OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUG 1 'ST 25, 1914
i u L II u L
OPINION OF MANY
BRITISH CAPITALISTS ID
ill OF GERMAN ARMY HAS BEEN SUFFICIENTLY UPHELD, AND ALLIES ALSO MAY FEEL
F THFY HflUF M Ffc
I klllk I III. I IIJIIL. llflU LI!
SINCE THE CRIMEAN WAR, BRIT BRITAIN'
AIN' BRITAIN' HASNT FELT SCCII
London, Aug. 25. Premier As As-quith
quith As-quith announced in the 'House of
Commons this morning that the
British loss in the battle -in south southwestern
western southwestern Belgium was 2,000 killed
cndon, -Aug. 25. Many capital-
nd military experts today are
ressing the opinion today that
ce in .Europe is not far off. It is
fieved the success of the German
iy, proving to the world that Ger Ger-ny
ny Ger-ny has the greatest fighting ma mane
ne mane ever known in the history of
world, will satisfy the kaiser,
he 'will be willing now to take
son able terms of peace, rather
n face the armies of the world
" a possible reduction of the Ger-
t is also believed that the allies,
Wing that even an ultimate vic vic-v
v vic-v will cost 'millions o! lives, will
v be in a frame of mind to make
iHING FIRE FROM BRITISH
YD FRENQH AT CATTARO
in, Aug. 25. French and
h warships, ibombarding Cat Cat-,
, Cat-, destroyed all the Austrian
tome, iAug. 24. A dispatch from
ati.vari says the Austrian eo Hi
nder at Cattaro 'has offered to
render and is seeking the best
JANZ JOSEPH'S MEN CLASSING
ALONG THE FRONTIER
Rome, Aug. 25. Austria is miob-
ing troops on the Italian frontier.
ELPING THE HEATHEN
HTISH SHIPS AND TROOPS
WILL REINFORCE THE
dhntifrhfli. lAusrust 25. 'British
iops and supplies have been- sent
j'the aid of 'the Japanese investing
,13 tLiJ) E 11 a J Inly
ing. This indicates it is Russia's
plan to press on to Berlin.
CUT UP AUSTRIAN CAVALRY
(St. Petersburg, Aug. 25. The
war office announces that a division
of Austrian cavalry was routed at
Plougadan, by Russians and that the
victors captured two batteries and
London, Aug. 25. The Chonlcle
says Belgium's losses thus far in the
war are estimated at 40,000 killed.
AIRSHIPS OF FRENCH THREAT THREATEN
EN THREATEN CAMPS- AND CITIES OF
Paris, Aug.'-25. -It. is reported
that a French scientist has invented
'a' t)5mb 'filled with gas," which wjhen
esloded kills every 'human within
three hundred yards. It is seriously
stated that the French are preparing
to use these bonibs in reprisal for
the alleged use by Germans of
"dumdum" bullets, and tooth-edged
END OF LIFE OF AUSTRIAN' EM EM-PEROR
PEROR EM-PEROR IS NOT FAR OFF
London, Aug. 25. -The last dis dispatch
patch dispatch via Copenhagen states that the
condition of Francis Joseph is crit critical.
ical. critical. His death is expected at any
SWIFT-FLYING ZEPPELINS DROP DROPPED
PED DROPPED BOMBS IN THE CITY
iRosendaal, Holland, Aug. 25.
An:' army of 30,000 Germans attack attacked
ed attacked 'Maiines, 13 miles from Antwerp,
today. The Belgian cavalry is op opposing
posing opposing the German advance on Ant Antwerp.
werp. Antwerp. A Zeppelin flew over Antwerp,
dropping' bombs. Two houses were
wrecked and several people killed.
WILL BEGIN NEXT WEEK
Conclave to Elect the Pope Will Con Convene
vene Convene August 31
- Rome, Aug. 31. It was officially
announced today that the conclave
to elect a successor to Pope Pius will
be opened here August 31st.
FAMOUS BELGIAN FORTRESS
SUCCUMBED TO THE
(London, Aug. 25. The official
press announced today that the Ger Germans
mans Germans had captured Xamur, Belgium.
CONFIRMED FROM BERLIN
Berlin Aug. 25. Xamur and five
forts have been captured by the
BRITISH, FREIICH AND BELGIANS FROM
TEH HOURS OF FRIGHTFUL CARNAGE BEFORE THE ALLIES
WOULD GIVE UP THE RUINED I0WII
Paris, Aug. 25. Burning villages
and heaps of bodies lying around
Charleroi show the ferocity with
which the allied French and British
troops opposed the Germans who
swept the allies back into France.
For ten hours the battle lines
advanced and retreated around
Charleroi, the town being taken and
lost six times (before the allies with withdrew.
drew. withdrew. The carnage was fearful. Five
villages were 'burned.
BERLIN CLAIMS GREAT
BY HER ALLY
ORDERS HER WARSHIPS TO AID
GERMANS AT TSING TAO
AGAINST JAP ATTACK
London, Aug. 25. A dispatch
from Vienna says the Austrian gov government
ernment government Oias ordered the Austrian
cruiser Kaiserin Elizabeth to- co cooperate
operate cooperate with the Germans in defend
ing Tsing Tao from a Japanese at-
This 'means war
Washington, Aug. 25. The Ger-
i man embassy has received a wireless
saying: "There have been defeats
of French and British along the Ger German
man German and Belgian frontiers, with the
taking by Germans of 10,000 'pris 'prisoners,
oners, 'prisoners, including several generals,
and a great number of cannon and
PUSHING ON TOWARD PARIS
Washington, Aug. 25. -A wireless
message from Berlin states that the
advance toward Paris is now being
prepared for by the gathering in of
all the German army on (the western
OSTEND AGAIN INVADED
London, Aug. 25 -A late dispatch
says that Belgians and Germans are
figliting on the outskirts of Ostend.
'ILL HAVE TO
FIGHT THEIR WAY
RUSSIANS INTEND TO, PUSH ON
WESTWARD TO BERLIN
'St. Petersburg, Aug. 25. The
Russians have captured the cities of
Soldau and Neidenburg, in Eastern
Prussia, after five days' hard fight-
SUMMARY OF TODAY'S DISPATCHES
3Iany capitalists and military experts in London think the end of
the war is not far off. Think that the kaiser is willing to listen to reas reasonable
onable reasonable terms.
Conclave to elect pope will begin holding sessions .in Rome Aug. 31.
Austrian government has ordered Austrian cruiser to aid Germans
at Kiao Chau. This means Avar bet ween Austria and Japan.
Germans have driven French and British from Charleroi in Bel Belgium.
gium. Belgium. Town was lost and retaken six times. Carnage was fearful.
Burning village! and heaps of dead and wounded all around Charleroi
show fierceness of struggle. Allies withdrew In good order.
N Emperor of Austria expected to die every minute.
French and English fleets destroyed Austrian forts at Cattaro.
Servians are making desperate efforts to take Yisegrad. Five hun hundred
dred hundred dead found in the irenches when the attack ceased last night.
Germans closing up on Antwerp. Zeppelin dropped two bombs In
city this morning, wrecking houses and killing many people.
Reported French scientist has invented bomb which on exploding
will kill all in 300 yards. French intend to use this bomb in reprisal
for alleged German outrages.
Russians have captured Soldau and Neidenburg In Eastern Prus Prussia
sia Prussia and are pressing on westward. Russian forces are very much larger
than any German army on the east.
Officially reported in London that Germans have captured Namur.
RECEIVED NO PROTEST
DESPERATE FIGHTERS TRIED.
TO FILL THE TRENCHES
WITH THEIR DEAD
London, Aug. 25. A dispatch
from Sarajevo, on the Servia-Aus-
tria border, says a desperate battle
between Austrians and Servians is in
progress at Visegrad. Heavy losses;
are reported on both sides.
Five hundred dead were found Irr
the -trenches after darkness stopped
the battle Monday.
ARMY IS ISOLATED
Funston and His Men at Vera Cruz
May Have to Fight for,
Galveston, Texas, Aug. 25. T3rig.
Gen. Frederick' Funston and his
troops of the Fifth -Brigade, U. S. A.,
are isolated at Vera Cruz, surround surrounded
ed surrounded 'by the armies of brown-skinned
Mexicans who hate the "Gringo"
with a vengeance that is theirs from
birth and who only await the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to strike the counting blow.
j regardless of any ultimate results
j which may harm the republic of
GeneraPFunstcn Is isolated for the
reason that the secretary of the navy
at Washington ha3 seen fiet to Te Te-move
move Te-move from Galveston, the base of op operations,
erations, operations, the chance of relief fn case
of necessity, tho transports which
were chartered by the government
for use in moving troops to and
from Mexico, and which are abso
lutely essential saoula emergency
arise which would demand that-
New York, Aug. 25. The Oceana, Funston be reinforced or that his
owned -by the Delaware-Hudson j troops be removed from what at any
AGAINST PURCHASE OF SWIIPS ; which
AND DOESN'T EXPECT ANY
Washington, Aug. 25 The pres president
ident president announces that he has receiv received
ed received no protest from abroad against
the purchase of foreign ships by the
American government, and that
none is expected.
OCEANA THE FIRST
TO STEAM OUT
ready to sail Saturday for
will probabJy be the first'
steamship to fly the American flag.
being made! moment may become a
Genoa, position at Vera Cruz.
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
OTHER TELEGRAPH NEWS ON
We have several barrels of nice
Florida Syrup, which we will sell out
at 35 cents per gallon. In one gallon
lotsor more. Ocala Seed Store. 18-tf
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
1" j.1LI-3 SMC
f jWHGi CGI OF NEW 'YORK
BIG DISPLAY OF WOOLENS
500 Styles to Select From.
Also Showing Models of BALMACAN Overcoats The Latest.
Orders Taken During the Opening Delivered in 10 to 90 Days That's Up to You.
NO FIT FIT-NO
NO FIT-NO PAY!
Expert Cutter to Take Your Measure and Guarantee Satisfaction will be on Hand
ALL WEEK, AUGUST 24-TH TO 29TH.
Bfoirt Miss TFMs Opportunity Come In anci L00H1
ails and Overcoats
. $16 to $45
THE OCAIiA EVENIXO STAR, TUESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1014
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
HITTINGKI1 & CAKUOLL, PROPRIETORS
S. It. Carroll, GeierM ?tanager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ow.la, FJa., postGfflce as second class matter.
wondered why she was allowing wehr of 600,000 bringing the total :XXXXX
Britain and France to hem her up
in the Adriatic in the manner refer-
mobile force of Germany in peace
times up to 1,850,000, wholly or
ed to in the last few days. The dis- partially trained, to supply the
patch 'Monday, saying that a
Austrian fleet had left Trieste
waste of war. These figures do not
include garrison units nor any part
Que year, in advance .$5.00
JIx months, in adance.... 2.5
Three months, in advance.. 1.25
One month, .n advance.... .50
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance.... 4.2 5
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One moDh, in advance. .SO
was steaming southward, may mean of the Lajidsturm. Estimates of the
that Austria, like Germany, has total possible German hosts, men
simply been holding her nava! forca who will take the field in this great great-till
till great-till she was ready to use it. Austria j est of all wars range from 4,000,000
has a good-sized navy, and it should to 5,500,000. The German peace
be effective. In 1S6C, the Austrians establishment last year consisted of
at Ldssa fought with the Italians the J 36,304 officers, 754,31 non-commis-last
naval battle seen in European sioned officers and men, and 157,816
waters until the outbreak of the horses.
present var. The Italians had much j The German army is manned by
All over Europe the women, the
children and the very old men are
trying to harvest the crops while the
able-bodied farmers are out trying
to murder each other.
On another page appears a crit criticism
icism criticism on the Russian army, which
seems to be the concensus of opinion
of all who are acquainted with it.
However, the Russians have done
eome magnificent fighting at one
time and another, and they may
give their opponents some jarring
surprises. It never is safe for any
army to despise its enemy.
The constantly recurring state statement
ment statement in the press dispatches that
one army or another is being deci deci-iraated
iraated deci-iraated is not as imposing as it
sounds. When a force of men is
decimated, it has lost one-tenth of
Sts number. It is probable that the
people sending such statements
thinks that when an army 'has 'been
decimated it lias lost half or two-thirds.
-One of the evils of the war has
cropped up an Jacksonville, where
most of the men in the Seaboard
shops are laid off. Many of these
mem are buying little homes on the
installment plan, and if they are
Jaii off for any length of time they
-will lose their homes and all they
rfrave tpaid on them. A city like
'Jacksonville, which is always brag-
gTlng of Its riches and enterprise,
jsfhould be able to find a remedy for
.vjanyf thing of that sort.
othec class. Let our merchant ma
riners stand on their own feet, same
as our farmers have to do.
DKLE VAX'S COMET
the best snips, nevertheless
were badly defeated by the
trians, who have assumed the right
to rule the Adriatic ever since.
they j the obligatory service of the
AIAj the able-bodied.
MEX ABE IX IT
Aus- tine population, these men bein
' ernpt from military duty. In normal
times the navy personnel is about
o,uuu men. supplemented oy a re
serve of about 110,000.
PRESIDEXT HAS A GOOD PLAN
title Switzerland does -not know
whether or not the warring powers
will accept her offer to use her ter territory
ritory territory as a 'Red Cross hospital, but
islie is" determined they shall not use
it as a battleground. Three hun hundred
dred hundred thousand riflemen with an ade adequate
quate adequate supply of the finest artillery
- guard her mountain passes, and it
Isn't likely any foreign army will
r cross her 'borders unless they do so
:to seek refuge, as Bpurbaki's sol soldiers
diers soldiers did in 1870.
