The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Fair tonight, local showers Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. ;



VOL.22, NO. 127


Big Events are Pending in the

i nil of
)' i V :-. -- v














(Associated Press)

The Austrian drive against the
Italians in the Southern Tyrol con continues
tinues continues in the regionof Arsiero, south southeast
east southeast of Rovereto. Vienna reports the
capture of Cornewo, a fortified field
works west of Arsiero, and important
fortified position in the district of
Aiago, northeast of Arsiero.
: The Balkan situation indicates im important
portant important developments soon. Athens
reports trouble there after it be became
came became known that Bulgarians were on
(reek soil.' It is estimated that there
are 25,000 Bulgarians in the force
which took possession of three forts
fr?m which the Greeks retired.
The entente forces at Saloniki are
reported to have been reinforced by
tie arrival of 80,000 to 100,000 Ser Ser-bans,
bans, Ser-bans, the remainder of King Peter's
tcmy. Notable activity along the en entire
tire entire Macedonian front was reported
recently. The inauguration soon of
an aggressive campaign on a large
scale by one side or the other seems
a strong probability. "
Paris, May 29. Two German at-:
tacks last night from the Corbeaux
wood on the Verdun front failed, says

khe war office. Calm prevails on the

other fronts except for heavy artil-

ery fire in the vicinity of Fort Vaux.

Fifteen aerial battles have occurred

jrecently during which two German

aeroplanes were shot down.

An Athens news dispatch says
-rave trouble has broken out there
'ollowing the news of the Bulgarian

vasion of Macedonia.



Pioneer Railroad Builder Passed
Away This Morning at His Home
in St. Paul


London, May 29 Two thousand one
undred and sixty-six persons have
een killed or1 wounded in sea and air
ttacks on the British Isles during

he war, Herbert L. Samuel, home

bcretary, Vld the house of commons

deaths. In three sea

f40 women and 40

ied, with 611- persons

-four air raids 22 men,

73 children were kill-




tart. In


H Vr

a a

irf Id




jearly Six Hundred Autoes in Marion

County, 155 of Which Have Been

Bought in the Last Eight

Since October 1, 1915, there have
en licensed in Marion county 155

tomobiles more than were licensed
the year then ending. At present

re are 554 automobiles in this

ty, as against 399 last year, and

s year is but eight months old.
is would seem to indicate that there

at least 155 new machines in the
nty, purchased in spite of any
ditions that have existed because

the war, and it is probable that the

v cars are in excess of this number.

f the 554 cars now in the county.

are licensed for private use, and

for hire, as against 316 licensed
private use, and 83 for hire, in the
r ending in October 1915.

he number of new cars to be seen

cala at present has been causing

siderable comment. It is gen-

lly believed that there are more

lomobiles in Ocala than in any city

this size in the state.

(Associated Press)
St. Paul, May 29. James J. Hill,
pioneer railroad builder, died here
this morning. His death was caused
by bowel trouble.
Mr. Hill was unconscious for nearly
twelve hours before his death. The
members of his immediate family were
at his bedside. No funeral arrange arrangements
ments arrangements have been made.
James J. Hill discovered "the bread
basket of the world" in the great
northwest; he led in its development
from a wilderness into what now com comprises
prises comprises six wealthy states with 400,000
farms; and he blazed a trail for trans transportation
portation transportation which reached eventually
from Buffalo to Asia, with a total
mileage of rail and steamship facil facilities
ities facilities that would nearly girdle the
He was born near Ontario, in 1838,
the son of an Irish-Canadian farmer.
As a mere roustabout lad of 18, he
toured from Maine 1 to Minnesota.
When, in 1856, he disembarked, from
a Mississippi river packet at St. Paul
that place was a frontier town of 5000
inhabitants. In 1883 the St. Paul,
Minnesota arid Manitoba railway was

formed with Hill as general manager.

When Mr. Hill was elected president
he undertook the extension of the road
under the name of the Great North Northern,
ern, Northern, froin its Dakota and Minnesota
homestead to the Pacific ocean. At
the Pacific tidewater he was not

satisfied for he saw in the Orient still

further opportunities. He organized
a fleet of Pacific, steamships for the
commercial invasion of Japan and

While Mr. Hill built up for himself
and) his associates an immense for fortune,
tune, fortune, he also helped to create for the
settlers along his lines a wealth of
over five billion dollars in real prop property,"
erty," property," which is represented by the
value of the 400,000 farms' and their
65,000,000 acres of improved land.
Upon his retirement at 69, the
"streak of rust" he had bought 30
years before, had expanded to more
than- 6,000 miles and it was earning
gross profits of mere than $66,000,000
a year, and carrying 15,000,000 tons
of freight .annually.' He still retained
a hand in the Great Northern's policy
as chairman of the board of directors,
while his son Louis, who had worked
up from the humblest position of his
father's railroad became president.


