed information about the
various departments of instruction,
courses of study, and states the
terms and methods of admission to

the university; it shows the low cost
of attendance and the opportunities

for self-help at the university, and

a calendar showing the date of open

ing next fall and of other important

events of the university year. This
catalogue should be in the hands of

Oban, j citizens who wish to inform them

selves about their state university,

and young men who think of going

send for a

The following from the

Scotland, Times, will be of much in
terest of many of our readers:

There is living today at Kyleakin away to school should

in Captain Nicholson the only Scots- copy

man who was one of the crew of the

historic Alabama, up to the night I FEED CANTALOUPES TO

preceding the day she was destroy- YOUR FRIENDS

ed by the Kearsarge off Cherbourg,

France, on June 19th, 1864. The Any person who has more canta

story of the Alabama is one of the loupes than he knows what to do

The reliability of the Associated most exciting episodes of the Amer- with, should send some to any friend

Press is proven in this neck of the
fwood3 by the faithfulness with which
it confirms the Star's dispatches pub published
lished published some fourteen hours previous previously.
ly. previously. 4

ican civil war. The Alabama was a ne suspects of not having any. A

wooden screw steam vessel built at crate of luscious Marlon county

Birkenhead in 1862 for the Confed- cantaloupes is a mighty fine adver

erates. ine uritisn government was tisement; also, there are some
so slow in acting upon the informa- families in Ocala who don't know
tion of the. American ambassador the taste of the fruit. The Star has

The Star sincerelv svmnathires I that the vessel lert on tne aay nxea taken its own advice and sent seve-

with Willis B 'Powp.ll. Pditor of thp I for her seizure, proceded to the ral crates to friends at a distance

Clearwater Sun, in the death of his Azores, took on guns, ammunition

father, Mr. Otis B. Powell, which oc- and stores, received her commander, The Star thinks it would promote
enrred at St. Petersburg two days Captain Semmes on board, and was political harmony as well as expe expe-ago.
ago. expe-ago. christened the Alabama. Up to that dite business to make all primary

p i i time the vessel was simply known nominations by plurality, and cu
The board of port commissioners by the number "290." After these out second choice and second pri

of Jacksonville has decided to locate preliminaries she entered upon her mary. This method -would be as
the long desired municipal docks of startling career of capturing and fair as any and save the people much

burning American ships fh all parts trouble. We have approximately
of the world. For two years the 2000 'democratic votes In 'Marlon

Alabama continued her destructive county. If, in the next primary

----- i

tactics. It -was maintained by the there are three candidates for sher

"that city. 'at a point opposite the sol sol-idlers';
idlers'; sol-idlers'; home site, and the Star, in
common with the rest of the state,
hopes work will soon commence.

Total
Resources
Over
$700,000.00

INCORPORATE O

OCALA, FLORI

THE DET IN DATJIHNG."

C. L. ANDERSON

W. IV. VJOOD

Contracttors aedl BiiiiEdleFS.

Plans, Specifications and Estimates
Furnished on Application
QUALITY IS OUR MOTTO.
ASK OUR CUSTOMERS.
Room 8 Merchant's Block.
Telephone 165

Americans that their losses by the iff, one receives 800 votes, one 700

Alabama -were due to British negH- and one 500, it will come nearer ex-

gence', and the dispute was finally I pressing the will of the people to

settled by arbitration in 1872, when give the nomination to the high man

a sum amounting to three and a half J than .to have a second primary in

million sterling was awarded for which the friends of. the low man

damages done iby the Alabama and will hold the balance of power. It

two other privateer ships. Captain j will also saTe a lot of trouble and
Nicolson who resides In KyIeakin, is J expense. As for the second choice,

-Marcus Fagg's orphan's home in close upon ninety years of age. His J our recent election shows that it

experiences as a sailor on the Al-1 isn't going to be used enough to de-

abama have in them the thrill of ro- cide any contest

mane.

Twenty-five lawyers were admit-

JtVlien the Jacksonville Metropolis
"Alligator Joe" has found "them
munisserpul docks" in his home city,
Ae anight swim up the Oklawaha to
Salver Springs and -go on a hunt for
those Ocala will build, and keep on
hunting till he finds them.

"Jacksonville Is doing good work for
tfie parentless children' of this state.
It has iocated some bright little
chaps in good Ocala homes and is
probably doing as well in other cities
.ol Florida.

Opponents of government owner- ted to practice In the United States

ship in this country point to the In- 0f the Southern district of ; Florida

ferior accommodations given by at the opening of the Gainesville

state-owned railroads in France and 1 session Monday. All were graduates

Italy as a sample of what we will of the University of Florida

have to expect if we ever turn the

control of our roads over to public is WORTH AX EXPERI3IEXT

management. They needn't fret.

Private or public, we will manage J The Star Tecommends the follow-

roads in this country in the 'Ameri- ing from the Palm Beach Post to the

can and not in the European way. I attention of our county commission

The opponents of government own-Jers and road builders generally,

ership, however, refrain from quot-1 Sand-oil roads may not be all their

. 1 m tl o I i At a

Nathan P. Bryan is a good senator wg tne exceeamgiy wen mauagw i aavocaxes ciaim mem xo De, dui ii

but a poor politician. He is proba-1 staieowneci roaas ot uenuaujr. wjuiv mignt De worm wane xo see now

ibly the least advertised member of of our own people w&o nave travel- oiling a mile or two would result:

th ATmtA JTi nn.hHp arfons rpphi ed in Germany praise -tne speed ana "AH roads in Florida can be made

governed more by what he thinks he comiort oi xne merman irms, auu

should do than by what will please German freight and passenger rates

the popular fancy. He stands by are much lower than those not only

his friends. If he is renominated of this high-priced country, but of

in 1916, it will be by the silent "England, where conditions are more

voters, for the noisy ones have little nearly equal and the transportation

. for m ATi nf his stjiran. lines ao nox Deiong xo xne suiie.

The Florida Metropolis in its is

sue of the 17th inst., speaks of "the

Florida constitution of 1869." This

ia a document that we do not re

member to have seen. -Jasper News

Unless the Star is mistaken, the

present constitution of Florida suc

ceeded one adonted in 1868. Proba-

'.Mlj the Met's linotyper missed a key.

The verdict of that Kentucky jury ormer( unixea oxaies oeuator

against the Louisville & Nashville pranK xiisooch. meu uuu

railroad yesterday will encourage home in Syracuse, N. Y., yesterday.

the negroes of Florida, and other Pr. Hiscock was 80 years old. He

. ao-atnef I was one of Horace vireeley s most

fine filthy and worn out cars in which ardent supporters for the presidency

tai-ey are comDelled to ride. Or- w e seoea six xerms m

Tando Sentinel. f me House or itepresencanves, auu

! wTit pm tn rlo h white I as chairman of the committee on ap-

!eople of Florida much good to pro- propriations was practically the lead-

tMt p-if,ct filths And worn nnt er of the House. He was elected to

WE HAVE THE BEST GARAGE

cars, let alone the colored folks.

In the city to put your automobile in

We have

The Star
only a few

is sincerely glad that
Florida editors have

een candidates for office in the last the presidency in 1888.

couple of years. Judging from the

noise made In the papers about these

l&ew, if half or all of them had been
after, positions of honor or pelf,

there wouldn't have been anything

the United States Senate in 1887 and

served one term of six years. He first-class running order.

was considered as a strone Dosslbil

ity for the republican nomination for skilled rkmen at our garage, who

pride themselves in putting

every-

Send at once to 17 North

Twenty years ago, Florida was the thing in order, so you can feel as-

world's principal source of supply ld you can with safety and

lor pnospnaxe, ana we were quixe

chesty in consequence. Also given I pleasure after our work is com

Ku i iaji lax yags iui iuc ucv f a - I nip ted

itwro tmk hut oTnlanatinns nf hrw it we had it all or so nearly an mat I'

I n I f i T-n etraat rf rtirna rsr sand mp.4.

Ty r. mnhta -nrttfi ha nAWtMn ISf GOUntM. QUI ineTe IS I

3SBsrage editor is that because he has enough phosphate in North Africa to Uenger.

TttvT- nhnn tn Mnrpsa Mmwif I suddIv ithe world, and its just across

than other men, he thinks his wis- the narrow and tranquil -Meauerran- fl,llCLllC S Ul7clF QQJTCw

t y, nn 4iiat k fAi.lon fmm 4h tu-mrrtA f demsnd. Also, i mr

UULLU lo gllTOkd vuau turn, .; i w I f M g

Iaw oHipm. Hla mistake Is almost there are otner immense supplies on m. uiuiu auvi

good for automobile travel, freight freighting
ing freighting and walking, dust free, mud
free and free of ruts and chuck chuck-holes
holes chuck-holes at a very small expense, by
using the native material, sand and
oil at a cost of only $150 a mile. This
seems absurd, .but it is true, never nevertheless.
theless. nevertheless. Brick roads only four In Inches
ches Inches thick, on sand, cost $12,000 a
mile; clay road3 cost $2,500 a mile;
sand-oil roads cost $150 a mile. With
such a small expense there is no ex excuse
cuse excuse why every farm and country
road in 'Florida should not be a good
road.
"An oil-sand road is just like a
dry cinder Toad. There is no mud. mud.-no
no mud.-no dust, no- ruts, no chuck-holes. It
to a good automobile road. It is
made as follow:
"Round up ithe road with a grad

ing- machine, sprinkle it with heavy
oil, crude oil of 10 to 12 degrees
gravity, 70 barrels to the mile, cost costing
ing costing $1.30 each 'barrel of 42 galloM.
Cover the oil with two inches of the

natural sand or dirt, using the grad grading
ing grading machine, and roll "until hard.

Seventy 'barrels of oil at $1.30 a bar barrel
rel barrel is $91 per mile and you have a
good road to travel.

"Florida has the worst roads of

any state in tne union xooay. ix
can have all good roads at the cost
of $150 a mile. The oil ie applied

as follows: It should be heated to

180 degrees In a tank containing a
steam coil, but it. can be applied cold
by means of a wagon tank. The oil

flows through a faucet In the rear
of the tank into a wooden trough 9

feet long, 42 inches wide and 8 In Inches
ches Inches deep, with half-inch holes in

the bottom of the trough every four

inches, to scatter the oil on the road.

"It seems incredible that people
will pay $12,000 a mile for brick
Davements only four inches thick

with no foundation below.

"These brick roads are not per permanent.
manent. permanent. A permanent road must be
12 inches thick, of hard rock, 10 in inches
ches inches of hard broken rock with a
binder of oil below and two Inches
of oiled sand on top as a smooth sur surface.
face. surface. When properly rolled this
smooth surface cover looks and acts
like hard asphalt. Broken rock costs
only $2.50 per ton, as against brick
at $27 per thousand. A bituminous

hard rock pavement lasts forever.

-California spent $18,000,000 on

oiled, hard broken rock pavements

12 inches thick on country roads.

and thereby more than doubled the

number of tourists and investors in

one year. It was xne est m vestment

ever made. It made California an
all-year-round pleasure resort. The

tourists are spending, all their time
in automobiles, riding on paved

roads between citrus groves, vine

yards and fairy-like beautiful homes.

and then go home and preach the

gospel of semi-tropic attractions and

productiveness.

"Florida needs first of all good

oil-sand roads all over at $10 a

mile and a few paved boulevards
that area permanent, with a pave

ment 12 inches thick."

fine: steak

)

LSI

AIICY CKOPC

709

WHICH WHIi BE YOUR CHOICE FOR TODAY OR TOMORROW?
Tell Us By Phone
-WE ARE ANXIOUS TO KNOW
W. IHi: IVBAIFSSlHi :
. PHONE 108 ,v . CITY MARKET

Bo, Yom Need
An HecMc Fam ?;

I MAVET

SEfl"

nm AM SES2G
Aradl Pieces.

:. W. TOCIMS
PHONE SCO

ACCURACY

Marion County Abstract Company

GQAHAM DROTHEHS. Lessees, A

OCALA FLA.
!
First consideration and especial attention given to small traces.

LRIOX-DUXX MASOXIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge Xo. 19, F. 4
A. M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month At
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. SC.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad

Lodge

The rest room which the OcaSa merchants maintain for tbe

of our out of town visitors who are in tbe city for few hours
with nohing to do is located on the corner of Fort King avenue
and South Main street, opposite the Tliens-Zachry furniture
store. The ladies especially will find Comfort Lodge a convenient
place to rest during the day's shopping. The conveniences we are
able to offer at Comfort Lode are free and you are invited to
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LEAGUE

Shameful Omission.
Amid all the humane enterprises of
this wonderful century there has been
no society yet formed for the protec protection
tion protection of young men from young women.
From -One Man Returns," by Har Harold
old Harold Spender.

. No Lamp.

A three-year-old lad was out waTkJr,

with his grandfather when he noticed
the moon. Seeing that It did not loci
as It does at right, he remarked, reiy
solemnly. "Well, there's the moon, fed
It am't got any lam? la It now.- r



THE OCALA EYEXTXG STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 19. 114

Family
Board

AMEftlCAII ACADEMY
OF MEDICI

SMITH WILL BE IX THE CITY

AH the First Week in July to Attend
to Internal Revenue Affairs

Mr. T. W. Smith, deputy collector
of internal revenue, who was in
town yesterday on his way home to

Students of Sociology in Session in j Center Hill, authorizes the Star

AT

! RODOFF'S CAFE.

V
J

Beginning Monday, June
22nd, we will issue 21-

meal tickets lor
$5.50.

f BEST IN TOWN.
i Open All Night i
5-28-tf dly

OPENING

FLORIDA'S DELIGHTFUL RESORT

IVDRTHirJGTDN SPRINGS
HOTEL WORTHIXGTON
J. J. McCRANIE, 3Ianager
Service Exquisite. Low Weekly Rate3

Atlantic City
Atlantic City, X. J., June

18.

to state that he will he in the U. S.
marshal's office in the federal court court-hoBW
hoBW court-hoBW in Orala 1iiriii? th first wpOc

Scores of prominent physicians and'. ....