There are some speculations that
bne of the results of the war will be
fcue re-establishment of Poland -as a
baiffpr state between Austria and
Gerrmany on one side and Hussia on
Che other. If all three of these pow powers
ers powers would restore Poland as it exist existed
ed existed before the first partition, there
would ibe a nation of about 130,000
square miles with 25,000,000 popu population.
lation. population. Buffer states, however,
never hare been successful in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, and Poland, which has been
torn in three parts for a century and
a quarter, might not. readily weld
again. It will be time to discuss the
plan when the end of the war is in
lEvery great war in the world's
history has its comet, and the pres present
ent present titanic conflict in Europe is no
exception. Paul T. Delevan an as astronomer
tronomer astronomer has the honor of having
his name attached to this freelance
of the skies, which will go down in
nistory and science as the comet of
the war of 1914. Although when
Delevan discovered his comet from
the observatory of the Plata in the
Argentine republic eight- months
ago, there was no war on the hori horizon,
zon, horizon, and no sign of great trouble,
the traveling 'body has been steadily
growing (brighter, and it will become
visible to the uaked eye rery short shortly,
ly, shortly, reaching its greatest brilliancy
in the course of the present vvarl
Superstitious people, might find
much in the beginning of the great
struggle to convince them that war
Is a great sin, and that its makers
are frowned on .by God. On August
19, Pope Pius X. head of the Roman
Catholic church died, the direct re result
sult result of worriment over the great
slaughter. On August 21 there was
an eclipse of the sun, total over a
part of Russia and other (European
territory where war was raging. The
coming of the great comet imight be
construed by the ignorant as an
When Delevan first saw the comet
on 'December 17, 1913, it was 370, 370,-000
000 370,-000 miles from the sun aud was not
very clear even with the telescope.
At present it is about 200,000,000
miles from-the sun, and may Te
seen in the northeast part of the
sky, late at aright, and early in the
morning. Scientists have said that
the Delevan comet will 'be visible
with telescopes for a period stretch
ing over about six 'months.
It will come nearest to the earth
In October, when it will the not
more than 147,000,000 miles from
the orhit of this globe.
tAlthoug'h the atmosphere in most
cities makes photography of the1
sky extremely difficult, some excel
lent results nave been obtained 4n
some cities of the "United States by
those who have attempted to take
pictures of the wanderer of the
The tail of Delevan's comet is a
busny one, about three degrees
in length. As was predicted by the
discoverer, the comet 'has become
one of the "bright" ones, visible to
the naked eye, as distinguished
from the "telescope" comets never
seen unassisted .by lay observers.
The new comet is not now far from
the constellation of 'Capella, and
from Castor and Pollux.
During the Franco-Prussian war,
which is vividly recalling the war
now raging, the comet Tempel II.
was visible, and attracted much at
tention as a "war comet.
comet was the one visible When Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon met his downfall at Waterloo.
In the course of the Japanese war,
Brooks' comet came within sight of
A great many people, who as usual
have only made a superficial study
of the question, cherish the belief
that this war, will enable the people
of the United States to replace the
magnificent merchant marine that
was swept off the sea .by Confed Confederate
erate Confederate privateers. The truth is that
t3iis marine would have been replac replaced
ed replaced many years ago if there 'had been
good profit in it. Americans can
build and navigate ships in the ocean
carrying trade at a very small
profit, 'but they can make a larger
profit in other things. 'Consequent 'Consequently,
ly, 'Consequently, they have let the merchant ma marine
rine marine alone. 'Foreigners, manning
their ships with Lascars and Chi Chinese
nese Chinese at wages a white man can't live
on, or with with men at wages an
American won't try to live on, can
carry the sea trade at a fair profit.
An American must 'buy or build his
ships at home, pay his crews decent
arnges and give them fairly good
food. It will be all right to repeal
the law that prevents Americans
from admitting foreign vessels to
register, but no decent man wants to
fee any of the laws repealed that
Insure fair treatment for our sea seamen.
men. seamen. It is a good measure for the
government to buy or charter ships
to send our exports abroad in this
emergency, but when the emergency
ls over there will be no more reason
for it to spend the money of all the A good many people, who ha.e
people to build up the business of from time to time read of Austria'
the merchant shipping class than for naval strength and the excellent
it to 'build up the business of any naval station she had at Pola, have
As a result of Germany's rigid
compulsory military service laws,
there is not now an able-bodied man
in the city of Berlin, according to
tourists arriving from the German
capital. The mobilization orders of
the kaiser called out every male in
tBerlin except those too old, cripples
and boys. These now are doing po police
lice police duty and guarding roads and
bridges. At all the approaches to
the city and around the bridges and
public highways boys of 12 to 14
years may be seen, wearing uniforms
and standing guard with fixed -bayonets.
Since this war began, much has
been heard of Germany's military
regulations and much misinforma misinformation
tion misinformation has 'been disseminated. .Mili .Military
tary .Military service in Germany is compul compulsory.
sory. compulsory. Liability 'begins at the age of
seventeen and ends at the age of
forty-five, but actual service "begins
There are no exceptions to the
rule; no ways to dodge duty except
by leaving the country. The rigor
ous law applies to all, rich and poor;
aristocrat and laborer.
The term of compulsory service in
the German army is seven years in
the first line or active army; two of
these in the ranks and five in the
reserves, except in the cavalry and
ihorse artillery, where the periods
are three and four years. During
this reserve service, the soldier is
regarded as 'belonging to nis corps
and joins it twice In theflve (or
four) year period for six weeks of
After being in the first line army.
the German soldier passes Into the
second line army. He 'serves five
years in the infantry, or three yeaTs
for cavalrymen and horse artillery
men, in the first 'ban t of the Lac
wehr. Infantrymen are called out
for training twice 4n this period
eacli time for eight or fourteen
days. Land wehr cavalry and. norse
artillery are not called out In time
The soldier then is passed Into the
second ban of the land wehr, until
he reaches his fortieth year. There
is no training during this period of
sAt forty the German soldier Is not
through. 'He goes then into fthe
Landstrum, or third reserve (body, in
Which he is liable for military duty
until the is forty-five years old. In
ordinary times the Landsturm is
strictly a 'home defense, 'but in this
war the kaiser finally called out the
Landsturm, or third reserve 'body, in
forty-five the German soldier is
exempt from mohilization, ibut it is
said that many Germans past forty forty-five
five forty-five joined the colors at the 'begin 'beginning
ning 'beginning of the tgreat conflagration.
The German army, in normal
times, consists of twenty-six army
corps of about 4 3,00 Q men eacih, as
well as independent cavalry, a 'total
of about 1,250,000 combatants. -Be
sides this vast array is the Land-
OCALA HOUSE HOW OPEf
WING to the great demand for rooms, we
have opened the house for the accomodation
of the public. The remodeling of the house
has not been completed, and the formal opening
will not take placenor will all rooms be ready be before
fore before September 15th. However we have ample
first class rooms, with every modern convenience,
for all who may apply. No flies, no dirt, airy and
We are spending $15,000.00 on and in the Ocala
House, and no hotel in the state will be better
equipped to care for the traveling public, and at
LOUliS N. LOIig, Manager
To Knable Americans to Revise their
Merchant Shipping Trade
Washington, Aug. 25. President
Wilson yesterday denied reports
which he said were started "in in
terested quarters", that he was going
to drop the plan to have the govern
ment buy shin? to carry on foreign
trade of the United State3. He said
tie had every intention of pushlnj
the plan to a successful completion.
Mr. Wilson said he hoped private
capital would go in and 'buy ships.
but that so far it had shown no in
dication of acting, unless the gov
ernment guaranteed the securities.
He said that he would not favor such
The president declared it was not
his desire to compete with private
capital, but that at such a crisis It
was necessary for the government to
step in. He expects the administra
tion ptfan to "be In operation within
two or three weeks, and thinks it
can be -managed in such a way as to
encourage private capital. As an in
stance of this, he declared, the gov
ernment line might be used to de
velop lines of trade not at present
The president indicated that he
had no fear of complications with
other governments, for the ships
would not carry goods under condi conditions
tions conditions which would make them con
Is Yonir Hceinnisiim A1fIM ?
We mean are you getting the service we wi3h to give you and which
you ought to have? We believe you are. Most of our customers are
satisfied, and we are proud of the fact. But. if there Is anything wrong
in our relations we want to know it NOW, so we can do
straightening it out before the rush days come.
our part In
Ocala See & PacMimgj Co,
THt V- V "V- THE.
Oest sru- WUr" stock
CHARLES II. STUART
There's Nothing Belter Than the Best
And that's the reason why,
When for the best you are in quest,
You'll not pass bj but will stop and buy
, them here.
SUMMER EXCURSION R&TES
' ' VIA
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
$37.05 Cincinnati, Ohio.
$47.55 Chicago, 111.
$62.05 Denver, Col.
There was a great disposition in
America, when 'the war began, to
blame it on the emperor of Germany
and to represent him as forcing it on
his unwilling people. As the war
goes on, it begins to appear that this
opinion was erroneous. We doubt
that any people have ever been so
united on this question as the Ger Germans
mans Germans or so staunch in the belief of
the justice of their cause. Not only
is -this spirit displayed at home tout
among Germans who have been cit
izens of the IJnited States for many
years. One noticeable thing about
it is that the German is less offensive
in his patriotism than a man of any
other nationality. 'He stands up for
his own people, but you seldom hear
of his insulting anybody else They
truly are a magnificent people, and a
calamity to them will be a calamity
to the human Tace.
CHASE & SANBORN'S
Packed in Air Tight
Diamond Sixty, U-lb 15c
Diamond Sixty, -lb 30c
Orange J?eko, 4 -lb 15c
Orange Peko, Yz -lb 30c
Orioir, Formosa-Ooloong, -lb . 30c
Basket Fired Japan, &-Ib.- 35c
Emperor's Blend, Green and
Black, U -lb. 20c
Emperor's Blend, Green and
Black, 2 -lb ....35c
Seal Brand, Enough Said, -lb. .40c
"Fancy Formosa-Ooloong, 4-s 25c
"Fancy" Formosa-Ooloong, -s 50c
Fancy" Ceylon, India, U-s. . .25c
"Fancy" Ceylon India, -s 50c
Fancy" English Breakfast U-" 25c
Fancy' English Breakfast -s 50c
Special Ceylon India, 2-lb. .30c
Special Ceylon India 1-lb COc
Charles H. Stuart, carrier Xo. 1, of
the Ocala Post Office, died in Wash
ington at the home of his brother on
Friday afternoon last. The body will
arrive in Tallahassee, the
home of the deceased tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and will be burled there
Wednesday. A large delegation of
colored men from his lodge and
church will go from here to attend
the funeral. Charlie Ktuart was the
first carrier to be sworn In when
the' Ocala postoffice was made a free S30-30 Evansville, Ind
1K-oT-ir nmr has hold that, no-1 uuioviuc, xvj.
sitlon and discharged the duties most
faithfully, until granted a sick fur
lough several months ago, since
that time,, instead of. Improving as
was hoped for, ho has gone steadily
down. George Giles, a friend for
many years, took Stuart to Washing
ton, several weeks ago, ari he was too
weak to travel alone. The change
did not ibeneflt "him and his decline
was rapid. Charlie Stuart was one
of the "best educated men or. the
colored race in Florida. He was for
many years called on toy men of his
race to draft their 'legal and oratori
cal documents. He was a fluent writ
er and an eloquent speaker and has
-been called on hundreds of times
for many different occasions. He
was a most efficient accountant and
wrote one of the most "beautiful
hands that we have ever seen. This
han4 writing seemed to "be a gift In
the family for his brother, Solomon
D. Stuart, who died recently, pos possessed
sessed possessed the same trait, together- with"
most of the other virtues of his
Charlie Stuart leaves one young
daughter in Texas, his wife having
died some years ago, and leaves con
siderable property to his aeir, tboth
personal, real and life insurance.
He was the third largest stockhold
er in the Metropolitan Reality & In
vestment Co. and one of its organi organizers.
zers. organizers. He assisted Frank Gadson for
cany years with "his accounts. He
was for several years deputy grand
master of the colored Odd Fellows of
the state, and resigned the position
of his own accord.
Charlie Stuart will be greatly
missed by the people of his race, as
well as by hundreds of his white
friends. Although well educated, he
was one of the most, retiring, unas
suming men of his race that we have
ever known, but was always ready to
give quiet, emcient neip to every
$18.50 Marietta, Ga.
$39.05 New York, X. Y.
$39.05 Philadelphia, Pa.
$41.80 St. Louis, Mo.
$93.55 San Francisco, Cal.
TICKETS SOLD DAILY. FIXAL LD1IT OCT. 31.
STOP OVERS ALLOWED
For Information and reservations call on A. C. L. Ticket Agent, or
J. G. KIKKLAND, Division Passenger Agent,
0; K. Teapot Grocery,
PHONES 16 ,i.D 174
Just remember we keep garden
farm and work shop tool3 and Imple
ments.- Ocala Seed Store. 8-18-tf
we now nave new crop rye seed
for sale. Ocala Seed Store. 8-18-tf
FIRST CLASS. Meals and Berth Included.
This Special Rate good on any of the Company's
August 22d to October 17th, Inclusive.
Return Limit 10 Days.
Ships scheduled to sail from Jacksonville every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 2 p. m.