Waite is Ready to Go to the Electric

The railroad commission has now
gone on record as favorable to nego negotiations
tiations negotiations for changing the union sta station.
tion. station. A telegram received by Presi President
dent President Nash from R. Hudson Burr,
chairman of the commission, states
that the commissioners are perfectly
willing for a trade to be made of the
Carmichael for the Masters property,
provided there is a reasonable possi possibility
bility possibility of a trade being accomplished.
The railroads and the H. B. Masters
company have already expressed
themselves as agreeable to a consid consideration
eration consideration of a trade.
City council meets in special session
this afternoon at 4 o'clock to consider
what shall be done in the matter. T.
W Parsons, division superintendent
of the Seaboard, is expected to be
present." The telegram from Chairman
Burr says that it will not be possible
for a member Of the railroad commis commission
sion commission to be here.
' The wire from Chairman Burr is as
"Letter of 26th! Commissioners
perfectly willing for trade to be made
of Carmichael property for Masters
property, and we have so notified
Superintendent Parsons, but we do
not care to have matter delayed un unless
less unless reasonable to expect something
to be accomplished. This matter was
originally taken up by Marion County
Board of Trade, who arranged hear hearing
ing hearing commissioners had in Ocala. A
committee, accompanied the commis commission
sion commission to the Carmichael property and
it was understood that the depot

would be located on this, and the

order so specified. But the commis commissioners
sioners commissioners requested Seaboard superin

tendent to have survey made to see if

it were possible to work the main line

north sufficiently to locate the depot

south of track. We presume that

physical conditions prevented this be

ing done. We have been handling
that feature with Seaboard. The blue
prints for this station were sent to
Secretary Rooney, Marion Board of
Trade, at time submitted to commis commission,
sion, commission, and were never returned to us.
Impossible for member bf commission
to meet you 29th."
Representatives of- the Seaboard
and Atlantic Coast Line reached here
this afternoon. The officials of the
Coast Line are: J. CL Murchison, gen general
eral general superintendent of the third divis division,
ion, division, L. L. Sparrow, chief engineer of
roadway, and H. O. Mc Arthur, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the Gainesville division.
The Seaboard officials are T. W. Par Par-sens,
sens, Par-sens, division superintendent, B.
Lamb, division engineer, H. B. Cart Cart-nght,
nght, Cart-nght, assistant engineer, and B. L.
Davis, secretary to Mr. Parsons.

In going to Jacksonville from
Ocala over the Coast Line and Sea Seaboard,
board, Seaboard, entirely different routes, then
over the automobile roads, one is im impressed
pressed impressed with the superiority of the
corn, both in acreage and condition
of the corn, in Marion county over
that of the other counties along these
three different routes. The recent
rain is making the corn grow so fast
that one can almost see it.

See Samuel Hicks and family from
"Skeeterville, Ark.," who will be in
the "Coney IsJaid" show. It



Attempt to Break Into Two Safes in
Tremere's Store was of
No Avail ;
An attempt was made to crack two
safespne large and one small, in the
store p C. A. Tremere at Belleview
about2 o'clock this morning. After
blowing "off, with three charges, the
outer; door of the large safe,, and
wrenching off the handle and cutting
the combination of the smaller, the
woul-be cracksmen left empty hand handed,
ed, handed, hjaving bungled their work very
much like novices.
The yeggs smashed a heavy Yale
lock bn the front door of the store in
enteifng. They had secured sledges,
and pther tools, from the railroad
section house and from the Nelson
garage. A number of persons in
Belleview say that they heard the
three reports of the charges used in
blowing .the large safe, and agree as
to about the hour. On leaving the
yeggs closed the front door very care carefully.!
fully.! carefully.! The tools secured from the
section house and garage were left
scattered around the store.
Sheriff Galloway went to Belleview
this morning, but failed to get a clue.
Mr. Tremere is of the opinion that
the attempted robbery was the work
of green hands. He was in the store
until 11 o'clock last night', and was
awake when the Seaboard train pass passed
ed passed about 1:50, but he did not observe
anything' unusual. v