. fa Juiy to meet an wno neea mior-
others interested in the sociological I n n . cr,aB,,,
imation or are liable to pay special

sia xi iutsuiciut; gamereu aere wwaj 'taxes

for the thirty-ninth annual meeting

of Che American Academy of Medi Medicine.
cine. Medicine. The sessions will continue for
four days.
Reports of committees and routine
business consumed most of the time
today. Tomorrow the subject an announced
nounced announced for discussion is "The Prac Practice
tice Practice of Medicine and the Industries."
Among the speakers will be Freder Frederick
ick Frederick L. Hoffman, insurance statistic statistician,
ian, statistician, of Newark, X. J.; Dr. Alice
Hamilton, investigator for the Illi Illinois
nois Illinois Commission on occupational
diseases; William M. Ogle, surgeon
to a large mining company, and
Owen Lovejoy, general secretary of
the National Child Labor Committee
of New York.
On Monday the final executive
session will be held.

IAXCIXG
Every Day All the Time
. Under the personal direction of
WATSOX & WATSOX
Greatest Musical Team in the State.

BATHIXG
Running Water in Concrete Pool,
' 100x150 feet.
Delicious and Refreshing.

BOATING, FISHIXG, BOWLING,
.1 POOL
At your serrice. Excursion every day.

TOU ARE IXVITED

RMver & MacKay
Fnnerol Directors
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALL1ERS
fine Caskets and Carta! Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
mineral Directors
11 Work Done by. Licensed. Em Em-balmers
balmers Em-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES:
D. E. McIVER. ...... . .104
C. V. ROBERTS .805
Undertaking Office tr

System Awahens
With Pore Blood

In Mind and Body the
Change is Wonderful.

SHOULD BE -MARKED
A HUNDRED PER CENT.

Atlanta, June 18. A special
from Cumming, Ga., Says:
In the state examination for teach teachers
ers teachers in the public schools held Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, the following question applied
in the subject of geography: "Lo "Locate
cate "Locate Mexico, give its climate, prin principal
cipal principal imports, exports and form of
government."
To this question one of the appli applicants
cants applicants answered: "Mexico is located
southwest of the United States. Its
climate is very unhealthy at present.
Its chief Imports are powder and
lead. Its chief exports are dead
Americans. No body but God and
Bill Bryan knows its form of govern government."
ment." government." The superintendent says he thinks
this applicant should be graded -100
per cent, in geoography.

COAST LINE SCHEDULE

Jacksonville and St. Petersburg
No 9- Leave Jacksonville 4 p. m.;
arrive Ocala 9:03; arrive St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 3 a. m.
No. 10 Leave St. Petersburg 11
p. m., arrive Ocala 6:05; arrive
Jacksonville, 10:55.
No. 39 Leaves Jacksdnville ai
9:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala at 2:40
m.; arrives St. Petersburg at 9:10.
No. 40 Leaves St. Petersburg ft
6:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 12:54 p
m; leaves Ocala 1:14 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.
Ocala and Lakeland
No. 35 Leaves Ocala 6:40 a. in.;
arrives Lakeland 11:05 a. m.
No. 22 Leaves Lakeland 5:48 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 9:50 p. in.
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.
No. 44 Leave Homosassa, 10 a.
m.; arrive Ocala, 12:50 p. m.
No. Leave Homosassa, 1:30 p.
m.; arrive Ocala, 6 p. m.

BAY LAKE

After the depression, the stagnation, fbe
despair over some blood disorder, it is line
to wake up to what S. S. S. has accom accomplished
plished accomplished for you after a few days use. It
puts the nerves and blood in harmony ; it
arouses the cellular activity of the liver,
kidneys, lungs, and other excretory organs
to remove from the blood the body wastes
that cause nearly all sickness.
This means that all dacay, all breaking
down of the tissues, is checked and repair
work begins. S. S. S. has such influence en
all local cells as to preserve their mutual
welfare and atTord a proper relative assist assistance
ance assistance to eaci oilier. More attention is belts
given to catalytic medicine than, ever before
and S S. S. is one of tne highest achieve achievements
ments achievements In thi9 line. For many years people
relied upon mercury, Iodide of potash, ar arsenic
senic arsenic cathartics and "dope" as remedies for
blood sickness, but now the pure, vegetable
S. S. S. is their safeguard. ......
You can Ct S. S. S. in any drug store,
but Insist upon Laving it. The great Swift
Laboratory in Atlanta, Ga., prepares this
famous blood purifier, and you should take
no chance by permitting rnyone to recom recommend
mend recommend a substitute. And if your blood con condition
dition condition is such that you would like to con con-salt
salt con-salt a .specialist without charge, addrs
Medical Dept., The Swift Specific Co.. 527 527-Swift
Swift 527-Swift Eld-.. Atlanta. Ga. w,tSw"-

NOTICE OP SALE OF SCHOOL DIS DISTRICT
TRICT DISTRICT HOXDS
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Public Instruction for the
county of Marlon, state of. Florida,
until 3 o'clock p. m., Tuesday, July 14,
1414, will receive sealed bids for the
purchase of one or more of the eight
bonds to be issued by Citra Special
Tax School District, Number Ten, Mar Marion
ion Marion County. Florida, of the denomina denomination
tion denomination of one thousand dollars each,
bearing five per cent, interest payable
annually, maturing twenty years from
their date. A deposit in the form of a
certified check, payable to the order of
the Board of Public Instruction for
Marion county, state of Florida, in the
sum of Ave per cent, thereof, must ac accompany
company accompany each bid.
The said board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
All comunications should be ad addressed
dressed addressed to J. H. Brinson, Secretary,
Ocala, Florida.
The Board of Public Instruction for
the County of Marion, State of Florida.
By J. II. Brinson, Secretary.
6-12-4t wkly and fri dly

Bay Lake, June 17. We are hav having
ing having some nice showers which have
been long needed.
.Mr. 'Russell Kinedey left Monday
for his home in 'Rhode Island.
Mrs. H. .Wilson, Miss Maud Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, .Mrs. Kinedey, Mrs. Plain,
Messrs. Allen Fetrle and Harry
Massey, were callers in Palatka
Monday.
Mr. G. F. Finger left last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Jasper.
'Mr. D. R. Waldron visited friends
at Martel Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. G. W. KIngsley and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Othella,of Burbank, were
the guests of Mrs. E. Hinson Sunday.
Mr. I. B. Waldron was a caller in
Citra Sunday afternoon.
Miss "Connie Waldron returned
home from Melbourne, Wednesday,
where she has been visiting her
sister.
Mrs. R. L. Geiger and little son,
Melton, of Melbourne, are visiting
Mrs. Geiger's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
DM. Waldron.
.Mr. and Mrs. Ellison, of Anthony,
were business callers here Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Mr. D. M. Waldron shipped two
fine carloads of water melons Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Mrs. F. W. Porter and daughters
left Tuesday for Jasper, where they
will join Mr. Porter, wrho has a po position,
sition, position, with the Howell Lumber Co.

BURBANK

Burank, June 18. The drouth
is now broken;, quite a storm hit
Burbank Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Edna Miller of Ocala, is
spending a week, the guest of Misses
Blanche and Ruth Hubbard.
Mr. Stress made a business visit
to Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Langworthy and
son spent a couple of days In Ocala
this wek.
Mrs. F. Kuhne and four daughters
left Sunday for Plant City? to make
their future home with Mr. Kuhne.
Messrs. H. Turner and H. Lang Lang-worthy
worthy Lang-worthy were in Rodman Saturday
to play ball with the Fort McCoy,
boys who engaged the Rodman team.
Rodman beat.
The Burbank orchestra gave a
dance Saturday night at the pavilion.
Ice cream cake and lemonade was

served. uiQte a crowd from Fort

McCoy attended. Everybody spent
a delightful evening.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Earle and son
spent Tuesday in Ocala.
Mr. W. E. Bogue made a business
trip to Palatka' recently.
Messrs. Overend made "a business
trip to Ocala Wednesday.

RodofTs Cafe 13 open all night
Short orders a specialty, f-lt

SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE

Southbound
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives .Ocala 1:40 a

in.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.

No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
A: 30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
11:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p
xx. ; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
Northbound
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrive.
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
' No. 4 local leaves Tampa 9 a. m.;
arrives Ocala 1:12 p. m.; leaves
Ocala 1:30 p. m.; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 5:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa 1 p.

m. ; arrives Ocala 4:20 p.m.; arrives

Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.

OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE
No. 72 Leave Ocala daily 1:15

p. m. A-rlve Palatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Palatka

Sunday, 4:15 p. m.

No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive

Ocala 11 c. m.
No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala. 11 a. m.

JUST WHAT SHE NEEDED

There is an old saying that "there
is a remedy for every ill." It is
sometimes years before you find the

remedy exactly suited to your case

Mrs. .Rachel Cribley, Beaver Dam,
Ohio, was sick for two years with

stomach trouble and constipation.
She writes, "My neighbors spoke so
enthusiastically of Chamberlain's
Tablets that I procured a bottle of
them. A few days treatment con 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.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

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

FAMOUS DOLL'S HOUSE

UTRECHT HAS ABODE THAT IS
IN A MEASURE UNIQUE.

In the Queen Anne Style, It Is De Declared
clared Declared to Be a Complete Model of
Its Time, to the Smallest
Detail.
Of all the treasures Utrecht pos possesses
sesses possesses first and foremost is its world world-famous
famous world-famous doll's house. It is the purest
Queen Anne abode, complete down to
the tiniest detail. Ordinary houses
can never give the entire idea of her
period as this little one can. For,
naturally, in the process of time the
arrangement of everything alters; the
structure is rebuilt, furniture and
hangings wear out and are discarded
and later styles are introduced.
Whereas our doll's house, made net
later than the end of the 17th cen century,
tury, century, has remained behind closed glass
doors, lovingly cherished by Dutch
housewives, the most careful and con conservative
servative conservative of their kind, and It shows
us Just how the Dutchman of those
days lived, and very much how the
Englishman of a rather late date ar arranged
ranged arranged his home.
And now to come to the doll's house
and its history.
It has evidently always been consid considered
ered considered a masterpiece, for so long ago as
1738 we find literature on the subject.
The' chronicler says that it owes its
existence to a noble lady of Amster Amsterdam,
dam, Amsterdam, but does not give her name. Not
only did she lavish years and the ut utmost
most utmost loving care upon her hobby, but
it cost her a small fortune besides, cer certainly
tainly certainly over $5,000. It was probably
begun toward 1675 and finished about
1690.
We know that In the early days of
the 18th century It belonged to a rich
Amsterdam tobacco merchant, from
whom it passed to his daughter, who
married a man with the romantic
name of Slob. Mrs. Slob bequeathed
it to her daughter, who also left it to
a daughter. This lady died at a very
great age in Utrecht, leaving the doll's
house as a legacy to the city.
Not only this, but it had also gone

through a crisis that few doll houses ;

can boast of. It had actually been
burgled. One dark night in 1831, when
it was temporarily located in a -country
village, thieves broke through and
stole not only the gilt chandelier, the
pride of the drawing-room, but also
the silvered flreirons, a tortoise shell
inlaid cabinet, a chest of amber, inlaid
jwith gold and ivory, and the plate plate-chest
chest plate-chest full of baby spoons and forks.
Luckily the house was so amply pro provided
vided provided that the furniture was not
missed, but the owner, distressed that
the dolls should be driven to eat with
ureir fingers, at once ordered a simi similar
lar similar set to be made as quickly as possible.

(Good fMigs to Eat!:

o
o

New Irish Potatoes

New String Beans
. Oranges

Fresh Apples

Bananas
Marion County Fresh Smoked Hams
Marlon County Fresh Smoked Sides
BRICK Cm COFFEE, 40c FIRST PRODUCT COFFEE,
Fresh Roasted and ground in our own machine every day.
Sliced Breakfast Bacon Dried Sliced Beef
Sliced Boiled Ham, for Lunches
'EGGS, Fresh from the Country, always in stock
New Salt Mackar
. Grape Juice Ginger AJe
Olive Oil Salad Dressing

Cairini-TrfliiD)inmais CpinmiiDpniy;

CARX BUILDING

PHONE 103

OCALA, FLOUXDA

fie CeiaiiieircM $mk
OCALA, FLORIDA.
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
State, County and City Depository.

CHA3IBERLAIN'S
TABLETS UNEQUALED

. 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
dealers. Adv.

ROYAL ARCH MASOhS

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.

No. Six-Sixty-Six
This is a prescription prepared especially
tor MALARIA or CHILLS & FZVER
Five or six doses will break any case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will no
return. It acts on the liver better thai
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25

Preaching and Criticism.
James Russell Lowell's designation
of the "parson"- as the chief person in
the community may be contrasted with
a remark by a New York preacher be before
fore before the Tale alumni the other day,
when he declared: "If a man has a
decided leaning toward the ministry
he must be unconventional enough to
brave his estimation in. the eyes of
his fellow-students as a fooL" A
bright young man may be regarded as
a fool for entering a profession in
which the average salary is hardly
equal to the wages of a hod carrier,
but he could not be set down as a
fool as a servant of .the people. The
history of the ministry justifies the
reverent estimate that puts it first
among the professions. The preacher
has been the defender of the best
things at home and has carried civi civilization
lization civilization to the uttermost parts of the
earth. Our country and our age re respect
spect respect the priesthood of the church uni universal.
versal. universal. The world does not expect an
apology from the man who would help
his fellow-man. If the Yale students
look upon young men who have lean leanings
ings leanings toward the ministry as fools then
the boot is on the other leg. Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Ledger.