For reservations and further particulars apply to
H. (Go WEMZEIU
Florida Passenger Agent,
122 AVest Bay Street,
The Management of DR. McCLAN
Medical, Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray o., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equipped od wUl be ro
strictly etliicai lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M- PHONE 33
xxUw UCALA EVENING 8TAK TUESDAY, AUGUST 25. 1014
If the United States Make Our Peo
ple Suspicious of Japanese
Washington, Aug. 25. As Jap Jap-n
n Jap-n and the United States are the
nly two strong powers with
ome territory bordering on the Pa
in" c ocean, the American govern-
lent naturally regards with interest
f not with concern, the probability
f having Japanese substituted for
lerman neighbors to the several of
ts island possessions.
1 Stretching across the Pacific from
an Francisco to the mainland of
Asia, the United States now has in
juara (one of the Ladrones) and
Steamships seldom take a straight
ourse from San Francisco to the
Philippines. They awing off to the
north to touch at Honolulu, and us usually
ually usually some Japanese port. Because
it the varying ocean depths, too, the
:iable lines touch at Honolulu.
Hawaii entered the United States
is a fully organized territory, by vir virtue
tue virtue of a treaty of annexation con concluded,
cluded, concluded, with the republic of Hawaii.
j.MIdway, a tiny stretch of sand was
jbrought to the United States by this
same treaty. The Spanish 'war
trough us Guam and the Philippines.
Then, far to the south lies Ameri-
a Samoa, tl is a naval station with
the best harbor in this archipelago,
Pagopago. Tutuila and the three
islets known collectively a3 Manua,
fell to the United States in 1900, af after
ter after this country, Germany and Great
Britain had 'been 'brought near to
war over the subject.
Germany took Upolu hy treaty
terms, and Great Britain took Sa-
vaii and promptly relinquished it to
Germany for "the consideration of
complete rights in the kingdom of
Tonga, and the withdrawal of Ger German
man German claims to the Solomon Islands
lying south of Bougainville.
Samoa has absolutely no economic
value. The largest American island
Tutilia, is only sixteen miles between
east and west, and scarcely attains
the breadth of five miles. Its popu population
lation population is scanty and lacks industry;
it is only as a result of constant
prodding on the part of the com commandant
mandant commandant of the station, who is also
governor of American Samoa, that
the islanders produce enough to pay
their not onerous taxes. Its value
is wholly military, a most important
post in naval strategy,
The possession of Pagopago har harbor
bor harbor carries with it the control of all
the Samoan islands. In the G-erman
islands of the former kingdom of Sa-
f moa there are hut three harbors.
Apia is wholly indefensible, and its
record of destruction, in the gale of
March, 18S9, shows its dangers for
ships; the harbors of iSaluafata and
Fangaloa afford poor shelter for
ships in this season of the trade
winds, but in the summer of the
northern hemisphere, from Novem November
ber November to -March, they are a danger
rather than a protection to ships.
Samoa lies three days by stream east
of the British colony of Fiji, in
whose harbor of Suva Is the central
station and operating headquarters
fli the cruiser division of the Austral-
Man squadron in time of peace; in
i 'J. Jl 1-1.1 1 J .At--
Nrtar.it tiouuuess uuius me same re relation
lation relation toward vessels of greater of
The economic and political situa situation
tion situation of 'Hawaii needs no statement
in connection with the present moves
of the Pacific powers. Its strategical
position is'of the utmost importance,
Ragland Writes Interesting
Letter on This Subject.
Madison Heights, Va. Mr. Chas. A,
Ragland, of this place, writes: "I have
been taking Thedford's Black-Draught
for indigestion, and other stomach troub troubles,
les, troubles, also colds, and find it to be the very
best medicine I have c er used.
After taking Black-Draught for a few
days, I always feel like a new man."
Nervousness, nausea, heartburn, pain
In pit of stomach, and a feeling of full full-vfctss
vfctss full-vfctss after eating, are sure symptoms of
f stomach trouble, and should be given the
- 1 proper treatment, as your strength and
Nhealth depend very largely upon your
food and its digestion.
To get quick and permanent relief
from these ailments, you should take
a medicine of known curative merit.
Its 75 years of splendid success, in the
treatment of just such troubles, proves
the real merit of Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. Safe, pleasant, gentle in action,
and without bad after-effects, it is sure
to benefit both young and old. For sale
everywhere. Price 25c. k c m
not only to America in the Pacific,
but equally to America in America.
The census of Hawaii shows that the
predominant element in population
is Japanese, for few families cf this
race are recorded between Hilo and
Nihau. It is matter of common
note that the Japanese in 'Hawaii are
veterans of the Russian war, and the
remainder who have not had experi experience
ence experience in the field, have already been
drilled with the colors. It is under understood
stood understood that these Japanese are now
without arms, therefore, they must
remain idle soldiers, and will easily
be controlled -by, the garrison of reg regulars
ulars regulars now at Honolulu.
Hawaii is so situated that it hot hot-ties
ties hot-ties up the whole of the Pacific coast
from the Isthmus to Puget Sound.
If in possession of a hostile power
the canal commerce is threatened,
and California, Oregon and Wash Washington
ington Washington lie open to a series of wearing
attacks delivered from that conven convenient
ient convenient bas.
From Oah.i to San Fran:i?o is a
four days' journey at war ?reed for
battle cruisers. Allowing eight days
for the advance to the point of at attack
tack attack and return to hase a hostile
fleet could carry enough coal to allow
a week or even ten days for opera operation
tion operation in American waters.
Such attacks could be repeated
indefinitely from this base until the
invading fleet has been destroyed. A
naval base is in process of comple completion
tion completion at the Pearl Harbor Lochs, near
Honolulu. The commercial harbor at
the latter place is nothing more than
a roadstead protected by a coral reef.
It serves well enough for the needs
of vessels of trade, but it is quite un
satisfactory in naval requirements, j
The town is protected hy batteries
established in such natural fortress fortresses
es fortresses as Punchbowl, towering above the
residences, and iLeahi, or Diamond
Head, at the end of Waikiki beach.
The artillery of coast defense type
is considered sufficient to withstand
such an attack as in the modern
theory of war would he delivered
Pearl sHarbor has every advantage
that a great naval harbor could re require;
quire; require; it has one disadvantage.
When the harbor has once heen en entered,
tered, entered, there is ample room for a
fleet, it has every facility which
might be needed for the creation of
a dockyard and repair station. .The
obstacle to its use has been the ex existence
istence existence of a coral harrier across the
entrance, which has blocked the pas passage
sage passage of vessels of any hut the shal shallowest
lowest shallowest draught, although there is
deep water within the lochs. Con Construction
struction Construction at this important point has
been la progress ever since the an annexation;
nexation; annexation; just what is the present
condition at the reef, Whether it has
been blasted out to admit the entry
of vessels of the first type, is known
only to the general hoard of the
navy. The building of the repair
shops has not been prosecuted with
vigor, but after & dozen years of
work it may he reasonably he ex expected
pected expected that the reef has been dis disposed
posed disposed of. ;Hawaii has value for
something -more than its service as
an outpost to cover the Pacific coast
of the mainland. Supported from
the navy yards, at Mare Island and
Bremerton, it is the secondary base
f ro m which t h e Am e r i ca n fl ee t wll 1
address itself to whatever task 'may
await it in the Pacific.
Guam and Midway, though com
ing into American -ownership through
different means, have the same sort
of importance. The former certain
ly, the latter probably, must he held
in order to insure the safety arid
even the action of the Pacific cable.
Midway, a low group of sandy islets,
is indefensible. Its -harbor is no
more than a cove accessible only to
schooners of the lightest navigable
draught. Its value lies in the fact
that it affords 'a speck 'of land on
wiiieh to equip in utter loneliness a
relay station Where message may be
re-enforced over the long stretch of
ocean between Honolulu and Guam.
There is reason to helieve that Mid Midway
way Midway might be sacrificed without stop stopping
ping stopping the use of the cable.
It is far otherwise with Guam.
That place is essential to submarine
communication. -Honolulu could not
reach Luzon without at least one re relay,
lay, relay, and it is not known that Midway
has the power to communicate with
Manila if Guam were cut out. !Xo
improvements have yet beep made to
the Guam harbor of San Juan d'Apra.
It will accommodate at most two
vessels of the army transport type;
the anchorage is poor, and at this
season of the year, gales may ren
der it unsafe.
The relation to these American
outposts of the -German possessions
in the Pacific is somewhat intricater
They are the Marshall Islands, the
Carolines, the Ladrones, the New
Guinea colony, including the Bis
mark Archipelago, and Buka and
Bougainville, the most northerly of
the Solomon Islands, and .in the
south German Samoa. Xew Guinea
and Samoa alone possess economic
value; not enough 'to attract avarice.
The 'Marshall Islands, in two
chains known as "Radak and Rallk,
lie midway between Hawaii and
Guam, but somewhat south of the
most direct line of travel. They are
lagoon islands, the navigation is
dangerous, and the only point which
might serve as a bare rendezvous of
a fleet is the lagoon of Jaluit.
The Ladrone Islands extend north northward
ward northward from Guam in the direction of
the )Bonin Islands, which have long
been in Japanese ownership. From
Salpan, the most southerly of the
German Ladrone3, Guam is visible.
The Caroline Islands extend from
the vicinity of the Marshalls in a
long chain of unimportant islands
destitute of harbors and in the pro prolongation,
longation, prolongation, through the equally "unim "unimportant
portant "unimportant Palau group, came close to
the coast of Mindanao of the Philip Philippines.
pines. Philippines. The important point in the
Carolines is the island of Vap. The
harbor there is tortuous, and beset
with coral reefs. It Is in no sense
available for naval purposes. But
from -Guam a secondary line of ca cable
ble cable extends southwest. This estab establishes
lishes establishes Vap as a German station at the
beginning of the cable line which
reaches Berlin through the Java
seas and Asia. Vap is equipped as a
radio station of such power as to
form the receiving-center of aero aerograph
graph aerograph communication through battle battleship
ship battleship relays, independent of any con control
trol control by laws of neutrality ashore.
In New Guinea Kaiser Wilhelmsland
borders the possession of Papua
which is administered by the Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth of Australia. Together
these two colonies, as yet most per perfectly
fectly perfectly developed, occupy all of New
Guinea east of the Dutch border at
the meridian of, 14 4 degrees east.
At iHerbertshoehe, in the Bismark
Archipelago, is a small center of
German commerce, a station second secondary
ary secondary to the Samoan headquarters of
the Dutch 'Handelsund Plantagen Plantagen-Gesellschaft
Gesellschaft Plantagen-Gesellschaft of Hamburg, the suc successor
cessor successor to the old Firma Godeffroy,
which introduced a colonial policy to
Bismark's German iBmpire. In the
Marshall and the Caroline Islands,
commerce is almost wholly in the
hands of the Jaluit Gesellschaft.
Should Japan and Germany not
compose their difficulties which have
led to the delivery of the ultimatum
by Tokio, all these islands would lie
open to attack and possible seizure
by Japan. This would establish an
alternation of American and Japa Japanese
nese Japanese interest athwart the Pacific.
'Counting westward from Hawaii, the
first wedge would be Japanese
Marshalls between American Hiawaii
and American Guam. At Guam
would be Japanese Ladrones across
a narrow channel. Between Ameri American
can American Guam and American Philippines
would he interjected another wedge
'in Japanese Carolines.
Such a condition of alternation of
spheres of influence would he sing singularly
ularly singularly distasteful to a Considerable
element of Americans. The occupa occupation
tion occupation by Japanese of the German po po-sessions
sessions po-sessions in fXew Guinea, the Bismark
Archipelago, the Solomons and Sa Samoa
moa Samoa would be equally distasteful to
a very large element of the British
population of Australia.
XOT SO STRAMGE AFTER ALI
You may think it strange that so
many people are cured of stomach
trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets.
You would not, however, if you
should give them a trial. They
strengthen and inyRcrat the
stomach and enable it to perform its
functions naturally. Mrs. Rosie Rish
of Wabash, Ind., writes, "Nothing
did me the least good until I began
using: Chamberlain's Tablets. It is
decidedly the best medicine for
stomach trouble I have ever used."
For sale by all dealers. Adv.
Habit may be either a strong help
past peril, or a fetter that holds its
victim helpless. Some young people
never consider -habit forming at all;
It is not taken into account in their
lives. They form none but accidental
and unconscious ones. If asked what
their fixed habits are. they will laugh
at the question. They know so little
about it that they think they could
change any habit they have in a day.
Yet in reality they are binding them themselves
selves themselves in chains of iron and making a
free and happy life impossible for
themselves later on. Selected.
THE TWENTY YEAR TEST
SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
n.; arrives Tampa 6; 30 a. m.
No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited .leaves Jacksonville
11:.0 a. m.; arrives Ocala "2:30 p
m.; arrive? Tampa 6 p. m.
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrive.
Jacksonville 6:4i a. in.
No. 4 local leaves Tampa 9 a. m.;
arrives Ocala 1:12 n. m 1aava
Ocala 1:30 d. m.: arrives Jar.k son.
ville 5:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leave? Tampa 1 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. ra.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas, county, s. s.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is the senior partner of the firm of
F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business
In the city of Toledo, county and state
aforesaid, and that said firm will
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS for each and every case of
Catarrh that annot be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
In my presence, this 6th day of Dec December,
ember, December, A. D. 1886.