Ocala Transportation- Company Will
Put a Stern Wheeler on the
' Oklawaha
For the purpose of giving further
consideration to plans for the propos proposed
ed proposed additional freight boat on the run
between this city and Jacksonville, a
meeting of the Ocala Transportation
company will be held Wednesday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The company contemplates
putting into service a stern-wheeler
that will be able to navigate during
stages of lower water in the Okla Okla-waha,
waha, Okla-waha, and a boat that will have a
capacity larger than the G. A. Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael now on the run.
The plans for improvements in include,
clude, include, also, repairs on the G. A. Car Carmichael.
michael. Carmichael. With this boat repaired,
and the new one placed in service, it
is believed that two trips a week can
be made and the line made more ef effective
fective effective in handling freight.

Concentrated on Our






(Associated Press)

San Antonio, Texas, May 29. Re-:

ports to army headquarters indicate
that 20,000 Carranza troops have

been concentrated in the vicinity ox


. Washington, May 29 Manuel Mon-

dez, an attache of Carranza's foreign

office, has arrived here. Mondez

conferred with : Mexican Ambassador

Arredondo. He denied that he brought

a note, as had been expected. Arre Arredondo
dondo Arredondo and other Mexican officials
professed to be puzzled. It has been
reported from Mexico City and the
border that a special messenger wai
bringing a new note. No indication

of its contents was given. It was

generally assumed by American offi

cials that the note probably renewed

the demand for the withdrawal of

American forecs in Mexico, or to pro

test against the second punitive ex expedition
pedition expedition led by Sibley and Langhorrie.
This expedition has returned to. the

United States. The Mexican embassy

said that if a note was coming it

probably was being brought by an

other messenger.





Purchase of Converse Mill Property

Will Allow Light and Water Plant
and Standpipe to be Better
With the purchase of the Converse

mill property effected Saturday aft

ernoon, the city is taking steps with
a view to placing the new light and
water plant in the center of the
waterworks block. Mr. David Henney,
of the firm of Twbmbly & Henney, en engineers
gineers engineers for the new plant, will be here
Wednesday to go over the ground and
consider the proposed change.
A change in the location of the
standpipe is also under consideration.
Some of the members of council think
that it would be better to have the
tank erected on the southwest ,corner
cf the block, instead of on the Orange Orange-avenue
avenue Orange-avenue side of the block, as called for
in the specifications.
Workmen are busy today razing the
mill property, purchased by the city
from Mr. David S. Welch. The mill
was erected by the Ocala Lumber
company twenty-five years ago.

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.

(Associated Press)
New York, May 29. A declaration
that he wishes no appeal in his be behalf
half behalf was contained in a statement is

sued from his cell in the Tombs today j
by Dr. Arthur Warren Waite, convict- j
ed Saturday of themurder of his fath- i
er-in-law, John E. Peck, of Grand

Don't forget to 'reserve your seats!
early Monday morning at the Court i
Pharmacy for the big musical com- i
edy, "A Day on Coney Island." It




Cut out, fill Li name of church lodge, school or other organization
you wish to vote for, and deposit in ballot box at THE COURT
The. official judges of the contest are Messrs. George Pasteur, Uer Uer-bert
bert Uer-bert Lattner and Ed. C. Bennett


All Confederate veterans will be in interested
terested interested in the following from the
News was received in Jacksonville
yesterday of the death of Charles C.
Hemming, which occurred last Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning in Arrow Head, Cal.
The deceased was a native of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, being born here seventy-two

I years ago.
Charles C. Hemming enlisted in the
i Confederate army from Florida when

I only sixteen years of age, and served
! through a large portion of the civil
Swar. Mr. Hemming was always in-
terested in his native city and state.
fSuch was his affectionate memory of
! Jacksonville that, at large expense to
t himself, he personally had construct construct-jed
jed construct-jed the imposing monument to the
j Confederate soldiers of Florida, which
was presented by him to the munic municipality
ipality municipality of Jacksonville, and which was
'greeted in Hemming park, which at
.that time was known as St. Johns
jpark. -

Mendenh all Will Leave for the State
Prison Farm at Raiford To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow Morning
J. J. Mendenhall, convicted of mur murdering
dering murdering Miss Susie Eliot near Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, will be taken to the state farm
at Raiford tomorrow morning on the
5:40 Coast Line train to begin serving
his term of life imprisonment.
Sheriff M. M. Whitehurst, of Pi Pinellas
nellas Pinellas county, came to Ocala today.
He brought with him the necessary
papers, and made arrangements to
have Mendenhall taken to Raiford by
Mr. W. .McD. Green, recruiting agent,
of the penitentiary.- When seen short short-ly
ly short-ly after his arrival here, Sheriff
Whitehurst said that he did not think
he would go to the jail to see the
prisoner. The sheriff returned to
Clearwater on the Coast Line train
this afternoon.


