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Fair tonight and Sunday.
German Attack Near Fort Dou Dou-aumont
aumont Dou-aumont Repulsed
01! THE AUSTRO-ITALIAN FRONT BOTH SIS CLAIM GREAT
The French captured the' eastern
part of Cumieres village last night,
jays the war office, and took some
trenches northwest of the village on
the Verdun front. A (German attack
on French trenches near Fort Douau-i
mont was repulsed.
On the Austro-Italian front both
sides claim great successes. The
Austrians report storming, the moun mountain
tain mountain ridge Cornecicampe Verde to
Maara, inflicting sanguinary losses
on- the Italians. They assert that they
captured over 2500 prisoners.
The Italians record the repulse of
impetuous Austrian attacks between
the Adige river and Arsa valley. No
change is noted in the Arsa valley to
Posina. An attack was repulsed be between
tween between Posina air"Va. The fighting
continues with Vsrk g fortunes on
the AsiagV sector, iveral Austrian
attacks have '' been repulsed in the
Sugana vallej Austrian aviator;
have bombarded Caltrano, Thiene,
and Latisana, inflicting some casual casualties.
ties. casualties. :": ', 4 :
Vienna, May 27. Twenty-five hun hundred
dred hundred Italians, four cannon, four ma machine
chine machine guns and a large quantity of
war material has been captured by
Austrian troops who stormed the
extensive mountain ridge on the
Trentino front, according to the war
erlin, ; May 27. French troops :
f orfced their way into the southern
part of Cumieres village but were re repulsed
pulsed repulsed last night, says the German
TO EFFECT PURCHASE
i ,- OF MILL PROPERTY
Northwest Corner of Waterworks
Block to be Bought to Remove
'':":': a Fire Trap ;
The city is expecting to effect the
purchase of the Converse mill prop property
erty property this afternoon at the figure re recently,
cently, recently, named in council, $4,100. The
property, which does not include
building and machinery, is the north northwest
west northwest quarter of the waterworks block.
The terms of the sale are $1,000 cash,
and the balance on time. With the
mill out of the way a fire trap will
have been .removed, which was con condemned
demned condemned by council as endangering the
city's light and water plant.
COMPLETE ORPET JURY
Nearly Seven Hundred Veniremen
Have Been Examined in Now
Famous Poison Case
Waukegan, Ills., May 27. Attor Attorneys
neys Attorneys in the case hope to complete the
jury that will try Will H. Orpet to today.
day. today. Orpet is charged with the mur murder
der murder of his former sweetheart, Mar Marion
ion Marion Lambert. Eight men have been
sworn and two accepted tentatively
for jury duty. Nearly seven hundred
veniremen hav been examined.
COMMISSION MEN AT
THE OCALA HOUSE
The following well known commis commission
sion commission men are at the Ocala House, J.
J. O'Neal of Largo; J. R. Creamer
cf New York; J. W. York of Boston,
tA H. W. Dorman of Philadelphia.
10 IS BILLFE?
In An Area of Little More than an
Acre He is Growing 58 Kinds
V Who is Billee? Billee of the gar gardens,
dens, gardens, of course. You know him, no
cloubt, but do not know his right
name. It is William Partridge, orig originally
inally originally of Illinois and late of Florida.
In an area of a little over an acre,
just north of the' Seaboard depot, he
is successfully growing over 58 dif differ
fer differ vegetables, many of which
ha v probably never been grown here
before. Moreover Billee is growing
these good things to eat in and out of
season. He is- doing it in an intensive
way, replacing his crops as fast as
they make. Anybody can do the same
thing, he says, by keeping hard at it.
Something of Billee's philosophy
can be gained from the fact that he
says that nut grass is not a pest at
all, and he certainly has a magnificent
crop of it.
"Nut grass don't hurt anything,"
he says. "It holds moisture in the
Most any day Billee can be seen
with his little white wagon, peddling
a dozen or more kinds of vegetables.
He now has growing in his garden:
horseradish, rhubarb, strawberries,
parsley, celery, pepers, tomatoes, cu cucumbers,
cumbers, cucumbers, spinach, cabbage, collards,
leek, kale, soup celery, carrots,
radishes, beets, lettuce, sage, cress,
mustard, calous kale, wonder berries,
onions, Swiss chard, oysterplant, egg
plant, peanuts, okra, rape, rudabaga,
Yankee squash, yellow squash,"sweet
potato squash, Pattapan squash,
dasheen, sweet and Irish potatoes,
Brussels sprouts, pimentos, popcorn,
sweet corn, Jackson wonder beans,
butter beans, romaine, pumpkins,
turnips, kohl rabi, cheviel, chives,
cow peas, cauliflower.; etc.
Billee has been working his pres
ent garden about seven months, and
the seedsmen have had a difficult
time keeping up with him.
THREE MORE TRAVELING MEN
The Florida Soft Phosphate and
Lime company yesterday employed
and put on the road three more travel traveling
ing traveling men, purchasing for them, as it
also did for its first salesman started
out last week, Ford roadster cars for
The new men are C. H. Kennedy
of Palatka, who will travel the East
Coast section north; Mr. Bobbitt of
St. Petersburg, who will travel the
West Coast section north, and Mr.
Batchelder "of Eustis, who will travel
from Ocala to Lakeland. This com company
pany company received orders yesterday for
several carloads of Phoslime and the
mails each day bring in orders.
THREE BANK OFFICIALS
HAVE BEEN ACQUITTED
Jury in the Riggs Case was Out Only
Nine Minutes Considering
Charges of Perjury
Washington, May 27. Three Riggs
bank officials were acquitted today
of charges of perjury by a jury which
deliberated only nine minutes.
GENERAL IS DEAD
Joseph S. Gallieni, Former War Min Minister,
ister, Minister, Regarded as Savior of Paris
at Battle of the Marne
Paris, May 27. General Joseph S.
Gallieni, former war minister, died at
Versailles today. His death was not
unexpected, but created a profound
impression throughout the country.
General Gallieni was idolized by the
French people, particularly the poor,
who regarded him as the savior of
Paris during the critical days of Au August,
gust, August, 1914. During the battle of the
Marne General Gallieni rushed 80,000
men from Paris garrisons to the front
in taxicabs at the critical moment and
turned the tide of victory in favor of
the French. His funeral will be the
occasion of a notable military and
WORK ON UNION STATION
CONTINUES TO PROGRESS
Building Has Not Ceased While Ef Efforts
forts Efforts are Being Made to Change
While efforts are being made to
have the'union station changed to the
Masters property, work is progress progressing
ing progressing rapidly on the building in the
northwest angle of the Seaboard and
Atlantic Coast. Line crossing. The
foundations haire been completed, and
the studding of the western wing is
in place. Four or five cars of lumber
have just been placed on the ground,
as well as brick and other materials.
. City Marshal Carter has instruc instructions
tions instructions to enforce the ordinances cov covering
ering covering tthe North Magnolia street
crossing of the Seaboard, and trains
will not be allowed to block the street
at this point for more than five min minutes
utes minutes at a time.
DELIGHTED WITH DUNNELLON
Candidates Had an Appreciative Au Audience
dience Audience in the Phosphate City
The candidates desire the Star to
express their appreciation of the
manner in which they were treated
by the good people of Dunnellon.
They were given a hearing in the
auditorium of the public school, the
finest building of the kind in the
county outside of Ocala, and the peo people
ple people turned out en masse to hear them.
Dunnellon always does things in a
hearty fashion. The people of that
town are among the most public public-spirited
spirited public-spirited in the county.
MEETING OF ABSTRACT MEN
Associational Gathering at Arcadia
was Well Attended
Messrs. R. S. Rogers, E. L. Stapp
and W. W. Clyatt of tlys city have, re returned
turned returned from Arcadia, where they at attended
tended attended the meeting of the Florida as association
sociation association of title men.
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing year: President Ed.
A. Nash, Miami; first vice president,
John D. Harris, St. Petersburg ; sec second
ond second vice president, "John L. Jones,
Arcadia; secretary, Geo. S.. Nash,
Jacksonville; treasurer, Roscoe Scott,
Bradentown; members executive com committee,
mittee, committee, Henry G. Aird,' chairman,
Jacksonville; Ed. L. Mack, Bartow;
Barney R. Colson, Gainesville. State
vice president American Association
of Title Men from Florida, B. E. Jar Jar-rett,
rett, Jar-rett, Palatka.
1 Miami was chosen as the next meet meeting
ing meeting place. The meeting was one of
the best the association has ever held,
and the people of Arcadia gave the
abstract men a royal time. There
were 37 title men in attendance.
l'HIS COUPON IS GOOD FOR FIVE
VOTES IN LIBRARY CONTEST CONTEST-VOTED
VOTED CONTEST-VOTED FOR
Cut out, fill Li name of church lodge, school or other organization
yoU wish to vote for, arid deposit in ballot box at THE COURT
The official judges of the contest are Messrs. George Pasteur, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Lattner and Ed. C. Bennett
SATURDAY. MAY 27,
OF MAIL AS LAWLESS
New Note to Great Britain and France
States that this Country Can no
Longer Tolerate Wrongs
Washington, May 27 The United
States in denouncing the interference
with neutral mails has notified Great
Britain and France that it can no
longer tolerate the wrongs which.
American citizens have suffered thru
the "lawless practice" their govern governments
ments governments have indulged in.
The note asserts that only a radi radical
cal radical change Jn policy-by restoring the
United States to its full legal rights
as a. neutral power will be satisfac satisfactory.
tory. satisfactory. In the text of the note which
was made public last night the time
when the change must be put into ef-
Lfect; is not specified, but President
Wilson expects prompt action.
The note sets forth that not only
have American commercial interests
been injured but rights of property
violated and the rules of international
law and custom palpably disregard disregarded.
ed. disregarded. Notice is served that the United
States will soon press claims against
the British and French governments
for losses which have already been
The practice of the British and
French of seizing neutral mails and
carrying them to British or French
jurisdiction and there submitting
them to local censorship is spoken of
in the note as. a "serious and vex vexatious"
atious" vexatious" abuse.
WHITE IS FOUND
Convicted of Killing His Father-in-Law
Shortly After Jury
, New York, May 27, 2 :37 p. m.
Dr. Arthur Warren Waite was found
guilty in the first degree of murder
ing his father-in-law, John E. Peck.
SUMMING UP CONCLUDED
Summing up the evidence in the
Waite trial was concluded shortly
after noon today. Justice Shearn be
gan his charge to the jury..
STATE CALLS ALIENISTS
New York, May 27. Three alien alienists
ists alienists were called by the state today to
refute the testimony meant to show
that Dr. Arthur Warren Waite was
insane when he killed John E. Peck,
his wealthy father-in-law. Two of
the alienists testifying at the trial
yesterday stated that Waite was a
moral imbecil. It is expected that the
case will go to the jury by night.
HOUGH BOUGHT A MAXWELL
Mr. H. L. Hough of Red Level,
Citrus county, came up yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon with his family and today
bought from the Maxwell dealer, R.J
II. Carroll, a Maxwell five-passenger
car, which he drove home. Mr. Hough
has driven a big Maxwell forty for
some time and, like many others, will
stick to the Maxwell line. He will use
the car largely in the conduct of his
turpentine business, where the sand
is very heavy and most of the roads
bad. Mr. Hough makes the twenty twenty-fifth
fifth twenty-fifth purchaser of the new 1916 model
Maxwell cars from Mr. Carroll.
GUILTY DF MURDER
Attacks Amendment to Postal
SAYS THAT THERE HAS BEEN A
Washington, May 27. Fourth As Assistant
sistant Assistant Postmaster General Blakslee
told the Senate postoffice committee
today that he considered the amend amendments
ments amendments to the postal bill relating to
railway mail pay and rural delivery a
surrender to the railroads and de
fended his action in organizing a
campaign against the amendments.
The senators on the committee were
angry, senator tiardwick asked, "Do
you think this Congress sits here
solely to listen to little bureau chiefs,
and has no thought, no inteligence,
no convictions or no conscience of its
own? Do you think that because Con
gress doesn't agree with Your recom
mendations and acts on its own in initiative,
itiative, initiative, you can slander a senator
because your judgment is not follow followed?"
ed?" followed?" ; -.
Blakslee said he acted purely from
a conviction tnat tne committee act acted
ed acted wrongly and against public inter interest.
est. interest. He declared the amendments
gave the railways what they, wanted
arid would disorganize eight hundred
rural routes with inconvenience to
three hundred thousand citizens.
GIRARD LIQUOR DEALER
DIED IN THE HOSPITAL
Alfred H. Cogbill, Shot Yesterday in
Altercation with Deputy, Did
Columbus, Ga., May 27. Alfred H.
Cogbill, formerly, a Girard, Ala., liq
uor' dealer, who was shot yesterday
during an altercation with Deputy J.
E. Owens, at Pittsview, Ala., died at
the city hospital here today. He had
been unconscious since last night.
Deputy Owens, who has been in
Girard as a special officer aiding in
the liquor raids the last two weeks,
is held in jail charged with murder.
He will be given a hearing this after afternoon
noon afternoon at which time efforts will, be
made to secure bond for his release.
PICNIC AT ROMEO
It has been decided to have a picnic
and political meeting at Romeo next
Friday, June 2. It will conflict with
the meeting the same day at Shady,
so the candidates will have to split up.
The picnic will be held at the same
place where the one '"n the county
division campaign last summer took
place. The people of Romeo and
country round about will give a heaity
welcome to their visitors, and all who
go may be sure of a good time.
The following itinerary for candi candidates
dates candidates has been adopted Dy the cam campaign
paign campaign committee of the Marion coun county
ty county democratic executive committee.
Speeches of county candidates limit limited
ed limited to 15 minutes.
Levon, Saturday, May 27 (Pedro,
Summerfield and Levon precincts).
Fort McCoy, Tuesday, May 30.
Moss Bluff (Long Lake school
i house) May 31.
Romeo, Friday, June 2.
Shady, Baptist church, Orange ave avenue,
nue, avenue, Friday, June 2nd.
Ocala, Monday (night) June 5.
The Book Shop has taken the
Ocala agency for the Hearst publica publications,
tions, publications, including Hearst's Magazine,
Cosmopolitan, Good Housekeeping,
Motor, Harper's Bazaar and Motor
Boating, and will always have them
on hand as soon as released.
VOL.22, NO. 126
SURRENDER TO RAILROADS AliD
BERLIN IS LOOKING
FOR PEACE PROPOSALS
Teutons Take Seriously the Rumored
Trip of Colonel House for the
Purpose of Ending War
Berlin, May 27. The American
rumors that Col. E. H. House is plan planning
ning planning a return trip to Berlin, this time
as a harbinger of peace, or at any
rate to prepare, if possible, founda foundations
tions foundations for peace proposals, is being
taken seriously here.
It is said that the situation here
has changed since Col. House's k last
visit, when, no attempt Was made by
him ever to suggest peace.
Apparently Germany would wel welcome
come welcome peace. Arthur Von Gwinner, a
director of the Deutsche bank here,
told an Associated Press representa representative
tive representative recently that Germany was like a
poker player who had; won all the,
stakes and naturally was willing to
quit an all-night session.
ITALIANS NOT GIVING IN
Have Lost Very Little Ground in
Comparison with What They
. Rome, May 27. The retreat of the
Italians on a portion of the Trentino
front has not caused any pessimism
in official circles here. It is pointed
out that the entire line of battle is
400 miles long and that there need be
no surprise that there should be with with-df
df with-df a wals at some points under over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming pressure.