(Seal) A. W. GLEASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally and acts directly uron the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials, free.
t J. tJheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
OPEN DAY' AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe. A. C. L. denot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunchpa
at any hour. Adv.
AH tires r.nd tubes sold at the
establishment of "Davies the tire
man" from July 1, will be sold only
for CASH, but .with a 5 dis discount.
count. discount. 6-28-tf
. PINS! PINS! FOR ALL PURPOSES
HAT PINS, SCARF PINS, VEIL PINS, BABY PINS, ALL
KINDS OF PINS FOR ALL PURPOSES, IN PLAIN AND FANCY
DESIGNS. LODGE, FRA TERNITY AND SOCIE TY EMBLEMS OF
ALL KINDS. GOLD AND 'SILVER SETTINGS WITH GENUINE
STONES. ALSO MANY IN LESS EXPENSIVE SETTINGS.
COME IN AND SEE OUR BIG DISPLAY. REMEMBER, WE
NEVER "STICK" YOU ON THE PRICE, BUT GIVE YOU FULL
VALUE ON EVERY ARTICLE YOU BUY.
A. E. BURNETT
Dr. D. M. Boney, eyesight special specialist;
ist; specialist; office and laooratory 2-6 Gary
building. A specialty of correcting
vision where others v fall. 7-25-tf.
Make your .work easy and keep
your papers safe by using Globe Globe-Wernicke
Wernicke Globe-Wernicke Cabinets and Safes, at The
Murray Company. 8-20-3t
Broadway and 14th Streetl Union Square
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.
American Tlan, $2 per Day
European Plan, $1 per Day
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
Churchill & Company
Read Our UNCI ASSIF1ED ADS lor your ivanf &
ntie StfsiF Will Mot Give Away
BUT it WILL give each and EVERY subscriber who pays a year for the Daily Star, a $5 Coupon
Book, redeemable at its face value by any of the Ocala Business Houses mentioned below, or for a
Weekly, Star subscription a $1.30 book redeemable for that amount. Past due subscriptions, Dai Daily
ly Daily or "Weekly, will get a book for each year paid.
. The following firms of Ocala will allow you the discounts set opposite their names on all cash pur purchases
chases purchases made when Star Subscription Coupons are presented at the time of making purchases:
"Some twenty years ago I used
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di Diarrhoea
arrhoea Diarrhoea Remedy," writes Geo. W.
Brock, publisher of the Enterprise,
Aberdeen, Md. 1 discovered that it
was a quick and safe cure for diar diarrhoea.
rhoea. diarrhoea. Since then no one can sell
me anything said to be 'just as good
During all these years I have used
it and recommended it many times
and it has never disappointed any anyone."
one." anyone." For sale by all dealers. Ad.
Hatched by the Sun.
In breeding goldfish, an industry
which has flourished in China from
time immemorial, the eggs are re removed
moved removed from the reach of the adult
male fish and hatched by the sun in
Go see the $35 Triumph Adding
Machine, the best in the market, at
The Murray Company. 8-22-3t
Marion Hardware Company, Hardware 5 per cent
J. J. Gerig, Drugs (PostolHce drugstore & Annex Drugstore) 5 per cent
Knight & lang. Wagons, Buggies, etc 5 per cent
A. E. Burnett, Jewelry 5 per cent
E. G. Itivers, Gents Furnishings 5 per cent
Smith Grocery Co. (Except Feed Stuffs and Special Sales
Day Bargains. 5 per cent
Hayes & Guynn, Dry Goods. 5 per cent
Theus-Zachry Company, Furniture 10 per cent
A. M. Lansford, Music Dealer ? .. .10 per cent
Miss Mary Affleck, Millinery....... 5 per cent
B. Goldman, Why Pay More?" 5 per cent
Little's Shoe Parlors, Shoes 3 per cent
To illustrate how the plan will save you money and bring back the equivalent in cash, Just what
the paper has cost you either the Evening Star or Weekly Star: Suppose your first call, after receiv receiving
ing receiving the coupon book is at the grocery store, you trade twenty dollars worth, you. give the clerk $10 or
your check, and ha will tear out of your book $1 worth of coupons and your bill is paid. You have
gotten back a dollar of your subscription money. Your next purchase is at the furniture house, whose
name you see on the back of the coupon ( and you are pleased when you see they will give 10 per
cent, discount); you buy a bedfor $10 $9 in cash and $1 worth of coupons squares you at this place.
You've saved $2 already. Your purchase at the drugstore Is $5 r$4.75 and a 23c coupon straight straightens
ens straightens you there. Suppose the purchase is only $1 at the next store; 95 cents in cash and a 5 cent
coupon pays it. Suppose you buy a wagon and harness amounting to $100; it would take your entire
$5 coupon book, but it would save you a FIVE DOLLAR BILL.
Just keep in mind, when you subscribe for the Star you can "Eat your cake and keep it too,"
if you take advantage of our MERCHANTS CASH DISCOUNT COUPON plan. If you owe for your
paper, come in, pay up and get a book. If you are not now taking the Evening Star or the Weekly
Star, come In and do it now, and get a coupon book. You can send yo-r remittance by registered
.letter, cneck or express money order, and coupon book will be mailed to your address.
d) 11 rAj&
II : fili
Try a DAILY STAR Want Ad-It Pays
T;" .,,,.. Yll ,jr...- t- -inwifc..-:iM .ai.KtrfiBBfiw.iBiffWIIiliijiiili ii.iwww-ilWn.. "if. -wifnt H;Mi,ii!imw5Mm!
nk 'link Hit
'rare ocajla evening btaiu Tuesday; august 25. igii
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS 1
(If you have any Items for this department call phone 106)
Thought for the Day
Eearn something new every day.
Unless you learn to think, life's
beautiful truths will be lost to you.
Itev. and Mrs. Roy Bowers have
returned from a week's visit to Miss
Mamie Taylor at iXcrth Lake Weir.
Mis3 Susie Lou Ellis returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from a charming
visit to Miss Eloyse Robertson in
Mr. and Mrs. Louis R. Chazal
and family .have returned to the city
from tho summer home at the lake.
Mr. and Mrs. George Stevens, of
Old Town,, are shopping, and visiting
friends in -the city today.
Mrs. D. S. Woodrow came up
from Woodmar this "morning, return returning
ing returning to her Lake Weir home this af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, Dr. iW. II. Henry, of Oklawaha, is
a business visitor to our city today,
returning late this afternoon to his
Jiome on the lake side.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Kichline are
announcing the arrival of a little
fairy daughter at their home in this
dtty on Sunday.
Tlev. J. M. Gross-accompanied his
daughter, Miss Mamie Gross, as far
.-a$ Jacksonville today on her journey
to Texas. Mr. Gross will return
home this evening. ;
"Mrs. L. M. Murray and dainty lit little
tle little daughter left today for a -week's
visit to .Mrs. George MacKay and
family at their summer home at
Jvorth Lake Weir.
. Prof, and Mrs. Geo. C. Looney
and daughter, Miss Eunice 'Ellis, ar arrived
rived arrived liome yesterday from a delight delightful
ful delightful two imonths spent with friends
sund irelatives in Georgia.
31 r. and Mrs. John M. Mathews, of
Candler, are in the city, guests of
Charles Mathews and family. Mrs.
SJLathHws will remain lor the balance
ol the "weeTc, her husband returning
iome this afternoon. 1
air, W. E. Parrish; Mr. -Glen Xasfof,
"Sir. Clark Oakman and Miss Violet
Oatanan drove up from Palmetto
last 'Sunday in Mr. Parrisli's car and
aare guests of (Miss Mabel Clark at
XTTrvn A-rn rr inn til Tnort Thii tsm1 n V .-
Mr. George Looney returned last
evening from a week very, pleasant-
I-tspent at Daytona Beach with his
xmc3e and aunt, Mr. and 'Mrs.. A. C.
Hamrick. Mr. Looney came through
the country with Mr. Pound of
Gainesville in the latter's car.
""Misses Edna and iHelen Strickland
are expected home this evening
from Lake Butler and Wortihington
Springs, where they have 'been visit visiting
ing visiting relatives and friends foT three
Tveeks. Their many friends will be
.slnd to 'have them back.
Mr. T. E. Bridges returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from (Henderson ville, N. C,
where he .left -Mrs. Bridges and son
Ijeroy, guests in the 'home of his
wile's sister, 'Mrs. W. M. DesChamps
and family, where they will remain
until after the wedding of Over tniece,
3Iiss Lidie Lee DesChamps, early in
less enjoyable. Mrs. Clark was as assisted
sisted assisted by Misses Gross and in serv
ing her guests to delicious f riiit
punch and devil's food cake little
n ri i" m i -m
-uiss rrances uiarK assisiea in tpe
Members of Ocala Chapter Xo. 29,
who are going to Silver Springs pic picnic
nic picnic will meet at Yonge's hall
Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock.
Miss Edith Williams was the
hostess last evening of the fortnight
ly card club, entertaining it at this
time in compliment to her house
guest, Mrs. Thorp of Palatka, who
has been her guest for a week and
is returning home tomorrow. For
several hours the guests reveled in
the joys of auction, after which Miss
Williams, assisted by her mother,
Mrs. G. K. Williams, served a delic
ious salad course. The guests upon
this happy occasion were 'Mrs.
Thorp, Misses Bettie Mclver, Janet
Weathers, (Eugenia Puller, Messrs.
Alfred rBeck, iHibbert and Brantley
Weathers and W. B. Gallagher.
Miss Miriam Pasteur was in town
today, the guest of 'her sister, 'Mrs
Mrs. Adcock and children are here
from St. Petersburg, visiting Mrs.
Adcock's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Mc Mc-Clane.
Clane. Mc-Clane. Mr. Adcock accompanied
them up here Monday, but had to re return
turn return on the next train.
Miss Ivo LaRue has taken the po position
sition position of stenographer for the Board
' The funeral services of Mr. E. Carl
Harris were held a: Mclver and Mac Mac-Kay's
Kay's Mac-Kay's chapel this morning.. They
were attended' Ijy the Ocala Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows in a bodr, and a number of
oiher sympathizing friends.
Rev, J. M Gr6offic:ateJ. He
paid a high txiMfte to the departed,
and spoke in deep sympathy to the
bereaved widow and sorrowing
b4 oL tho-eTvice at the
chapel, the remains were taken to
Greenwood cemetery, where they
were laid to their final rest. The
beautiful and impressive service of
the Odd Fellows at the grave were
conducted by Past Grand Brown, as assisted
sisted assisted by Grand Master Little.
Considering the Hime of the year,
the floral' offerings were numerous,
and when the grave was closed they
almost covered it from sight with
their fragrant beauty.
ii ii ii iv m t ii ii i i-v m
BLIND LEADERS OF THE BLIND
Gay Livingston arir
nounce the birth of a son, at their
home in Kissitomee, Sunday, August
3IRS. J. C. LEY
"The Presbyterian sewing circle
spent a pleasant afternoon with Miss
Eugenia Fuller on Monday. Delight Delight-tSU
tSU Delight-tSU refreshments were served, the
Isostess being assisted by !her sister,
3Ilss Annie Benton Fuller.
m 9 0
"Mrs. 'Weller Carmichael and sweet
little daughter and Miss Georgia Mul-Ira-11
returned yesterday from Xorth
Lalie Weir, where they have spent
the- past month in the Bradford cot cottage.
tage. cottage. They report having had a de delightful
lightful delightful time and pronounce the lake
an ideal place for a summer outing.
A congenial and liappy touring
ptarty came into the city yesterday
from Eustis on a shopping expedi expedi-tion.
tion. expedi-tion. In the party were 'Mrs. Nor Norman
man Norman iHerricks, .Mrs. Marie Smith,
3Irs. Harry Hoag, Mrs. !Sassa,and
311s iRuth Clifford. They left Eustis
?js.t 7 o'clock and were in the city at
10, returning .home about 4 in the
"Mrs. Harvey Clark was the 'hostess
MM.hodist sewing circle yes-
rday afternoon at her home on
rr-i- Tv-ino- nrniie. Only a small
-. J.. A.
numher of members were in attend
sisce. J)ut the meeting was none the
Mrs. J. C. Ley passed away at the
home of her son, '.Rey. J. B. Ley, in
Lakeland, Sunday forenoon at 11:30
after an illness of several weeks,
which finally resulted in paralysis.
Funeral services were conducted
at the parsonage of the First Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church in Lakeland, at 4:30
Monday afternoon, Rev. J. F. Bell of
Bartow, officiating, assisted iby Rev.
W. iH. Steinway of Lakeland.
Burial will take place at Micariopy
this afiternoon upon arrival of the A.
C L. train from Lakeland, and Rev.
C. iH. Sumner of Gainesville, and
Rev. Smith Harding, presiding elder
of this district, will conduct the ser services.
vices. services. It was here seven years ago
to the day that Rev. J. C. Ley, her
late husband, was laid to rest in the
family 'burial plot,
'Mrs. Leys' three sons, 3lev. J. B.,
(Rev. IE. F. and Mr. E. L. Ley were
with her in her last hours
Mrs. Ley had reached the exact
age to the day of her husband at the
time of ihis death, 84 years and 29
days and 'both wTere seriously ill for
just three days with paralysis before
death came to their relief.
Probably there was not a more
widely known woman in Florida
than Mrs. Ley, having spent her en entire
tire entire life in the state as the wife of
the late iRev. J. C. Ley, one of the
pioneer Methodist ministers, whose
services (began back in our early his history
tory history when the itinerant preacher
rode for days during each -week to
reach the various points at which he
'held services. In the early days Mrs.