YOU'LL CAPTIVATE TXETt"
if you make us your Tailors. We
will make you charmingly present presentable
able presentable In your outward appearance.
As stylish Tailors we easily take the
lead in this vicinity. The best ma materials,
terials, materials, choicest patterns, sure fit,
stylish cut, and careful finishing
make the men who wear our: Onita
the envied among their fellows.
And they are generally first favor favored
ed favored with the ladies, too.

Opposite narriastov Hall Hotel

OCAUL,

9

FLOIUDA

Grabbing the Benefits.
Jones joined a beneficial organiza organization,
tion, organization, and two of the brothers meeting
on the street one afternoon, he be became
came became the subject of their conversa conversation.
tion. conversation. "I understand, Jim," remarked one
of the pair, "that Jones is on the sick
list again. Is that true?"
"Yes," answered the second, "he
has been laid up for about three
weeks."
"Awfully sorry to hear that," sympa sympathetically
thetically sympathetically returned the first. "Guess
I will have to run around and see him.
Where's his home?"
"Hasn't got any," answered the oth other
er other with a significant smile. "Just as
soon as he joined our lodge he gave up
his house and leased a cot in a hospital."

Tango Music
Let me here say a few words about
tango music. Every tango enthusiast,
of course, knows that the music of this
dance is founded on the Habanera.
There are dozens and dozens of tango
tunes, but one of the best for begin beginners
ners beginners to study the marking of time is
"El Choclo." Still, even in this popu popular
lar popular tune there is a considerable lack
of melody, and therefore perhaps the
best advice to give to tangoists in
their days is to see to it that the time
of the tune from which they study
the various movements is absolutely
correct. And also never to confuse
tango movements with ragtime move movements
ments movements a mistake, by the way, which,
strangely enough. Is quite a common
one. Strand.

O

TrsKfer 9Fi2(0(!i.

Tcomb For Dent Ltont and Heavy tlaclfca

PEINE-2C6

Packing and Storing
Shipping, of Freight,
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.

Baggage Service
the Best.

We Sell
BEAVER BOARD
Superior to Plaster
. or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
IXVESIGATE.

COOIER BROS., Proprietors.

MMf MM
aq nam Xml ll.lW oo.. 63 4fc.c. u



TOUR

THE OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 1914
Trentcn, N. Y. She was accom accompanied
panied accompanied a far as Jacksonville by Tr.
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
ana
lanti
i Mrs. Lane, who went on to At
tic Beach for a couple of days'
stay.

. . v .......

,,v-r (If you hare any Items for this

Junction Club Entertained by 3Iis
Bittinger
The young ladies' auction club
met at the home of Miss Adele Bit Bittinger
tinger Bittinger this afternoon at 4 o'clock to
enjoy its weekly games. Three ta tarries
rries tarries were arranged for the players,
wio were Misses Helen Brown, Hes
ter and Marion Dewey, Fanny an
Rosebud Robinson, Clara Johnso
Marie von Engelkeh, Hope Robins
rcugema Tuner, Bettie Mclver. An-
ale Atkinson and Mrs. C. B. Ay
Miss Legie Blitch was an interesting
oii-looker.
At the conclusion of several pro
gressions of auction, played with the
nuiio variation, iced coid grape-
Juice and sandwiches were served by
tie hostess and while they were be
ing relished the prizes, attractive
decks of cards, were awarded.
Pelot-IIill
The following announcement has
3een received:
''llr. and Mrs. Elliott Wilson Hill
announce the marriage of their
daughter Helen Geraldine, to Mr.
John William Pelot, on Wednesday,
the seventeenth of June, nineteen
hundred and fourteen, Beach Haven,
Pennsylvania. At home after the
iirst of August, Arcadia, Florida."
"Mr. Robert Nelson, who w-ill be a
medical graduate from Washington
and Lee University, Lexington, Va.,
xtext year, has returned to Tampa to
pend hi3 vacation with his parents,
I&Ir. and -Mrs. E. K. Nelson.
,
Mrs. S. W. Igou and children leave
next Tuesday for Palmetto to visit
relatives for several weeks. Enroute
borne they will visit relatives in
-Knstls.
m m m
Miss "Marie Von Engelken leaves
In two weeks for Illinois to enjoy a
delightful round of visits to college
mates.
"Miss Irma Blake did not return
"home with her mother, but remained.
In Lake City for a visit of another
""Mrs. -Julia Haisley leaves Monday
Tor 'Gainesville to visit her niece,
Mrs. "Lynch, for several weks, after
which ebe wilj go to Lewes. Del., for
the remainder of the summer. In
Jacksonville 3Irs. Haisley will be
Swmed by her sister, Mrs. Julia Bev-i
el, who will accompany her to iDela-
ware.
"Miss 'Pauline Lambert, of Citra,
TFla.,;ls the guest of Miss Eva 'Bry 'Bry-rattt
rattt 'Bry-rattt "for ra week. Miss Bryant and!
3Qbs Xanibert will leave Sunday
ilSanrh at Knoxville, Tenn. They will
Hiss visit Atlanta, the Mammoth
Cave, Niagara Falls, Toronto, Can Canada,
ada, Canada, and other places of interest be before
fore before returning home, which will be
jobomt August 1. Lakeland Tele-
TAIiss Janet Weathers, a charming
society girl of Ocala, is In the city
Xor a stay of several days the guest
of Miss Margaret Southard at her
lovely home on South Florida ave ave-23
23 ave-23 ire. Lakeland Telegram.
X L. Emerson, assistant cashier of
the Phifer State Bank, is expected
Home today from Hot Springs, Ark.,
"wTsere he spent the past few iweeks
-endeavoring to drive off a severe
. attack of rheumatism. He is consid consid-erably
erably consid-erably improved, and his friends
trust, that he will soon be ableyto
resume his duties. Gainesville Shin.
Jeff Gautier and Wade Barch
Jtxave returned from an extended
t 2?Iant City, Ocala and '" several
Georgia cities. Miami Metropolis.
. A cablegram from Berlin to the
TFoshington Post of the 13th, tells
ot the touring trip of Mrs. Henry
3UL Flagler in Europe. 'Mrs. Flagler
lift &he guest of H. Walters, of the
'Standard Oil Comany, who also has
'for his guest Mrs. Pembroke Jones,
New York.
3Jr. and Mrs. S. P. -Hollinrake and
son Linn, returned last night from
a pleasant vacation spent in Chica
sro. Benton Harbor, Mich., and Co Co-liaset,
liaset, Co-liaset, Minn. Generally they had
-pleasant weather wherever they
-wesnt.
XTIss Mary Connor spent yesterday
In town shopping.
Mrs., J. M. Jackson and two lovely
daughters, Misses Ethel and Helen
JSackson of Miami, passed through
rffee ity today en route home from

trtu

3eanrater, where they have been

department call phone 106)

visiting Mrs. Jackson's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Barco for several
days. They were greeted at the
station by several of Mrs. Jackson's
girlhood friends.
-pUVKreTraTaStTTTIf.
Born thi3 morning in Tampa to
Mr. and Mrs. W. If. Zewadski, Jr., a
son, who will bear the name of his
prominent young father and distin distinguished
guished distinguished grandfather of this city,
William Kosciusdb Zewadski, III.
iftgwlthjTrT"dlrsriZewad-
ski. Sr., upon the arrival of their
first grandchild is a wide circle of
friends .who extend warmest con congratulations
gratulations congratulations to'the happy young par parents.
ents. parents. Mrs. James Taylor and little Miss
Martha Taylor will spend August In
Pennsylvania near Pittsburg, visiting
Mrs. Taylor's sister, Mrs. J. M.
Stoeckel and September with her
father in Miami.
.
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe and her niece,
Miss Henrietta Rabe of Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, are at South Lake Weir for a
few days' visit to friends.
Mis3 Ethel Harrel of Roanoke,
Va., is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Camp, who have the Chapman bun bungalow
galow bungalow near the Country Club. Ashe Ashe-ville
ville Ashe-ville Citizen.
Mr. R. J. Greene and daughter,
little Miss Marion Greene, of Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn., are spending several
days in Jacksonville, en route to
Gainesville, Ocala and ether points
in the state, where they expect to
visit friends and relatives. Mr.
Greene and family formerly resided
in Jacksonville and have many
friends here who always extend them
a cordial welcome. Times-Union.
Cards mailed in Elkhart, Ind., by
Mr. R. C. .Muncaster were received
today by friends here. At present
Mr. Muncaster is making Cleveland,
Ohio., headquarters.
Misses Hanney Ellis, Sarah Pearl
Martin, Rexie Todd, Sue Moore, Mes
srs. George Looney, Cameron Gambs Gambs-by,
by, Gambs-by, W. M. Martin, Sam Burford and
Welsh Dewey were members of a jol jolly
ly jolly party dancing last evening at the
home of Miss Blair Woodrow.
!
Mrs. 'Mallory Llddon and eon, Pot
ter, concluded today a delightful vis
it of three weeks to the former's sis
ter, Mrs. 'H. A. Warterman. They
left on the. limited for their home in
Jacksonville.
.'
Capt. S. R. Pyles is home from a
business trip to St. Petersburg.
Mrs. George Rentz and Miss Ruth
Rentz leave tonight for Crrovanja,
Ga., to be present at the marriage of
the former's sister, Miss Clara Louise
Rentz, to' Mr. L; E. Rast next Tues
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs., D. S. Woodrow and
Miss Blair Woodrow left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Woodmar to spend the sum summer
mer summer at "Blair Villa."
'
The attractive new lake side home
of Mr. W. D. Taylor has been com
pleted and is now being occupied by
Mr. Taylor and his sisters Misses
Margaret and Mamie Taylor. Mr.
Taylor motors up each morning to
attend, to. business?
ends of Miss Annie Pope Eagle
ton, who was"! graduate of the
Ocala high School this year, will be
glad to learn that she has .been
awarded a scholarship at
University, Defcafnd.
Stetson
rrTalid'Mrs:-Siebert Davis, after
a pleasant visit to Mr. Davis parents
in this city, returned today to their
home in Jacksonville.
About a dozen members of the
dancing set met at the home of Mr.
Donald- Schreiber and Miss Dorothy
Schreiber last evening and informal informally
ly informally practiced the new dances. A pro
gram of pretty dance music was ren
dered on the piano by Miss Sidney
Harold.
-Miss juanon Hampton, wno ac
companied Miss Mildred Pyles home
from Brenau College for a visit, left
this afternoon for her home in Laur
ens, s. j. .Miss Hampton made a
number of friends during her visit
who will regret to hear of her de
parture.
MisS Helen Jones, after a pleasant
winter spent at the home of her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and 3Irs. W. K.
Lane, has returned to her home in

Fri

v I

Resolutions Passed at Close of the

Biennial
The twelfth biennial convention of
the General Federation of Women's
Clubs came to a close in Chicago
Tuesday night and, of the resolu resolutions
tions resolutions passed during the session, the
Chicago Journal says:
In the name of art the conven-
tion5 went on record against the ex
treme in dancing. Unanimous action
wa3 taken when a resolution was In Introduced
troduced Introduced for the resolutions com committee
mittee committee by Mrs. E. G. Dennison of
California. It had been requested
by the art section, backed by the of officers
ficers officers and board of directors.
"The resolution adopted, with
Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker, presi president,
dent, president, in the chair, follows:
" 'Resolved, That the Generai
Federation of Women's Clubs urges
its members to promote the Introduc Introduction
tion Introduction of simple and dignified forms
of dancing and the discouragement
of present extremes.
"There was a demonstration when
the chair announced that the Reso Resolution
lution Resolution was carried, although the res resolution
olution resolution did not specify what dances
were meant.
"Other resolutions passed -by the
biennial were:
"Protesting against suggestive
stories in magazines and requesting
members to express their disapprov
al to editors of such stories.
"Indorsing the proposition to hold
a national centennial celebration in
Baltimore in honor of the Star
'Spangled Banner and the great pa patriotic
triotic patriotic events connected with It.
"Commemorating the services of
Mrs. Frances Squire Potter, late
chairman of its literature and library
extension committee. ;
"Girls, the mothers of the next
generation, and a recapitalization of
the home education to meet present
economic conditions were the two
most discussed subjects before the
convention.
"-Government officials from the de department
partment department of agriculture and from
the the" .bureau of education joined
with women in appealing to club clubwomen
women clubwomen to look well to the home
training of their daughters to meet
new conditions. Dr. P. P. Claxtpn,
U. S. commissioner of education;
joined with Carl L. Alsberg, chief of
the division of chemistry of the de department
partment department of agriculture, in the ap appeal.
peal. appeal. Dr. Alsberg dwelt on the work
of the department of agriculture In
teaching mothers and through them
the girls the value of foods and the
need of uniformity in laws."
PLEASANT DAY FOR
THE LOYAI WORKERS
The Loyal Workers Wesley adult
Bible class, were Invited to spend
the day with Mrs. W. J. Crago Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Junev17. Thru the kind kindness
ness kindness of Mrs. W. L. Colbert and Mrs.
E. L. Howell, fourteen of us iwere
taken to Mr. Crago's cozy home on
the Anthony road, via automobile,
and had a most delightful time.
Our little corner of the universe
looked especially beautiful after the
bountiful rain of the night before.
Mr. Crago's fine field of dasheens
was a source of much surprise and
curiosity to most of the party.
After much chatting and a little
work the guests were served with a
salad and sandwich course, followed
with ice cream and cake, which was
pronounced of the very hest. Then
came the luscious friut of the sea
son watermelon to which we did
full justice. About 4 o'clock the
guests left, after having enjoyed a
day of unalloyed pleasure.
After dinner we held a business
meeting and elected Mrs. Mitchell
as president in place of Mrs. J. M.
Gross, who was obliged to resign on
account of her numerous other
duties.
Mrs. G. D. .Was&iburn, Teacher.
EUREKA
Eureka, June 19. We are get getting
ting getting plenty of rain now and every everybody
body everybody is in a position to appreciate it
by this time, I'm sure.
Miss Abbie Stokes and little sister
Alta, who have been visiting, their
sister, Mrs. R. L. Brinson for the
past few days, have returned to their
home at Gaiter.
Mr. H. B. Mathews was in Ocala
last week consulting a physician.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Cowart of
Fort -McCoy were in our burg Sun Sunday
day Sunday visiting Dr. and Mrs. G. B. Par
ramore.
Mrs. F. M. Harp and Mrs. I. M
Hinson were visitors at Fort McCoy
Tuesday morning.
Dr. and Mrs. G. B. Parramore
drove over to Orange Springs Tues
day.
Messrs. F. M. Harp, Charles and