The fact that the Austrians now
hold a small mountainous section of
Italian territory is considered of small
importance when compared with the
fifteen times greater territory occu occupied
pied occupied by the Italians in Austria. It is
also contended that if the enemy con continues
tinues continues to advance the conditions which
have favored him hitherto will be re-'v
versed as the further he gets from
his base of operations the more diffi difficult
cult difficult it will be to supply ammunition
for his heavy artillery. On the other
hand the Italians will enjoy the ad advantage
vantage advantage of having good roads, four
main railways and inexhaustible re-
available at their immediate
These considerations are independ independent
ent independent of the, natural ; obstacles which
make the Austro-Italian front so dif different
ferent different from that at Verdun. An offi official
cial official statement has been issued ex explaining
plaining explaining that it is impossible to limit
the war to trench fighting in a region
like the Trentino where large masses
of troops can be easily transferred
from one point to another without
weakening any section of the front.
A Urge number of refugees from
Arsiero, Asiago and neighboring vil villages
lages villages have arrived at Milan where
they are being cared for in charitable
institutions. The evacuation of their
home towns was ordered by the Ital Italian
ian Italian military authorities when the
great Austrian offensive started.
See Samuel Hicks and family from
"Skeeterville, Ark.," who will be
the "Coney Island" show. It
OCALA EVENING STAB. SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1916
STORY OF A DREAM
- i : i
Curious Slumber Vision and Its
Sequence In 'Real Life.
A WARNING OR A COINCIDENCE
Whichever of the Theories May Be Se Selected
lected Selected as the Answer to the Problem,
It Was a Singular and Puzzling
The following real life experience,
which Is interesting both as a story
and for the psychological problems It
Involves, Is related to the Pathfinder
by one of its women readers:
"In a dream one night it seemed that
I awoke and fouud myself lying on a
mattress placed on the floor of a room room-entirely
entirely room-entirely devoid of furniture. In my
dream I felt considerable surprise at
finding myself in such a situation, and
I looked about In dismay and alarm.
Upon trying to nfbve I found to my
horror that I was weak and sick, and 1
fell back on the pillow exhausted and
"Just then the door of the room
opened and a man entered. lie was
extraordinarily tall and was very dark
and thin. Instinctively I felt that he
was my doctor. I asked him where I
was and what was wrong. Slowly and
solemnly he answered:
'You have smallpox. V
"At this Juncture I awoke, greatly
horrified and agitated. All day my
; dream stood out with frightful vivid vividness
ness vividness in' my mind. At length in the
hope of relieving myself of some of its
unpleasantness I related it to everal
of my friends. Without exception they
earnestly advised me to be vaccinated
at once, and I did so.
"A few days later I was in New York
city. As I walked along I noted many
fruit venders with quantities of fine
looking white grapes piled up on their
carts. The fruit was so tempting that
" I stopped before one of the carts and
asked the young fellow In charge of It
to weigh out two pounds, for me. As
he was waiting on me I saw him cast a
furtive glance behind him, then despite
my request that he give me my grapes
at once, he seized the handle of his cart
and with most of his fellow merchants
trundled rapidly away.
"I looked In the opposite direction
and saw a man. evidently a city official
who was ordering the few remaining
. fruit venders to 'move on.' He was
coming in my direction, and as I Was
somewhat incensed at the summary de
parture of the vender before he could
sell me the grapes 1 wanted, I decided
to wait and give the cause of the trou trouble
ble trouble 'a piece of my mind.'
"On looking up to address him I was
startled to fiud myself face to face
with J.he living counterpart of the phy phy-1
1 phy-1 sldan who In my dream had informed
me that I had the smallpox Recover Recovering
ing Recovering my self possession as best I could,
I said, 'Will you kindly tell me why
these fruit men are so persecuted? In
- steady of idling their time away in sa sa-1
1 sa-1 loons or on park benches they, try tc
searn an honest living by selling fruit
I think this Is entirely corffmendable.
1 Why are they not allowed to conduct
their business in peace?'
"'All this sounds very well,' replied
the man, 'but there Is another side to
this question. These people are poor
and as a matter of economy live very
closely, several families sometimes oc occupying
cupying occupying a single room. Not long ago in
one of their habitations I saw on a bed
one of their women suffering with a
contagious disease. Under the bed was
a stock of fruit which one of the men
, took out on the street the following
, day to sell. At present we are obliged
to watch these people very carefully In
order to prevent a general spread of
this terrible disease, but, and he
looked squarely at me 'if you do not
mind having smallpox I see no reason
why you should be prevented from pat patronizing
ronizing patronizing the fruit venders all you
"For several minutes we stood there,
and neither of us said a word. Then
- the dark man walked off in one dlrec-.
tion and I in the other. When I had
. gone a short 'distance something
prompted me to look around. I did so
and was startled to see the man of my
f dreams looking thoughtfully at me. In Instantly
stantly Instantly It flashed over me, He has had
a dream of me and recognizes. me as I
"Whether or not such was the case I
have never learned, but I do know that
so far I have escaped smallpox. Was
my dream a warning, I wonder, or was
It merely a dream, and was my meet meeting.
ing. meeting. the tall, dark, thin man nothing
more than a coincidence?"
THE GAY STATESMAN.
. The Ptarmigan.
There are few birds whose plumage
is so variable as the ptarmigan's. Three
times In the year Its plumage changes.
It ha3 separate-coats for spring, au autumn
tumn autumn and winter. At the beginning of
November it puts on the last costume
of the season. Jts spring brown and
summer gray serve well to hide it
among the scanty herbage of Its haunts
from the keen eye of the soaring fal falcon,
con, falcon, 5 ':
A Tribute to the Versatile Genius of
Because no man can live exclusively
to himself either for good or evil, with
every mention of Burr's name the fig figure
ure figure of Hamilton rises, an avenging
ghost. Even before that precocious
young native of the West Indies walk walked
ed walked into our military history at Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, a lad only nineteen, lost In thought,
a cocked hat pulled down over his eyes
while his hand rested upon a cannon
that he patted absentmindedly as if
it were a favorite horse, he had done
valiant work for American liberty with
his pen. From the time he touched
our shores to the July morning more
than thirty years later when Burr's
bullet laid him low he was a force to
be reckoned with.
And his was one of those natures,
keenly alive on many sides, whose as astonishing
tonishing astonishing maturity of intellect did not
snuff out the zest of life. He became
"my boy" to Washington very early
In his service, worked willingly at
headquarters day in and day out with
a sober application equal to Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's own, yet contrived to snatch from
such never ending drudgery youth)
dear and fleeting joys. He brought
gayety even to Washington's mess ta
ble, courted black eyed Elizabeth
Schuyler under the muzzles of British
guns -and In the years of their mar
ried life together managed with all
his prodigious labors to bend social
graces as well as the solid qualities of
his mind to enriching their days and
nights. 4 ;..v"
Besides being a great statesman, he
was "an enjoying gentleman," to use
the quaint old phrase. Talleyrand,
corrupt and appreciative, looked upon
him with amazement. "II avait divine
l'Europe," he said, which, from a Eu European
ropean European of that day, about an American
was near the highest praise. Hamil Hamilton's
ton's Hamilton's management of the treasury,
without breath of scandal or self seek seeking,
ing, seeking, filled the Frenchman with even
greater astonishment. "I have beheld
one of the wonders of the world,", he
exclaimed -"a man who has made a
nation rich laboring all night to pro provide
vide provide his family with bread." Helen
Nicolay in Century.
. Time to Houseclean.
"An see yo is housecleanin'.'
Mrs. Snow White.
"Yes," replied Mrs. Marsh Green.
"dey is nothiu' lak tuovin' things round
once In awhile. Why, I des come er er-cross
cross er-cross a pair ob slippers under de bed
dat Ah hadn't seen fob five yeahs."
In character, in manners, in style. In
all things, the supreme excellence U
THIS PLANT IS A THIEF.
Dodder Steale All the Digested Food
' of Its Clover Neighbors. v
Possibly he's too lazy to feed hini hini-Belf,
Belf, hini-Belf, or It may be that he came from
a family of criminals and can't over overcome
come overcome his heredity. At any rate, he's
a robber, a thief and a plunderer. None
of these names is too severe,.and if
you doubt it ask the farmer, who
knows him for the damage he does
every year to the clover and. alfalfa
crops. The plant is the dodder.
Perhaps we can forgive the dodder
for not preparing his own food, for he
has nothing to prepare it with. Nearly
all plants l: have chlorophyll, the sub substance
stance substance which makes plants green and
digests the food which they take from
the ground and the air. : The dodder
has no chlorophyll. V
So it has to turn robber to live. After
the seed springs from the ground the
dodder, vine reaches out until It touches
some other plant, clover, for example.
It attaches itself to the clover stem by
its tiny rootlets and begins to eat the
food which the clover has taken and
digested. :" .v C, -s-
After awhile the root withers and
dies, and the vine keeps reaching out
for more victims, binding them to together
gether together with its tiny threads. You prob probably
ably probably have seen the small, pale, belf
shaped flowers climbing over a field of
Once dodder gets a hold in a clover
field the farmer's only escape is to cut
clover and dodder alike and burn the
crop. And the farmer believes this
death none too horrible for the little
robber vine. Philadelphia North American.
The White of an Egg.
The white of an egg is made upof
little cells filled with albumen. By
beating the white these cells are rup ruptured
tured ruptured and oxygen from the air is in inclosed,
closed, inclosed, which gives the, white and light
appearance to beaten eggs. The white
of a stale egg will not inclose, as much
oxygen, will not -be as light and as
easily digested as that of the fresh egg
and, of course, less valuable. The im importance
portance importance of beating the egg in cold,
pure air is readily seen.
How is It that a manacled convict
r-rU gv j jp5 I li lSStbI &x
;; Hill (&Mfeii
Canvass the world and you will not tod as big a car
as the Overland Six at anywhere near s6 low a price,
You who prefer seven passenger capacity, must pay
a heavy excess in price to get so much real seven pas passenger
senger passenger comfort iUj any other car.
. And to back up i ts big roomy seven passenger carry carrying
ing carrying capacity there is the powerful six cylinder Overland
Take your full quota of seven big passengers and see
how smoothly and easily, without a sign of eUort, your
powerful motor speeds away with even ah overload.
Slow down to a crawl don't toucn the gear shift-
keep It in highbut just touch your accelerator.
Without a tremor, smoothly, easily, swiftly, you
acquire any desired speed.
That's genuine six cylinder pick-up a big outstand outstanding
ing outstanding Overland Six fact,. x
And it's that big fact about this big car that makes
its price, $1145, so small in comparison.
Overland four cylinder models will 'pick up" with
many another six.
Our only purpose in building a six at all is to supply
with genuine Overland finality arid economy that ex extremist
tremist extremist demand for the luxury of bigness and lightning
fast pickup. v
Overland ; production double that of any other
builder of cars of like class makes possible the un ap approached
proached approached value which you get in so big and exceptional
a car at so low a price $1145.
Have the Overland dealer overload the six and dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate its comfort and lightning fast pickup.
You cannot equal it for anywhere near the price.
rNICH OLS KNIGHT : ; ;
The Willys-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
. "Made in U.S. A."
I will hold classes this summer in
can escape unhurt by leaping from a i Trigonometry, Geometry, Algebra,
train running at the rate of thirty J Arithmetic and subjects of the gram gram-miles
miles gram-miles an hour, when every time the j mar grades. Those wishing to take
average citizen slips in alighting from 'these subjects wil kindly see me at an
a car he injures himseir so severely early date. Rates reasonable.
that the railway company must pay
him big damages? Louisville News.
Mixed the Streets.
The dovetailing of the new city plan
of 1807-11 on the old line of New York
streets resulted in a curious computa computation
tion computation whereby Fourth street crossed
both Tenth and Eleventh streets, a
fourth dimensional achievement war
ranted to stagger the brainiest
19-12t R. F. CONNOR.
P. O. Box 133, Ocala.
How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of
xames op ?;axa-ers axd clerks
to serve is primary el.ec el.ec-4
4 el.ec-4 tiox june 6. 1916
On motion of Commissioner Fort,
seconded by Commissioner Pyles, the
following: clerks and managers of pri primary
mary primary election to be held June 6th, 1916,
were appointed, to-wit:
Ocala. No. 1 (A to M) I O. Booher,
F. W. Ditto, J. J. Geris, W. W. Clyatt,
(M to Z) W. H. McCo'nn, C. H.
Lloyd, B. H. Seymour, John M. Gra Gra-h
h Gra-h 8 1 in olerlc
Reddick, No. 2 EL P. Billingsley. C
1L Cam, J. C. JDupree, E. D. Rou,
Flemington, No. 3 H. W. Nettles, J.
C. Mathews, C. II. Gray, C. M. Math Math-e
e Math-e wrs cleric -.
Cotton Plant. No. 4 J. T. Williams,
Leroy Ray Williams.' J. B. Trotter,
Newcomb Barco, clerk.
Romeo. No. 5 J. I Starling", H. I
Hiers, W. H. Markham, W. J. Folks,
Camp Izzard, No. 6 EL W. -M. Jor-
tx. tinier, n.
"I dined at my fiancee's home yester-
"No-doubt they regard you as one of ayne
k. -r. i wnere.
"Not yet. They haven't quite reach reached
ed reached the point, where they bawl me out
"I suffered with stomach trouble for
years and tried everything I heard
of, but the only relief I got was tem-
rf porary until last spring I saw Cham-
oeriam s xaoiets aavertisea and' pro-f dan. c. L. Strickland, F,
cured a bottle of them at our drug t a. Ross, clerk.
. . T T t 1 m m 1 Choir XT n C.
store, i go; lmmeaiate renei irom 1 A
H.of lrDf1 fceoTToc-o ofta. 4-1 1 DOUglaS, M1
, . j """6 Barnes, cleric,
and from pam xn the stomach," summt?rfieia. No. 8 J.
writes Mrs. Linda Harrod. Fnrt Warren L. Smith. J. L.
Ind. Obtainable every-
Buhl, A. R,
, Fletcher C.
J McCraney, M. J. Collins, D.. L Iraw Iraw-dy,
dy, Iraw-dy, clerk.
Citra, No. 16 J. P. Ausley, Stewart
Ramey, M. J. Timmons, R. K. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, clerk.
Anthony, No. IT C C. Priest, R. A.
Swain, F. P. Cahoon, W. C. Credle,
clerk. i ;
Martin, No. 18 C. H. Shaw, J. H.
Knoblock, M. P. Knoblock, N. J. Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, clerk.
Stanton, No. 19 W. A. S. Allsopp,
Milton E. Albrittrn, E. B. Lytle, A. 43.
J. McKInney, clerk. ; 1
Blitchton, No. 20 J. W. Coulter,
Jesse M. Blltch, W. P. Hammonds, C
C. Rawls Jr cierkt
Belleview,; No. 21 Jno. T. Hames.