Ley accompanied ner husband on his
rounds and in this manner was
known in every nook and comer of
the state, he having spent his whole
life in the ministry.
Mrs. Ley spent many years of her
life in Ocala and the older Ocalans
feel that she was one of them. She
was a cultured Christian woman and
one whom to know was to love.
The Star extends its sincere sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to the 'bereaved in their hour
KENDRICK PEOPLE PLEASED
"WITH AlEDAL CONTEST
The people of Kendrick and ad adjoining
joining adjoining towns were delighted with
the medal contest held in the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church at Kendrick last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening, under the supervision
of Mrs. Washburn of Ocala. There
was a class of six, four 'boys and
two girls who contested for the prize,
the lucky member being Miss Cevie
Roberts. The others did splendidly
and deserve honorable mention.
The Kendrick choir rendered a
very good 'musical program, accom accompanied
panied accompanied hy Rev. Slaymaker and Geo.
Dansby, of 'Reddick, who played the
coronet and violin. The church was
beautifuly decorated with roses and
ferns, the Whole -being a credit to
Kendrick and Ocala.
Military Experts Have a Poor Opin Opinion
ion Opinion of the Russian Officers
London, Aug. 25. Is the Russian
army dangerous? Will it withstand
the shock of the German machine
troops? Will its enormous paper
strength materialize? These ques questions
tions questions so commonly asked today call called
ed called forth today the following com comment
ment comment from a well known military ex
"All eyes in Europe are turned to toward
ward toward the army of the Czar. It is the
most gigantic military machine in
the world, and no one really knows
its fighting value. On its t peace
strength it disposes of a million of
men (between the German and Aus Austrian
trian Austrian frontiers in Europe and the
seaboard of Vladivostok in Man Manchuria.
churia. Manchuria. If mobilized' in its entirety
it would quadruple the astounding
numbers of its peace strength.
"We are not, however, concerned
with this vast military machine in
its entirety. The' European army
corps of Russia from the point of
numbers are considerably enough to
give pause to both Germany and
Austria if their efficiency is equal to
their ponderous numbers.
"(Russian military efficiency has
always presented an enigma to the
students of contemporary imilitary
history. By all the laws of produc production,
tion, production, the Russian army in 'Europe
should be as formidable J as any
trained force in the worLn it has
the crowning advantage of experi experience
ence experience in modern warfare. It is ac accepted
cepted accepted by military students that af after
ter after a protracted, campaign which has
not :been decided by exhaustion the
beaten army emerges from the strug struggle
gle struggle with a knowiedge- and experience
that is almost superior to that of its
"The question: is: Wase Slav
onic tern peram eat of such quality
that itv would profit by the lessons
learned so bitterly in the Far East?
This is one of the questions to which;
students nave never yet .been able to
give a confident answer. Again, is
the army, recruited as it is from a
dozen different races, many of which
are secretly hostile to the central
government, a trustworthy, instru instrument?
ment? instrument? Again the students are at
The historical record of the Pus
sian army does not give one great
ope that the Muscovite, with all its
numbers, will ever be able success
fully to initiate a campaign against
an enemy with whom overwhelming
numbers are not chief essential to
success. Russia" may mobilize her
armies intheir millions, but has she
the staff accommodation to manipu-
lat them? Judging by the story of
her failure against the Japanese in
Manchuria, one would say that the
Russian officer of today is little bet
ter jthan he was a generation ago.
"The Slav mind, quick though it
may be to make plans and estimates,
is slow in interpreting' them into
action and movement. This seems
to fee a congenital fault and it dis discounts
counts discounts much of the experience
with the rude shocks of Liau Yang
the Shaho and Odukdon -brought to
an army which at that time mili
tary students believed to be capable
of all requirements.
the main asset of the 'Russian
army is Ivan Ivanhoff. the Russian
soldier. Unimaginative, uneducated
docile by circumstances of his lot, he
i iue uest material ror the manu manufacture
facture manufacture of the soldier that has to
die in heaps in the world. Unim Unimaginative,
aginative, Unimaginative, he is tenacious and fear
less; uneducated, he is devoid of
class ambitions and sensitiveness;
docile, he may be herded to death
or led to victory with equal lack of
interest in the event in which he is
but an animal pawn. We speak, of
course, of the Russian moujik and
not of the Poles and Jews that are
serving against their wills. It is not
likely that Russia will experiment
with Polish troops in Galicia or East
"These distinctions, however, do
Highest Quality, Sold at a Fair Price. No cut on a
few leaders, to get you in, but a legitimate price on
each item. Each article pay its share, not one below
cost, the others much above. ;
We have constantly followed this policy during
our long business career and expect to continue to do
so. We have found in the long run that our custom customers
ers customers are better satisfied. If you are not already one of
our regular ones, come and try us, when you get tired
of the other form of merchandising.
REMEMBER--OUALIIY IS' WORI
111 II I P I Pi. it
not add to the simplicity of the gen
eral staff, nor do they make for the
efficiency of the railway service r up upon
on upon which wll depend any success
Russia could 'hope for in operating
against ner -German enemies.
"In (material the Prussians are
well equipped. Thougu material of
war goes' a long way, yet it is not the
last weight in the (balance of success
or failure in. war. In Manchuria the
Russians had better material in way
of artIlleTyr cavalry and engineering
equipment. It was not the material
nor the men 'behind the material
that failed. It was the directing
mind, tN'othing will make the writer
believe that the 'Russian officers,
taken en masse, are good. Those
who have graduated thru the war
schools are tbrilliant theorists, bat
little more. Those who have gradu
ated and this is the huge majority
-'have, it is true, a little more edu
cation than the men they command.
but about the same limit of imagina-J
tion. It is a case of the blind lead
ing the iblind."
If any reader of the Star has in
his or her possession any good story
or lengend of Silver Springs, or the
Indian Chief Osceola, in connection
with the springs, the Star would ap
preciate the loan of it for use in our
columns and for publication in a
A lot of new boks at The Murray
Marlon County; Abstract Company
First consideration and especial mention given to iimali trscts.
To a Person fTho Prides
Himself on Qls Appearance
? Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne- i
I Ocala SfieaBi La
? . OCAIiA, KLOIUDA
Once upon a time people -wanted
state-wide prohibition of coffee. In 1
his book, "London in English Litera Literature,"
ture," Literature," Mr. Percy H. Boynton says of
the old coffee houses: "As the num number
ber number of them increased, broadsides ap appeared
peared appeared against them. One was entitled,
'The Woman's Petition Against Cof Coffee,'
fee,' Coffee,' and it asserted that coffee drink drinking
ing drinking encouraged idling and talkative talkativeness,
ness, talkativeness, and led men to trifie away their
I time, scald their chop3 and spend i
their money, all for a little base, black,
thick, nasty, bitter, nauseous puddle
water!' Atlanta Constitution.
For the next thirty days we will
sell stock, poultry and cattle pow powders
ders powders and medicines for one-half
price. Ocala Seed Store. S-18-tf
. For one week only. Cadet Choco Chocolates
lates Chocolates 35 cents for one full pound, at
WMte Wm line
Teams Fop Rent LigM anil Heavy Hauling
urai e ii,
Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.
Star Want Ads.. Bring Results
Every Boys Delijht
. Ami not only every boy's delight,
;7 hut the Cd.'xht of the whol 2 inr.i'Ay is
Piire Finish Ice Cream
The kind that's smooth and velvety,
without the chunks of ice sometimes
found in so called; -ice cream" sold at
fountains; in short, a real luxury at no
more cost than cheap compounds.
Delivered Anywhere in the City in
Sanitary ice Packed
One Quart or More PHONE 284
Our Hobby Is Carefully Compounded
Prescriptions Day or Mo ht
wjniii.-. 1 1 i n i n ii i- i
AVE HAVE LOTS AND LOTS OF LITTLE LABOR-SAVIXG
THINGS FOR 'YOUR KITCHEN SO MANY WE CANXOT TELL
YOU ABOUT THEM OX PAPER. JUST COME IX AND SEE
FOR YOURSELF. s
WHEN" YOU DO, YO0 WILL BUY, BECAUSE YOU CAX GET
A WHOLE ARMFUL OF LITTLE, HELPFUL THINGS YOU
NEED, AND THEY WILL COST ONLY A VERY LITTLE MON MONEY.'
EY.' MONEY.' AND YOU WILL THANK US FOR REMINDING YOU
ABOUT THIS. ;.Y ,vW
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.
NEW STUDENTS AT
THE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
Prof. Eigie, principal of the Ocala
Commercial College, which occupies
the entire third floor, of the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building; ha enrolled
during the past few days four new
pupils, taking commercial courses.
They are Miss' Bertha Smith, Glen
Hall, Paul 'Brinson and Charles
ANDERSON WILL IMPROVE
THE LAW OFFICES
NEWSPAPERS FEEL THE WAR
The following paragraph is from
a notice sent out by one of our
wholesale paper houses and only
differs in the wording from that sent
by all of the others. All ink and
other materials that enter into the
production of the newspaper, feel
the effects as well:
"Owing to the scarcity of raw ma material
terial material occasioned by the war in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, all paper mills in this country
have withdrawn their prices, and
each day we are having to pay high higher
er higher prices for our stock. Consequent Consequently
ly Consequently we find ourselves compelled to
withdraw all former prices quoted
RULE THE WAVES?
NMr. R. L. Anderson will shortly
remodel the offices 'in the second
floor of the Law Library Building.
All of the offices are without any
windows, except front and hack ones
and for this reason, they have not
been very desirable. Mr. Anderson
will remedy this, giving ample ventil
atiun and light, by making a court
or air shaft from the rear of the
first office to thje front of the rear
one, diopping the wall back for three j
feet or so and putting in windows
all along the tier of offices. When
this is 'done there will be fewer more
desirable offices in the city and they
will not lack for tenants. The im improvements
provements improvements will be made before the
first of the year.
and distress are sent by the nerves like flying messengers throughout body ana
limbs. Such feeling nuy or may not be accompanied by backache cr
headache or bearing down. The local disorders and inflammation. At there
is any, should be treated with Dr. Pierce's Lotion Tablets. Then the
nervous s-jslzm and the entire womanly make-up feels tii tonic died o
MR. AND MRS. GEO. C. LOONEY'S
SELECT PRIVATE SCHOOL,
Take this in liquid or tablet form and be a vcvomanI
Mrs. Eva Tyler of So. Gcnev, St., 1 thaca, N. s ays, I have been In ,a runncon-
Cition tor several years, isuner -u xrora nervousness -iiu a 1,1 uwu
periods, liavetaxcn several u:nereni roeuinnc uai
your 'Favorite Prescription' h3 given the rr.ot rchel ot -ny-thin
I have ever tried. Am very much better than I nave
been in some time, i gladly recommend 1 ii J
woman in need ot a tonic" Cr. V. H. Piac, Uaftato, rL T.
Dr. Plcrco'a Flonsorst FoZlots
rcgulato stomach, Z.Vcjv taowois
In All Sizes
Mo Wo TUCME
- - m. m "m" m. a m. m. a .o L m M.
Question that Will Probably be De
cided in the Impending Battle
in the North Sea
London, Aug. 25. What has been
going on in the North Sea? That is
the greatest mystery of the war, the
problem most difficult to solve. It is
now over three weeks since the an announcement
nouncement announcement was .made that the iEng iEng-lish
lish iEng-lish fleet had left Portsmouth under
sealed orders to meet the German
fleet. The impenetrable veil of the
censor, sitting here in London and
controlling the enemy's news as well
as his own, was lifted for the 'bare
statement. Then it -dropped again
and nothing authentic has since been
heard of the men-o'-war in the North
Sea. The outside world cannot
pierce the veil. There are no corres corres-nondents
nondents corres-nondents aboard the warships of
either England or Germany in the
North Sea to send, back even cen
Of the fighting on land, the pub
lic hears something. At the start
there were correspondents in Bel
gium and every day news more or
less authentic, of the fighting in Bel
gium and Alsace and Lorraine has
been published. rBut of the naval
doings in the .North Sea, not a word.
At first there were stories of a great
battle. Heavy firing was said to
nave (been heard at sea off various
British coast towns. One story said
that a German Zeppelin with bombs
had destroyed a British warship ev
ery night. But all of these reports
were effectively denied. It is a fact
that the world 'has learned nothing
from the (North Sea since the Eng
lish and German fleets put to sea
there. Has there been a 'battle?
It seems reasonable, if the Ger
mans nad met with actual reverses
upon the sea, that the British censor
would be ready and willing to pub
lish them. On the other hand, if
the Germans have had successes, the
London censor would 'hardly be ex
pected to. advertise them, 'but the
fact would surely have ibeen given
our in Berlin and have reached the
world 'by this time.
The two fleets now in the Svorth
Sea are, in their intricacy of con
struction and their death-dealing
facilities, the finest product of all
ages of maritime warfare, which Is
as old as the sea and as old as man
These fleets are to fight the most
important battle of the war, for the
supremacy of the sea is perhaps the
greatest prize of the great conflict
(England -has held the leadership of
the ocean. Germany wants it, Ger
many is fighting to control the bal
ance of power of 'Europe and to con
trol the colonies of the world. If
she would command the land, Ger
many must control the sea.
So it is that a vital, if not the
most vital issue of the great war,
hangs on the outcome of affairs in
the iXorth Sea and that is one thing
about which the public has not the
slightest inkling. Everything is fair
in love and war, the old adage has
it. Love is always with the world.