Appointment of a Tariff Commission
and Prevention of Unfair For Foreign
eign Foreign Competition

. (Associated Press) '' V
Washington, May 29. The House
ways and means committee democrats
have formally adopted as part of the
general revenue bill the Rainey tariff
commission bill and incorporated in
the measure anti-dumping clauses and
a provision to prevent unfair com competition
petition competition from foreign interests.


Northern Methodists, Adjourned, to
Reconvene on the Call of
the Bishops

1 (Associated Press).
Saratoga Springs May 29. The
Methodist general conference, closed
today to resume at call of the bishops.
It is the first time in the history of
the conference that final adjournment
was not taken. This action permits
the holding of a session in 1918 to
consider plans for consolidation of the
Methodists which will be presented to
Southern Methodists at that time.


(Associated Press)
Atlanta, May 29. When the case
of Victor E. Innes and wife, charged
with larceny after trust, was called
m the superior court here today, it
was decided to have separate trials.
The case against Innes was then tak taken
en taken up. The charges are based on the
alleged loss of some four thousand
dollars by Mrs. Elois Nelms Dennis
and Miss eBatrice Nelms, sisters, who
disappeared in San Antonio, Texas,
in June 1914. Innes and his wife
were tried in San Antonio, charged
with killing the women, and acquitted.

For inside house finlsning FIBER FIBER-LI
LI FIBER-LI C is the most economical wall
board made, attractive, never warps,,
everlasting. D. S. Welch, agent, tf.



Rich Alluvial Gold Deposits Have Been
Found in South American
In the South American republic at
Colombia are situated the richest al

luvial gold deposits discovered in re recent
cent recent years, says the Boston Post.
In the far off days of Drake and
Hawkins this region yielded vast
treasure to the intrepid English navi navigators
gators navigators whose Mecca was ever the
Spanish main.
It was Drake who, crossing the Istx Istx-mus
mus Istx-mus of Panama in 1572, was the first
Englishman to cast eyes on the Pa-
The greater portion of the 4,000,001;
Inhabitants who people Colombia at
the present time are descendants of
the followers of those romantic adven adventurers,
turers, adventurers, Almagro, Cortes and- Pizarro,
the Spanish conquistadores who sub subdued
dued subdued the natives of South America and
who ruled them with a rod of iron till
the coming of Drake and the other
great English sailors.
The present day Colombians are In Intensely
tensely Intensely religious, and their religion en en-'
' en-' ters into the everyday occupations of
the people to an extent never seen
At the beginning of any work of im im-jwrtance
jwrtance im-jwrtance a religious ceremony is al always
ways always held, and at the launching of the
dredge of the Nechl Mines, Ltd., a
company controlled in London, which
took place not long ago, the dredge
was blessed 'by the priest in attend attendance,
ance, attendance, as was also the first bucket of
earth drawn.