W. E. Merrill; Jas. I Wh Is en ant, W. N.
Mcintosh, No. 22 E. D. Boyer. J. B. JSOT1CE
Barry, w. E. Christian, L. T. Hickson, To whom it May Concern:
C Pedro. No. 23 j. w. Llnderman, Notice is hereby given that the un un-Waiter
Waiter un-Waiter Nichols ,R. J. Perry, s. G. dersiened Laura C. Davis will, on
Lovell. clerk. Mondav. the 5th dav of June. 1916. at
W. J. Waters, J. J. Turner, C. E. Hood,
W. B. Rawls. R. W. Ferguson, E. B.
Withers, clerk. i
Board of County Commissioners,
By W. D. CARN. Chairman.
Attest; P. H Nugent, Clerk.
I certify that the foregoing is a
true and correct list of the names of
inspectors, and cleTks of election ap appointed
pointed appointed by the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners of Marion county, at their
regular meeting, May 2nd, 1916, 'to
serve at the primary election June
Witness my hand and the seal of
said be ard, this May 2, 1916.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT, Clerk.
Hear the "Babyland" chorus of 100
if 1 mate a snot on trie tabieciotn. VflipM who will mwar in tln f!nnT-
Why He Knew.
"Are you sure that your wife Is com coming
ing coming in on this train?"
"Xo doubt about it They just told
me it was three-quarters of an hour delivered promptly.
ucuJiiu iime. -i .". Fhone 30.
A sk your doctor to leave your pre
scription with us. They will be com-
pcur.ded with the best of drugs and clil- va aT,r1n K-
DuTinellon. No.,24 J. E. Bargranler, fpn Aln.i, aa
scon thereafter as petitioner can be
O. Higrhtower. heard, 'present her petition to the
savage, J. N.Hon. W. S. Bullock, judge of the ci
Simmons. E. W. cuit court of the fifth judicial circuit
E. Thomas, i in and for clarion county, 1 ionda, at
i;is cimiiiuexa ui vrcaia, r luriuci, I or a
S Candler, No. 25 J.
t Albert McClain, C. A.
E. Branch, Marshall, clerk.
Wall. T. L f Sparr, No. 26 I. N.
Johnson, clerk. i i-unrman, j. v. coiDert, j.
T ata. Wotr X'n O Tun T. TrfwJl? Jr.. Clerk.
Gah'anrk1111 R vtT N? rin- J license to manage, take charge of and
moss Bluff? No io-Aibcrt w. Fort. ; son. clerk cntrl her property, and become a
W Meadows, M. II. Morison, J. S. Levon, Xo. 28 I J. Dankwertz, C. E. j free dealer in all respects.
Martin, clerk. n I-ucJus, A. W. Redding, W. J. Wright, ; 5.6-sat Laura C Davis.
Grahamville, -No. 11 O. H. Rogers, clerk -.
t t eavAna xv- T TTsndfTBOTi. C. 1L i Kendrick. No. 29 W. A. Finley. J. E. j
Roger clerk jTurnipseed, G. B. Chappell, J. J. Guth-
SaltSprings. No. 12 W. P. William- err. clerk,
son. J. F. Falany, Calvin Long, W. S. Mart el. No. 30 L, 13. Beck. Henry
"SoSVcSy: No. 13-F. M. Harp, S. 1 Fairfield. Xc 3 1 j! A Jones able timber -tree, of the country is
H. Martin, J. K.. Friest, j. v. siepnens, jv-naiuueis, -. -x. ivmaiu, i sra.uc, i vv.v., u w utiiutrriueu
In a Class by itself.
One ot the largest and most valu-
Tydings & Co.
14 J. B. Hall, i Gei'ger, No. 32 D. R. Zetrouer, J. W.
T. T ratnhtt D. iL AValOrOn. W. J?'. UPUIS, XV. nilllllKlUU, A.
Jordan clerk Wyche. clerk.
Ltnadale, No. 13 C. A. McCraney, C. Emathla. No. 33 R. Roe Williams,
1 as yellow popiar. It is related tc the
magnolias, but Is the oniy tree of its
kind ui'ihe woni
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATDBDAY,MAY 27, 1916
You are Now Wearing the Famous
You arc paying 50c per Garment
We are selling ttteiin at
This is a clear saving of
e also selling the famous
Paris Salle Pad Garters
Another Saving of 32.
Figure it Out
PLANETS AND GRAVITY.
Th Vast Difference In Conditions Upon
Mars and Jupiter.
In an article entitled "Is Mars
Alive?" In the Popular Science Monthly
Waldemar Kaempffert describes the
possible appearance of a Martian. In
speaking of the different conditions
prevailing on the planets Mr. Kaempf Kaempffert
fert Kaempffert says:
"The bigger the planet on which you
lire, the harder It Is for you to move
about. If you were suddenly transport transported
ed transported to Jupiter, the largest of the plan plan-ets
ets plan-ets and if you were able to live on Its
semi-molten surface, you would find it
hard to lift your arm. A steam crane
would be welcome assistance in mov moving
ing moving your body about This Is due en entirely
tirely entirely to the enormous gravitational at attraction
traction attraction which Jupiter would exert
upon you. The bigger the planet the
harder are you pulled down to its sur surface;
face; surface; the harder it is to put your foot
"Mars Is only one-ninth as massive
as the earth. Hence you would weigh
much less on Mars than you do on the
earth. A Martian porter could easily
carry as much as a terrestrial elephant.
! A Martian baseball player could bat a
ball a mile. A very ordinary Martian
' athlete could leap 4 with ease over a
moderately sized house. Because his
planet is not able to pull him down
i with the attractive force that the earth
exerts upon us the typical Martian
has conceivably attained a stature that
we would regard as gigantic. Three
times as large as a human being, this
creature has muscles twenty-seven
s times as effective. His trunk must be
fashioned to inclose lungs capable of
breathing the excessively attenuated
i Martian air In sufficiently large quan quantities
tities quantities to snstain life. As a canal dig-
ger assuming that he had no machinv
ery he would be a great success, be-
i cause he would excavate a canal with
the speed and efficiency of a small Pan Pan-l
l Pan-l ama canal steam shovel.
"Beyond that we cannot go. Intelli Intelli-s
s Intelli-s gence 'is not necessarily a human at at-;
; at-; tribute. It has so happened on this
' earth that man has become the donii donii-:
: donii-: nant race not because of his physical
powers, but because of his brains. It
may well be that the biological condi condi-;
; condi-; Uons of Mars are such that a creator?
j very unhuman in appearance may have
' gained the ascendency in the struggle
for existence on a planet that is fast
AN INGENIOUS SNARE
HOW TO VOTE AMD HOW THE VOTES WILL BE COUNTED
Editor Star: For the information
of the voters of the county and espe especially
cially especially for the inspectors of the com
ing primary election, I herewith pre present
sent present a diagram showing how the first
and second choice votes should be tal
lied. The diagram or form here pre presented
sented presented is the only one to be used in
this election for second choice votes,
so I will not mention the other one
lest it cause confusion. I desire to
impress upon the inspectors the
absolute necessity of a correct tally
of the votes this year in order that
I no mistakes will be made, and that
each, candidate will get credit for
every vote cast for him, whether it
be a first, or second choice vote. In
order to do this the inspectors must
decide while the ballot is before them
for which candidate the first choice
vote is cast and place the tally on the
left of his name, and the second choice
vote to the right and opposite said
candidate's name, and under the can candidate's
didate's candidate's name for whom it was cast.
I want to say to the inspectors that
the law forbids the county canvassing
J board to alter or vary the returns
made by the inspectors, so you will
therefore see the importance of study studying
ing studying this diagram and posting your yourselves
selves yourselves in regard to it. In addition to
the information here given the in inspectors
spectors inspectors at each polling place will
find additional information in each
ballot box, which, if carefully follow followed
ed followed will prevent any mistake or error.
Where there is one candidate to be
nominated and three or more are
running the form here given will be
used. In this form the votes have
been tallied out just as they would
be tallied in actual use.
rsf Croce Yames SecaraT C70ce Ifotes
Vof-es CersTcfabfes 7 & t J C
SMS SMS MS SMS SMS SIMS MS MS M SMS
AMS SMS SM SMS yJ SM SMS M 3V
am sxs s& t es K
. ..... .. -. ..-
AV SMS SMS 'SXS SMS SMS SMS SMS SMS :
m sw w snts w avs aus sxes
V- '' - :
-4 - VS
'SM M MS SS SMS SMS MS MS My SMS
SM SMS M MS C MS SM
There are three candidates to be
voted for and only one can be nomi nominated.
nated. nominated. It is required to so tally the
vote as to show the number of first
choice votes secured by each candi candidate
date candidate and for which other candidate
these voters cast their second choice
You will notice that the names of
the candidates are perpendicularly
arranged and in alphabetical order as
to surnames. They will appear this
way on the ballot and. the tally book,
which will be sent to the inspectors
. I' :
v. -'SJL, S ; X
. f vr'
, i $ if'??.
I i x'y -
Uncanny InsectTrap With Which ths
'Pitcher Plant Is Armed.
- No trapper ever invented a sn&re for
his prey more ingenious or a trap that
ever had a higher percentage of "catch "catches'
es' "catches' than the pitcher plant for few in insects
sects insects ever escape from the clutches of
this- horticultural meat eater. He
catches them, holds them, drowns them
and finally eats them.
And while he's doing It he smiles so
Innocently and prettily that you would
Imagine him one of the quietest and
most peaceable flowers of the woods.
, His leaves are his insect traps. Thej
are a greenish purple and fold together
like a cornucopia, with a half closed
lid covering the top. The inner walls
of this "pitcher' are lined, with hairs,
which point downward and are cov covered
ered covered with a sweet, sticky fluid.
This fluid Is regular "candy" for the
bees and flies. The insect enters the
Joalf closed door of the pitcher, tastes
the honey and begins to explore the in interior.
terior. interior. As he crawls forward the hairs
bend with him and give him free pas passage.
sage. passage. But when he tries to return he
finds that these hairs, are veritable
barbed wire entanglements to keep
him a prisoner. "'
The insect tries to fly out, and the
curve at the top of the pitcher bars his
way. He dodges this way and that, be
wildered. until he tumbles in a little
. ve!l at the bottom of the pitcher,
where he drowns. Exchange.
at each district, will correspond ex-1
actly with the ballot. ;
Example: If a first choice vote is
cast for A and no second choice is ex expressed,
pressed, expressed, there should be one tally to
the left of A's name. But if on this
ballot a second choice vote is cast for
C enter one tally, to the right of A
and under C. In the diagram you
will notice that A gets 50 first choice
votes, B 45 and C 40. C being the
lowest man is eliminated. Of the 40
voters who cast first choice votes for
C, 20 of them cast second choice
votes for A. Now add these 20 sec
ond choice votes to A's 50 first choice
votes, thus making 70 votes for him.
You s will also notice that of the 40
voters who cast first choice votes for
C, 20 cast second-choice votes for B,
and you add these 20 second choice
votes, to B's 45 first choice votes,
thus giving him 65 votes or five less
than A, consequently A is nominated.
Hoping that the inspectors will
study this and give careful attention
to the instructions which will be sent
them in the ballot boxes, I am,
Respectfully, D. M. ,Barco,
Supervisor of Registration Marion Co.
OF 1 HE CITY COUNCIL
Who has a record for doing his lull duty and for long and
faithful service in the Democratic party
v Put an Ad. in the Star
Heron's Foot For (3ait.
So great is the heron's repute as a
fisher that it has long been thought
that its feet, owing to some peculiar
scent or oil which they were supposed
to possess, attracted the fish, more es
pecially eels, to within easy reach of
its beak. In 'some places the rustic
angler still believes that if a heron's
foot is placed with his worms the lat latter
ter latter "are more eagerly taken by fish.'
Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair chairman;
man; chairman; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.
Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman;
D. E. Mclver, H. A. Weathers.
Judiciary -J. M. Meffert, chairman;
J. J Gerig, D. E. Mclver,
Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight.
Fire J. J. Gerig, chairman; J M.
Meffert, G A. Nash.
Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G
A. Nash, H. M. Weathers.
Market H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; J. M.' Meffert, J. J. Gerig.
- Sanitary H. A.' Fausett, chairman;
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore.
Building H. M. Weathers,' chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, D. El Mclver.
Light and Water G. A. Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Msf Msf-fert.
fert. Msf-fert. .' '
NEW SEABOARD SCHEDULE
The summer schedule of the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard ,will go into effect Sunday.
Train No. 3, local, will leave Jack Jacksonville"
sonville" Jacksonville" at 9:15 a. m., instead of 9:50
as, at present; arriving at Ocala at
12:40 instead of at 1:15. Train No.
9, the Seaboard ; limited, will leave
Jacksonville at 1:35 instead of 9:15,
and reach Ocala at 4:30. The other
trains will continue to rur according
to the nresent schedule.
A. C. lu SCHEDULE
The women who called1 just because
they couldn't get out of it were met at
the door by the maid. "My mistress is
taking her beauty sleep," she said.
"How long does it take her?" asked
one of the women.
"Oh, less than half an hour."
"She looks it," said the other woman
in a whisper to her friend. Then they
left their cards and trotted along.-;
Charity Begins at Home.
The absentmirided Professor Lump
lln is always so shabbily dressed and
presents altogether such a broken
down appearance that the other day
on seeing his own image reflected In a
large mirror he drew out his purse to
give himself alms. Lustige Blaetter.
' Exchanging Views.
First Boy My paw says he's sick
over paying his. income tax. Second
Boy (proudly) Well, he ought to be
like my paw. He says he doesn't have
to pay any. Judge.
"We all owe something to our an ancestors."
cestors." ancestors." '"True, but paying what I owe to my
contemporaries is keeping me poor."
Detroit Free Press.
Industry pays debts, while despair
Increaseth them. Benjamin Franklin.
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
' No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville
5:40 a. m.
No. 7 51, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day,, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
. No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocaia to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 33r Jacksonville to St. Peters Peters-lurg,
lurg, Peters-lurg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg
9:05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny
jim), iiaesdiiy, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.
WHITE STAR LINE
Teams lor Rent Light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing
For Steady Comfort and Real Economy
Keep your refrigerator well loaded with OUR ICE. And use our coupon
Ocala Icev& Packing Co.
PHONE 34 OCALA. FLA.
"Love your enemy and embrac
him," advises a Lcuisville pastor. It
must be remembered, however, that
in-embracing an enemy you love, the
strangle hold Is barred. Houston
" L Y D E LI M E"
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale. and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
' Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty. SU Jacksonville, Florida.
Limit Oct. 31st
3d Jl S CHICAGO Sold June
W m fl- 2-3-4-5. Limit June 22
: O O ORIST LOUIS Sold June
9-10-11. Limit June 23.
Atlantic Coast Lline
Standard Railroad of the South
OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1916.
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT :AY, EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGEB St CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V, Leaves good, Baalneaa Manager
.J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as second class matter.
, SUBSCRIPTION RATES
On year. In advance...... $5.00 One year;'in advance...... $8.00
fcSlx months, in advance 2.S0 t Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 1.25 Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance. 50 Qne month, in advance. SO
Man has always warred on or en-(and the people may be found sitting
slaved the animals. Now that many j together in those charming public re re-species
species re-species have been exterminated and j sorts which are popularly known as
others going fast, he is beginning to
find out that nearly all would be his
America is too much wedded to the
belief that it requires a great deal of
money to do anything. There are
stronger motives as well as nobler
The greatest need of Florida farm farmers
ers farmers and truckers is co-operation.
They are like a bundle of loose sticks,
consequently many of them are al always
ways always broke.