There are daily reminders of its ex ex-existence,
existence, ex-existence, 'but the world is non non-learning
learning non-learning again that all Is fair in war,
It was three hundred years, ago
that Francis Bacon told the English,
i. i tr i licit Luuiaiauo uic -tu 10 u t
great liberty and may take as much
or as little of war as he will, where whereas
as whereas those that are strongest by land,
are, nevertheless, often in difficulties."
A Most Enjoyable and Successful
Ocala, Fla., Aug. 24, 1914.
We are iback to our delightful
high, dry, breezy residence and
school, 902 Fort King Ave., Ocala,
In our search for summer resorts,
we have failed to find a more pleas pleasant
ant pleasant one than this lovely hill-top.
Our school will resume its regular
curriculum Sept. 7th. Coaching to
pupils of other colleges may 'begin at
once in language and mathematics.
Any deficiency may be overcome by
our close personal assistance in two
or three -weeks.
If young men or women desire a
course in single or double entry
'bookkeeping, we can give a perfect
knowledge of the former in two
weeks for $5, and the best and most
improved system mercantile course,
double entry. ln one month for $10.
Adv. 8-25- 4
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.
All In the Vision.
. Some people think that everything
in the world is twisted and corrupt,
and that no human being can be
trusted. Others who are wiser feel
very differently about it. As RuskiD
SLys: "In all things throughout the
world, the men who look for the
crooked will see the crooked, and the
man who looks for the straight will
see the straight."
J' m i
. s J
If you are thinking of having you house
PAINTED OR PAPERED or any INTERIOR
DECORATING done be sure to see us before
letting your work out. We use nothing but first
class material and have had
OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE
We guarantee to give entire satisfaction.
Q J fiimlm & Walter Tane
P. O. BOX 428 OCAIiA, FLA
'Put Your Ad. in the STAR ii you want RESULTS
IX ) VJ
3000 yards beautiful new BEATRICE
CREPE a fast colored printed Crepe,
real value 12 l-2c per yard. Special "for
Newest patterns, best colors, dainty
designs, never before shown over the
retail counter. See Window Display.
Ask about those
Rivers'. The very
POLO ties at
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
BED SPREAD SPECIAL
Extra large and heavy Bed Spread. Size
80x88 inchs, weighs 3 3-4 pound. It usual usually
ly usually sells for $2.50. Special in this sale
AS LONG AS THEY LAST
(Size 9x12 feet)
New patterns stenciled on light ground.
A real $4 value at only
cad Our Ui-C!lSSIFiED AB
S lor your wants U Lans.
THE OCA1A BT2LR, TUESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1014
Ocala Auto Livery Company
X No trip too long, or none to short for us to make.
Prompt Service. Charges Reasonable
C. H. COONER, ager
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL
On the Atlantic ocean, seventeen miles from Jacksonville; facing
the finest, smoothest and broades t bathing beach in the world. The
summer climate is cool and comfortable, to the surprise of our patrons
from other states, who have an idea that It is hot because in the south.
Water temperatures are mild, hanging around 80 to 85, so that the
most delicate person can derive much benefit from surf bathing.
Kates $2.50 to $3 a dey $12 to $18 a week.. Week end rates $4.50.
W. II. ADAMS, OMicr and Manager, Pablo Beach, Florida.
The rest room which the Ocxda merchants maintain for the use
of our out of town visitors who are in the city for a few hours
with nohing to do is located on the corner of Fort King avenue
and South Main street, opposite the Theus-Zachry furniture
store. The ladies especially will find Comfort Iiodge a convenient
place to rest during the day's shopping. The conveniences we are
able to olfer at Comfort Lodge are free and you are invited to
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LFAGUE
In Which, Each Tries to Lay the
Blame for Starting the War on
(Special Dispatch by the Interna
tional News Service)
London, Aug. 25. In the stress stressful
ful stressful days immediately before this
war broke out, Kaiser Wilhelm of
Germany and Czar Nicholas of Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, cousins, exchanged several tele telegrams,
grams, telegrams, in apparent effort to avert
a general war. The czar, it seems.
hindered the cause of peace by re referring
ferring referring to Austria-tfiungary's declar declaration
ation declaration of hostilities against Servia as
a "mean war." The kaiser replied
it was not "mean."
Here is the text of the kaiser kaiser-czar
czar kaiser-czar correspondence:
Kaiser to Czar, July 28:
"I have learnt with the greatest
concern of the impression t which
Austria-Hungary's action against
Servia has made in your empire. The
unscrupulous agitation which had
been fostered in Servia for years has
led to the detestabe crime of which
Archduke Ferdinand was the victim.
The spirit in which the Servians
murdered their own king and queen
is still alive in that country. You
will no doubt agree with me that we,
too, you and I, as well as all sover sovereigns,
eigns, sovereigns, have a common interest In In Insisting
sisting Insisting that all those who are moral morally
ly morally Tesponsible for the horrible crime
We extend the hand of warm fellowship
to everyone who raises th pure beer flag.
The brewing industry is one of the greatest
in the world.
The beer drinking nations are among
No one can afford to take chances with
the purity of beer.
That's why the lighl bottle is condemned.
It is insufficient protection from light
which starts decay even in pure beer.
See that Crown is
The Carraichael & Sons Co.
116 N. Magnolia Street
should receive the punishment they
"On the other hand, I by no means
Ignore the difficulty which you and
your government met in resisting
the pressure of public opinion. Re Remembering
membering Remembering the strong ties of cor cordial
dial cordial friendship which have for so
long united us, I am using all my In Influence
fluence Influence to induce Austria-Hungary
seek a frank and satisfactory under understanding
standing understanding with (Russia. I confidently
hope that you will support ray
efforts to remove all difficulties that
may yet arise.
"Your very sincere and devoted
friend and cousin, William."
Czar to Kaiser, July 20:
"I am glad that you are back in
Germany at this grave moment. I
urgently ask you to assist me. A
mean war has been declared upon a
weak country. Tne indignation,
which I share to the full, is in Rus Russia
sia Russia enormous.
"I can foresee that I shall soon be
unable to resist the pressure which
is being brought to bear upon me,
and I shall be compelled to take
measures which will lead to war. In
order to avert a calamity, such as
an European war would be, I ask
you in the name of Old friendship to
do everything possible" to prevent
your ally from proceeding too far.
Kaiser to Czar, July 29
"I have receieved your telegram,
and share your desire; for the main
tenance of peace. At the same time,
as I told you in my first telegram,
I cannot regard Austria-Hungary's
action as a'mean war.' Austria-
Hungary knows from experience
,that Servia's promises so long as
they remain only on paper, cannot
altogether 'be relied upon. In my
view, Austria-Hungary's action ought
to.be considered an attempt to ob obtain
tain obtain a full guarantee that Servia's
promises would also be translated
Into action. In this view I am con confirmed
firmed confirmed by the declaration of the
Austrian cabinet that Austria-Hungary
is seeking no territorial con conquest
quest conquest at the expense of Servia.' I
therefore think it Is perfectly possi possible
ble possible for Russia to maintain the atti attitude
tude attitude of a spectator in the face of the
Austro-Servian war without drag dragging
ging dragging Europe into the most terrible
war she has ever experienced.
"I believe that a direct under understanding
standing understanding between- your government
and Vienna Is possible and desirable
- an understanding which as I have
already telegraphed you, my govern government
ment government is trying to encourage with all
the means at its disposal.
"(Xaturally, military measures on
the part of Russia which Austria Austria-Hungary
Hungary Austria-Hungary could regard as a menace
would precipitate a disaster which
we had the wish to avoid, and would
also -undermine my position as an
intermediary, which I, in reply to
your appeal to my friendship and
assistance have readily assumed.
The last letters were as follows:
Czar to Kaiser
"I thank thee from my heart for
thy mediation, which leaves a gleam
of "hope. . It is technically im impossible
possible impossible to discontinue our military
operations. . So long as the ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations with Austria regarding
Servia continue my troops will not
undertake any provocative action.
I give thee my word upon it. I trust
with all my strength in God's grace,
and hope for the success of thy med meditation.
itation. meditation. Thy most devoted Nich Nicholas."
olas." Nicholas." Kaiser to Czar
"My efforts to maintain the peace
of the world have reached their lim limit.
it. limit. It will not be I who am respon responsible
sible responsible for the calamity which threat threatens
ens threatens the whole civilized world. Even
at this moment it lies in thy -power
to avert it. No body threatens the
honor and power of Russia which
could have well awaited for the re result
sult result of thy mediation. The friend friendship
ship friendship Which 1 inherited from my
grandfather on his deathbed for thee
and thy kingdom has always been
holy to me. I have remained true
to 'Russia. The peace of lEurope can
still T)e maintained by thee if "Russia
decides to cease military measures
which threaten Germany and Austria-Hungary.
If you wish to go away tor the
summer please correspond with Mrs.
E. W. Williams, who conducts the
Cumberland House at Monteagie,
Tenn. Rates, $7 to 510 per week.
Two months Chautauqua, from July
1st to August 3l8t, which Is a fine
entertainment. Monteagie 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 Monteagie in
the South. Write at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams. Proprietress, the
Cumberland Hmre, Ionteagle, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. 6-13-tf
I Wilbur Smith Co.
E. C. SMITH. Mgr. ?
i Funeral Directors I
THE CASE OF L. L. CAXTELOU
The c?c of L. L. Cantelou, Clare Clare-don,
don, Clare-don, Te-a3, Is similar to that of many
others who have used Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme Remedy.
dy. Remedy. He says, "After trying a doctor
for several months and uslng dif different
ferent different kinds of medicine for my wife
who had been troubled with severe
bowel complaint for several months,
I bought a 25c bottle of Chamber Chamber-Iain's
Iain's Chamber-Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. After using the second bot bottle
tle bottle she was entirely cured.' For sale
by all dealers. Adv.
"He looks like a fool!" "But. papa,
he asked me to marry him." "H
has? Well, don't ever tell me I can't
size up people." Houston Post.
Flower pots and jardinlers in all
sizes at Ocala Seed Store. S-lS-tf
An Ordinance Discontinuing that
Portion of North Third Street
Lying Between iBlocks Seventy Seventy-Nine
Nine Seventy-Nine and Eighty, Old Survey,
Whereas, That piece of ground
lying between blocks seventy-nine
and eighty Old Survey of the city of
Ocala, and designated on Bruton's
map of said survey as part of North
Third street, has never -been opened
or used as a street, and the same Is
not needful or available as a public
thoroughfare or street; and,
Whereas, !by the abandonment by
the said city of said plece of ground
for street purposes, a strip of
ground on the north side of said
block eighty can ibe obtained for the
purpose of widening the street on
the north side of said block eighty,
which Is desirable In the public in interest;
terest; interest; therefore,
Be it Ordained, by the City Council
of the City of Ocala:
Section 1. That all that piece of
ground lying between blocks seven
ty-nine and eighty, Old Survey of
Ocala, and designated on the map of
said survey as part of North Third
street, be and the same is abandoned
and discontinued toy the city of
Ocala, as and, for a public street or
Sec. 2. This ordinance shall take
effect immediately upon its passage.
Office Phone 10.
Xlght Thone 01.
All work given our personal 5
attention and guaranteed fully.
11 JV. Oklatvaha Avenue.
STOP THAT FIRST FAIili COLD
Check your fall cough or cold at
once don't wait it may lead to se serious
rious serious lung trouble, -weaken your vi vitality
tality vitality and develop achronic lung ali aliment.
ment. aliment. Get a bottle of Dr. Beel's
Pine-Tar-Honey today; it is pure and
harmless use freely for that fall
cough or cold. If Baby or Children
are sick give It to them, it will re relieve
lieve relieve quickly and permanently. It
soothes the irritated throat, lungs
and air passages. Loosenes Phlegm,
is antiseptic and fortifies the sys system
tem system against colds. It surely pre prevents
vents prevents cold germs from getting a hold.
Guaranteed. Only 25c. at your Drug Druggist.
gist. Druggist. Tues. ... Thur. Fri. Adv,
For Stains on Mahogany.
Use. oxalic acid and water, rubbing
It in with a clean cork until the stain
disappears. Mahogany may be pol polished
ished polished with n f armcl cloth dipped in
sweet'or rrM drawn linseed oiL
PO-DO-LAX UAX15IIES PIMPLES
Bad Bloil, Pimples, Headaches,
Biliousness, Torpid Liver, Constipa Constipation,
tion, Constipation, etc, come from Indigestion.
Tak Po-Do-Lax, the pleasant and ab absolutely
solutely absolutely sure Laxative, and you won't
suffer from deranged stomach and
other troubles. It will tone up the
Liver and purify the blood. Use it
regularly and you will stay well,
have clear complexion and steady ner nerves.
ves. nerves. Get a 50c. bottle. Money back
if not satisfied. All Druggists. Adv.
Tues, Thurs, and Fri.
A Great Relief.
"Say, old man, you're looking a hun hun-Ired
Ired hun-Ired per cent better than you did a
rear ago." "I was worrying: about
my debts then." "All paid now, eh?"
No; but they have grown eo that I
fcnow there Is no use trying to pay
Jiem. I tell you it's a great load oft
Malaria or Giiiiis & Fevei
Prescription No. C66 is prepared eepeciall
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER",
Five or ix doses will break any case, an 4
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will no
return. It acta on the liver better tba
Calomel and does not gnpe or sicken. 25t
The coal supply of the earth Is
limited, said the scientist "No one
can say' how long it will last. "Great
Scott! exclaimed a man in the back
row; "and here we've gone and wast wasted
ed wasted more'n a bushel of It heatin the
hall for this lecture. Washington
For Good Wood
BIG Load for 01.