Physicians Have Found That "Stiff
Fingers" Are Transmitted From
I Generation to Generation.
In the recent procedings of the Na
tional Academy of Sciences, Doctor
Cushing of Harvard Medical school
and the Peter Bent Brigham hospital,
Boston, announced to the academy
some results he had found in study studying
ing studying the heredity of "stiff fingers," a
type of malformation of the hands or
feet. v '.
He has studied the history of a
family which migrated from Scotland
, to Virginia in 1700, and has found that
"stiff fingers" are hereditary with the
regularity which is expected in cer certain
tain certain traits.
Of the more than 300 decendahts of
the-Scotch emigrant about 25 per cent
had "stiff fingers," In families in
which neither parent was affected the
children were not affected. In fam families
ilies families in which one parent, either moth mother
er mother or father, was affected, about half
of the children were affected with the
I Improved Naval Airship.
I America's first naval airship is near
lng completion at the factory of an air air-1
1 air-1 craft manufacturing plant in Connecti Connecticut.
cut. Connecticut. According to the 'final specifica specifications,
tions, specifications, the airship is to be 176 feet long.
Its maximum height 50 feet, and its
beam 35 feet. Where the fins are at attached,
tached, attached, the beam Is increased to 50
feet. The volume of the envelope is
to be 115,000 cubic feet, while each
balloonette is to have a capacity of
150,000 cubic feet. The weight of the
envelope is to be 15,000 pounds. The
dead weight of the machine is speci specified
fied specified as 4,000 pounds, while the lifting
effort is 7,800 pounds, leaving the car carrying
rying carrying capacity in the neighborhood of
3,800 pounds of useful load., The dir dirigible
igible dirigible is to be driven by a 150-horse-power
motor through two four-bladed
' propellers, v The maximum speed Is
specified at between twenty-five and
thirty-live miles an hour, which can be
kept up for a period of five hours. The
dirigible is to be capable of rising to
a height of 5,000 feet.
High Explosives.
Professor Smithells of Leeds univer university
sity university in a lecture on "High Explosives,"
said that one peculiarity of them is
that you could do anything you liked
to them, 'even kick them with im
punity, and they are quite safe until
they received the right vibratory
shock. A high explosive produces from
15,000 to 20,000 times Its own volume
of gas, and the velocity is at the rate
of about seven miles a second, a speed
at which one can travel from Leeds to
London in about .twenty-seven sec
onds. If a man, turning a street cor
ner, meets a gale of wind blowing at
eighty miles an hour, It will nearly
upset him; yetit only travels about
forty yards a second instead of seven
miles. Thus 150 gales of wind would
have to be met with cumulative ef
feet before the velocity of a high ex
plosive, will have to be encountered.
Can Hold the Maker.
Motorists who still use acetylene to
light their cars may find some conso consolation
lation consolation in the fact that if while touring
the acetylene tank should explode and
blow them four 6r five miles off the
route, their heirs have an action
against the manufacturer of the tank.
In Fort Wayne, Ind., the coroner in a
case where two men were killed by
the explosion of a tank of this lighting
gas holds that the maker of the tank
Is the person responsible for the
Business Death Rate High.
Of the quarter-millicn business cor
porations in the United States more
than 190,000 make less than $5,000
year, and more than 100,000 make noth
ing at all. These facts, which are an
nounced by Stanley A Dennis in an
article on "The Business Death Rate,
contributed to System, have been
brought out recently by a national
canvass undertaken by the federal
trade commission. Literarv D1Rt



-fTinio is me

r7 d7
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.
JudiciarynJ. M. Meffert, chairman;
J. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver
I 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 II. 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. E. Mclver.
Light and Water G. A. Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef Mef-fert.
fert. Mef-fert. Lame Back
t.amet Vinclc is tistiallv due to rheu
matism 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
a day. Try it. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

Tr" Z jJ tjs. -4.', -. ; j . "si.- t. ....' - .-r... .m -r mmumTji t ft Mm
. Am0 v ; &Z?'l:- v v J2&f?K ill

Waat Do Yom Know

time of the year
are considering the

of the year.
This community has its full share of people
who will soon be driving their first car or a new
car to replace the old one.
Now, we know that we are going to sell Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Cars to a great many of these people de depending
pending depending upon how many we are able to acquaint
with the merits of the Maxwell.
The generous value offered in the car is so
evident is past record is so full of good perform performance
ance performance owners speak so well of it that when the
buyer knows these things, he is eager to buy a
Maxwell. 'M '.
In order to tell as many people as possible
dbout the merits of the Maxwell Car we are going
to spend a lot of money in the next few weeks in
this paper advertising Maxwell merits to those
who do not know them,
' The reason we want to sell as many Max Maxwells
wells Maxwells as possible this season. Our future allot allotments
ments allotments will depend upon how many Maxwells we
sell now. ( t
You may know that the Maxwell market is a
buyer's market, not a seller's market broadly
cpeaking. The demand for Maxwells the country
over is greater than the supply.