The Star hears that there is a pos possibility
sibility possibility of the cultivation of cassava
being revived in' Florida. Cassava, if
properly handled, is a most import important
ant important product and would bring much
money into the state.-
Colorado had its "blood-to-bridles"
Waite; Arkansas had its Davis; Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi had its Vardeman; South
Carolina had its Blease will Florida
have its Catts?
The allies threaten to continue an
industrial war on Germany after the
war of iron and explosives is over.
Seems to the Star that such threats
are more likely to determine Germans
to die in the last ditch than to inspire
them with a desire for peace.
Ocala gives indifferent support to
two most meritorious institutions
its military company and its baseball
team. There are tank towns in Flor Florida
ida Florida that encourage their soldiers
more, and' unincorporated villages
which rally better in proportion to
their ball teams. v
The newspapers of : Mexico City
make savage attacks on the policy of
the United States in Latin-America,
which they denounce as imperialistic
and hypocritical. Colonel, Roosevelt
is charged with attempting to foftient
war and the papers assert that Pres President
ident President Wilson is unable to cope with
this "campaign of the republican
beer-gardens, where they listen to
good music and take their beer, their
Rhine wine, or their coffee, as they
prefer, with simple food, and appar apparently,
ently, apparently, are none the worse for it-
The record Germany, has made in
the last year and three-quarters is
not a very good recommendation for
beer or anything else its people is
addicted to. A world war, scraps of
paper treaties, Belgium, the Lusi Lusi-tania
tania Lusi-tania -let Americans observe them
closely and act differently.
The Star believes in staple crops,
but it also believes in melons, canta cantaloupes,
loupes, cantaloupes, tomatoes and other truck.
They bring in money and the princi principal
pal principal reason why they do not bring in
more is because the truckers do not
co-operate to supply the markets in a
scientific manner. A big vegetable
exchange on the plan of the Citrus
Fruit Exchange would be worth mil
lions to Florida.
P. L. Billingsley
A dispatch from Washington says:
'"Close friends of Justice Hughes are
fully-convinced that he will be the re republican
publican republican nominee. ; They will en endeavor
deavor endeavor to get the justice to resign be before
fore before the Chicago convention and for formally
mally formally enter the race. They, declare
the sentiment for Justice Hughes is
spreading like wildfire. The justice,
however, still maintains complete
silence and not even his associates on
the supreme bench are in his confi confidence."
Catts and Trammell have fallen
out. This week's Dixie prints the
following from Catts:
"To Whom It May Concern :
"Gov. Trammell. was very cool; to
me when I was in Tallahassee before
the legislature, and I could not get to
see him at all, though I tried three
times. He is,very friehdly now, since
he got on our "band wagon, v
.' "Sidney J. Catts."
"On train near Lake City, May 8."
:: Seem to have a dirty brand of pol
itics in Volusia county. Daytona
Journal, says county commissioners
met behind closed doors and appoint appointed
ed appointed inspectors and clerks to conduct
the primary election. Also says
supervisor of registration went across
county to meet and register voters of
one faction while refusing to give no no-tive
tive no-tive to voters of another. We are glad
to be able to say that such tactics do
not exist in Marion.
Either Farris, Hudson, Knott or
Wood would make a good governor
and one that would not bring on Flor Florida
ida Florida the sneering comment of the civ
ilized world, but -they are all deficient
in common sense and patriotism, else
they would get together and decide
which three, or at least which two,
should drop out. This much must be
conceded to Mr. Farris, that he has
said he would meet the others and
see if they could make an agreement.
In the German empire lager beer, is
quite as commonly drunk as water,
and the people are so habituated to it
that the German military authorities
have actually had to make specific
provision for trid regular supply of
beer to the German soldiers at the
front. People who have traveled
much in Germany are aware that
after church on Sunday the clergy
The all-fsteel body and
its beautiful finish are
peculiar to this car, and
tne one is made possi possible
ble possible by the other.
It is not over-stating the case to
say that the very large first year's
production did not develop a
a single serious fault. This no notable
table notable achievement surely justi justifies
fies justifies public confidence in Dodge
Brothers as close and careful
The Gasoline Consumption is
The motor is 30-35 horse power
?;The price of the Roadster or
Touring car complete is $785
(f. o. b. Detroit)
OCALA AUTO CO.
carpenter and builder
Careful Estimates made on all Cor
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
W.irk for the Money than Any Other
'nntrstctor in tb eitY.
PICNIC AT TURNER POND
Meeting of Candidates and People in
One of the Pleasant Places of"
Friday at Turner Pond was a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant day for all the candidates and
profitable for some of them.
Turner Pond is only a short dis distance
tance distance from Cotton Plant, is in the
same voting, precinct and almost the
Fame neighborhood; consequently,
most of the people who were at the
Cotton Plant picnic at the beginning
of the campaign were also at Turner
Pond. There was a big delegation
from Ocala, a number from Dunnel-
lon, and others from places scatter scattering
ing scattering all over the county.
Turner Pond years ago was one of
the most limpid of Florida's lakes, but
it has dried up, and is now only a sink
in the forest land surrounding. The
country was settled early, and people
have been worshiping at historic Cot
ton Plant church for over sixty years.
The country is not so thickly settled
as in the Fellowship section further
north, but still there are many people,
and theirj land is picturesque and fer fertile.
tile. fertile. v
. They are a most hospitable people,
as was shown at their picnic dinner,
where they took particular care to
see that each guest was amply pro provided
vided provided for. And their dinner was a
good one; equal to any of the best
spread during the campaign; so much
cf the viands that many baskets had
to be repacked af ter all the people
had been fed.
The speaking and picnic was in a
pretty' grove some three miles from
Cotton Plant. For a long time they
had in this grove a dancing pavilion,
a floor laid under the shade of the
trees, where the young folks were ac accustomed
customed accustomed to meet and have those
good, old-fashioned dances, where fun
is plenty and harm is scarce. The
pavilion has been taken up and most
ot" the lumber used to make the
speaker's stand, but the Star hopes it
will be relaid; and the reporter would
like nothing better than to slip away
from town some evening and see the
young folks dance under the trees
and by the light of the moon. It
would be far better than a city ball
Mr. J. L. B. Hudgens, the precinct
committeeman, presided, and showed
himself well acquaitned with parlia parliamentary"
mentary" parliamentary" law. The candidates were
rather more brief than usual and
some were missing, so all were thru
by 3 p. m.
We are not reporting the speeches
of the candidates at any length, be because
cause because they are talking to all the peo people
ple people in the county, neighborhood by
neighborhood, and we would not rob
ur readers of any of their pleased
A new candidate was on the
ground in the presence of Mr. Marsh,
who has an ambition to be county
surveyor.. Two local candidates also
spoke John Parker for justice of the
peace and H. R. Roddenbury for con constable.
The close of the meeting was "enliv
ened by a little verbal tilt between
Mr. Brewer of Romeo and Superin
tendent Brinson. Mr. Brewer thought
Mr. Brinson did not visit the schools
in that vicinity as often as he should,
and Mr. Brinson gave reasons for his
conduct. They had quite a spirited
little debate., ..
The people were more interested,
perhaps, in the commissioner contest
than in any other. Mr. Hutchins and
Dr. Baskin have debated, all over this
big district, a good forty miles long
by twenty wide, and its impossible to
tell which is ahead.
The Star reporter was gratified to
find that the friends he made at the
Cotton Plant picnic hadn't forgotten
him. He was treated with so much
kindness and hospitality that the day
will ever remain bright in his mem memory..
ory.. memory.. The reporter had his first good look
at St. John's church at Cotton Plant.
This is one of the most famous neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood churches in Florida. Long
years before the war, in fact before
the crack of the Seminole's rifle had
ceased to echo, the people of the
community worship in a log church
that stood near the location of the
present fine building. Lessons of
truth learned there have guided the
footsteps of many who went forth to
the journey of life in other parts-of
the state and nation, and the people
can claim with pride the memory of
not a few who became worthy guides
to their fellow men. The present
handsome church is well attended and
has a wide circle of influence, and the
historic graveyard, in which some of
Marion's noblest are sleeping, is al always
ways always kept in beautiful order.
Work is going steadily ahead on the
new road by the church toward the
west side of the county, and when it
connects with the present good road
at Martel Ocala people must put it on
the itinerary of theif pleasure trips,
for a trip over it will pay them well.
The reporter was sorry to see the
charred remnants of Mr. Newcomb
Barco's home at Sunny Slope farm.
Mr.-Barco and his family are living in
a tiny house near the ashes of their
CAPITAL and SURPLUS
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
former home, .and will probably soon
The Star man was glad to meet
Miss Carrie Barco, the pretty and ac accomplished
complished accomplished young lady, -whose letters
interested Star readers all over the
county, as well as in her own neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. All these" will be glad to
know she will soon resume her inter interesting
esting interesting communications.
Mr. S. D. Atkinson and his family
came over from Fellowship to attend
the picnic. Dr. Blitch and family
were present from Blitchion. Not Notwithstanding
withstanding Notwithstanding he must use a crutch to
help himr around, the doctor does a
lot of good work. He is an eloquent
and industrious advocate of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair.
The reporter went to the picnic
with Mr. J. S. Grantham, who is one
of the candidates for school superin superintendent.
tendent. superintendent. Mr. Grantham uses a Max Maxwell
well Maxwell car, and is very much pleased
with it. He bought his car two
months ago, since which time it has
been all over the county, and some of
the worst roads in the county, and is
as good as new. The car is driven by
Mr. George Howell of Fort McCoy,
who has the gift of getting the best
of good work out of an auto. It was
particularly noticeable how well the
car ran in heavy sand, of which it
struck several stretches on the way,
and went thru them with less trouble
than any other car of its weight and
power. ..; ' ',. .
On the way out and again coming,
wt found the log train at Martel
across the road. Going out, we had J
to wait twenty minutes for a clear
road; returning, Mr. Howell by go going
ing going some distance out of the way suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in getting around the train
without having to wait, but others
had to stop till the train moved. We
don't suppose the trainmen are aware
of it, but blocking a public road any
longer than is absolutely necessary Is
against the law.
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
PH OS LI ME
"Phoslime carries a large Dercentafle of moist- S
i ure, which has been repeatedly demonstrated in
g practical use to kee green and well nourished the ?
LAWN5 on which it was used." 3-"-IMMEDIATE
' Prices F. O. B. Phoslime, Fla., In. Bags
$9 Per Ton
"$10.00 Per Ton
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
I FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE & LIME GO. j
Box 462 Ocala, Florida f
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; one two or more.
Gas, running water, electric lights.
Call phone 242. Mrs. A. M. Perry. tf
HELP -Any one wanting a cook,
maid, house girl, washer woman,
house cleaner, write or call at color colored
ed colored Y. TH. C. A., 217 W. Broadway. 6t
WANTED Salesmen and collectors;
two men with team or car. Call at
the Singer office, Toffaletti building,
or write Manager Singer Sewing Ma Machine
chine Machine Co., general delivery, Ocala,
WANTED Improved farm or orange
and grapefruit grove, direct from
owner. Write me what you have to
offer, with description and, best price
on same. Herbert Gordon, Hilliard,
FOR SALE Fifty tons of crag grass
and beggar weed hay. Address E. C.
Beuchler, Anthony, Fla. 5-24-3t
i lie to
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository
T n F f! fl 9 4 t"n r Fbs that rss
FRESH HEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
41 -vtr-i?rr "-
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
. OCALA, FLA
FOR SALE Sweet potato plants,
Porto Rico variety, $1 per thousand
at shipping point, Oak, Fla. Ad Address
dress Address J. M. Luffman, Route A, Ocala,
FOR SALE Mixed peas, $1.55,
Whipporwills $1.65, Brabham $1.95
per bushel. Freight' paid to Ocala,
Fla. Geo. W. Heard, P. O. Box No.
136, Atlanta, Ga. 5-8-tf
BARGAIN IN JACKSONVILLE
VACANT LOTS Any one wishing to
make an investment in well located
lots, fronting Lackawanna avenue,
one block from the corner of Edge Edge-wood,
wood, Edge-wood, that will pay large returns,
will please communicate with X. Y.
care Star office. 5-12-6t
FOR SALE One good family horse.
Apply to Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
WorkS, Ocala, Fla. 5-2-tf.
FOR SALE First class milk cow;
fresh. Apply to. Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works, N. Magnolia street,
Ocala. l 5-2-tf.
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
. Saint Leo, PascoCounty, Florida -Five
Miles West of Dade City and Oni Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 1 b, 1 91 5
The Tire Man
Service car, always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Advertise in the Star. ...
t u -16.
AN OPEN LETTER
EVENING STAB, SATUKDAT, MAY 27, 1916.
! From Samanthy Hicks of Skeeters Skeeters-J
J Skeeters-J ville, Arkansas
i f T T I i
ill l f
1 I It I IM.
r f-K v r
MAY 29 and 30
5000 Yards of
at per yard
ims iul cuiisisis oi tne verv atst nnttrnQ in
K neat lace edging. You will find all kinds, the
values are up to 12 l-2c per yard.
WTEER SPECIALS 3
72 inch Highly Mercerized Table
Uamask worth on the
present market at
least 59c, at per yard
18x36 inch Huck Towels, some all
white, some with red bor-f
ders, worth on the pres- v7D
ent market 12c at only fUL
10 yards of English Long
yard wide, soft finish
worth at least $1.25,
the piece for
mm-w wwtui 11 Mil i r r
Will offer our entire line of the
lipove hat shapes in about ten
different color combinations, they
. have been selling m
some stores as high as
,S2.50, our price for the
above days only ......
We are Exclusive Agents for
We are Exclusive Agents for
Royal Worchester Corsets
Bon Ton Corsets
Where You'll Eventually Trade Trade-Why
Why Trade-Why Not Now ?
In the Lane the Locust
In the lane the locust
The first faint honey of it
0 witchery of the odorous May,
1 love it, how I love it!
Locust in the lane again, boys upon
Barefoot for the old delight down
behind the mill:
Naked for the first sweet plunge in
the tides of serine
Honey of the locust, how the wild
Breast against the ripple while you
sniver witn the cold,
But what is boyhood worthy of if
bovhood isn't bold:
And so like little Adams in a garden
It's bravely to the banter for the first
piunge in, in May!
Locust in the lane again, farmers
A bull frog just below the dam lift lifting
ing lifting nn Ilia hnrr
A killdee in the furrow playing she's
And, oh, the heart of swimmers for
wov mod owuu ill sprmgi
Cherries on the blackheart tree al
most purple now,
Wild grape like the locust, and
, tney're both so sweet, somehow:
A Bob White whirring upward with
that drumming like a flail,
And the boys down yonder diving in
the crick that skirts the vale!
In the lane the locust
The first faint honey of it
0 witchery of the odorous May,
1 love it, how I love it!
The foregoing from the Sun, Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, is by Mr. Folger McKinsey,
better known as the "Benztown
Bard," and .we know whereof he sings.
We have been in some of those Marv-
land swimmin' holes.
Many a highbrow is taking in the
movies, now that Prof. Munsfprhnro-
has made a psychological study of
The make-up man has sot us in the
dry goods department today. Proba
bly he thought we deserved it.
When Bryan said the other dav
that the democrats must "move to
ward peace" to win the coming cam-
jpaign, did he mean that he was pre
paring to start a fight?