Drexel Harp and I. M. Hinson are at

Let us help you

Wash
For results put
Salt Springs, trying their luck at
catching mullet. We hope they will
be successful.
Little -Miss Rosa Ellen Hinson. of
Bay Lake is bere on a visit to her
aunt, Mrs. P. M. Harp.
'Mr. Fred Brinson iwas in our iburg
Sunday as was Mrs. Arthur Squires
of Mill Creek.
Mr. Abbot Parramore Is here from
Orange Springs on a visit to his
father, Dr. Parramore.
Mrs. H. Ralner of Lynne Is visit visiting
ing visiting relatives here for a few days.
Miss Hazel Lanier was the attract
ive guest of Mrs. J. N. Brinson last
week.
Mrs.. L. B. Marsh of Daisy was in
Eureka this morning shopping.
Services were held here Sunday
by Rev. Boatright of Fort McCoy.
Everybody enjoyed his talk very
much and trust he will make us an another
other another appointment in the near future.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge Xo. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m.t at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. R. S. Ad
3L1RIOX COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court TV. S. Bul Bul-ock.
ock. Bul-ock. Ocala.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Ocala.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax. Collector TV. L. Colbert,
Ocala.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham,
Ocala.
Surveyor TV. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Probate Wm. E. Smith,
Ocala. i
County Commissioners C. Carmi-
chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W. t. Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkin, Dunnellon; Wlte Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board "Public Instruction -J. II.
Brinson, Superintenaent, Ocala; B.
R. Blitch. Blitchton: J. S. Grantham,
LOYAL ORDER OF 3IOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.,
.teets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
visiting brethren always welcoma to
the lodge and club house, on Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, street near postofflce.
J. D. Rooney, dictator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
Advertise in the STAR for results.

III j. ;l
' i
ill i i;A,., f

j
I

OCALA, ;- FLORIDA

Clothing Department

Coo

eep

We can do it with our complete line of
MEN'S SUMMER WE AR:
Summer Suits, -Palm
Beach and Mohair.

Slimmer Hats,

Straws, Flannel and Silks.
Summer Underwear,
All styles, unusually extensive line.

Ties
Silk

your Advertisement in the Star

UNCLASSIFIED ADS
, ,
Lost Rrcnd, Wanted, For Scb
For ftent and Similar Local Heeds
TWO COTTAGES- FOR RENT I
have two new and thoroughly
modern cottages for rent, one near
Jake Brown's residence and one
near my home, on West South
Fifth street. R. L. Carter. 6-10-6t
FOR RENT 110 pr month to the
right party, new 5-room cot cottage;
tage; cottage; best neighborhood. Address,
Star office. 5-29-tf
FOR KENT Three connecting fur furnished
nished furnished rooms for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Mrs. P. A. Durand, 614
East Adams street. 6-10-6t
FOR SALE Two large mares and a
colt; mares weigh about. 1300
'pounds and are 7 and 8 years old.
Inquire of James Collins, Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, Fl. 6-ll-6t'
FOR SALE One large horse in
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber & Supply
Company. 5-23-tf
FOR SALE Modern bungalow in
Lin wood 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 con
pons 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 Shetland
land Shetland pony, saddle, bridle and blan blanket;
ket; blanket; prettiest outfit in this section.
$85 gets the outfit. Apply at the
Star office. 6-1 6-6 1
ONIONS WANTED We desire to
purchase good onions In any quan quantities
tities quantities and will pay good prices for
them. Moses Produce Co., Ocala,
Fla. -18-4t

Hose
Si
WOODMfca OF TXX5 TORXD
Fort. King Camp .No. 14 meets In
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns always welcome. Adr.
' P. J. Burden, C. C
Chas K Sage, Clerk.
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS T3TEIX?
Many O cala People Kaew the Io Io-portance
portance Io-portance of Healthy Sidney
The kidneys filter the blood.
' They work night and day.
": Well kidneys remove impurities.
ne&K uaneys uiow inrpunues io
multiply.
No kidney ill should be neglected.
' There is possible danger in delay.
'If you have backache of urinary
troubles; if you are nervous, dizzy or
worn out; begin treating your kid kidneys
neys kidneys Tat once; use a proven kidney
remedy.
" None endorsed like Doan's Kidney
Pills.
Recommended by thousands.
Proved by Ocala testimony.
- Wilber Counts, 58 N. Pine street.
Ocala,. Fla., says: "I have used
Doan's Kidney Pills for kidney com complaint
plaint complaint and backache and have been
greatly benefited. I consider, this
remedy a valuable one and I don't
hesitate' to recommend it In view of
all it has done for me."
Price, 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy remedy-get
get remedy-get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Counts had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Ad 3.
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.
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, northern
Marion County, Florida. Al Also
so Also 2,000 acres cut-over land
Well located; fine truck and
orange section. Write for
description and prices. Come
see me.
JOHN L. DAVIS
'.: IRVINE, VJAXHWA



THE OCALA EVEIXG STAB, FRIDAY. JUNE 10. 1014

lull

ome See Our.

1 IpE-ToTJATE

I

I (X

3iRS. HOUSEKEEPER WIIX, EACH "WEEK, VERY MUCH
LESSEX THE TOIL OF THAT OXE DRE.H)ED "WASH DAY,"
IF SHE WILL OXIA COME TO US AXD GET A XEW WASH WASHING
ING WASHING OUTFIT, ( r
AVE ALSO HAVE A LARGE NUMBER OF HOUSE-CLEAXIXG
AXD KITCHEX TOOLS, WHICH WILL LESSEX THE WORK
AXD GIVE 31 ORE TIME FOR REST AXD THE CHILDREX.
IT WON'T TAKE 3IUCH 3IONEY TO BUY THESE THINGS
EITHER. C03IE, SEE
, -

17 2 TTTT Jl Ti

Piioncll8, Ocala, Fla.

V v fl PRESENTS

CHARMING

MAKE A

55 HAPPY HONEYMOOy

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
IS 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 BL: JETER
OCALA, FLORIDA

- ANNUAL '-EXCURSDON
JULY 2ND TO

SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, $6.50

CHARLESTON, S- C, - $8.50

AND RETURN FROM OCALA
VIA
ATL-AW'Tie.COAST. LONE
TICKETS OX SALE JULY 2, FIXAL LLMIT JULY 14.
TICKETS WILL BE GOOD OX REGULAR TRAIXS GOING
AND RETURNING
For information or Pullman reservations, call on nearest Atlantic

Coast Line Agent, or

31. R. WILLIAMS, Ticket Agent, Ocala.

Y. R. BEASLEY, J. G. KIrkland.

Division Tassenger Agent Traveling Passenger Agent.
Tampa Florida.

Star Subscripton Coupons
WILL BE REDEE3IED BY
TYDINGS fit CO.
AT 10 PER CEXT
For Any Cash Purchase 31ade During June 1914
TYDINGS & COMPANY

iTMSACTIOli III 1111
I
h
I

George Rentz Has Purchased the
Extensive Property Formerly
Owned by His Brother
A deal has juet been consummat consummated
ed consummated between the Rentz Lumber Com Company
pany Company at Fort "McCoy, owned by Mr.

; George Rentz, and the trustee of the
j bankrupt property of Mr. E. P.
j Rentz whereby the former concern
comes into several large bodies of
pine timber in the Qklawaha valley.
These tracts were Included in the
vast Rentz holdings and are located

'at different points between the Sil-J

ver Springs hammock on the south

and Orange Creek on the north, and

will prove a valuable acquisition to

the Rentz mill3 at Fort McCoy.
Negotiations have been m pendin

for a long time, on this deal and it

has just been approved by the courts

after a complete settlement with the

several parties at interest, the larg

est of which was a Chicago bond

holding concern.

The acquisition of these proper

ties will mean much to the Rentz
mills at Fort McCoy as it' will allow

them to get timber nearer the plan

than heretofore. At present they

are hauling timber for great dis

tances both north and south.

ICALA LOST

AGAI11

BRAVE DEED OF TURK

HOW FISHERMAN SAVED A TOWN

FROM BULGARS.

By Remarkable Feat of Oarsmanship

He Reached the Greek Fleet in
Time to Save Kavala From
Pillage and Ruin.

Here is a dramatic story of war
which shows how a brave Turkish

fisherman saved the town of Kavala

from massacre by the retreating Bui

garian army. It is a graphic aid slight
on the horrors due to the reopening

of the war,

"I -v have heard from an eye-witness

most striking and picturesque details

as to the way in which Kavala was
saved just in the nick of time from

fire and slaughter," says the Salonika

correspondent of the London Tele

graph. "The mass of the Bulgar

army, in danger of having its retreat
cut off from the nortn, had evacuated

the town, leaving behind only a smal
force of 200 men, commanded by 1

lieutenant, with orders to burn and
sack the town next day. The terrified
people had hidden themselves in their
darkened houses, behind locked doors
and barred windows. Rumors had

gone about that the garrison quar

tered in the fortress overlooking the

town was laying in large stores of pe

troleum, and that bayonets were being
sharpened and guns" loaded. There

was nothing to hope for or to do; only
with unavailing curses and prayers
await the coming of death In its most

hideous form.
"Through the pitch-black streets

Turkish boatman crept down to the

port. No boat was allowed to leave

the bay, patrols faced the quay,

searchlights flashed over the still and
silent waters. Very quietly, lying flat

on the gray stones, he loosened his lit
lie craft, crawled in, and, with muf

fled oars, pulled away. None heard
him, and the searchlights playing all
around him left him in darkness. It
was, he says, as if a great hand were
stretched over him, and its shadow

lay around his boat.

"He cleared the bay, and with all

his might and main bent to his oars

Far across the sea, IS miles away in
the bay of Thassos, lay the Greek
fleet Through the long hours of the
night he rowed, heedless of aching

arms, and limbs, rowed for his life

and the lives of thousands who lay be

hind him in the quaking town. In the
early morning the port of Thassos
opened before him. The great ships

were there, always under pressure.

straining at their anchors.

"With a last effort he pulled up to

the side, and the startled sailors hang

ing over the gangway heard a cry of

warning, a cry for help, rise up into
the night: 'For the sake of Allah

and for the sake of your God. come

quick, for at sunrise the Bulgars sack

the town.

"At morn a thick column of smoke

rose behind the promontory. What
could it be? With beating, shaking
hearts they watched the nose of a
ship creep round the corner, a long,
low, gray thing with protruding guns
and funnels vomiting smoke.
"It was a destroyer. At the stern
floated something they could not see.
Yet, God in heaven, it was blue with
a white cross! The next instant the
bell was clanging out a crazy, jerky
peal, and a frantic creature was tear tearing
ing tearing down the streets shrieking "The
Greek fleet! The Greek fleet!'
"In one moment shutters were let
down, doors burst open, and a shout shouting,
ing, shouting, sobbing crowd rushed down to
the sea. The destroyer had stopped,
a boat was lowered, the captain was
rowed ashore. He hardly had time
to reach the ground before 50 strong
arms had caught him up and 'with
weeping and with laughter, carried
him shoulder high through the cheer cheering
ing cheering streets, while behind him. content contentedly
edly contentedly nodding his red-fezzed head, un unobtrusively
obtrusively unobtrusively walked the simple Turk-'
lsh fisherman .who had saved the

Boys of Northern 3Larion Certainly
Know How to Play Ball
A rather small crowd saw an in interesting
teresting interesting and well contested game
at the ball park Thursday afternoon,
between the home team and the
Sparr nine, the game resulting in a
score of Sparr, 8; Ocala, 7.
Sparr's line-up was as follows: H.
Luff man, p; F. Luff man, c; S. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, rf; C. Lambert, cf; A. Denham.
If; Jeffords, lb; Paschal, 2b; Hop Hop-son,
son, Hop-son, 3b; Denham, ss.
Ocala's iine-up: Chazal, p; Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, c; Anderson, lb; Davis, 2b;
Baits, ss; ThomDson. 3b: Clark. If:

Brown, cf ; Harris, rf.
Dr. M. C. Izlar umpired the game.
The Sparr team was made up of
boys from Sparr, Citra and Anthony.
They have been having games among
themselves until they are in first first-class
class first-class training and being a bunch of
active and intelligent young men
they are able to put up a stiff con contest
test contest against anything that meets
them. Sparr's battery, H. Luffman
pitcher and F. Luffman catcher, are
brothers, and worked together like
open and shut. Their support from
the entire team was good.
In the first inning, Sparr was shut
out in short order. Harris knocked
a ball clear to the end of the field
and made an easy run to second.

Batts brought Harris home and the
inning closed with the Ocala fans
feeling ood over one to the home
team's crediti
They didn't feel so good, however.

over the second, when, the visitors

piled up four runs. The next two
innings were even, but in the fifth
the visitors scored again.
, In the sixth Ocala rallied and
scored two runs. In this Inning,
Chazal wearied and Clark took his
place. John's arm was in bad shape,
and he should not have tried to
pitch.
Ocala played better for the next
four innings, and in the tenth the
score was 7 to 7. But in the elev eleventh
enth eleventh the visitors made the winning
run and walked off with the game.
There were oniy a few rooter
along .with the visitors, but they
were so near to home that they re received
ceived received much deserved applause from
the OcaJa fans.
The only comment to be made on
Ocala's failure is "lack of practice." practice."-The
The practice."-The boys do well individually, but
they don't work together vlth the
system to ibe attained only by prac practice.
tice. practice. They should .be out on the dia diamond
mond diamond more, and their friends should
see to it that they have the oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. The Visitors" jestingly attribute
their success to the fact that they are
experts n harvesting tomatoes and
cantaloupes, and consequently have

much practice in' pitching, catching
and holding on. Whatever the rea reason,
son, reason, they put up a good game.