Touring Car


lRlione 51

Time Pay men ts if Desired

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 s Seaboard limited, will leave
Jacksonville at 1:35 instead of 9:15,
and reach Ocala at 4:30. The other
trains will continue to'ruE according
to the present schedule.
In a Class by Itself.
One of the largest and most valu valuable
able valuable timber trees of the country is
the tulip tree, known to lumbermen
as yellow poplar. It is related to the
magnolias, but is the only tree of its
kind in the world.
Ask your doctor to leave your pre
scription with us. They will be com compounded
pounded compounded with the best of drugs and
delivered promptly. Tydings & Co.
Phone 30. tf
Hear the "Babyland" chorus of 100
voices who will appear in the Coney
Island show. It

when more

For this reason cars are allotted to dealers by
the factory according to the size of the dealer's
We want to make a showing and be in a posi position
tion position to get a generous allotment of Maxwells
hereafter. Because the more Maxwells are sold in
any community, the greater is the future demand.
We realize the opportunity to do an ever-increasing
Maxwell business.
This is only the first of the several messages
we are going to print a few days apart concern concerning
ing concerning the Maxwell Car. But we don't expect to be
able to adequately present Maxwell merits in
printed words alone.
If you are one who is going to buy a new car
you will find "it decidedly to your advantage to
find but all you can about the Maxwell before you
place your order.
Come in and talk it over with us and let us
demonstrate the car to you. Then, don't take our
word alone, but ask those who now own Maxwells.
Get posted" about the Maxwell and you will
realize more satisfaction and get more "value re received"
ceived" received" for your motor car money than ever
And we are just as willing to have you investi investigate
gate investigate other cars just ?s fully as you do ours. The
Maxwell will not suffer by the comparison.
Why not start your. Maxwell investigation

question of

$655 Roadster $635

I will hold classes this summer in
Trigonometry, Geometry, Algebra,
Arithmetic and subjects of the gram grammar
mar grammar grades. Those wishing to take
these subjects wil kindly see me at an
early date. Rates reasonable.
19-12t R. F4 CONNOR.
P. O. Box 133, Ocala.
How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of Her
Stomach Trouble
"I suffered with stomach trouble .for
years and tried everything I heard
of, but the only relief I got was tem-
Sorary until last spring I saw Cham Cham-erlain's
erlain's Cham-erlain's Tablets advertised and pro procured
cured procured a bottle of them at our drug
store. I go; immediate relief from
that dreadful heaviness after eating
and from pain in the stomach,"
writes Mrs. Linda Harrod, Fort
Wayne, Ind. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. t Adv.
Never in Doubt.
"Does your wife ever doubt what
you say when 'you get home latef
asked the Wise "Never." replied
the Groucfc. v'-- mows I am lrlnjc"
Fresh seeds of all kinds at fhe
Ocala Seed Store. if



xn the Heart of th city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
' Proprietor. Manager.










For Immediate




Ask to be shown what
the MAXWELL can do.
R. ?. CARROLL Distributor




Oneness That Pervades
the Universe


i f i
; frK'-Jtr, z -:
I &N' V - 1
'v'.':v:--:-:..'''i:-; :.;-:'-fW' : :
..'.'A---" .v
. (' 7 :
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.'. ;
" i J A I i;.- s ..f
.' ,; S.iiiL. I 'f
- $ - .' ''-y
? ' '
1 ' y
-. ; f i x y

A as a record for doing his lull duty and for long and

faithful service in the Democratic parcy

Fares from Jacksonville

First Inter-






Class mediate
. ...$ 3.50

. ... 20.00
. . 20.00
. 255
. 26.15



Philadelphia .
New York. t .
Boston. : .
Buffalo. . .
Elmira .

Class Inter Inter-First
First Inter-First mediate
S22.40 $18.00




t TiCFts inciude meals and state r oom berth on steamer,,
tickets readme to Savannah. Ga do not mclude meals.

Salerooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamers Suwan Suwannee
nee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms with brass beds and bath, toilet, etc.
i Wireless on all steamers. Automobiles carried. Through tickets to all
poinV- ,-';y-' ,;
Steamwj leave Jacksonville, via Savannah, Ga., for Baltimore, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday; and for Philadelphia Thursday and Sunday, 4 p. m.
For tickets, reservations, etc., call on or address
H !J -VRY, Agent. J. F. WARD. T. P. A. L. D. JONES, C. A.