We are strong for that marimba
' band stuff. It has an vafi flnvnr
'that we like.-
Bang! Bang! Bang-bang! -No.
You're wrong. This is not an
imitation of a small boy firing a
make-believe gun. It is the first par paragraph
agraph paragraph of a short story that we in intend
tend intend to write some day. If we do
'say so ourself, it's got plenty of pep
and punch in it. Any that's all any
first paragraph needs,
- It does not seem possible to pick
up a paper these days without see seeing"
ing" seeing" a headline about someone male-
jng a N dash in Mexico. The whole
; Mexican question at present seems to
be one dask after another; Most of
! f Via rlnslioc ore rW rucA W i!nJa f
; interrogation and exclamation, so that
the end is uncertain. General Persh Pershing,
ing, Pershing, as we see it, made a semi-Colon
j dash, leaving Villa in a farfetched
'state of comma.
The fashions will change! If skirts
are going to be long again, we can't
see that the women have anything
left to stand on!
General Wood at Pittsburg Urges
Where, there is so much smoke,
there ought to be some fire, general.
Wonder how Mrs. Mealaprop would
handle these Russian and Mexican
We see that the papers are still
printing pictures of actual fighting, in
which the camera man must have
worn one of those invisible cloaks "of
the fairy tales. For how else could
we have stood in front of so much
We have purer plays and purer
periodicals than European countries
which have a censorship of the the
atres and the press. Independent.
Exactly. Our efforts to produce
salacious stuff in this country have
been simply rotten! j
If Broadway were a street in a
European city, centuries old, Ameri-'
cans would flock there by hundreds of;
thousands to visit it Joseph Pennell.
What has become of all the Amer
icans that used to be on Broadway?
Well have 'to ask George about this.
Boy, page Mister Cohan!
Our Own Pome
The season's old these many days.
At Hunter Park it's late;
Where only now the coldrinkgents
Is calling to its mate! L. H. C.
jiaij Junes, jonesvuie, ArK.
Dear Friend: Saml and me air
going to Ocala Tuesday night on our
way-to Coney Island. You know we
have always wanted to spend a day at
Coney, and now we are just a'going.
The Woman's Club of Ocala hav wrote
us they will take care of us and pay
our expenses, so we have decided to
go so long as it ain't agoin to cost
us anything, and we think we will
take Mary along and Bob, too. You
know Bob and Mary haven't had
much plaisure, and we think it is time
those Ocala folks was doing some something
thing something for us visitors all the way from
Skeetersville, Ark. You see when
folks come a long way, they spects to
get something besides scenery for
their money. "A Day at Coney Isl
and," that 's the way it was writ us.
That Woman's Club has promised to
show us Lillian Russell who is still
making what they call farewell tow
ers, though she must be 80 if she is
a day. Prof. Slicum will tell U3 what
to do and what to see. Oh, and they
say thar is to be a fat girl you know
I've always wanted to see a fat girl
bigger than Mary Ann Jenkins, and
you know she weighs night onto 350
pounds and they do say as this Amy
will bear her all hollo when it comes
Samuel says he wants to see the
bathing girls and the dancers. He
says he is going in bathing too, and
has had a bathing suit made specially
for the occasion. As for me I jes
naturally think I will have a good
time all round watching the rich
tanker, the jealous wife, the fortune
teller -and maybe she can tell me
something good bout myself, at any
rate, I think I will try her and see.
You know should anything happen to
Samuel, I would want to be prepared
that seems to be the idee now this
preparedness, so I just think 111 have
a little peep at this "future telling"
They do say the swing dance that
the children have is .just the prettiest
ever, so we have decided we will ac accept
cept accept the Woman's Club invitation and
go ourselves, and take the children.
Maybe you like to go too and take
Bill, Maria, Jane and your other -dozen
along. Ef you do, just meet
us and we will show you the way from
the station. We have to get on at
the Temple Teater, Ocala, Tuesday
night, May 30th, at 8 o'clock, i so if
you want to go, let us know.
'Samuel says he '.will' send those
Ocala folks a telegram when to meet
us for we wouldn't miss that day on
Coney Island any more'n we expect to
miss4the Day of Judgment.
Well, no more at present.
, Skeetersville, Ark. v It
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to tonight.
night. tonight. It
With the sonnet of. Milo Deyo, the
poet-pianist, published in Wednesday's
Star, we failed to mention that .about
13 years ago Mr. Charles Peyser, our
pioneer cigar manufacturer, got out
the brand Milo Deyo 5c cigar with his
photo on the box and which he is still
making and are sold in many parts of
the United States. They are as high
grade in their class as .the music of
Milo Deyo, of which a trial will con convince
vince convince you,. Sold at first class cigar
Swimming time's here. Get your
bath caps at The Court Pharmacy, tf
See the famous "Beauty Chorus"
in the "Coney Island" show. They
will sing arid dance all the latest
tx-ngs of the day. It
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to.
Hurry! Hurry! Join the crowd go going
ing going to Coney Island. It
GRAPE FRUIT JUICE
CANNED SAUEP. KRAUT
CANNED STRING BEANS
GRAPE FRUIT MARMALADE
hurry to your grocer's for a
can of Calumet learn your
final and best lesson in baking
bake everything with Calu Calumet
met Calumet that proved a failure with
other Baking Powders.
"This is the test which
proves Calumet the surest,
.safest Baking Powder in the
"world the most economical
to buy and to use. My
mother has used Calumet for
years and there's never a
bake-day failure at our house.
Received Highest Awards
New Cook Book Free Free-See
See Free-See Slip in Pound Can
In'A IT TTTTVTTT?1!!'
V MT BAKING PO'.VS y
mi ; 0 j
Cheap and big can Baking Powders do not save you money.
Calumet does it's Pure and far superior to sour milk and soda.
TOURING CARS $700
' PRICES AT OCALA.
Ask to be shown what
the MAXWELL can do.
R. ft. CARROLL Dlstribator
OCALA - FLORIDA
JUST A LITTLE ONE
where you most need it, in the
guest's room or in your own room;
These extra wash basins,' with
open, sanitary plumbing, ares a
cheap luxury if we furnish 'em and.
do the work. No residence is real really
ly really up-to-date and healthful with without
out without sanitary wash-basins and lav lavatories.
atories. lavatories. We are headquarters for
Plumbiner. Tinmnir ana TT
2 and 4 S. Orange St. PHONE 526
OCALA EVENING STAB SATURDAY, MAY 27, 191.
EVERYTHING ROUNDING INTO
SHAPE FOR CONEY ISLAND
Rehearsals are being held both
day and evening, costumes are being
arranged, committees are busy meet meeting
ing meeting arranging details, and everything
is rounding into shape for the big
musical production, "A Day on Coney
Island," to be presented at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater next Tuesday evening.
Those who attend will see some
show for the scenery is comprised of
an ever-moving throng of pleasure pleasure-seekers
seekers pleasure-seekers and -shows of all kinds.
The "Hicks Family" will be there
from Skeetersville, Ark., and will be
a show in themselves. Bewildered by
the complexities of this amusement
resort' their rural simplicity is sure
to afford much merriment. "Birdie
and Hiram," just out on their "wed "wedding
ding "wedding tower," are a show in them themselves.
Through this grand medley of hu humanity
manity humanity George, Cohan, the manager of
"Coney Island," is seen striding up
and down. Madam Sherry, Jack Clif
ford, Lillian Russell and many other
celebrities will be there. Throughout
the show a fine beauty chorus will
sing and dance their way right into
the hearts of the audience. In fact,
there is not a dull moment in the
show as everything moves with, al almost
most almost lightning rapidity.
Carolyn Elinor Staley, known as
the whirlwind directress, has had
wonderful success all over the coun country;
try; country; in fact, one night has never been
sufficient to accommodate the crowds
1 The Tampa Tribune says of the
show: "Plenty of pep, with something
doing every minute. A wonderful
chorus with the character sketches a
scream, and two big audiences to en
joy it all, and you have 'Coney Isl Island'
and' Island' in a nutshell. Carolyn ; Elinor
Staley is a genius as a director. 'The
show has surpassed anything ever
given in Tampa by local talent." ',
The Lakeland Telegram says: "The
Coney Island show played to full
m-- Jt?vfolo&&& :
' jl paries of"rcv.2i m.TQiors,
OCALA COCA-COLA BOT BOTTLING
TLING BOTTLING WORKS
t. LotU.;.,-.,....... 3T.7S
Colorado Spriaf ., 58.60
Salt Laka City.. 7.60
VillowiltH .... .. 78 00
Portland-..-.. $ 50i 106.00
Sttl ( 98.S0 106 00
Lo A !...( 81. 61 89.10
In Fraxaaaf HI ta M III
Claci.r Park S2.7S
mow rata iw oroor .oioraaa, iautornia. v-mi
thm Grvat Lakaa aad Rackr Moaataiaa. Frooortw
houses the past two nights has been a
marvel from every standpoint and a
great financial as well as artistic sue- J
cess. Carolyn Elinor Staley, the
directress, should be classed as one
of the 'seven wonders.' She has been
urged to return next season."
Reserved seats will be on sale for
the production in Ocala Monday
morning at nine o'clock at the Court
The part of George Cohan, man manager
ager manager of Coney Island, is to be taken
by Mr. Lester Lucas, interlocutor of
I will open a summer school at the
Ocala high school building June 12.
All children wishing to enter the
school will please communicate with
me at an early date.
18-6t Elizabeth Mizelle.
I have the famous "C. C." shock
absorbers for any light car, such as
the Maxwell, Dodge or Saxon. Makes
your car ride 100 per cent easier and
saves your springs. No road dreaded
with these shock absorbers on your
car. Price $12 per set for rear of car,
including putting on car.
5-20-tf J. A. Bouvier.
We give prompt and accurate ser service
vice service on all prescription work. Tell
your doctor to leave yours with
ns. The Court Pharmacy.' tf.
Carter's Butternut Bread is made
of pure flour, sugar, yeast, malt,
milk, lard and salt; it is- made and
wrapped by machinery and baked
with steam. 20-tf
W. K. Lane. m. Physician and
surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, OcaTa
Auto for hire, phones 145 and 123.
; act .
WKere J sg
LOW ROUND TRIP SUMMER RATES
St. Paal Paal-Dalata
Dalata Paal-Dalata 43 SO
Ciacinati. .. 33.00
Looia.il l 31.50
N ..r. Falls
83.17 Evaasville.- 32.25
48.90 l.di.n.poli. 36.30
55.45 Freotb Lick 35.45
52.60 Toledo 41.10
54.30 Dttrtf 43.50
C.h.nt qm 47.80
Mta C 30.90
aa. Miaaaaota nt Micaifaa porati,
ataly law ralaa fraa, ataar poiaM ia
: Tiekati aa aala daily aatil Saat- 30. Kcrara tiaiit Oat. 31. ( :
VARIABLE ROUTE TO DENVER. SALT LAKE, COLORADO
SPRINGS, LOS ANGELES. SAN FRANCISCO,
PORTLAND, SEATTLE, ETC
Goia thread St- Louis, rararmiaf tkxaadh Caiomdo, ar vioa varaa. LiWal ataa
vara oa all tickata. s
TO THB NOETH AND NOETHWEST, tana all-atoal tkroadh traiaa daily-,
afcoica of tkrao difitraat roataa.
THB SOUTHLAND ta Chieao aad ladiaaaaolia via Atlaata. Kao..
villa, Leaiaville. Ciaciaaati aad Paaaaylvaaia Liaaa, laavoa JackaoaviUa 8:20
P. M., arrive Cttieado 1:45 A. M.
s "DIXIB FLYBR via Atlaata. Caattaaooda. NaskviUe, Bvaaavilla,
laavoa JackaoaviUa 8:30 F. M., arrive Chioado 7:03 A. M.
"ST. LOUIS EXPRESS" via Moatdoanrr. Biraiadhaai. Naahvitla.
BvaaaviUa, loavaa Jaakaoavilla 8:20 P. M., arrivca St. Loata 7:40 A. M.
Tkraa daily traiaa ta the Soathireat. throadh Now Orteaa. UaexcaUed
diaiM aer acrviea. Faat tiara. Rock ballaat. Ne Davt. No Dirt. Let at
kaow where yea wiah te epead the naarr aad we will eead yoa haadsoaav
liustratad booklet ef aaaarar teeril rewt, rate. leeptad ear reaervatiea
aad other iaioraaatioa. Specify via "L. A N." waea yaa bey year ticket.
H. C BRETNEY,
Florida Pauengcr Afeat,
LstiixTiiia & Nhvaia R. It,
134 Wast Bay Street,
Lew Bate darinf the Seatawr te eoaveatieaa ete
it PINES' PROPOSAL I
By JANE OSBORN. :
"Honest, Dare, you're got to giro
me time," the red-haired advertising
manager of the furniture firm of Pins,
Pines & Noseworthy was saying to
Dave Pines, who had lingered after
closing hours of the store to speak to
Miss Drew on what he referred to in
his note beforehand as a "pressing
matter of business. v
"You sure did give me a surprise.
Why, I'd no more Idea that you had
taken a fancy to me than' that than
that we'd sell out of refrigerators in
February. If the Morning Bugle was
to send over here with the statement
that we could double our Sunday ad
vertising space for the same rate as
we pay now I wouldn't have been more
surprised. Give me time, Dave. When?
Oh, let me see. Suppose you wait till
after. Sunday. Ill take next Sunday to
dope It out. No, I can't possibly tell
you any sooner. I have thought so
little about getting married. Ill have
to drop around to see my friends that
have gone and done it and see what
they, have to say about it. Drop In
next Monday at about this time, if
you're still interested. And, whatever
I decide, you and fill always be good
friends, won't we?"
"Say, that was kind o clever copy,
if I do say it, and that idea of yours to
leave the chairs and tables on that spe
cial sale out in the rain for two nights
beforehand Just did the business. If
they had come over in the Mayflower
they couldn't have loked more like the
real thing. Oh, that's so, It's Monday.
No, I hadn't forgotten had.it down on
my desk pad, but I guess I'd have re
membered any way.
"Tell you my answer? Well, don't be
impatient. Take it slowly, Dave, and
then youll see why I've decided as I
have. You'll understand better. You
know I wanted to handle the proposi
tion squarely. As I told you it wasn't
just an ordinary 'Will you marry me?'
when David Pine asked red-head Peg
Drew to be junior partner. You know
I appreciate the compliment.
'So, I started off Sunday morning to
see the girls I went to school with
Aggie Dayton, Pearl Hite, Julie Saun Saunders
ders Saunders and Moll Braum. They've all
married and I thought they'd give me
the dppe I was after. And L guess I
"Well, Aggie I went to her house
first. Knew she'd be at home. When
a woman has six children and a good-for-nothing
husband she doesn't stand
much chance of being out on Sunday
morning. I was out of breath by the
time I got there, four flights up and
such k racket! Youngest was cutting
its teeth and oldest was yelling be because
cause because he'd just had to have his baby
teeth pulled out. She was mighty glad
to see me, though. She hadn't seen
any of the girls for years. You know
how it is when a girl needs a friend
she usually can't find any. I didn't
have to ask her how her martiage had
panned out. I tried to cheer her up,
though. She had been a good house housekeeper
keeper housekeeper once and I asked her why she
didn't try this new game of economic
independence, if her husband didn't
earn enough to get out and earn it her herself.
self. herself. But how could a girl like Aggie
get out with six children hanging at
her apron strings?