A game of this sort, practically
between two home teams, is very In Interesting,
teresting, Interesting, and the Star hopes we

shaill have more of them.

The visitors praised the Ocala dia diamond,
mond, diamond, and the quick eye and im

partial decisions of the Ocala um

pire.

The Citra team is anxious for a

game with Ocala on July 4, and the
Star hopes the necessary arrange arrangements
ments arrangements be made.

No Hesitation.
During a municipal campaign .in
Chicago a politician dropped in one
morning to see a certain grocer. Dur During
ing During the conversation that took place,
the politician asked, "And I may count

upon your support, may I not?

"Why, no, I am sorry to say," re

plied the grocer. "The fact is. I have
promised my support to the other candidate."

The politician laughed. "Ah," said

he, "in politics, promising and per performing
forming performing are two different things.

"In that case," said the grocer cor

dially, "I shall be glad to give you my
promise, sir." Lippincott's.

Rocking Chair Her Coffin.
The body of Mrs. Louise Cunning

ham was placed on a rocking chair in

stead of in a casket at her funeral at
Philadelphia. This was done in ac

cordance with a wish of the dead wom woman,
an, woman, who was formerly a vaudeville

dancer and the wife of Jerry Cunning

ham, the minstrel.

3rrs. Cunningham's body, lay in a

rocking chair among the mourners.

The hands were peacefully folded and
the head reclined a little to one side.

as though In slumber. Following the
ceremony the body was cremated, as

Mrs. Cunningham had desired.

A on the Map.
Old Lady So you've been to Italy,

3Ir. Jones?

3rr. Jones Yes. madam; all over it.
Old Lady Well, tell me truly, does

it look so much like a boot?

Each a Law Unto Himself.
Men are like trees; each one must

put forth the leaf that is created in

him. Education is only like good cul culture;
ture; culture; it changes the size but not the

REAL ESTATE

l88OOOOOCr

We have completed the survey of this
x rich trad: and will soon publish an exadt
cut showing the subdivision.
V WATCH FOR THE PLAT.
PARTRIDGE-VJG0DR017 COMY,
MERCIIAIirS BLOCK.

PIN YOUR FAHTEI T(p ttCAILA.
20 Percent Real Estate Investment
Docs this L00Z1 Good to You?
Two small four-room tenement houses, in good
condition, lot large enough for two more-houses,
in colored section, just west of S. A. L. Railway,
on South 3d street, now rented to good tenants and
paying 20 per cent on the price asked, $600 for the two.
Titles perfect. If Interested see me at once. They will not be
long on the market at this price.
F. AV. DITTO Keal Estate and Fire Inggrance
Phone 285 OCALA, FLORIDA

aita lBini(E Cfcp I

IF you are an ambitious young man or woman and
want to earn more money attend THE OCALA
BUSINESS COLLEGE. AN school that prepares for
a business career.
Already we are receiving calls for trained men and
women. A good position awaits you. Don't delay
any longer.

I Dj.: E. EIGLE, Pircsfidleimtt
I Commercial Danb Dolldloo
OCALA, FLORIDA

The Management of DR. LlcCLAN
Medical, Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute iz

Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.

larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be raj
strictly ethicui lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 331

lliBlliMBii

Phone

JF YOUR- Stenographer. Bookkeeper,
. Bitting Clerk, Telephone Operator,
or any other female member of jour
cSce force decides to leave Saturday,
J3a have only to use the Female Help
Wanted" or Situation Wanted Female"

columns of w-OUR PAPER

to bring an all-round-desirable applicant
for the position bright and early the next
morning.

iiL

mnKwiiiii H iiiiiiniiiii Kill

imuK !i ttd Ky5aiv mi

-wj I IHiilil

- J

ttv

sort. H. W. Eeecher.



6EC

THE OCALiA EVENING STAR. (FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 1914

DOINGS OF

VAN LOONS

4ET am Attn!

A" 4PtMCR"

6M

fA"sfEEWsr, fbr At-L. CARS DOWT GET A

No indeed! Selecting an automci2o 3 co diild'o piny

HEAVENS. OOHTT

THEIR CNCm&S
ruT 1 C VALl

UOOK CROS4 ATS
tuk CAftfMCTlt I

it wu- cAntoe. S1

STTCMATIV OTHfej
STSEltlNC xear:

imtA11 mt boy!

W r JH. J a0 "r"
WAUA-WAUA PONYYOU KNOV
ITS CAST'EH BiC" ANDJFW

rACK A SPARK rLUU rvfre iw
CETANEW KACHINE! GET A

AW, ASCDRCHAROITHONLY

VUAY

THAT

Mi

iottl ABOUT A J

THAT WHATj

I'M CLOIHG

loo

I fK TUCnmaii

TW6 CUM. tCMTMtf

YiTEM OF TRf
Always comES

IN CONTACT

CAUSE.& TSMAE

TO THE TMRce-

BY ALL HEAH1

C&T A "UUi

JTWttAVE.

A "1AUAPA

tOOSA'

HAVEMT YOU.

eh:

f n&; had out. 1
' NK-VAM LOON 8V1

AMOTHER i
YW KNOtf TK6R

PlttCTtON-fWME. 1 1
UDIN? CttMJ I I
ARE AUMAVS I
INTCJtFCRlNa (I

NS.TC MB HMEl

THC BEST!

haoc:

4

W9

WWT. 9V MAKE

THE. -PED
UditCATon ivrx

I ABA - . .

RSAR AXkfi, NOW IF

V V TA. TMAT .jlST fltCKI

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D

MALAR A

FA3ITLIAKITY BREEDS INDIF INDIFFERENCE
FERENCE INDIFFERENCE Eren the constant presence of
danger loses its terror for us when
-we can't escape it or when we b b-'
' b-' come convinced thai; the process -re-,
crulred to rid ourselves of it is more
that the danger itself.
This ha8 a wide application in
Florida to a considerable list of dis diseases
eases diseases that are actually preventable
or at least, possihle of restriction
far beyond Ahelr present prevalence.
Malari is one of these. The disease
is usually considered a necessary ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment of new and undevelop undeveloped
ed undeveloped countries, and the popular fancy,
ven in these modern and enlighten
ed times, accepts the fable that it
comes from the mists and miasmas
arising from wet places.
The only basis for truth Is such
imaginings is that such conditions
favor the breeding of the Anopheles
mosquito, by which the germs are
carried from the malaria-infected
individual to other individuals who
up to tnat time are free from the in infection.
fection. infection. Even in such suroundings
the disease would be impossible un unless
less unless it were brought from other lo localities
calities localities by persons iwho were actually
suffering from it.
This suggests the idea that It is

possible that any given section t or
territory may be freed from this in infection,
fection, infection, end that it is possible lias
been proven over large areas in dif different
ferent different parts of the world. Indeed,
the Southern Medical Association,
thru a oomimisslon of able physic-
ians, is now working out the details
-of a comprehensive campaign iby
which the Southern states are to
be emancipated from malaria. It is

indeed possible, but the most impor-
tant, because most difficult, element
In this campaign will be the co-operation
of the people, of the victims
themselves, who are actual sufferers.
Every person who has this disease
is the center of affection and danger
to those about b'm, within a large
radius. The germs of malaria in the
blood of the patient are absorbed by
the mosquito in its bite, and passing

Phone 481
It you want ta bay or sell
FURNITURE.
. New and Second Hand
Household Goods
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
A. M. BOBBITT,
31 0 S. 3Iain St. Ocala Fla.

WOOD

: PHONE 503
I For Good Wood
BIG Load ftr $1.
Your Order urill have
Immediate Attention.
!J. L SMOAR
At Smoak's AVagon Shop.

m

:

J. E. PRAMPTON
PIANO TUNER

Located in Ocala. Fla., Expert work
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
distributor
W. V.'. Kimball Co.. Ocala.

thru certain stages of development
in (the "mosquito, these germs are
transmitted to new victims by the
same mosquito, and the process is
repeated indefinitely and with in increasing
creasing increasing vigor from the beginnig of
the warm season to its close.
During the winter and when the
temperature generaly falls below 60
degrees Fahrenheit, the Anopheles
mosquitoes cannot carry (the infec infection,
tion, infection, but the germs of the disease
are perpetuated in a more or less
dormant condition of the blood of
the human host or patient.
There is thus a cycle of develop development
ment development by which the mosquito infects
man and man infects the mosquito,
and if at any stage this circle of
growth is broken, the spread of the
disease is stopped in this, particular
direction.
Theoretically there are two ways
of breaking in upon this cycle: first,
by the destruction of the mosquito,
the sole agent of carrying the dis disease
ease disease or its germs, from one human
host to another. While it is possible
to prevent the 'breeding of ythe mos mosquito
quito mosquito locally, destroying" the breeding
places by filling up or draining wet
spots or by the use of kerosene on
the surfaces of stangnant waters,
yet it is evident that the destruction
of the entire mosquito crop by any
known means is -a practical Impossi Impossibility.
bility. Impossibility. The second measure of prevention
is by the protection of the human
being from the bite of the mosquito
whether it be infected or not. The
Anopheles is dormant or idle during
daylight hours. It gets busy in the
early evening and holds high carni carnival
val carnival thruo.;t the night. It is during
these hours that Fioridians in par particular
ticular particular should be watchful against
this pest.
, It used to be considered that the
bite of the mosquito was nothing
more than annoying, that is, the at attack
tack attack of certain of the many varieties
of these insects, not all, although It
may some time be discovered that
each variety has a menace all its
own. And so it is best and safest to
take no chances with any of them.
No mosquito can penetrate a sub substantial
stantial substantial wire screen properly put up.
Therefore, surround your porches
with screens. See that they are put
and kept in place and in good order.
Screen the doors and windows of
your home, of' your living rooms,
dining jtooms, kitchens, and bath bathrooms.
rooms. bathrooms. J Screen the windows of the
bedrooms and over the -beds have
nets and tuck them in carefully be before
fore before you retire.
v The screen is as necessary a part
of the Florida home as its roof. This
statement may be questioned, but
stop and think about it before you
deny it. A roofless house would be
no more a menace to health during
the larger part of the year in Florida

than a house without screens.

These facts regarding malaria are
not fresh revelations to intelligent
Fioridians or to those who have long
resided here, but even Fioridians

becomes careless and indifferent and
need reminders of the dangers that

threaten them. And malaria is one

of these dangers, but one that may

be removed and avoided.

HONTEAGLE

SUMMER RESORT

I! 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. Write at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams, Proprietress,- the
Cumberland House, Monteagle, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. 6-13-tf

THE METROPOLITAN
SAVINGS BANK

This bank is always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week 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
those days.
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf

HOT WEATHER TONIC
AND HEALTH BUILDER

Are you run down nervous tir tired?
ed? tired? Is everything you do an effort?
You are not lazy yon 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. Mm
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. Fri. wkly.
ESTR1Y NOTICE

On April 7 th I took up a dark bay
mare, blind in one f eye, both front
feet scarred. Owner can have same
by paying for this advertisement and
cost of keep. J. B. Stanley, Morris Morris-tpn,
tpn, Morris-tpn, Fla. 6-3-lm

FRECKLES

ALWAYS LEAD TO
BETTER HEALTH

,IL ALEX AN BE B
pnAcncAi,
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Mrde on AB Con
tract Work. Gives more and bettet
costractor in the city.

Serious sicknesses start in disor disorders
ders disorders of the rtomach,-' liver and kid kidneys.
neys. kidneys. The best corrective and pre preventative
ventative preventative is Dr. King's New Lire
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 1y rid ridding
ding ridding the system ef fermenting and
gassy foods. Effective and mild. 25c
at your druggist, tues-thurs-f ri-wky
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for all hurts.
A GOOD INVESTMENT
PROPOSITION

Wanted, loan of $5,000 on highly
improved farming property, near
Ocala, value more than six times
that of the loan wanted. One of the
best farming and stockraising prop properties
erties properties in the county. If interested,
additional information can -be had at
Star office. 6-13- tf

Advertise in the STAR for results.

Don't Hide Them With a Veil; Re Remove
move Remove them with The Othine
Prescription
This prescription for the removal
of freckles was written by a promi prominent
nent prominent physician and is usually so suc successful
cessful successful in removing freckles and giv giving
ing giving a clear, beautiful complexion
that it is sold by druggists under
guarantee to refund the money if it
fails.
Don't hide your freckles under a
veil; get. an ounce of othine and re remove
move remove tHem. Even the few applica applications
tions applications should show a wonderful im improvement,
provement, improvement, some of the lighter
freckles vanishing entirely.
Be sure to ask the druggist for the
double strength othine; it is this
that is sold on the money-back guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. Adv.

Dcjcjous' 1

-.'-ALSO-.-
Made by Machinery and
Baked by Steam
GARTER'S BAKERY
Phone 360

EXAMINATION FOR POSTMASTER;

, AT ORANGE SPRINGS

, The United States civil service
commission announces that on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, July 11, 1914, an examina examination
tion examination will be held at Orange Springs,
Florida, as a result of which it is ex expected
pected expected to make certification to fill a
contemplated vacancy in the position
of fourth class postmaster' at Or Orange
ange Orange Springs, Florida, and other va vacancies
cancies vacancies as they may occur at that
office, unless it shall be decided in
the interests of the service to fill the
vacancy by: reinstatements The com compensation
pensation compensation of the postmaster at this
office is $371 for the last fiscal
year.

DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf deafness,
ness, deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lin lining
ing lining of the eustachian tube. When
this tube is inflamed yon have a rum rumbling
bling rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, deafness is
the result, and unless the inflamatien
can be taken out and this tube re restored
stored restored to its normal condition, hear hearing
ing hearing will be destroyed forever;' nine

cases out of ten are caused by catarrh

which is nothing but an inflamed con condition
dition condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu circulars,
lars, circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY ft CO.,
Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all .druggists, 75c. Take
Hall's Family (Pills for constipation.
:'. Adv.

DAIRY STOCK FOR SALE

I have bad placed in my hands for
sale 100 dairy cows (they are ac acclimated,
climated, acclimated, dehoi-td 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 ',

OCALA LODGE NO. 236, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even even-ngs
ngs even-ngs 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.

CURES STUBBORN
ITCHY SKIN TROUBLES

"I could scratch myself to pieces"
is often heard from sufferers of Ec Eczema,
zema, Eczema, tetter, Itch and similar skin
eruptions Don't scratch stop the
Itching at once with Dr. Hobson's
Eczema Ointment. Its first applica application
tion application starts healing; red rough, scaly,
itching skin is soothed by the heal healing
ing healing and cooling medicines. Mrs. C.
A. Einfeldt, Rock Island, 111., after
using Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment,
writes: "This is the first time in
ine years I have been free from the
dreadful ailment." Guaranteed. 50c,
at your druggist. Tue Thur fri w.
YOUNG JERSEY MILK
COWS FOR SALE

Twenty-five head of young Jersey
milk cows with young calves for
sale. Will sell singly or as a whole.
This is a splendid opportunity for
some one wishing to start a dairy.
H. H. Whit worth, Ocala, Fla. 6 13 tf

OPEN DAY A.TTJ "!fIUHT

Merchant'-: Cafe. A. C..L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lanches
it any hour. Adv.

Why Softer xrom itheumatism'

When relief from rheumatic pains
may be had at so small a cost it is
surprising that anyone should fail to
avail himself of It. Joseph Cappar Cappar-elli,
elli, Cappar-elli, Canastota, N. Y., suffered in intensely
tensely intensely with pains due to rheuma rheuma-'Ism
'Ism rheuma-'Ism in his limbs for a long time. A
frier d told him about Chamberlain's
Liniment. One application relieved
him wonderfully, and a few days
treatment effected a cure. Many
others have found quick relief by ap ap-ilving
ilving ap-ilving this liniment. For sale by
all dealers. Adv.

I. - N

honest nua may hae a bad titV? thronxb so faalt el Hm

a good man does not always mews a goud title"
"men pass away, titles rmn gs forever.

'an abstract of title is the only

whether yon are bojina land t

by which yon can determine

a lawsuit

florida title & abstract company.

fia,

I

Use

a

Kemin

gtOB

or

Smith e

Three.
Months
For

WE will rent you an undcrstroke model 6, 7f
or 8 Remington Typewriter or undcrstroke
model Smith-Premier Tvpewriter for One One-Quarter
Quarter One-Quarter of a year THREE MONTHS for
$5.00 the most advantageous rental terms ever
offered by the manufacturers.
And if you wish to buy a machine at the
end of this rental period, the rental money"
already paid will be credited upon your purchase.
Rental Terms Visible Models
REMINGTON MONARCH
SMITH PREMIER
One Month $3.00 Six Months $15.00
paragon Ribbons. Red Seel Carbon Papers
Recognized m the leading ribbon and carbon lints cn the market
Machine Catalogs and Supplies Booklet on Request
Remington Typewriter Co.
(Incorporated)
JACKSONVILLE,. FLORIDA
223 W. BAY ST

fls Yomup neemmann AM(UjM ?
' '
We mean are you getting the 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.
dDcaiflai lice & PaeMim C&v



THE OCALA EfENIKG ST All. FRIDAY, JUNE 10. 1014

EZSESZSZSS5ZSSSZSZS2SZSZ5ZS2SE5ZSa

The
Governor's Lady
A Novelization of
Alice Bradley's Play
By Gertrude Stevenson
IHurtraJioc From PLotcgraphs of
the Stage Production
cS2SZ5Z52SE2S2SZ5ZS2S2SZ52525H5Ej
Copyright, .213. o'ubilestlor Klght BjmttmI)
CHAPTER II.
As Slade turned from the fright frightened,
ened, frightened, insignificant figure of his flee fleeing
ing fleeing wife, he saw a woman of perfect
poise and queenly carriage, a woman
a trifle haughty and insolent in her
youth and beauty and assured .com .command
mand .command of all the intricacies of social
grace and charm. Her wide, full eyes
met his with an engaging, frank curi curiosity
osity curiosity to see this new factor in the po political
litical political world. Her gown was a tri triumph
umph triumph of soft, shimmering silk and
alluring chiffon -a gown that empha emphasised
sised emphasised the charm of her proud, statu statuesque
esque statuesque figure. She was the sort of
woman that makes a man glow with
pride to present as his wife or daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. She was all that Mary Slade was
not.
Slade stood looking at her, fasci fascinated,
nated, fascinated, forgetting for the moment the
man she was with, remembering noth nothing
ing nothing but the magnetic personality of
the woman whose reputation for do doing
ing doing big things in a big way was al already
ready already known to him a woman whose
eyes meeting his gave back tNh for
flash and understanding for under understanding.
standing. understanding. Almost mechanically Slade found
himself acknowledging Senator Strick Strickland's
land's Strickland's formal presentation of his
daughter. Hesitatingly he offered his
hand, which the girl, perfectly, at
ease, grasped with a cordial, sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic pressure. Her eyes were look looking
ing looking critically into his, much as if she
were trying to read him through and
through and take his measure for fu future
ture future use.
Her easy, graceful acceptance of the
eltuation, her thoughtful inquiry for
Mrs. Slade's health, prompted by well-
bred sympathy rather than any curi curious
ous curious interest, and the cultured modula modulation
tion modulation of her splendid voice, charmed
. him as no woman had ever done be-
fore.
There was nothing of the shy, retir
ing ingenue in Katherine Strickland's
makeup. She was a woman of splen-
. did physique and wonderful mental de development.
velopment. development. Her appeal to a man was
that of a dominant intellect as much
as of a lovely woman. She immedi
ately Impressed Slade as being keen
witted, strong-minded and clever. His
admiration displayed itself in his shin
ing eyes and his unusually affable, at
tentive manner.
Suddenly he found himself compar comparing
ing comparing his own little old-fashioned wife
with this handsome, self-possessed
woman before him. What a wife Kath-
erine Strickland would be for the gov
ernor of a state! What a picture she
would make presiding at the head of
a millionaire's dinner tables! How
wonderfully such a woman would
adorn the richly furnished rooms of
his newly built mansion! Instead of
the work-worn fingers of his wife, con
tinuously fumbling with darning
threads, he eaw, In a mental vision,
this woman's lovely bands constantly
engaged in unwinding the threads of
problematic political tangles. Here
was a woman who would be a man's
wife and comradethe very antithesis
of the household drudge his own wife
was content to be, with no interest
outside of the four walls of her home
and no desire for anything bigger in
life than the daily routine of break
fast, dinner and supper, washing on
Monday, ironing on Tuesday, and so
on to the end of the week week after
week in the same deadly rut. Here
was a woman who would "go along
with a man" possibly a step ahead,
blazinar the wav for new and greater
glories and recognizing no limit.
Slade brought his reflections to a
sudden halt as he remembered the
girl's father.
"Why, what has happened to you,
senator? Your face looks different
than it did this afternoon."
"Her fault," replied the senator.
with a smile of tolerant affection; in
dicating his daughter. "She made me
cut my beard this way. It's French."
Katherine laughed a delightful.
throaty little laugh.
"Nonsense, father," she protested.
"Of course, I like the West, but I
dont believe in being absolutely typ typical.
ical. typical. I was horrified when I got back
and found you so blatantly the typi
cal, much-cartooned Westerner."
"Mr. Slade," resumed Strickland, "a
few influential men from different
parts of our state are having a meet meeting
ing meeting In town tomorrow, and I want you
to meet them. I'm arranging a little
Impromptu dinner, and thought Kath
erine might be able to persuade Mrs.
Slade and yourself to Join us."
"Oh, father, tell the truth," Kath Katherine
erine Katherine Interrupted. "These gentlemen
want to meet you, Mr. Slade. I hear
we're to expect great things of you.
You see, I've been mixed up in poll poll-tics
tics poll-tics all my life, and I do love to have
a hand in them."
"She'd run for president if they'd
let her," teased her father.
"Indeed I would," the girl admitted,
brazenly. "I've got politics in my
blood, and home doesn't seem like
home unless politics are being brewed
la mar dlninjr-roonx. So von31 both

come, won't yoa you "and" Sirs. Slade." I
Slade was stammering his accept- j
ance when Strickland interrupted ab-
-rtintltr

"IT
Slade?" I
Slade threw back his head with a 1
laugh that was intended to denote
complete unconcern. j
- "Ob that talk! Did the evening
papers put that into your head or j
and he, paused significantly, "did yon.'
put it into the evening papers?" j
Strickland's laugh was a practical j
admission. f
"It would mean a hard fight, Slade.
The water-front crowd's against you,
and you can't get on without their ;
Influence."
U JUU 11 AC LU UC KUIC1UVI. i
"Not in this town, at least," amend-
ed Katherine.
"You've got to have Wesley Merritt,
his paper,, his hlghfaluting editorials
and his speechmaking and his wife,"
Strickland explained. "He and his
crowd run the town." 1
"Oh,- you mean my neighbors?"
asked Slade. "They'll come around,"
he finished, meaningly.
"But, man alive! Only today Mer Mer-ritt's
ritt's Mer-ritt's attack on you was scurrilous. I
remonstrated with him myself. He's
your out-and-out enemy. I've tried to
get him to to come over and shake
hands, but he swears hell never cross
your threshold
I guess theyll come when I want
'em to come," Slade interrupted, with
an assurance his auditors could not
understand. "In fact, I'm looking for
'em any minute now," and, he consult consulted
ed consulted his watch.
"You're looking for them here to tonight?"
night?" tonight?" gasped Strickland, showing
plainly he thought Slade was making
a Joke of the matter.
"Yes, tonight," replied the would-be
governor, quietly, and turned to Kath Katherine.'
erine.' Katherine.' Strickland subsided, a question
growing in his mind as to whether he
had fully measured the man he expect expected
ed expected to use for his own political and
financial ends. There was in Slade's
method of fighting a direct and open
quality that would make him hard to
handle in the crooked and Indirect
ways of political life.
Katherine Strickland's eyes nar narrowed
rowed narrowed as she met Slade's gaze. Her
quick, calculating mind saw in this
man the possibility of realizing her
highest Hopes and ambitions. With
such a man a woman could scale any
heights reach any goal. He was hard
yes!' But a man needs to be hard
in these days and times if he is ever
to accomplish anything. In her fer fertile
tile fertile brain smoldered ambitions as
great as his ambitions that she now
realized would never be attained un unless
less unless she made some great, radical
change in her life.
She had pushed her father as far
as the man would could go. She
had outdistanced every girl in her
circle. She had reached high, but she
had triumphed. Now she was at the
end of her tether. It was a matter
of making some one huge stroke or
sinking back into stupid obscurity, a
situation all the more bitter because
of her previous successes. The
thought of settling down into the ev everyday
eryday everyday life of the western city where
she was born made her very soul
squirm. Surely there was something
more In life for her. Surely there
were bigger goals to be gained.
She had never realized how emntv
She Was All That Mary Slade Was
Not.
the old home life was until now, when
she suddenly found herself a part of
it again after the brilliant European
season and the stimulating, exciting
life in diplomatic circles at the capital.
The thought of remaining in the West,
a big frog in a little puddle, had
grown positively hateful to her. Big
or little herself, she wanted a big
puddle. She was quite satisfied in her
own mind that no puddle would be so
big that she couldn't become a frog
of considerable size In it.
- Now, as her restless brain and soul
almorad..ar higher goals and a.

field, the thought of Slade's millions.