(Copyright. McClure Newspaper Syndicate.
The late Professor Shaler of Har Harvard
vard Harvard university said that the greatest
discovery of the last century was that
of the unity of everything in the uni universe,
verse, universe, the oneness of all life.
This idea that there is but one prin principle
ciple principle running through the universe,
one life, one truth, one reality; that
this power is divinely beneficent, and
that we are in a great principle cur current,
rent, current, which is running Godward, is one
of the most inspiring, encouraging and

fear killing thoughts that ever en entered
tered entered the human mind.
The realization that in the truth of
our being we are a part of the one
great creative principle of the uni universe,
verse, universe, a necessary, inseparable part
of it, and that we can no more be an annihilated
nihilated annihilated than can the laws of mathe mathematics
matics mathematics ; that we must be immortal our ourselves
selves ourselves because we are a part of im immortal
mortal immortal Principle; that we must par partake
take partake of all of the qualities which com compose
pose compose our Creator-Father, that we
must be perfect and immortal because
we were created by Perfection, solves
the greatest mysteries of life and
gives us' a wonderful sense of secur security,
ity, security, safety,, satisfaction and content contentment,
ment, contentment, which nothing else can give.
The constant contemplation of our
union with the infinite life helps to
(establish a certainty in our lives, an
assurance that we are not the play playthings
things playthings of chancej the puppets of ac accident
cident accident or fate; that we are not tossed

hither and thither in the universe, the
victims of a cruel destiny which we
cannot control.'
Just in proportion as .we realize this
oneness with the Divine, this atone atonement
ment atonement with our Maker, do our lives
become calm, confident, creative.
,1 have seen a delicate woman pass
through sufferings and trials which
would, have sent most strong men
and women to an insane asylum, and
yet she never wavered or complained,
but was always, even during the dark
est hours, poised, helpful, serene, al always
ways always full of lore for her fellow-men.

i There was a light in her eye which

was not born of eartn; because sne
was so intrenched in principle, in

i truth, so conscious of her oneness

with the Divine, so completely in tune
with the Infinite, and her faith was o
gigantic that nothing could happen t
throw her off her center. Not even
torture or starvation or ostracism
could snuff out that divine light whicli
shone in her eyes or destroy hex
equanimity or serenity. She felt he
presence of a divine hand leading,
guiding, protecting her, and shs wa.
not afraid.
It has ever been a mystery to the
world that martyrs and prisoners
could go through such sufferings and

tortures, not only without a tremor
of fear, but even with the assurance
of victorious triumph. ; The reason
was that they were anchored in eter eternal
nal eternal principle, buttressed by truth, jus justice
tice justice and right. Nothing could happen
seriously to disturb them, because the,
hand that hld them fast was divine,
Just in proportion as we have a per perfect
fect perfect sense of our at-one-ment with the
Divine shall we receive the life cur current,
rent, current, the health current, which ran
heal all our diseases. This Is 'the se secret
cret secret of all mental healing, of all
health, prosperity and happiness, a
conscious union with the Divine. There
Is no harmony, no health, no gennine
happiness that is lasting and worth
while outside of this at-one-ment If
we could only constantly live In the
consciousness of this union we could
always maintain physical and mental
harmony. This is the secret of all
human blessedness.
In this consciousness we do not
grow old in spirit. Instead of declin declining
ing declining with the years we renew our
youth perpetually, and we constantly
advance to greater and greater
TVhat a comforting and sustaining
thought it Is that an Infinite power
presides over us which is kinder xo

us than we arfe to ourselves, kinder
than we can be to those we love best;
a force which is always ready to heal
our hurts and to restore us, no mat matter
ter matter how we have sinned In violating
nature's law!
When one feels that his hand is
gripped by the Omnipotent hand he
Is "too near to God for doubt or fear,"
and he knows that no harm can come
to him from any finite source. v
The realization of all this will help
us to live the life which Is worth
while, and will show us the bareness,
the hollowness, the emptiness of the
selfish, greedy struggle in which most
of us are engaged. The consciousness
that we actually do live, move and
have our being In Divinity will elevate
our standards and multiply our pow powers
ers powers as nothing else can.


Editor Star: For the information

of the voters of the county and espe

cially for the inspectors of the com coming
ing coming primary election, I herewith pre present
sent present a diagram showing how the first
and second choice votes should be tal tallied.
lied. tallied. 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


no mistakes will be made, and that made by the inspectors, so you will
each candidate will get credit fori therefore see the importance of study study-every
every study-every vote cast for him, whether it'ing this diagram and posting your your-be
be your-be a first or second choice vote. In j selves in regard to it. In addition to
order to do this the inspectors must i the information here given the in in-decide
decide in-decide while the ballot is before them I spectors at each polling place will
for which candidate the first choice find additional information in each
vote is cast and place the tally on the! ballot box, which, if carefully follow follow-left
left follow-left of his name, and the second choice ed will prevent any mistake or error,
vote to the right and opposite said! Where there is one candidate to be

candidate s name, and under the can- nominated and tnree or more are

didate's name for whom it was cast, running the form here given will be

I want to say to the inspectors that
the law forbids the county canvassing
board to alter or vary the returns

used. In this form the votes have
been tallied out just as they would
be tallied in actual use.