"Well then I went to see Pearl Hite,
and do youtknow I was almost scared
to go in. Those butlers in plum-colored
uniforms always did make me
feel shy. Pearl sent down by her
French maid for me to come up. She
was having her coffee in her boudoir
and, do you know, I hadn't been there
ten minutes before she burst out cry crying
ing crying and told me all about it. She's
miserable. Husband's gone off. with a
vaudeville tango queen and it's all they
can do to keep the scandal out of the
"Next place I went was Julie'n, nd
do you know it wasn't .till I had
reached her apartment that I knew
she'd left her husband, though she said
it had been in all the papers. It wasn't
that he had done anything. She
just couldn't get along with him; says
that for a woman of independence and
an 'emancipated Intellect' marriage is
a state of bondage. She said it was
stifling her soul. So now she is study studying
ing studying law and says she's going to devote
herself to making divorce easier in the
state. 'Eventually she said, 'marriage
will be like any other contract, binding
only so long as both parties agree.
"What about Moll? Oh, didn't I tell
you? Poor thing! She seems to have
been happy, but you know she married
a German Otto Braum was his name
and when the first reservists were
called out he joined "his colors in the
fatherland, and it was only last month
after all these weeks of anxiety that
she learned that he had been killed in
the trenches. So she's gone over to
Berlin to join the Red Cross to try to
forget her own misery. Poor Moll!
And she used to be so light-hearted.
"You are not going, Dave? Why,
you look kind o' disgruntled. You
don't think youll wait for my answer?
Well, if that is the way you feel about
it I thought maybe when you heard
you would want to go home with me
and have the little dinner that Aunt
Mandy has been making real old Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia chicken and corn bread.
"You see, Dave, after I had heard
about those four girls and seen what a
failure marriage had been for them 1
just wanted to try my luck and show
folks that marriage is a pretty good
invention after all. I've just been dy dying
ing dying to tell you all day, Daver but I
"wanted to get you guessing."
iCopyrijlht, 1915, by the-McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
Our success depends on the success of the community.
We invite any one who needs the service of a strong banking institution
to call and talk over their plans with us.
The Ocala National Ban
Capital and Surplus $90,000
WOULDN'T TRUST CORK LEG.
Committed Prisoner Would Not Leave
and Wants a New One.
Leavenworth. Kau. Afraid to trust
his decaying corli leg over the bumps
and pitfalls of the outside world. G. V
Stamey, prisoner of the Kansas state
prison, dec-lined the privilege of bein
with his parents. Stamey was sent up
from Shawnee county in 1910 to serce
a sentence of from five to ten years
for arson. Governor Capper commuted
As he was preparing to leave the
prison to go to the home of his par parents
ents parents in Norton. Kan., he noticed thfit
his cork leg, which he had brought
with him when he entered a cell five
years ago. was in bad shape.
Then he decided that he couldn't
trust It any longer and turned back.
He will wait until the prison board
meets again, when he will ask that a
new leg be bought for him, as he is
Best Thing for a Bilious Attack
"On account of my confinement in
the printing office I have for years
been a chronic sufferer from indiges indigestion,
tion, indigestion, and liver trouble. A few weeks
ago I was not able to go to the case
for two days. Failing to get any
relief from any other treatment, 1
took three of Chamberlain's Tablets
and the next day I felt like a new
man," writes H. C. Bailey, editor
Carolina News, Chapman, S. C. Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with fresh
vegetables,' milk and eggs. tf
Don't forget to reserve your seats
early Monday morning at the Court
Pharmacy for the big musical s com comedy,
edy, comedy, "A Day on Coney Island." It
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN &TAR
Ocala Cliapter, 'No. 29, O. E.
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs.Myrtle G. Kramer, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian simmo&s, Sec'y.
WOODJIISK UP THli WOKIiD
Fot King Camp No. 14 -&ets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second an i fourth Friday. Visitiiu
sovereigns tre always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C c.
Chas- K. Saje- Herk.
CHAPTKB XO. 13, R. A. 31.
Regular co? vocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every mocih at
8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake BrownJ Sec y.
OCALA LODGE NO. 285, B. P. O. E.
Oeaia Lodge No. 286, Eenevolent
aud Protective Order of. Elks, meet?
the second and fourth Tfcie?"!av evon evon-fngs
fngs evon-fngs in each months Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofBe, east sine.
I- H. von Engelken, E. R.
D. S. Williams, Sec'y.
KXIUHTS OF PTTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
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. W. M. Gober, C C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. rf R. S. A
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended ta visiting brothers.
L. E. Yonce, N; G.
W. L. Colbert. Secretary.
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
PytMIan Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C
Kate B. Howell M. R.
JIARIOX-DUNX 3LlSOSfC IjODGF
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A.. M., meets on the first and thir
Thursday evening" of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
It. J. WebD, W. AL
ake Brown, Secretary. Ad
Useful J ewelity
SURROUND YOURSELF AND THOSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESSITIES. THEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
WE HAVE A SUPERB LINE OF TOILET REQUIREMENTS
AND USEFUL ARTICLES OF JEWELRY.
WHEN. DESIRING PRESENTS JFOR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, COME, SEIE WHAT WE HAVE TO OF OFFER
FER OFFER YOU.
WHEN IT COMES FROM US IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE "QUALITY" RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
. The Reliable Jeweler
GO NORTH BY SEA
Fares from Jacksonville
First Inter Inter-Class
Class Inter-Class mediate
Ticts include meals and state r oom berth on steamer, except that
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga., do not Include meals.
Salerooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamers S.dwan
nee and Somerset have special roems with brass beds and bath, toilet, etc.
Wireless on all steamers. Automobiles carried. Through tickets to all
point. ' .
Steamwai ave Jacksonville, via
nesday and Saturday; and for Philadelphia Thursday and Sunda
For tickets, reservations, etc., call on or address
ncDf uamt ?. niPirnc tdaiic
H ?J --RY, Agent. J. F. WARD. T. P. A. L. D. JOTT f3TA.
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
- (-'?t ... .i .;
in the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard..
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none. t
RATES From $1.50 per day. per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Class Inter Inter-First
First Inter-First mediate
. . 27.00
Savannah, Ga., for Baltimore J Wed
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA l )
J. E. KAVANAUGH
in the Star.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1916
A.-N NOU NGEMENT S
1 POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENTS
FOR COUNTY TAX COLLECTOU
To Marion County Voters:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for Tar Collector, and I am still
standing flat-footed on the strongest
piank in my piatiorm oz iyj.4, viz:
,I will keep the doors of the people's
VUA, JfJZlM, A MAC
year.' In short, I propose to be THE
MAN ON THE JOB. (Read my
platform.) W. W. Stripling.
FOR TAX COLLECTOR
1 hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for re-election to the office of tax
collector of Marion county. I want
to thank you for your hearty support
given me in the past. .If elected, I
promise to give you the best service
possible and to give my persona1 at attention
tention attention to the duties of the office.
Yours very truly,
: .' W. L. COLBERT.
'' FOR TAX ASSESSOR
T am o tnr((tfi! for tax assessor
for Marion county in the democratic
primary of June 6th, 1916. If nomi nominated
nated nominated and elected, I will give the peo peo-nle
nle peo-nle nt the eonntv a clean and fair ad
ministration of the duties of the office.
J. P. PHILLIPS.
FOR TAX ASSESSOR
I am a candidate for re-election to
the office oAtax assessor. You never
an in your life who ap-
favor more highly or
o deserve it than your
ISOR OF REGISTRA
To r- of Marion County:
IfTteTfcven satisfaction as sup
Srvisor of registration, vote for me in
he coming primary, and I will appre appre-iate
iate appre-iate it: if not, vote for another and
we will be inends an the same.
D. M. BARCO.
I announce myself for re-election
For the office of sheriff of Marion
bounty and respectfully solicit the
support oi the people.
ro the Democratic Voters:
I hereby announce my candidacy
or the office of sheriff of Marion
ounty, subject to the wishes of the
oters at the coming primary election.
firmly believe in the majority rule.
he salary system for paying public
ifficers, the selection of deputies Dy
he citizens of each community and
he application, of the law? to every
me regardless of personal desires.
ssuring you of my very best endeav endeavors
ors endeavors if elected to the office to which I
spire, 1 am Yours tauly,
. JOHN T. LEWIS SR.
bo the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for sheriff of Marion county, sub
ject to the action of the primary elec-
Ion next June. I am now serving
ly second term as marshal of Ocala
nd my record as such officer is an
pen book. If I am elected sheriff,
by motto will be to uphold the moral
ignity of the office, do my full duty
3 prescribed by law; true to all, but
ubservient to none, and will go for forward,
ward, forward, in the discharge of my duty
dth an eye single to the welfare and
pbuildmg of Marion county. Solicit-
hg the support of all democrats, I
an, ) Yours to serve,
L Frank Adams, v
Jts of Marion' County:
ulate for sheriff subject
n the democratic pri prill
ll prill tbe held June 6th. If
i ive the people an hon hon-xadministration
xadministration hon-xadministration and will
Ivs. 'my personal attention to the
Juties df the office. I respectfully
blicit xour sunDort.
. WALTER A. PRIEST.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUB
I wish to extend my sincere thanks
b the good people of Marion county
pr the confidence reposed in me in
fe past and the support given me
r official position and I hereby an-
bunce my candidacy for the demo-
atic nomination in the coming pn pn-ary
ary pn-ary election to succeed myself as
iperintendent of nublic instruction
pr Marion county. I oledcre you my
st ertorts to maintain the high de-
ee oi efficiency that our Dublic
hool system has attained and that I
all use every means possible to ad-
nce ine same. I solicit not only
ur votes in the election but the ac-
kre and hearty co-operation of every
uu tnuen m tne general promotion
cur educational interests.
Very sincerely yours,
J. H. BRINSON.
DR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUB
In making this announcement, I
sh first to thank the toeonle of Mar
in county for their confidence and
ipport m the nast- Having been a
jember of the school board for seven
nsecutive terms, I believe that I
lly understand the work of the of-
e and its responsibilities, so I here here-'
' here-' offer myself a candidate for sun-
intendent of Dublic instruction. If
beted, I pledge my best efforts and
rsonai attention to -the work.
Respectfully, J. S. GRANTHAM.
o the M'
' the j j
t ad I
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUB PUBLIC
LIC PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of superintendent
of public instruction for Marion coun
ty, subject to the decision of the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary of June 6th. I have
been in the public school work for
more than twenty years and have had
experience in practically all its de departments,
partments, departments, hence I feel amply com competent
petent competent to perform the duties involved
in the administration of this work. If
elected, I promise to give to it my un undivided
divided undivided attention and best efforts and
to try to merit the confidence thus
placed in me. Respectfully submitted,
E. H. MILLER,
FOR COUNTY CLERK
To the Democrats of Marion County:
Having been solicited by so many
friends to become a candidate for
clerk of the circuit court, I herewith
announce myself a candidate for said
office, and will appreciate the votes
and influence of the good people of
Marion county, promising courteous
treatment, efficitnt service and a wel welcome
come welcome to any and all that may have
business in the office.
, Respectfully, -S.
FOR CLERK OF THE COURT
To the People of Marion County:
Having served for several years as
tax collector, and I think to the satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of the masses of the people, f
now believe I can again make you an
honest,' efficient and a satisfactory of official.
ficial. official. "So I am announcing myself a
candidate for clerk of the circuit court
of Marion county. It has always been
a source of great pleasure, to me to
feel that I have had: the good will and
support of so many of Marion's citi citizens
zens citizens in the past, and if these same
friends think me worthy of the office
I now seek, I solicit your assistance,
and I will also appreciate the support
of the new friends I may have made
within the past few years. My candi candidacy
dacy candidacy is submitted to, and I will abide
by, the epressions of the people in the
democratic primary of June 6th, next.
E. L. CARNEY.
FOR COUNTY CLERK
I respectfully state to the people of
this county I think my citizenship
and official conduct has merited a sec second
ond second term as clerk, and solicit your
support in the coming democratic
primary, saying plainly that if elect elected
ed elected I will not ask for a third term.
Respectfully, P. H. NUGENT.
FOR COUNTY JUDGE
W. E. SMITH
I am a candidatefor re-election to
the office of county judge of Marion
county. I have held the office for one
term and have done my duty at all
times as I saw it.; I ask the voters of
Marion county for the office for an another
other another term, and if I am elected will
continue to give the people my best
efforts, and feel that I am in a .posi .position
tion .position to serve them, with the exper
ience I have gained, better in the fu future
ture future than I have during the term that
is drawing to a close.
Respectfully W. E. SMITH.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
District No. 1
I hereby announce myself for the
office of county commissioner from
the first commissioner's district of
Marion county, subject to the pri primary
mary primary and the votes of the people of
my district. I have had experience
in this office, having served on the
board of St. Johns county, and feel
that I am thoroughly competent to
serve the public. Respectfully,
A. S. PICKETT PICKETT-Ocala,
Ocala, PICKETT-Ocala, Fla. (Blitchton Road).'
FOR COUNTY C0I:MISSI0NER
I announce myself a candidate for
county commissioner for the first
commissioner's district, and if elect elected
ed elected I promise to give to the office
faithful service the very best that I
possess.' Any support given me" will
be verv gratefully appreciated.
14-tf a (Ed) Carmichael.
I am a candidate for the democrat democratic
ic democratic nomination for county commission commissioner
er commissioner from the first commissioner's dis district,
trict, district, Marion county, subject to- the
action of the primary to be held June,
1916 I will appreciate any support.
Respectfully, W: D. Cam.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
Third District A
S. R. Pyles announces for re-election
as county commissioner, district
No. 3. To my many friends who were
so loyal to me in the past and to those
who may be added to the list in sup supporting
porting supporting my candidacy in the approach approaching
ing approaching primary of June 6th next, I will
feel grateful and if elected will en endeavor
deavor endeavor to prove worth of your every
confidence in the discharge of my
duties a.- i s? them for the common
good of v.K S. R. Pyles.
FOR COUNTY SURVEUR
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
- In announce myself a candidate for
re-election to the office of county sur sur-veyort
veyort sur-veyort of Marion county. I want to
thank my friends for the liberal sup support
port support in the past and will greatly ap appreciate
preciate appreciate their votes and support in the
coming primary election.
W. A. MOORHEAD.
FOR COUNTY SURVEYOR
L. B. MARSH
To the Democrats of Marion County:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for county surveyor subject to the
action of the democratic primary to
be held June 6th, 1916. My experience
in this line of work for the past twen twenty
ty twenty years I believe has thoroughly
qualified me for the position. I solicit
your support at the polls in the com coming
ing coming election. L. B. MARSH.
JBurbank, Fla, May 9, 1916.
1 OR REPRESENTATIVE
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for representative to the state
legislature (group No. 2) in the the
democratic primary of June 6th. If
elected I will endeavor to serve the
people, realizing that an officer is the
servant and not the master. Solicit Soliciting
ing Soliciting your support and vote.
F. J. TITCOMB.
FOR THE LEGISLATURE
- (First Group)
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce that I am a can candidate
didate candidate for re-election to the legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, in the first group. I will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the vote of every, democrat in
the county oh June 6th.