Slade's dominating, forceful personal personality,
ity, personality, Slade's reputation for sweeping
everything before him, Slade's prob probable
able probable governorship, flashed through her
mind like a burning streak of electric
fire With him, with his weapons,
what a career lay before a woman!
Just as suddenly she found herself
wondering what sort of a woman had
been a mate to this man for so many
years. She was conscious of a poign poignant
ant poignant pang of envy Jealousy almost
against this woman who had the op opportunity
portunity opportunity which was denied her.
"Well, what do you think of your
own country, now you're back?" she
heard Slade's voice saying. "Seem
big to you?"
"Oh, I like Washington," she said,
bringing herself back to the conver conversation
sation conversation with difficulty.
Her father, noticing her abstrac abstraction,
tion, abstraction, remarked indulgently: "She likes
Washington. Slade. She likes the
East, but she doesn't tell it to every everybody
body everybody on account of father's votes.
Now, Slade and I love our western
city, eh, Slade V
"Well," with some reluctance, "it's
a good starting point," Slade admitted.
"Ah!" Katherine exclaimed, now
tnoroughly herself again. "There's a
man for you! He's not going to let
a town stand in his way. Mr. Slade,
this is father's Waterloo. He's been
a great disappointment to me. That's
the worst of parents. We children
never know how they're going to turn
out. If father had only listened to
me it would have been Washington
for him Washington for me. But he
wouldn't cross the Delaware. He
wouldn't leave the West. If there'd
only been a drop of Napoleon In fa father,"
ther," father," she concluded with a sudden
burst of vehemence.
"Napoleon!" repeated the senator.
"Yes, Napoleon. He got what he
wanted, and nothing ever stood in his
path. I Just love the way he rode
over poor old Josephine's heart, don't
you?" and -she turned to Slade.
"But he was right!" she continued,
earnestly, as if she were making a
plea for something that lay very close
to her own heart. "Why should we
let anyone hold us back? I wouldn't.
But mother didn't want to leave the
West, so father stuck to his town and
his friends and his state. Now he
stands in the background and boosts
other men politically.
"He wants to boost you," she added,
suddenly.
"Letting out secrets," her father ac accused,
cused, accused, playfully.
But Katherine was never more se serious.
rious. serious. "You're his dark horse," she
persisted.
"You're a lucky man, senator,"
Slade broke in, as he watched Kath Katherine
erine Katherine admiringly. "You're a lucky
man to have a charming young woman
behind you In the race."
"That's all we women are for," an answered
swered answered Katherine, bitterly, ".standing
behind some man and watching him
do things."
"Why, child alive, you do things
yourself," the senator remonstrated.
"She makes busts, Slade heads. Done
some big guns in Europe."
Katherine eighed and leaned back
wearily in her chair. "Oh, in my
feminine way, I model," she admitted.
"But if there'd been one drop of Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon in father I shouldn't have had
to fall back on molding clay. I should
have been molding," she hesitated,
and then finished daringly, "opinions
and people."
(Continued Tomorrow)
STORES WELL CLOSE THURSDAY
The undersigned merchants here
by agree to close their respective
places of business on Thursdays at
1 p. m., beginning June 4th, and
j
continuing to and including Septem
ber 10th, and also agree to close
their places of business not later
than 6:30 p. m. on other days ex excepting
cepting excepting Saturdays.
H. B. Masters Company.
Rheinauer & Company.
E. T. Helvenston.
Marion Hardware Co.'
E. G. Rivers.
O. K. Teapot Grocery.
Counts Grocery Co.
H. A. Waterman.
L. W. Harley.
Mclver & MacKay.
J. L. Smith Grocery Co.
Hayes & Guynn.
Marcus Frank.
The Murray Company.
M. A. Bostick.
Theus-Zachry Co.
A. M. Lansford.
COUGHS AND COLDS
WEAKEN THE STSTEM
Continued coughs, colds and bron bronchial
chial bronchial troubles are depressing and
weaken the system. Loss of weight
and appetite generally follow. Get
a 50c. bottle of Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery today. It will stop your
cough. The first dose helps. The
best medicine for stubborn coughs,
colds and all throat and lung trou troubles.
bles. troubles. Mr. O. H. Brown, Muscatine,
Ala., writes: "My wife was sick
during the hot summer months and
I honestly believe Dr. King's New
Discovery saved her life." Good for
children. 50c. and $1 at your drug druggist,
gist, druggist, tues-thurs-fri&wky
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
Advertise in the STAR for results.

MORTON PLANTS
SECOND MARRIAGE

New London. Conn.. June 19.
The marriage of Mrs. Selden B.
Manwaring, of Hartford, to Morton
F. Plant was formally announced
yesterday. Rev. P. M. Kerrid?e,
rector of St. James' Episcopal church
of this city, officiated and only a few
friends were present. The bride ob obtained
tained obtained a divorce from her, husband
in April last. She is 31 years of
age; and Mr. Plant is 62. The first
Mrs. Plant, who was Miss Nellie
Captron, of Baltimore, died of ty typhoid
phoid typhoid fever last August.
OCALA CHURCH DIRECTORY
PRESBYTERIAN 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
and Watula streets; rector. Rev. Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
phone 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
METHODIST Corner j'ort King
avenue and South Main street: pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence 6 Foit
King avenue; phon 157; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.t
superintendent L. N. Green; morn
ing sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 1 p. m.; Senior Ep-
worth League 3 p. m.; Senior Ep-
worth League, 4 p. m. ; evening
sermon 7:30 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting Wednesday evening- 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the
church.
BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and North Second streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok
lawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
superintendent WT. T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Young People's Union
6:45 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:30 o'clock
Church of Christ
East Broadway, next to City Hall.
Roy B. Bowers, minister. Residence
708 Lime street. Office and study
at the church, entrance to the rear.
Hours: S to 12 a. m., (except Mon Mondays)
days) Mondays) and 2 to 5 p. m. Wednesdays
and Saturdays. "At Home" to the
congregation and others Mondays, 7
to 10 p. m.
Services Sunday: Sunday school
10 a. m. Preaching and communion
11 a. m. Junior sdciety 2:30 p. m.
Christian Endeavor Society 6:45 p.
m. Preaching 8 p. m. Wednesday,
7:30 p. m. training class, conference
and prayer. Business meetings the
last Tuesday of each month. All
seats free, and everybody welcome.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy
This remedy always wins the good
opinion, if not the praise, of all who
use It. Mrs. F.. A. Hood, Burrows,
Ind., writes, 'I have found Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy a positive cure for cramps
and summer complaint." For sale
by all dealers. Adv.
MARIOX COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bul Bul-ock.
ock. Bul-ock. Ocala.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H: Nugent,
Ocala.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
Ocala.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham.
Ocala.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Probate Wm. E. Smith,
Ocala.
County Commissioners C. Carml Carml-chael,
chael, Carml-chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W. T. Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkin. Dunnellon; Walter Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public In-ruction J. II.
Brlnson, Superintenaent, icala; B.
R. Blitch. Blltchton: J. S. Grantham.
LOYAL ORDKR OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.,
-teets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
Isiting brethren always welcom to
the lodge and club house, on Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, street near postoffice.
J. D. Rooney, dictator.
,J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
Buy a Vlctrola and enjoy the
warm evenings hearing the greatest
singers at the least cost. At The
Murray Company. 6-18-3t

f The

X Laundry
X 1
That
I
Made
Ocala
cessity is
Famous t

(l
l BLACK ill -J bv cfebsca 1
- s

(GET TIMS ESdD(DkS

v. b-rw ..MMir mr Ml

' i -
- V -.7-'". 7
A 1 i m si i I b tmiaeltt

of Poignant Appeal. A drama of
human suffering. A wonderful otoryv
of splendid,, single-handed victory
over countless difficulties.

Over 650 Finely Ulnotrated

This book will be mailed, postage prepaid, to any ad address
dress address in the United States, to Star subscribers, upon ad advance
vance advance payment as follows: :
veningStar 1 year and "My Attainment of the QO
Evening Star 6 months and "My Attainment CO 7K
of the Pole" .... . . . 7. V- 2
Weekly Star 1 year and "My Attainment of the QJjJ
Fill Out and Mad:

1914
The Ocala Star, Ocala, Fla.
Sirs: Enclosed find f ..................... .'. for which send
' CI tJi
the .Star for and "My Attainment of the
Pole," as per your combined offer. : .7:jf
Name ............. .............
; Street or Route No.......... ............

Post Office.

!Pnt Year Ad. InCie STAO if yea went EUSBIES

To a Person Uto Prfies

i Diesel! on Cis Azcrczse
Clean; Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne-

flap Dcd

402-404 8. Mala Street : ; Pboa JO. V

OCALA, FLORIDA
IT?

the: p.oi

9 m 9 i
State



eight

TIlE OCAIiA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 10. 1914
f
THE MARKETS
OCALA OCCURRENCES

i

I-

F. A. Clark, of Davenport, la.. Is
at the Harrington.
R. W. Horrell of Ramseur, X. C,
is at the Harrington.
Music, musical instruments and
all supplies at The Murray Co. 6-18-3
Chocolate Covered Crackers, 40
cents the pound at Gerigs. 6-19-tf
Shaving mugs at very low prices
at The Murray Company. 6-1 8-3 1
Until further notice my store will
close at 10 p. m.' Gerig's Drugstore.
Subscriptions for all magazines
taken at The Murray Company. 6-17
"If it isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." Gerig's Drug: Stores,
agents.
5-16-tf
Another good rain fell this morn
ing, but the country 'can stand a lot
more.
The biggest variety of artificial
flowers in the city to be closed out
quickly at actual cost. Kleine's.
Mr. A. M. Lansford left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for a business trip to Clearwa Clearwater.
ter. Clearwater. Twenty-one meal tickets at Ro Ro-doff's
doff's Ro-doff's Cafe for $5.50. Best meals in
town. 6-16
C. D. Shultz, the enterprising In Inverness
verness Inverness grower, -was at the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington last night.
Chocolate Molasses Peanut Sutter.
A new package and a good one, 40
-cents per pound. Gerig's. 6-19-tf
We highly recommend Rezall Nice
fox excessive perspiration. 25 cents
At Gerig's drug store. 1 6-2
A large number of people from
Anthony, Citra and -Span are in
town to attend the ball game.
Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office, Law
Library Euildlng, Ocala.' Adv.
Buy a Victrola and enjoy the
warm; evenings hearing the greatest
singers at the least cost. At The
Murray Company. 6-18-3t
The sitore of Arabian, the fruit
dealer near the Seaboard station,
was broken into last night and a
money order for $57 and $65 in cash
-taken. --.
C. M. Stewart, a young white man,
arrested by the city marshal for
Impersonating an officer, and turned
over to the county, will have a hear hearing
ing hearing net Tuesday.
Our stock of ladies' muslin under underwear
wear underwear must be reduced quickly and at
the present prices we'll do It. Don't
wait, but comeejLrlr., and gpt
pick of Ihe line at the cut price
Kleine's. 6-17-tf
Mr. F. F. Hunnicutt died at the
hospital last, night. Mr. Hunnicutt
Is from MaconGi, but was trans
acting 'business!. atsu
erfield. He
was a middle-aged ma
and leaves a
His brother.
J. P. Hunnicult. sheriff of THhh conn
in 1 i-ll
renT!
ith him in his last moments. iThe
ratflswere embalmed byXTcIver
& MacKay and left in charge of
iSheriff Hunnicutt for Macon this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. MOT WEATHER
SUGGESTIONS
Corn Flakes Puffed Rice Rice-Puffed
Puffed Rice-Puffed Wheat
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
Cream of Wheat Wheat-Cold
Cold Wheat-Cold Boiled Ham
Smoked Boiled Ox Tongue Tongue-Sliced
Sliced Tongue-Sliced Dried Beef Beef-Salmon
Salmon Beef-Salmon Steak Steak-Kippered
Kippered Steak-Kippered Herring Herring-Herring
Herring Herring-Herring in Tomoto Sauce Sauce-Pickled
Pickled Sauce-Pickled Lamb's Tongues
Ox Tongue Tongue-Lunch
Lunch Tongue-Lunch Tongue
O.K. Teapot Grocery
"K3ALA, FLA.
PHOXES 10 and 174

your

mm

p0

DAILY WEATHER REPORT

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

Max. Min R. F
March average. 74 48 .03
April average. 81 60 .09
May average... 8 3 61 .05
June 1. ...... .93 70 ..
June 2.... ...'.90 69 .12
June 3. ...... .90 70
June 4 91 68. .01
June o.i..'... .93 74
June 6. ...... .93 69 .11
June 7. .. .. -.95 69
June 8 96 72
June 9 .90 69
June 10... 94 69
June 11 92 67
June 12. ..... .93 64 .
June 13. ..... .97 69
June 14. ..... .97 73
June 15 ....... 95 73 ..
June 16. ..... .90 77
June 17... 90 70 1.82
June 18....... 86 72
June 19. 84 70 44

Forecast
Unsettled tonight and Saturday;
pmbably local showers except gen generally
erally generally fair extreme south portion.
The Mooee had a well attended
meeting last night and transacted
several important ) business affairs,
voted in one new member and in initiated
itiated initiated another.
Most of the commission men who
have made the vicinity of the Har Harrington
rington Harrington so lively for the last month,
have sought other fields.
Prices slashed to the quick on all
our table and bed linens. Come

while the Teal bargains exist and theJcourt Pharmacy

stock Is unbroken. Kleine's. 6-17-tf
: ; ; V
China at very low prices to make
room for other stock at The Murray
Company. 6-1 8-3 1
Two hundred well made up to date
skirts must be sold right' now. We
are closing out the line. Kleine's.
Globe-Wernicke cabinets make
your work easier as well as giving
tone to your office. At The Murray
Company. 6-18-3t
. Ladies' trimmed and untrimmed
hats must be closed out at once.
Your own price. Kleine's.
NOTICE
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.
6-18-3t-dly
OPEN DAY A.XD SfllSHT
Merchant Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
I
CONCORDIA LODGB F. "IT. OF A.
Concordia loage, Fraternal Union
of America, meets If Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursaay evening of
aacb month. Geo.' L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. id
SEABOARD AIR LEXE SCHEDULE
Southbound
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
m.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.
Xo. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
:30 a.,m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
Xo. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
11:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p
m.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
Northbound
Xo. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrive.
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
Xo. 4 local leaves Tampa 9 a. m.;
arrives Ocala 1:12 p. m.; leaves
Ocala 1:30 p. m.; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 5:20 p. m.
Xo. 10 limited leaves Tampa 1 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.
OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE
Xo. 72 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. A-rive Palatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45" pi m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m.
No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex
cept Sunday, 7:40 a. m
Ocala 1 1 c. m.
Arrive

No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8Tydings Drugstore

i

a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.