Your Order will have
J. L. SMOAR
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
tf 9 t909f i
You'll have I
Why not now?
Ornamental Vases 5
of all kinds I
I made to order ...
J See, Phone or Write
j WOODMAR SAND AND :
j STONE COMPANY
Phone 331, N Main St I
I OCALA, FLA.
McIvcf & IfflacBay
UNDERTAKERS and ;:EMBALMERS
Hue tasirs anfTBnrlal Robes.
I. E. 3IcIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
AH Work Done by Licensed Em Em-balmcrs
balmcrs Em-balmcrs and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. 3IcIVER .104
C. V. ROBERTS...... 305
Undertaking Office. 47
J. E. FRAMPTON
Located In Ocala, Fla., Expert won
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattnr
W. W. Kimball Co.. Ocala.
DIZZY? BILIOUS. CONSTIPATED?
Dr. King's New Life Pills -wrill cure
you, cause a healthy now of Bile and
rid your Stomach and Bowels of
watse and fermenting body poisons.
They are a Tonic to your Stomach
and Liver and tone the general sys
tem. First dose will cure you of
that depressed, dizzy, bilious and
constipated condition. 25c. all Drug Druggist.
gist. Druggist. Tues Thurs Fri. Adr.
Ilcrchanls & Miners Trans Co.
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
oervic6. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
Ito all Northern and Western points.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
H. C. AVERY, L. D. JONES,
Agent. Com'I Agt
lty Ticket Office, 25 Rogan Street
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates made on all. Con Contract
tract Contract Work. Gives anore and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
TOO PRONE TO COPY EUROPE
American Often Deceived by tha
Handsome Externals of European
Those Americans who assume that
American cities to be beautiful must
be slavish imitations of European.
IJ1 1 i
We were first to New York Market sumdJ
First to opee nnp sum! display Blew soodk
li iL ii c CiJ Jjj
lhFfGa3 hmv doddl ft pyft mi a
71 y and
e have, in this Sale, a New Line of Ladies' Muslin
u ncterwear. Skirts, Waists, Hats, Ribbons, Lace Col-
ais, Embroidery, Silk Kimonos, Hair Ornaments
ovelties in Belts.
ast Twenty Years for School Supplies, Scho
Shoes, Hats, and Caps for Boys and Girls.
Our Great Line of Holiday Goods was bought Before the
Watch, Wait Remember and ask for them.
gsft Don tin 41 M
hirfs w Shoes
We carry a most Complete
and Assorted line of Men's
Shirts. Get our prices.
and Keep Posted.
cities will find plenty of food for re reflection
flection reflection in what a famous and up-to-date
city planner has to say in oppo opposition
sition opposition to their views. He is no ram rampantly
pantly rampantly patriotic American, be it said,
but a European Dr. Werner Ilege Ilege-mann,
mann, Ilege-mann, one of the best-known experts
in city planning In Germany.
After doing a great deal of worli
In remodeling cities abroad he visited
this country last year to study cur
cities and their problems at closa
range. The result of his observations
Is told by him in an article In Land Landscape
scape Landscape Architecture.
He declares emphatically that
Americans are altogether too prone to
be deceived by the handsome exter externals
nals externals of European cities, which too
often conceal terrible conditions cf
ugliness and overcrowding: that Euro European
pean European problems are by means identical
to those confronting us oyer hero;
that neither Europe nor America will
ever find a really efficacious remedy
for congestion, unsightllness, and the
other evils besetting their cities by
looking Into the past, but must devise
something entirely new, based on the
new conditions that have arisen since,
the original plans for cities wero
made both here and abroad. He He-writes:
writes: He-writes: The admiring attitude of the Ameri American
can American traveler toward the splendor of
famous cities like Paris, Berlin, and
Vienna might often be altered con considerably
siderably considerably If he clearly realized how how-manly
manly how-manly hundreds of thousands of the
citizens of those much-quoted capitals
and supposed "model cities" are suf suffering
fering suffering under the most Inhuman con conditions
ditions conditions of overcrowding.
SAFETY FIRST IDEA SPREADS
Accident Prevention Methods Which
Illustrate What Can Be Dons by
Two accident-prevention methods
recently followed by a small electrio
railway In Pennsylvania Indicate for forcibly
cibly forcibly that the smaller railway proper properties
ties properties are capable of developing effectlvo
safety campaigns even If they, cannot
afford to adopt the more costly meth methods
ods methods of their big brothers. One is the
practise of hating the men report
bad lighting In the vicinity of bad
roadway, and the other is the analysis
of accidents on the basis of territorial
divisions. As to the first, almost er er-ery
ery er-ery railway which operates over un un-paved
paved un-paved highways has had to foot mora
than one accident claim that should
have been paid by the municipality. If
the danger spots are reported by tho
trainmen steps can be taken to illu illuminate
minate illuminate or repair them to a degree
which will insure safety. Again, tha
plan of analyzing accidents on the ba basis
sis basis of territorial division offers tho
advantage of concentration in redu reducing
cing reducing some one form of accident. Thus,
on the line in question derailments
were distinctive of one. section, acci accidents
dents accidents from badly lighted highways of
another and accidents from disorderly
conduct of a third. By applying a ter territorial
ritorial territorial analysis each characteristic
trouble was minimized without spend spending
ing spending money where it was not required
Electric Railway Journal.
WAY TO PREVENT MOSQUITOES
WW) A TXF
M iw i l liV
. s CJ
A Ml o
Good Paving an Efficient Method, cf
Getting Rid of the
All advocates of various kinds cf
paving materials emphasize their san sanitary
itary sanitary qualities, but it is not often that
health promotion is given as the solo
reason for repavlng. In a recent com communication
munication communication to the Detroit city coun council
cil council certain worn, paved alleys are de described
scribed described as being In. an insanitary con condition,
dition, condition, on account of the depressions,
which hold accumulations of filth and
stagnant water, creating a nuisance
and menacing the health of the pub public.
lic. public. Mosquito breeders In worn-out
pavements are Just as efficient in rais raising
ing raising the spreaders of malaria as a
similar puddle in an unpaved street.
Engineering uecora. . i
Town Planning Grows.
Of passing Interest, it may be noted
that seven states In the United States
and four provinces In Canada havo
enacted laws authorizing municipali municipalities
ties municipalities of 10,000 population or more to
establish city plan boards or commis commissions:
sions: commissions: that twenty-five cities In the
United States have organizations for
the promotion of city planning; that
thirty-four cities of the United States
have city plans developed In lesser or
greater degree; that nine cities In tho
United States have authorized art
commissions; that twenty-nine cities
and towns In the United States and
bIx cities in Canada have authorized
city planning commissions. These
statistics are compiled from a recent
report of Flavel Shurtleff, secretary of
the National Conference on City Plan Planning,
ning, Planning, and from data contained in the
replies to a questionnaire.
HOW. TO CURE A SPKAIN
A sprain may be cured in about
one-third of the time required by the
usual treatment by applying Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Liniment .' and observing
the directions with each bottle. For
sale by all dealers. Adv.
STAH wants ads. bring resultv
THE.OCAJLA EVENING STAtt.'-TUESDAY, AUGUST 25. 1014
CEREAL IS SOARING
C. L. ANDERSON
W. W. WOOD
Odd Fellows met this evening.
Board of Trade Thursday night. I
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
town last night.
Scofield was in
Ask about those POLO
Jlivprs. The very latest
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
Onion sets for fall planting. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1 S-U
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
If you need hardware, give up a
call. Ocala Seed Store. 8-18-tf
At their meeting last night, the
K. of P. admitted Mr. C. H. Shaw of
Zuber to the rank of page.
Ask about those
Hirers'. The very
POLO ties at
8-2 2-3 1
Dr. AV. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
Have you tried that good 50 cent
candy at. Gerig's? This week f jr
For 35 cents we will give you one
pound of Cadet Chocolates, this
week only. Gerig's Drugstores.
Mr. S. J. McCully and 'his smarti
son Claude in town from Ber
lin vpsterdav. Alrl -McCiillv will soon
present the corn situation of the
thru the Star.
Mr. E. L. McDaniel of CNXUton, dep deputy
uty deputy collector of internal revenue,
Avas in town Sunday, and paid the
Star a pleasant call.
Work is going ahead on the 'North
Ocala ohurch. The 'building will be
up and at the disposal of the church churchgoers
goers churchgoers of the north .end in a few
The Ocala iRifles are fixing -up a
gymnasium for the 'benefit of their
members. It will fill a long-felt
want in usefulness and add to the
popularity of the -company.
Ocala's popular open-air theater,
the Air Dome, will open in a few
evenings. 'It is going to 'be better
equipped to amuse the public than
ever before in its history. The best
time of year for open-air amusement
has arrived and our people will be
glad to again visit their old favorite.
The county judge has issued the
following marriage licenses: Clar Clarence
ence Clarence -M. Den ham and Sylvia Gertrude
Castel, Joseph Oliver Parker and
Estelle Hardee, Thomas L. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson and Lizzie May Robinson, J. R.
Beiiton and Maybelle Williams.
Odds Not Bad,
Would you not take a charge
of five to one? Especially where
you got FULL VALUE for every
DOLLAR spent, then a chance of
five to one to win a hundred dol dollars?
lars? dollars? Well, that is just what I am
FIVE CHOICE LOTS $100
And a big Bargain at the Price
$100 EACH;. -$10 Down and $10
Each "without interest.
There is a sixth Lot, who gets it?
One of you five do. When the
five are sold the purchasers will
draw for the sixth $100 Lot
One of you five will get it FREE.
TALK TO ME QUICK, for they
will not last a week.
PHONE 401, OR 37.
Fiie to Dme
The' Ocala Rifles -will send a squad
of picked marksmen under Lieut. H.
C. Campbell to th divisional target
practice at Blacjc-'f "Point in a few
weeks. They will fmeet other young
soldiers from five Wates and have a
pleasant and profitable time
Dr. Purcher, who has tjeerrone of
the prominent physicians at Martel
for some time, Is moving today to
Wauchula, the general atmosphere
of conditions in Martel oeing too
healthy for an ambitious young med medical
ical medical doctor.
TRYING TO CAPTURE
Although Making War at Tremend Tremendous
ous Tremendous Cost, Britain Hopes to
Profit in the End
London, Aug. 25. Germany's
vast world trade is one of the prizes
of war 'Whidh England is trying to
capture. 'While Great Britain's army
is -fighting the Prussian 'military ad advance
vance advance in Belgium and the British
fleet opposing the Kaiser's warships
in the North Sea and with Ger Germany's
many's Germany's commerce swept from the
oceans, those remaining behind in
England are initiating a movement
of greater importance to capture the
German and Austrian trade 'by in invading
vading invading the world makets to procure
for Great Britain a great increase of
the earth's commerce.
The vastness of Germany's ex exports
ports exports demonstrates the opportunity
which is at 'hand and suggests the
possibility that the United States,
too, may profit commercially, by the
great war. It is obvious that German
commerce will be paralyzed for many
months, possibly for years, during
which time the far reaching require-
mpriits mf tho Whrvlft world, faithprn
largely met by Germany and Austria,
inust still be met. If the worldVs
.vants heretofore filled by Germany
and Austria are no longer so filled
the work must be done by others.
England is already after her share."
The United States, too, probably has
an eye on the situation.
The British movement to capture
Germany!- trade is being, taken up
with great vigor. The Board of
Trade, which in England,' ia gov government
ernment government department, is doing every everything
thing everything possible, while the' colonial
office is gathering all available infor information
mation information from tbe dominions, as to
the character of all previous German
imports. The Chamber of com commerce,
merce, commerce, at the same time is arranging
meeting between the manufacturers
and erstwhile importers of German
Another cpur to the British am ambition
bition ambition to capture German trade is
the fact that the war, is causing a
loss to the English markets from
Central Europe and this deficiency
must be made up elsewhere. The
most likely places are those where
Germany and Austria formerly pre predominated.
dominated. predominated. When England shortly after the
start of the war, began to investi investigate
gate investigate the situation, 'figures were pro produced
duced produced which astounded the public.
It was shown ,tbat Germany's total
exports were nearly $2,500,000,000
annually, which was rather discon discon-certing
certing discon-certing to those who had been -taught
to believe that England was really
the greatest manufacturing country
in the world. It was' also shown con
clusively that England had been im importing
porting importing laro quantities of goods
made in Germany, even such pro products
ducts products as could be manufactured in
the United Kingdom.
One characteristic jolt was a dis discovery
covery discovery of which the public .knew
nothing, that Germany imported
twice as much cutlery as England,
which heretofore had been held up
the world over to -predominate in
The government and the busi business
ness business men are now entertaining the
idea that Great Britain's loss of
trade in Central Europe, due to the
war, can more than be compensated
by invasions elsewhere, by capturing
world trade heretofore held by Ger Germany.
many. Germany. They are even discussing
the possibility of England taking
over the German trade with America
amounting to over $170,000,000 an annually.
nually. annually. Another thing that is being em emphasized
phasized emphasized is England's opportunity In
China, particularly Kiau Chan,
which has the distinction of being
Germany's greatest colonial center.