V. J. CROSBY.
Citra, Fla, Feb. 24, 1916
FOR MEMBER OF THE LEGISLA LEGISLA-'
' LEGISLA-' TURE
(Group No. 2)
I take this method of thanking my
many friends throughout the county
for their' kind expressions in request requesting
ing requesting me to be a candidate for the legis legislature.
lature. legislature. I therefore submit my name to
the voters for the nomination in the
coming primary for member of the
pgislature in group No. 2.
, W. K. ZEWADSKI.
t6r STATE COMPTROLLER
To the Democrats of Florida:
I take this method of placing be before
fore before you my announcement as a can candidate
didate candidate for the office of state comp comptroller
troller comptroller at th coming democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. I feei that my connection of
tho past few years with this depart department
ment department fully qualifies me for the posi position
tion position to which 1. aspire, and I solicit
vm- vots. E. P. Trf 4 GARD
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judl Judl-,
, Judl-, cial Circuit of ;the State of Florida
in and for Marion County In
Christian Chancery.-Christian Ax, Complainant, vs. Lydia
Ruth Wood, et aL, Defendants
Suit to Quiet Title.
It appearing from the affidavit and
the sworn bilf of complaint in the
above cause that the complainant be believes
lieves believes that there are persons interest interested
ed interested in the property involved in such
suit other than -the. known defendants,
whose names are unknown to him, and
the said complainant therein praying
for relief against such unknown de defendants,
fendants, defendants, it is therefore ordered that
all parties claiming an interest in the
following described property, situate
in Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
73! Ul II 7X UW lit I BW f
at nwS; nw of neVi;
nw'i of selA; e of neVi
and sw of ne and
sw4 of 10 13 22
Nw .........11 13 22
are hereby required lo appear to the
bill of complaint lel against them on
or before the
5ih day of June, A. D. 1910,
the same "being a rule day; that this
order shall be published once each
week for twelve consecutive weeks in
the Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in the county of Marion and
state of Florida.
Witness the Honorable W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, judge of the said court and V. H
Nugent, clerk, and ; seal thereof, at
Ocala. Marion county, Florida. thi3 the
11th day of March, A. D. 1916.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court Marlon County,
Flnrida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
U T'. DUVAL,
Solicitor for Complainant. 3-11-sat
XT 1 r 1 I
FOR 100 CEMENT POSTS
Bid will be received from Marion
county firms and opened on May 27, j
forced concrete posts. Plans and
specifications will be found at the
Ocala Seed Store.
We reserve the right to reject any
or all bids. W. D. Carn,
L. H. Chazal.
S. R. Pyles,
Declares He Now Eats Better, Sleeps
Better and Feels Better in Every
Way Since Taking Tanlac
Everybody in Columbia, Tenn.,
knows F. C. McGavock, who owns and
operates a large dairy business in thai
"If there ever was a believer in
Tanlac," said R. M. Smiseri the well well-known
known well-known Columbia, Tenn., druggist, "it
is Mr. McGavock, as he talks about it
all the time. But he has a right to
talk, as no medicine has ever helped
any one as much as Tanlac has helped
him. He really, does not look like the
same man." Here is Mr. McGavock's
"I have now taken five bottles of
Tanlac and have gained thirty pounds.
If you don't believe it, right here I
am, come and look at me. I don't
know what my trouble was, but I was
all run down and was unfit for work.
I think though it must have been my
stomach, as I had no appetite, and
nothing seemed to agree with, me. I
was also nervous and could not sleep
good. I just kept going down hill and
losing weight right along, and nothing
did me any good until Smiser, the
druggist, told me about Tanlac.
"I tried it on his recommendation
and it helped me from the first few
doses. The medicine seemed to take
hold right at once, and I began to eat
better, sleep better and feel better
right from the state. If anybody
wants to know what I think of Tan-i
lac, just tell them to come and see
me. I am right here in Columbia.
Tanlac has simply made a new man
I of me and I expect to tell all my
friends about what it has done in my
Referring to the above statement,
G. F. Willis, southern distributor of
Tanlac, said: V
"Tanlac is without question the
greatest medicine of its kind on the
j American market today. The extreme
popularity of Tanlac can only be ac accounted
counted accounted for by the extroordinary
merit of the medicine. The system,
besides being purified, is toned up and
invigorated, as the preparation aside
from cleansing, the blood, revitalizes
the constitution, overcoming, as it
quickly seems to do, nervousness, in indigestion,
digestion, indigestion, non-assimilation of. the
food, headaches, dizziness and other
troubles that are so common." I
Tanlac is sold in Ocala only at
Gerig's Drug Store. Adv..
When ycu have p r Jibing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting le s f urnisn yo
estimates. No job too large :aid no
! too small Jl. W. Tucker. 30-tf
Now i? the time to take a good
spring tonic and VINOL is the best.
Sold only f.t The Court Pharmacy, tf
We Do a General Line of
We Rebuild (not repair)
We have Springs, Axles and Other
Parts for Ford Cars ;
Also a fine Motor Car Black to make
an Old Ford Look Like New
YOURS FOR BUSINESS
MEADOWS REPAIR SHOP
410 N.' Orange SL Ocala. Fla.
111.--. Mi rtrli'iWl
ROUND TRIP EXCURSION RATES
SEABOARD AIR LIHE RY.
The Progressive Railway of the South
New York '. $39.05
On sale daily May 15th to Septem September
ber September 30th, 1916. Limit returning Octo October
ber October 3ist, 1916.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. A.
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
How the Castle
By F. A. MITCHELL
One traveling in Germany la Impress Impressed
ed Impressed with the number of ruined castles
be sees everywhere. These castles be
longed to a period when the German
emperor was much more of a fl
nrehead than be is now, and the no no-Mes
Mes no-Mes were each and all independent
owners of one of these castles and a
small quantity of land surroundins it.
The reason why the castles were all
built on high ground was that they
could be more easily defended.
The baron lived by levying tribute on
merchants who passed here and there
beneath him. Leaving his stronghold,
be would swoop down on some iuck
less trader apd either carry off his
merchandise or levy tribute in cash
The only real fighting the barons did
was with each other.
One of-these nobles. Baron Itadolph
Gothall. was growing old when he
married, and a daughter. Bertha, was
born to him. When her father was
too old to fight any more Bertha, who
inherited masculine bravery with
feminine traits, seemed to consider It
her part, since she had no brother, to
take 'his place. She began by putting
herself at the head of a force who sal sallied
lied sallied forth to exaet tribute from a party
of merchants. She. had been told that
since her father owned a narrow strip
of land over whkb the traders must
pass she had the ripht to make them
pay for the privilege. She acquitted
herself so well on this expedition that
she thereafter was acknowledged as
commander of her father's vassals.
From a little girl born in times when
arms for those of rank was the. only
profession Bertha had learned the art
of defense. Something in the construc construction
tion construction of her eye. in the nerves, or per perhaps
haps perhaps both, rendered her remarkable la
fencing not only for a woman, but for
a man. There was no strength in her
success. It was all art Often of an
afternoon In the castle court she would
challenge some one of the men to a
friendly contest with foils and would
usually come out victorious.
The age and decrepitude of the baron
led bis younger neighbors to beiieve
that he would be an easy prey and
that his domain might be approprl-
hated. They knew that he had no son
to take his place and that there was
no one to defend his castle except a
girl, and, although they bad heard
something of Bertha's exploits, they
did not deem her a competent adver adversary.
sary. adversary. There was one young man who
through the death of his father came
to his inheritance very young. His do domain
main domain adjoined that of Baron Rudolph,
and as soon as his father died he pro proposed
posed proposed that the t wo f estates should be
made one by his marriage with Ber
tba. ' v."--
The truth is he had seen Bertha and
had conceived a passion for her. It
was as much his desire, to possess her
as to unite the two estates. One morn morning
ing morning he rode up to Baron Rudolph's cas castle
tle castle and sent in word that Count Stin Stin-zcl
zcl Stin-zcl desired an Interview, He was ad admitted,
mitted, admitted, and Bertha, who was at a win window
dow window when he rode Into the court, saw
him. Baron Rudolph promised to sub submit
mit submit the proposition to his daughter.
The answer Bertha gave was' that
she would accept Count Stinzel for her
husband on condition that the owner
ship of the two estates should be de decided
cided decided by a friendly contest between
them with foils. If the count proved
victorious they should both belong to
'him: if Bertha won, they should both
belong. to her.'
. The young count could not very weX
decline such a proposition if he had
wished to do so. He would become
the laughingstock of all the countrj
round about But he bad no desire to
decline it. He was as well skilled In
the use of arms as the average man
and if he could not win from a woman
he considered that he should deserve
to come under the feminine yoke. H
sent word that he accepted the chai
lenge on the terms offered.
Bertha being a woman, the count
agreed to fight in the court of her fa
ther's castle. He came on the day ap
pointed for the contest with a number
of bis principal retainers. Bertha cam
Into the court in. a .fencing costumi
that was very becoming. She and th
count met at a table on which two
copies of the contract were placed ami
signed them in presence of witnesses
Then they proceeded to the center' ci
the court, and the contest began?
From the first the count's movement
in contrast with P.ertha's agility seen
ed a trifle heavy, though it was et
dent that the strength was all on b't
side. As to that something we cal
skill, which is really in the physical
makeup of the fencer. It was all on tin
side of Bertha. It had been embodied
hi the rules governing the contest thift
victory should consist in the first one
to touch a red heart fixed to the leli
breast. Suddenly the count's foil flew
up in the air and left him defenseless
All Bertha had to do to wf was to
press forward and touch the heart en
her adversary's breast with the button
of her foil. Instead, she dropped the
point of her weapon to the ground ami
her eyes at the same time. It was ap apparent
parent apparent to all that though she bad won
the victory she would not take it.
J The count stood looking at her for a
time; then, walking forward, took h
! in his arms and kissed her. a sbon
arising from those who witnessed tb
j iue tu mates ncie uiuicu ujiuc
haA nr thns frnm thnad
who would have conquered Baron Bo
TO CHANGE YOUR SKIN!
How to Develop the Highest Deret
of vital, Nervous and Mus Muscular
cular Muscular Vigor.
snares inrow on tneir outer soa
once a year. Human beings change
their skin perhaps nine times in a year;
that is, they have a new akin about once
in eix week3.
The value of a clean skin in main
taining health is not properly under understood
stood understood by the majority of people. Clean Cleanliness
liness Cleanliness is a part of health. You can cannot
not cannot be healihy unless you are clean
not only externally, but also inter internally.
nally. internally. The blood sliould also be assisted
occasionally, like the skin, in throw throwing
ing throwing off pofsons so that the system-may
not get clogged and leave a weak spot
for dio2ase g?rms to enter. When the
blood is clogged we suffer from what ia
commonly called a cold.
, Dr. Pierce's Goldoa Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery purifies the blood and entirely
eradicates tha poboiia that breed and
feed clL-xasc. It tha3 cures scrofula,
eczems,. by.'3, pbno1 and other erup eruptions
tions eruptions that rnvr a id scr.r th Firm. Pure
blood Li cser.tUi to g-i- I heait-h.". The
weak, run-do vn, f"'i..;catcl condition
A'hich--. so nuay -p cxperiencG ia
comrrsEiy 'th-j "t cf imnure 5 -lood.
Doctor'- Pierce's GoKinn .lAiicsi Dis Discovery
covery Discovery not o iy cleanses ?th 3 biocd of
impuritl, bi-.r it increases the activity
of the blood -.najung glmd3, aa.l it en enriched
riched enriched th3 body wi:h :jx abundant sup supply
ply supply of pure, r h blood.
Take it as directed and it will search
out iaipura poisonous matter ia
the etOinaoh, liver, bowili and kidneys
and drive it fro;n tl.i Eystea through
the natural channels.
It will pcnctrtj into the joints aid
muscles, and db3Avi tt.j pj.jonous ac accumulations.
cumulations. accumulations. Bad Llood is ti.iven out,.
It will furnish you with rich, pure blood
full of ''vital force Ihe kind that in increases
creases increases energy and aoibit: tlit TO
ji;vcaatas ths entiro body.
Find the car that ia Klaxonized.
rhia is a busy street as seen from
1 T 1
in aeroplane. reaestnans are
walking here and there among the
automobile traffic One of the cars
las a Klaxon on it. The ownr
aas sounded it. Which one?
vVe will gladly put a Klaxon on
y-our car. If, after you have tried
.t, you are willing to drive with without
out without it, we will take it off and
:harge you nothing.
There: is a Klaxon for everv size
ind kind of car from $4 to $20.
laxons are made only by the
.-ovell'McConnell Mfg. Cp.,
VTi rvT T T lira oil d-mAi-n
irticles they are widely imitated,
ro be sure, look for the Klaxon
700,000 are in use
S PHONE 439
West Broadway and North Main SU
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Mclver k MacEay
UNO till AKERSad ESiBMLltS
PHONES 47, 104 r
t CALA, FLORIDA
221 dolph GothalL
OCALA EVENING STAB SATURDAY. MAY 27. 1916.
A new line of reasonable priced cut
giass at The Book Shop. 3t
Misses Margaret Clark and Neely
Campbell, of Bartow, are charming
visitors of Miss Bettie Wray Mclver.
One Cent Sale at Ceng's ends to tonight.
night. tonight. It
SWEET DREAMS drives away
mosquitoes. Lasts all night. The
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Hazel Dawn in "The Saleslady" and
Pauline Frederick in "Audrey" will
be seen at the Temple Monday and
Tuesday of next week.
Mr. H. R. Park, the Burbank
gardener, is among the business men
in Ocala today. He is busy shipping
sweet potato slips at present.
Norris candies never fail to please.
Fresh every week at the Court Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, tf.
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to tonight.
night. tonight. It
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nigh
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
SUNDAY SERVICES AT
THE METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.
Preaching at 11 o'clock. Subject,
The Sagacious and Prudent Steward.
Junior League, 2:30 p. m.
Senior League, 3:30 p.
Preaching 7 :45 p. m.
Lord with Gladness.
All cordially invited.
J. M. Gross, Pastor.
SUNDAY SERVICES AT
THE BAPTIST CHURCH
9:30 a. m. Sunday school, W. T
11 a. m. Moring worship.
Pastor will preach.
6:45 p. m.B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Evening service.
EAST BROADWAY CHUHCH
Hearst's and Good Housekeeping
magazines will be in Saturday at
V The -Book Shop. 3t
Rev. R.' B. Bowers of Eustis will
occupy the pulpit of the Broadway
' Christian church tomorrow morning
and evening. All are. invited to attend
the services. j
One Cent Sale at Gerig's. ends to
.night. It j
' (Disciples of Christ)
Rev. Roy B. Bowers, Minister
Sunday school 9:30 a. m., C. E.
, Preaching 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
; Business meeting first Tuesday at
7:30 p. m. C. W. B. M. first Tues
day 2:45 p. m.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
with FIBERLIC WALL BOARD,
for sale by D. S.. Welch, distributor.
Mr. J. H. J. Counts and one clerk
will be given coca-cola in bottles at
he expense of our company, if they
will call vX, the store of Mr. Z. R.