NAVAL STORES

New York, June 19. Turpentine,
50; rosin, $4.10.
PROVISIONS
Chicago, June 19. September
wheat, 81; pork, $20.20; lard,
$10.27; nbs nominal.
STOCKS
a
(New York, June 19. Stocks were
strong today, the general list show showing
ing showing good fractional gains. Coppers
features.
COTTON
' 'f '
New York, June 19. -Cotton was
five to ten points lower on bearish
crop reports. Later declining slow slowly.
ly. slowly. July, 28; October, 12.60.
NAMES AIIO I1UMBERS
Of Institutions, Firms, People and
Phones Most Often Called in
Ocala
The following condensed tele telephone
phone telephone 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 departments,
ments, departments, the railroads and telegraph
offices, the offices and residences of
all the doctors in the city, the hos hospital
pital hospital aaV twined nurses in fact, all
the points likely tc be most needed.
A directory is attached to each
phone, but people often have occas occasion
ion occasion 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
A. C. L. freight office
Annex Drugstore
Anti-Monopoly Drugstore ....
Banner ..
Board of Trade.
Brinson, school superintendent
Carlisle's Drugstore
370
99
279
123
1
381
141
424
284
303
122
35
41
69
324
164
427
349
202
295
11
71
4?2
477
78
333
407
512
186
468
City Hall
Commercial Bank
County jail
Dr. Dozler . :
Dr. Dozler, residence ........
Dr. E. Van Mood
Dr. E. Van Hood, residence..
Dr. Counts
Dr. Counts, residence
Dr. J: W. Hood
Dr. J. W. Hood, residence. .
Dr. Izlar
Dr. Izlar, residence
Dr. Lane . .'. .
Dr. Lane, residence
Dr. Lindner
Dr: McClane
Dr.'McClane, residence
Dr. Newsom
Dr. Newsom,' residence
Dr. Peek
Dr. Peek, residence 301
Dr. Smith 53
Dr. Smith, residence 74
Dr. Thompson 139
Dr. Von Engelken:. 286
Dr. Von Engelken, residence. 290
J Dr. Watt-r 53
Dr. Watt, residence. .......... 472
Dr. Walters 78
Dr. Walters, residence 495
Dr. Wilson, colored 404
Dr. Hughes, colored..
Dr. R. R. Williams (colored)
EVEXIXO STAR
185
369
51
Electric Light Plant 66x
Elks Club. 176
FIRE STATION 60
Florida House 133
Galloway, sheriff, residence... 91
Harrington Hall Hotel. . 32M
INFORMATION' OPERATOR
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE.. 500
Imperial Loundry 21
Marion County Fair Grounds. 243
Marlon County Board of Trade 381
MARION COUNTY HOSPITAL 33
Miss Gerard, trained nurse 472
Miss Harwell, trained nurse. . 472
Miss Washburn, trained nurse 206
Munroe & Chambliss Bank 18
Moose Club 460
Metropolitan Bank 363
OCALA EVENING STAR 51
Ocala Gas Co., office 61
Ocala Gas Co., plant.. 478
Ocala 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
POSTOFFICE 515
POLICE ALARM If 5
Postoffice Drugstore
20
217
49
129
38
, 51
42
30
136
'Postal Telegraph office
Sheriff's office
Seaboard Air Line City Ticket
office
Seaboard Airline freight office
STAR OFFICE
j Southern Express Co.
Western Union xeiegrapn office

ii Jh more bank depositors there are in a community, the more prosperous
will be both, the individual citizen and the community as a whole.
The bank and its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying re results
sults results in the form of more business. 1 c? :
The service of this Bank includes Credit, Advice, DifiCdVnts and Safe and
Profitable handling of funds. We are anxious to serve you;;

The Ocala -Nationir Ba

Try a DAILY STAR Want

HORSES THAT "DRINK" GRASS
Product Peculiar to the Hawaiian Is Islands
lands Islands Furnishes Both a Food
and a Liquor.
The proverbial horse which can be
led to water, but which cannot be
made to drink, exists in great num numbers
bers numbers in the Hawaiian islands.
Among the cattle he has thousands
of cousins of the same proclivities.
It is a surprising statement to make,
and yet one that is literally true and
60 commonplace that no one there
thinks anything about it, and there are
hundreds of horses and thousands of
cattle which never take a drink of
water throughout the whole course
of their lives.
On all the islands the upper alti altitudes
tudes altitudes of the mountains are given up
to cattle ranges. The cattle run wild
from the time they are born until they
are rounded up to be sent to the
slaughter noose. Except daring pos possibly
sibly possibly two or three months of the rainy
season, there are no streams or pools
of water in any part where the cattle
range.
But everywhere there grows a re recumbent,
cumbent, recumbent, Jointed grass, known by the
native name of manlnla. This is
both food and drinkVsays a recent
traveler. Honei and mftl mtinr
.ir.i .j a. xii
they drink It when offered.
; Our first experience with this fact
was on a trip to Haleakala. A party
were mounted on horses which had
Just been brought .in from the range.
The journey they made was 14 miles,
in which distance they ascended 9,000
feet.;;,
The party started in the afternoon,
and 'at sunset halted for supper. They
themght it strange that the horses
should leave a feed of grain ts nibble
fee scanty grass which grew near-by,
but were willing to trust their instinct
in the matter.
However, before starting they in insisted
sisted insisted that they be given .water. The
native guide demurred to this, saying
they didn't need it, but with the good-
natured complaisance or his race,
irielded tb' requests, and led a de
tour of about a mile, which brought
the party to a ranch house, where
there was a well. But to the utter
amazement of the travelers the horses
would not drink.
They took it as another case of in instinct
stinct instinct and assumed that the water
for some reason, was not good, and
so refrained from drinking It them themselves.'
selves.' themselves.' It was not until the return,
the second day, to Kawaapae, that
the travelers learned the secret of the
wonderful maninia grass.
Repairing a Cut.
The first step in the repair of a cut
in the shoe, regardless of the depth to
which it Is cut, is to scrape around
the cut with a rasp until there is clean
rubber or fabric around the entire cut.
The exposed surface should then be
rubbed with a wire buffing brush,
which is generally furnished as part
of the tool kit. This will give a good
surface for the cement to take hold.
After the roughening process is com complete
plete complete the surface should be given a
coat of vulcanizing cement and then
left to dry. When thoroughly dry the
fresh cement will have a glossy ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. A piece of raw rubber
which comes with the vulcanizer, or
which can be secured from any tire
repair shop. Is fitted Into the cut. If
It is a long cut that has taken off a
considerable area of rubber, a piece of
raw rubber is cut to the same shape
as the piece torn off, or if it is merely
a cut to be filled, a small piece of
the raw rubber te inserted in the cut.
In the case of a cut or tear of the
tread, the rubber is cut away from
the damaged portion in a rectangular
shape and the new piece of rubber is
cut approximately to size and then
rolled Into place with a small stitcher
roller, which marks the exact size.
The excess rubber is then cut away.
. World's Supply of Coal.
The production of coal in the United
States is about equal to that of the
United Kingdom. Germany and France
combined. In 1912 it was 477,000,000
tons in the United States. 260,000,000
tons in the United Kingdom. 172.000, 172.000,-000
000 172.000,-000 tons in Germany, 40,000,000 tons
in France. 26,000,000 tons in Russia
and 23,000,000 tons in Belgium. The
reserves of coal In the earth in the
United States are nearly equal to those
of all the rest of the world combined,
according to recent estimate.
Advertise in the STAR for results.

Capital, Snrplaa and Prottts :ovcr ZC$,CZ00.
ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSTTARV

AWAY WITH AGE LIMIT
THEORY HAS BEEN PROVED TO
BE AN ABSURDITY.
Many Notable Instances of Men Who
Have Done Their Best Work
After What Is .Looked on
as Middle Age.
Though Sir William Osier persist persistently
ently persistently denies that he ever advocated
what is known as Oslerism, it is a con convenient
venient convenient and euphonious name for a
theory as to old age, and Oslerism it
will remain so long as there is life in
that fallacious doctrine. He explains
that in an unguarded moment he
quoted a foolish Jest from a forgotten
novel, but being a physician he was
taken seriously.' However, our sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for him should be qualified by
the fact that his mistake has given
him a far wider reputation than any
of. his achievements in medical
search.
Who utters a Joke must bear its
sequences, and these should not be so
painful to a man who had the pleasure
of seeing his mother smile at Oslerism
in her hundredth year, and who at
sixty-five boasts that he la doing better-work
than at thirty.
Gladstone at forty expressed the
opinion that no statesman could be
of real service to his country after
passing the threescore mark, bat his
brain was never clearer than when
at eighty he was the most important
factor in British politics.
Some men only begin to live or to
do their best when they hare rrached
the staga usually spoken of as that
of tha sere and yellow leaf. Innumer Innumerable
able Innumerable Instances might be cited, but per perhaps
haps perhaps the most conspicuous is that of
William (Bo Morgan, the foremost Eng English
lish English writer of today, who wrote his
first work at sixty and whose humor
becomes the more youthful the older,
he grows.
And here is our own John Bur
roughs, world famed as a naturalist
and author, planning new volumes on
his seventy-seventh birthday. Age
has not withered his imagination nor
weakened his enthusiasm in the cause
of natural history, while his latest
work has all the freshness that
marked the effusions of two-score
years ago.
It is time that men ceased to limit
not merely their activities, but their
lives as well, because of the supersti superstition
tion superstition that old age necessarily means
feebleness. Those who are actually
exhausted may not deny tie fact,
whether they are forty or eighty, but
there are many who. e-n oniy victims
of the suggestion that at a certain
period they must begin to decline.
Let those latter learn of Burroughs
and others that suggestion can cut
both ways and is Just as effective
when conducing to the belief that it is
never too late to do good work and
enjoy life.
Big Hands Saved Him.
Attorney John Cronin was appearing
for a. client charged with picking a
pocket. The government's chief wit witness
ness witness had evidently read detective fic fiction.
tion. fiction. He described at length how he,
standing quietly by, had seen the pris
oner slip a slim fingered hand into the
;1cUm-, pocket B. described the pej
fingers of the alleged pickpocket
hand minutely. Just as it goes in a de detective
tective detective yarn.
Then Attorney Cronin opened his
defense. "My defense consists of 'Ex 'Exhibit
hibit 'Exhibit A.' Mr. Prisoner, hold out your
hands. The prisoner, a six-foot man.
did so. showing the Jurors a pair of
huge hands with gnarled fingers,
which would have done Justice to a
bricklayer.
"The witness called those fingers
long and tapering, gentlemen, sa!d
Cronin. "Now I want you to Icok at
them and tell me if you think that
hulking chap could get hands like
those in the subway, let alone a per person's
son's person's pocket!"
The Jury returned a verdict cf not
guilty. Boston Traveler.
Pictorial Hint.
On the retirement of a rich manu manufacturer,
facturer, manufacturer, who had been consistently
stingy in his business career, his
workmen presented him with an il illuminated
luminated illuminated address, smartly designed
by one of their number.
He was obviously touched by the

Acfcflt Pays
gift, atul acknowledged it in a neat jrt jrt-tle
tle jrt-tle speech, ; "
"But 'there's one thing about It I
can't quite, understand. he' added.
"What does that little sketch in the
corner renresentT
. v iiuu s a picture oi you giving your
workmen a supper," the artist ex explained.
plained. explained. -.
' But I never did such a thing in my
life!" :
I know that, sir, and my mates raid
you never would; but I thought Td
put U lii,' "Just to give you a sportin
chance of provin 'em all rrong."
Thejchance was taken, and the fare farewell'
well' farewell' supper was a great success.
Uterally.
A scholastic Journal elves thin storr
as'"strictly true."
A class had studied the flirt chapter
of Acts', concerning the election of a
new apostle.
.""And how was Matthias chosen?'
asked the instructor.
" They all Jumped on him and kicked
nlm; .replied the bright boy of t
class.,!' :
' Whatever put that. idea into yrar,
head r Inquired the teacher.-
. rWell, sir, you told ns. Yoa rczl to
fnsuthat the lot fell on Matthias!"
lack OF GERVE TIIEriZ
i -9 OMPUan Who Cczil AizszZ
is vv. rupply a Cecry.
CSOdrUmesTT asked the old fsr&ur cf
ttroeer to whom he had ecU tia
yes prices. 4 v-
was C rct,
axVtO t5onntry U&j tzX
zrvfecCTs had a tzs tsA cU
Csartd- There mlU tve fcrqa ccc
reacstflbr this scare at first, ttttx
passed away long ago. If weM a3 r
It now and have nerve things wosil
"ft:
I;
YYfctfGxhik that would do it, eat
!! Bre w yom
i if v Prorement down yoer
! aeflfer who's got his nerve with him."
pAH6 ped me 3 when the panic sat
in, -indof course, I held-off about
Ailninm for l Tftin't mv wav tn Art-mm.
F nobody to the walL I Jest let him ro
SOtP1 other day, and then I mat
hTmai said:
" Jim; what about them $3 r
rwaii3r
"Them three you owed me for wood
when the.panic set tuf
""Why, yon darned old scoundreL
instead of me owin' yoa S3 for wood
yoa owe me $4 for work, and if yom
don't pay.it Inside of a week 111 begin
a lawsuit agin yei
"That's one of the slight signs down 1
our way of folks getting their nerve
back. continued the farmer, "and If
ft mnmAm all nw tha trmrt I T h.l.
going to say whether it will brine
back good times of bring on such a
pinch that paper collars will go np to
S5 a box. and well have to use dried
catnip I for smoking tobacco.' 1? 1?-change.
change. 1?-change.
How to Be 100 Years Old.
Celebrating her one hundred and
second birthday down in Philadelphia
I "et .r d
oi ine wora. ioia now to Keep young
In spite of time.
"Just take rare of yourself and
nature will fto the rest. Early to bed
and early to rise. Be careful what
yon eat. Loofcipn the bright side of
things and keep busy."
Aunt llary bought to know. Her
granddad lived to be one hundred and
four, and both ef her parents crowded
the century mark.
"Keep busy I There you have the
big end of the recipe. Of course, yoa
must also try to keep healthy that is,
yoa mustn't wilfully abuse the body
God gave you.
But to keep busy, to keep interested
in congenial and useful service, is the
main thing. Idleness kills. Fretting
kills. Grinding on sand in the ma machinery
chinery machinery kills. But wholesome. Inter
esting, well-varied work that never
kills.
Own your own nome by buying a
modern bungalow on -easy terms of
tte Ocala Lumber & Supply Com-
oaay. .
.