The German toy "trade, on wbich it
has had almost a monopoly, Is an
other field which 'England certainly
will invade. It Tuns into many mil mil-loins.
loins. mil-loins. England alone imports mil millions
lions millions of dollars worth of German
Subscribe for your magazines at
The Murray Co
SE IT EM 15 K 11 WHEAT IS A DOL DOLLAR
LAR DOLLAR AND THEN SOME
Chicago, Aug. 25. September
wheat is selling at $1.02 today.
WILL USE THEM
AFTEU THE WAH
i-ans, Aug. 25. Three hundred
locomotives from the railroads in
Belgium were brought to Paris to today
day today to .prevent their being used by
Unsettled tonight and "Wednesday,
probably local showers.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
WEDDING TAKES PLACE IN
A NEIGHBORING CITY
The wedding which occurred in
our midst last evening was about
the same as usual.
About a half hour after the exer exercises
cises exercises was scheduled to begin, the
bride came in the front door of the
church hanging onto ber father Who
was more dressed up than we have
ever saw him.
S'he walked up the isle with ber
head down and she had on some kind
of a White dress and a white vale
which was so thin that everybody
could see right through it, and it
was probably wore more for a orna ornament
ment ornament than for use, and it was also a
sight bigger than was necessary.
The organist was playing a tune
that goes like this -turn, turn, te,
The preacher and the groom and
the best man come out of the -preacb-esr's
study to the right of tbe church.
They must have been there all the
time because there is not but one
door to that room unless they dumb
throught the window. They was
dressed up like fellows in a story,
i 'Dux cnev was easv (recoarmzpri ihv nil
The preacher had on his preach preachers'
ers' preachers' sute, which he bought with the
money the church and Sunday school
give him for Christmas last year.
His salary not having been paid for
three months everybody felt as if
they bad ought to be moref free freehanded
handed freehanded with 'his Christmas pres presents.
ents. presents. The services was conducted the
same as usual on this occasionT'ex occasionT'ex-cept
cept occasionT'ex-cept the groom left the ring in his
other pants pocket and had to give
it to the blushing bride later on af afterwards.
terwards. afterwards. The wedding come as a great
shock to everybody, including the
friends of the bride and groom as
these people have been going togeth together
er together about eight years and a balf and
you would have thought that if they
had of had any notion of getting
married they would have did so
There friends are wishing for
them all the happiness that can
reasonably be expected under the
lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rant and Similar Local Needs
FOR SALE Complete furnishings
for a five-room cottage, cheap
as owner is leaving city; terms
given to reliable party. Cottage
for rent also. Good chance for
young couple. t Phone 238. F. C.
Jack, 551 Orange Ave. S-21-6t
FOR SALE Desirable lots in Or Orange
ange Orange Springs at a bargain. For
price, terms, etc., address Mrs. W.
fi. Massey, Orange Springs, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 8-17-6t
WANTED Steady tenant for fur furnished
nished furnished room; two blocks from A.
C. L. passenger depot on Oklawa Oklawa-ha
ha Oklawa-ha avenue; modern conveniences;
rates reasonable. Address Room,
Star offi. S-15-6t
LOST Tan colored grip and con contents
tents contents between here and Belleview.
Five dollar reward if left at Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 8-2 1-2 1
FOR RENT The Jones cottage, ten
rooms or -part, at south side of
Lake Weir, on hard road. H. N.
Nold, WTeirsdale, Fla. S-20-3t
FOR SALE A fine yearling Jersey
ibull for sale or service. J. A.
Logan, Weirsdale, Fla. 8-25-61
Plans, Specifications and Estimates
Furnished on Application
QUALITY IS OUR MOTTO.
ASK OUR CUSTODIERS.
Room 8 Merchants Block.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
3IARIOX-DUXX MASONIC LODGE
Clarion ?Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month 'at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
OKDEIt OP EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, Xo. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Flcra Brown, W. 31..
Miss Florrie Condon, Secy.
Tulula Lodge Xo. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets in Vorge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. J. H. Benjamin, X. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KXIGIITS OP PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge Xo. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Win. Gober, C. C.
Cha;. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
WOOD3IEX OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp Xo. 14 meets at
the K. of P. Hall, at 8 p. m., every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. Ad
OCALA LODGE XO. 280, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge Xo. 2SG, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting brethren-always
welcome. Club" house
opposite postoffice, east side.
' David S. Williams, E. R.
L. W. Harley, Secretary. Ad
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge Xo.- 699, L. O. M.f
meets every Thursday at 8:30 p. '"xi.
Visiting brethern always welcome lo
the lodge and club honse on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, near postoffico.
J. D. Rooney, Dictator.
COXCORDLV LODGE F. U. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursdaj- evening of
each month. ;Geo. L. Taylor, F. M.
Cha3. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad.
Premier Carrier of the South
Wednesday, Sept. 9thi
Round Trip Fares From
Tickets limited to reach Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville not later than midnight ., Sept.
15th, and are good on any regular
train within limit.
Excursion train will leave Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for Augusta and Columbia
9:30 a. m.t and for Macon, Atlanta,
Athen, Chattanooga and Birming Birming-9:40
9:40 Birming-9:40 a. m., September 9th.
Through Coaches m Pullman
Service. Special Trains.
City Ticket Office, corner Forsyth
and, Hogan streets, Jacksonville,
Fla. Phones 743 and 4041.
F. B. PINSON, T. P. A., Tampa Fla.
G. R. PETTIT, D. P. A
The registration book for district
No. 1, (Ocala). will b open on Tuesday,-Wednesday
and Thursday of each
week from the 1st Monday ln August
till the second Saturday in October.
1914. In all other districts two days In
each week from the 1st Monday In
September till the second Saturday In
October This registration does not
apply to any person who was a regis registered
tered registered voter prior to Jan. 1st. 1914
Those who registered this year for the
first time ln Marion county, though
they may have voted in the primary
cannot vote In the. November electlor
unless they register again prior to th
econd Saturday ln October
7-23-6 wks dlv D M. PARCO
, Supervisor Registration Marlon C
Contractors and Builders.
i where shall i
FLORIDA STAlfc lOLI.EGC FUH
WO 31 E X T L LA II A $ S EE
College of Arts and Sciences; Normal
School; School of Mus.c: School of An
Extension Dlvlslor: Graduate School.
Modern Gymnasium with swimming
oool. Rasket bill and en. .Is courts:
new and modern buildings; beautiful
capi: dnr!n!to-s have all modem
;u. vci.it nct: ; new dining room and
itchen most hygvnlc In Florida: 418
'oungr women from 49 counties and 12
a a its last sea-Ion.
TUITIOX t-KEE in College and Nor
mal School. Board and entrance feos
for the year $124. For catalogue writ
EDWARD CONKrf. Pr-sid.ni
- Phone 5
JF YOUR Stcnosmphcr. Bookkecpo;
Billing Clerk, Tckphora Operator,
cr air other female member d your
c2ca force ceddea to leave Saturday,
JTCU have only to use the "Female Help
Wantod' or "Situation Wanted Female
coiumia of -OUR PAPERw
to bring an all-round-desirable applicant'7
lor the position bright and early the next
NOTICE OP ArPLICATIOX
FOIl LC1TCRS PATEXT
Notice is hereby. r:ven that we, th th-undersigned,
undersigned, th-undersigned, on the
21th day of .Auifunl, A. D. 11)14
will apply to the governor of the state
of Florida, at iiis office in the city of
Tallahaascf. ;or letters patent to issue
unUtr tiie l'oilvvingr rirnto?ed charter.
J. L. SMITH.
CORA Z. SMITH.
L. H. PILLANS.
PROPOSi:i CHAIiTER OP THE
SMITH CnOCERV COMPANY
We, the undersigned, hereby asso associate
ciate associate ourselves together for the pur purpose
pose purpose of becoming incomorated und
jthe laws of the state of Florida ao-
pllcable to corporations for proflt.
The name of-this corporation shall
oe ine SJirui UKUUillil COMPANY
and its principal place of business
shall be in the city of Ocala, Marion
county, Florida; and such other places
either within or without the state of
Florida as the board of directors mav
from time to time designate and an-
point, and to have and intaintaln otlier
offices of sa! 1 company at other rdaces
both within and without the state of
The general nature of the business
to be transacted by the company shai:
be, the carrying on of a general whole wholesale
sale wholesale and reta.l grocery and jobhin
business. The company shall alo have
the right to deal in all kind3 cf groc groceries,
eries, groceries, grain, hy. feed, feed stuffs and
also in all articles of merchandise, that
are usually carried by wholesale and
retail merchants and shall also have
the right to engage in the general
The company shall also hav the
right to buy and sell all kinds of pro produce,
duce, produce, canned goods and other articles
of merchandise as the company shall
find from time to time necessary and
proper to be bought and sold in the
conduct of Its business.
The company shall also have the
right to own, control and operate
boats and other conveyances such as
are necessary and proper to be used by
the company In the conduct of Its bus business.
iness. business. The company shall also have the
right to engage generally in the real
estate business as a real estate agent
or broker and buy and sell lands and
property on commission: the company
shall also have the right to deal gen generally
erally generally ln stocks, bonds and mortgages,
borrow money, negotiate loans for
others, own stock in other corpora corporations
tions corporations and engage In the farming and
live stock business.
The company shall also have the
right to carry on such other business
as In Incident to the purposes of thi
charter and not Inconsistent with the
laws of the state of Florida.
The amount of the capital stock of
this corporation shall be TEN THOU THOUSAND
SAND THOUSAND ($10,000) DOLLARS, which shall
be divided Into ONE HUNDRED shares
of the par value of ONE HUNDRED
($100) DOLLARS each, which said
shares of stock shall be paid for in
lawful money of the United States or
by the conveyance of any property, la labor
bor labor or services, at such Just valuation
thereof as may be fixed by the board of
directors at any meeting called for
The term for which this corporation
i I s
go to school ?
i;IVEH!TY OF FI.OIlA
8 Colleges and Divisions: Liberal
irts; L-awi Engineering -...rlculture:
reachers College ; Exrerlment Station;
Extension Division; Graduate SchobL'
ren new brick buildings, besides gym gym-lasium.
lasium. gym-lasium. swimming pool and many sub sub-idiary
idiary sub-idiary buildings, 1 ofHcers. lnstruc lnstruc-ors
ors lnstruc-ors and assistants. 354 younsr men
roai 4? Florida counties and 24 states
md forefsrn countries last session.
TUITION FR1SE. lioard and Entrance
Fees, S132.50 per y ar. Write today for
catalogue. A A. MUUPHUCB. rn
hall ez'i s'ir!l be NINCT Y-2JING
U.ie buaiiei ot tnis corporation
shall be conducted by a president, vice
Pit .tutnt. -tcrctary. treasurer and a
ooard of directors of not less than
three members nor more than five
members, but the offices of secretary
and treasurer may be held by one and
the same person, all of which said of officers
ficers officers shall be elected at .the annual
meeting of the stockholders to be held
on the second Tuesday in July of each
year. The following named persons
shall conduct the business of the cor corporation
poration corporation until the officers elected at
the first annual meeting shall be duly
President, J. I Smith.
Vice President, Cora Z. Smith.
Secretary and Treasurer, L. H. Pil Pil-lan.
Hoard of Directore, J. I Smith, Cora
Z. Smith arfd L. H. Pillans.
The highest amount of indebtedness
i to whlcn this corporation shall at any
nrne u"Jct iUelf sMail be THIRTx
! THOUSAND fSSC.OOO) DOLLARS,
, Arncie II.
' Tne names and places of residence
' oi lhe subscribers, together with the
: a;Ilount of capital utoz'A subscribed for
' by each, is:
J- L. Smith, Ocala, Florida, 13 shares.
i Cora Z. Smith. Ocala. Fla., 1 share.
I l" i uiaiii, ucan, r in., i. o siiaics.
WITNESS the hands and seals of the
incorporators, this the 2ith day of
July, A. D. 1911.
. J. L. SMITH,
' COR A Z. SMITH,
L. H. PILLANS.
STATE OP FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION. V
Personally appeared before me, the
undersigned authority, J. L. Smith,
Cora Z. Smith and I H. Pillans. to me
well known ; to .'bg. the persons describ described
ed described in and who executed the foregolnsr
articles of Incorporation of the SMITH
GROCERY- COMPANY and who ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged before me. that they sign signed,
ed, signed, sealed and delivered the same for
the uses and fY-jrpcses therein set forth
WITNESSjry hand and official seal,
this the 2th da-of .July. A. D. 1914.
? i iVL 1 L STA PP
Notary rubl!eTbr'the State' of Florida
My commission expires on the 7th
day of January. xrD 1915. 7-28-tues
Of Application tar-rLeve
Notice is hereby given that on the
Int dar of September, A. I). 1014
I will apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
county Judge in and Tor Marlon county,
state of Florida, at his office in Ocala,
in said county, for an order authoriz authorizing
ing authorizing me, as guardian of the minor heirs
of the estate of George Drew Hogan,
deceased, f sell at private sale the
following property belonging to said
South half of section nineteen, west
half of the northeast" quarter of sec section
tion section nineteen and the northwest quar quarter
ter quarter of- the northeast quarter of section
thirty, all in township fourteen. outh
of range twenty-two, east, said lands
situate. Iving and being In Manon
county. Florida, and containing four
hundred and forty acres, more or less..
Said lands .belonging to the estate of
tbe said Gesrs,-eUrew Hogan. deceas deceased,
ed, deceased, to be scld for the best interest or
said minor heirs.
This 27th ay of July.
BERTHA L. HCONT.
ln lii'llllllllil II" I li'hrrrt"- i