White and present this notice. The
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends tq tq-night.
night. tq-night. It
For inside house finishing FIBER FIBERLIC
LIC FIBERLIC is the most economical wall
board made, attractive, never warps,
everlasting. D. S. Welch, agent, tf.
s One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to tonight.
night. tonight. It
Invitations are out for the first of
a number of parties to be given Miss
Annie Margaret k Atkinson, whose
marriage occurs shortly. Miss Bettie
Wray Mclver is to entertain at bridge
Tuesday, afternoon in honor of Miss
Atkinson. The invitation list is limit limited
ed limited to iie unmarried set.
Services every Sunday at 11 a. m.
at Yonge's hall. Everyone is wel
The society maintains a reading
room' in this hall, open on Tuesdays
and Fridays from 3 to 5 p. m., -where
a welcome is extended to the public
and opportunity afforded visitors to
read, and procure the Bible and au
thorized literature concerning Chris
I ACROSS THE BROOK I
By CLARISSA MACK IE.
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to
night. V It
Messrs. George Dyke and W. E.
Bcgue of Burbank are in the city to today
day today in the interest of their district
school. A new special tax district is
being agitated and an election will be
called during the latter part of June
to decide the matter.
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to tonight.
night. tonight. It v
City Marshal Carter is after the
"blind tigers." He has just broken
up the business of one Jack Finley, a
negro, who was selling liquor illicitly
in Jacobsville. Finley was arraigned
before Judge Izlar and fined $50 and
costs. v'V, '--
Ice tea glasses at The Book Shop. 3t
Fancy baskets for 5 cents each and
upward, at The Book Shop. 3t
Ivory hair brusnes, comb, mirrors,
cut glass suitable for graduating and
wedding gifts. Tydings & Company.
Phone 30. tf
Of Mrs. CLappeH, of Five Years1
Standing, Relieved hy Cardui.
Mt Iry, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap-
ell of this town, says: "I suffered foi
ive years with womanly troubles, also
ttomach troubles, and my punishment
was more than any one could tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good. ;
I read one day about Cardui, the wo woman's
man's woman's tonic, and 1 decided to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
1 was almost cured. It did me more
good than all the other medicines I had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why I
looked so well, and 1 told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it"
Do you, lady reader, suffer from any
of thcailments due'to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache.
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
If so, let us urge you to give Cardui a
trial, we feel confident it will help you,
fust as it has a million other women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it. All druggists.
Wrlti ta: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Ladies'
JLdrisory Dept. Chattanooga, Tenn., for S fecial
tnttTMctitnt on your case and 64-page book, "Home
-V iment for Women." in plain wrapper. W C 1 84
A drama and two comedies will be
shown at the Temple tonight. The
drama is a Lubin, and the comedies
are Essanay and Vitagraph. The
program should be a most interesting
Eat OCALA-MADE bread. There's
none better than Carter's Butter
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to
Fresh seeds of all kinds at the
Ocala Seed Store. v tf
All the latest style battling caps,
also water wings. Tydings & Com
pany. Phone 30. tf
SWEET DREAMS drives away
mosquitoes." Lasts all night. The
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Lame back is usually due to rheu rheumatism
matism rheumatism of the muscles of the back.
Hard working people are most likely
to suffer from it. Relief may be had
by massaging the back with Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Liniment two or three times
day. Try it. Ubtainabie every
Fill your home atmosphere with exquisite lasting" fragrance
ED. PINAUD'S IJLAC
The great French perfume, winner of highest international
awards. Each drop as sweet and fragrant as the living Lilac
blossom. A celebrated connoisseur said : I don't see how
you can sell such a remarkable perfume for 75 cents a bottle" and
remember each bottle contains 6 oz. it-is wonderful value. Try it.
Ask your -dealer today for ED. PINAUD'S LILAC. For 10 cents
our American offices will send you a testing bottle. Write today.
PARFUMEBIE ED. PIMJD, Dept SI ED. PINAID Kd&, New York
"Oh, wait a moment. Mr. Winters,
Grace called. "I want to tell you
something a very special friend at
ours is coming on this afternoon's
train. Will you take me to meet him,
"Certainly. A a man, I suppose?"
She nodded. "Mr. Carver you will
like Horace immensely," she said en enthusiastically.
thusiastically. enthusiastically. "I don't suppose youll .have time
to take any more rides in the little
red car," he said glumly.
"I'm afraid I won't have much
time," she admitted. "You have been
so kind and given me so many de delightful
lightful delightful excursions in the car. I shall
always remember the dear little red
car," she smiled.
"Long after you've forgotten the
owner?" he asked quizzically, as he
She called after him to tell him that
Horace Carver was coming on the
4:10 train. He nodded grimly and
went on his way. n
Grace watched him, a fine, upstand upstanding
ing upstanding young man, a successful farmer,
a power in the village, a man with a
futura ahead of him, people predicted.
"If he were only our sort," thought
Grace, remembering Horace Carver
and his social prestige. She had often
wondered why her plain, practical I
parents criticized the indolent Horace
and his pleasureseeking life. Only
last night Mr. Pitt had declared 'that
the girl who married young Winters
would be mighty lucky.
She amused herself with this
thought and then, finding that it was
not unpleasant to consider, dismissed
it in a panic of fear.
Ferd's little red car was at the door.
But the little red car seemed reluctant
to meet Horace Carver and by the
time Ferd had coaxed it up to the rail railroad
road railroad station the 4:10 train had come
and gone and the station agent report reported
ed reported that the solitary arrival had
crossed the road and taken the short
cut through the woods to Mapleshade
"We-will overtake him on the wood
road," said Ferd confidently.
,The wood road wound through miles
of oak trees. Thunder rumbled omin ominously,;
ously,; ominously,; the sun darkened and was hid hidden
den hidden from view and warm drops of rain
pattered on the leaves.
"We can reach the top of the hill
and run home across the pasture,"
called Ferd above the pattering rain.
t'What shall we do with the car?"
shivered Grace. She 'was afraid of
the sharp lightning flashes.
"Leave It up at the top of the hill.
I'll spread a rubber blanket over it,"
; "Poor Horace," sighed Grace. "I'm
afraid he will get awfully wet' -a
"He won't mind that," reassured
Grace wondered if Horace would
mind. She knew he .would; he was
very particular about his clothes.
She liked to see a man fussy about
clothes, although Ferd wore his well well-fitting
fitting well-fitting garments with a careless un unconcern
concern unconcern that was vastly becoming.
"Why am I always comparing these
two men?" she asked herself indig indignantly.
nantly. indignantly. "I expect to marry Horace
some day oh, is it time to leave
the car?" she asked as Ferd stopped
the machine and got out.
"Yes. Let me help you put this
dust coat on. There you are!" He
covered the little car with a rubber
blanket, and together they hurried
down the hillside through the driving
rain. '-.,'-;' -p--r-
When they reached the brook, Hor Horace
ace Horace Carver stood there hesitating.
"This is certainly a long way from
civilization," he muttered, gripping
his suit case and hatbox with drip dripping
ping dripping fingers.
"Why didn't you wait?" asked
Grace. "We were on the way to
meet you when the car became
"Very balky," finished Ferd crisply
"And now, Mr. Carver, we have to
cross the brook to get home the
sooner we get there the more com comfortable
fortable comfortable we shall be."
"Cross the brook how?" demanded
Horace, glancing across the fifteen fifteen-foot
foot fifteen-foot space. ?
"Wade or IH carry you over," pro proposed
posed proposed Ferd.
"You'd better carry me 111 get
pretty wet the other way," agreed
Horace, and he permitted Ferd to take
him on his shoulders and convey him
across the stream.
Ferd .made another trip with the
suit case and hatbox and then went
back to Grace, looking rosy and moist
with the rain.
"Shall I carry you over or will you
wade?" he asked in a low tone.
With a fluttering heart Grace made
her decision. "Carry me, please," she
whispered, knowing that she wanted
to feel his arms about her. "v-
Horace watched them coming, his
eyes narrowed Jealously. How long
the rustic took to wade through the
shallow stream. Once his foot slipped
on a smooth stone and he held Grace
tighter. At last they were ashore,
Ferd's white shoes and trousers drip dripping
ping dripping from the brook.
Reluctantly he released the girl and
she slipped to the ground. But she
still clung to his wet hand. "Come,
let us hurry, Ferd!" Together they
ran, and forgot all about poor Horace
trudging behind with his luggage.
"Are you sure?" asked Ferd as they
"Sure!" panted Grace, nashing a
glance up at her bronzed giant.
(Copyright, 1915. by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
A lay i CdDiey
Big Musical Comedy 150 Local People
TPiTunm TThH r n n
Theater 11 llllvSvLUdU
Under the auspices of the Ocala" Woman's Clnb.
Directed by Carolyn Elinor Staley.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Geo. Cohan, a theatrical manager. ..Lester Lucas
Samuel Hicks, from Skeeterville, Ark., Albert
Samanthy Hicks, Samuel's wif e,Miss Cecile Downs
Bub Hicks, who has never been in the train be before
fore before .... Charley Lloyd
Mary Hicks, a bashful girl,.. ..Miss Mabel Akin
Anise Elderbloom, a stage struck young lady, ap applying
plying applying for a position on the stage. '.Miss Margurite
Madam Sherry, a vaudeville actress, Miss Franklin
Jack Clifford, a vaudeville actor, Robert Anderson.
Jacob Switzerbaum, a German comedian, Jake
Gerig. -.' ..
John Davis, a retired banker,. . .Dave Woodrow
Mrs. Davis, a jealous wife, . .Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk
Lillian Russell, an actress,. Sue Moore
Prof. Slickem, spieler for the midway, Frank Gates
Gypsy Fortune Teller. . . ........ Sidney Harold
Dinah Snowball ......... f .Miss Kathrine Pyles
Bridegroom .. .. ............Mr. S. F. Wilson
, Bride . . ... .................. .Louise Rentz
ATTRACTIONS ON THE MIDWAY Crazy House, Gypsy Camp, Dreamland,
nippourome, oney lsianu rmuimg nouse, ranua nosa, concessions 01 ail Kinas.
Mrs." Henpeck Mrs. Frank Wetherbee
Aunt Emmeline, Mrs. Saymore
Little Johnny Wellie Meffert
FIRST CHORUS Marion Long, Ethel Haycraft,
Dorothy Long, Caroline Harriss, Sidney Harold,
Emma Perry, Ruby Gissandaner, Martha Kate Rentz,
Blanche Whaley, Hope Robinson, Mary Harriett Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, Virginia Eistrink.
SECOND CHORUS Agnes Burford, Louise Sp'en Sp'en-cer,
cer, Sp'en-cer, Sidney Perry, Theo. Beckham, Nina Camp, Net Nettie
tie Nettie Camp, Lillian Clarkson, Callie Gissandaner, Les Leslie
lie Leslie Jackson, Ellen Stripling, Lois Livingston.
Tight rope walker.
Amy, the fat woman
.....Miss Gertrude Peyser
' CHORUS BOYS
FIRST CHORUS Sam Mathews, Albert Har:
Richard Stroud, Carlton Ervin, Curry Campbell
roll Blalock, Rea Ferguson, Duncan McDonald.
SECOND CHORUS Charles Duval, Jame
Robert Hall, Norman Home, Ruben Blalock,
Meffert, Lin Sanders.
SOLOISTS Lester Lucas, Misses Marguerite Por Porter,
ter, Porter, Cecile Downs, Musie Bullock, Ellen Stripling,
Messrs. Rea Ferguson and Lin Sanders.
"If You Only Had My Disposition" Chorus from
"Take Me Back to Babyland" Chorus of Seventy Seventy-five
five Seventy-five Children, playland scenes.
"Wrap Me in a Bundle, Dear, and Take MeHome
With You" Red Rose Chorus.
"America, I Love You" Patriotic Chorus. :
"Jubilee in My Old Kentucky Home" Dixie Travelers.'-
"Puppy Love" Sweet Sixteen Chorus.
Admission 35c and 50c
"My Little Girl" All Boy Chorus.
"When It's Poppy-time in Old Japan" Chorus
from Yokohama and Japanese scenes.
"Dearie, Everyone, I Know, Loves You" Fluffy
"When You Tell the Sweetest Story to the Sweet
est Girl You Know" (Musical reading and swing
Grand Finale Entire Company.
Specialty, "I Always Love the Last Girl Best of
All" Mr. L. Lucas. w
Reserved Seats on sale at the Court
Pharmacy, Monday, May 29, 9 a. in.
- CONFIRMED PROOF
Residents of Ocala Cannot Doubt
What Has Been Proved
In gratitude for reliefs from aches
and pains of bad backs from dis distressing
tressing distressing kidney ills thousands have
publicly recommended Doan's Kidney
Pills. Residents of Ocala, who so
testified years ago, now say the re results
sults results were permanent. This testimony
doubly proves the worth of Doan's
Kidney Pills to Ocala kidney suffer-
C. F. Hays, ice cream mfgr. 703 S.
Orange St.,)cala, says: "I think that
heavy lifting caused my kidneys to
become weakened, i suffered greatly
from severe pains in my back and
was often so stiff and lame that I
could hardly work. I also had severe
headaches. Doan's Kidney Pills gave
me relief." (Statement given May 13,
MORE THAN SIX YEARS LATER
Mr. Hays said: "I haven't had occas occasion
ion occasion to take a kidney medicine since I
used Doan's Kidney Pills."
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays has twice publicly recom recommended.
mended. recommended. Foster-Milburn Co., Props.,
Frffalo, N. Y. Ad. 42
Powder on a Slipper Sole Sole-The
The Sole-The best method of applying face
powder is to .spank it on with a lamb's-
wool-lined sole such as is used ir t
worsted Dedroom slippers.
I Heal uiuauwdy wca ii a
I H mlwn m
CSiog Clerk, Tdepbom Operates; j
1 1 c 7 other femala member of your I t i
llll 2m farce cedde ta leave Saturday, P I
1(1 sSy9 a tS"Female Help ijj J I j I uitJniir T 1 1 1 1 1
II V7asted" cr TltvLztfon Wanted Fcinala jhjff 1 jE
to bring aa alJiTotind-desirable applicaoi HjlB
I II for tbo position brigbt arrf easy (he next l BHTOp2H
There are no strings to this
proposition. We give this hand handsome
some handsome baby swing, absolutely
F ree with every $10 cash pur purchase
chase purchase or for a $15 00 deposit on
See It In The Window
;J It is well made of steel braces
and heavy canvas. It can be
jf folded up so as to take up no
V room while not in use. Ask
our solicitors about it.
MARION furniture: (ft.
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to
"When mv danchter had whoonine
rrm crh she couched so hard at One
time that she had hemorrhage of the
lunes. I was terribly alarmed about
her condition. Seeing Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy so highly recommend recommended,
ed, recommended, I got her a bottle and it relieved
the cough at once. Before she had
finished, two bottles of tnis remedy
she was entirely well," writes Mrs.
S. F. Grimes. Crooksville. Ohio. Ob
tainable everywhere. Adv.
One Cent Sale at Gerig's ends to tonight.
night. tonight. It
Stimulating Contempt of Court.
A case was appealed to the United
States Supreme court because in one
of the necessary papers in a murder
case the clerk nad made the date 19013
Instead of 1913 He nad used an old
blank x ith the'"190 printed, which
acc?uf.ed for the mistake- This is a
sample of legal technicalities carriea
to absurd ends. Pittsburgh Sun.
We give prompt and accurate ser service
vice service on all prescription work. Tell
your doctor to leave yours with
us.'- The Court Pharmacy. tf.
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 27, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06471
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 5 May
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