rsf Croce Varres Secanc C?oce fates
VoY-es Castrtabrfes & j
X K SK S?j(S xts rs
W W W H g
srs ss w ) ; ah
- - - j

There, are three candidates to be
vcted 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

at each district, will correspond ex exactly
actly exactly with the ballot. v
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 .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
them1 in the ballot boxes, I am,
Respectfully, D. M. Barco,
Supervisor of Registration Marion Co.


, Trams of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. PetersDurg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.

No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville, j

5:40 a. m. ? r
No. 1 51, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
, No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-jim),
jim), (Sunny-jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
P,alatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, "St. Tetersnurg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, : Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. mi. : : ;
No. 49, Ocaia to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No. 83- 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 (Sunny-jirr),
jirr), (Sunny-jirr), i'uesdsy, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, y ;l0 m.

Teams for Rent Light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing

Motor, Cars
Wall Board

4 'r.XrAl



' 1 it



Collier Bros.

v. jr

Phone ... 296


Beautiful Bust and Shoulders
are possible if you will wear a scientifically constructed
Bien Jolie Brassiere.

The drawing: weitrht of an nnconfined bust so stretches the

supporting muscles tnat the contour of the figure is spoiled.

itrrgmii y put the bust back where it be-
"iuaiil ff.m lones prevent the full bust from

t Jt HJUig. navinff tne appearance or nab-

fms-AM UO-LEEt unless, nuuiunie inc umiKcr ni

or A j C"l p rj tr dragging muscies and confine the
flegh of the 8houlder giving a
(trace ful line to the entire upper body.
They are the daintiest and mot ferriceable garments imagi imaginable
nable imaginable come in all materials and styles: Cross Back, Hook
Front, Surplice, Bandeau, etc. Boned with Walohn," the
rustless boning permitting washing without removal.
Have your dealer show you Bien Jolie Brassieres, if not stock stocked,
ed, stocked, we will gladly send him, prepaid, samples to show you.
BENJAMIN & JOHXES, 51 Warren Street, Newark, N.J.

Best Thing for a Bilious Attack
"Oh 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
tainable everywhere. Adv.
SEfc THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with fresh
vegetables, milk and eggs. tf


For Steady Comfort and Real Economy

Keep your refrigerator well toaded with OUR ICE.
books. : 1

And use our coupon

Ocala Ice PaeMi&fi Co.



Walrus Ate Itself to Death.
Ephraim, a huge walrus at the New
York zoological park, has died of
sheer laziness, superinduced by the
most voracious appetite ever pos possessed
sessed possessed by any animal. It was caught
near Etah, Greenland, by Paul Rainey,

and was presented to the park four t

years ago. At that time he weighed
149 pounds, but he began eating his
way to an early death on the day he
arrived. Eating was a continuous per performance
formance performance with Ephraim until he be became
came became so fat that it pained him to
mcve.- He weighed 500 pounds on
th! day of his death. In the last four
mcnths his weight increased at tho
rate oC half a pound a day.


Cam-Thomas Co
Phone 163



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.
i H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty St, Jacksonville, Florida.


otinundl Tirip




Limit Oct. 31st

2-3-4-5. Limit June 22

30 --OKSST: LOUIS Sold June
9-10-11. Limit .Tun 251


Atlaotic Coast
Standard Railroad of the South'




R. R. Carroll, General Huagcr Port V. Leaveasrood Bnalneaa Uantscr
J. U, Benjamin, Editor .
Entered at Ocala, Flo., poatofflce as second class matter.



One year, in advance
6ix months, in advance
Three months, in advance,..
One month, In advance
, 2.50
, 1.25
Another week and the campaign is
W. R. Carter and Rufus A. Rus3ell
have resumed control of the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Metropolis, Mr. McClellan retir retiring.
ing. retiring. The "Progress and Publicity" edi edition
tion edition of the Lake City Index is a
mighty fine paper, full of descriptive
matter, most attractively displayed,
regarding Columbia county. It bears
the most appropriate headline, "Co "Columbia,
lumbia, "Columbia, Gem of Florida Counties."
The enterprising publishers certainly
know how to get up a fine paper.
The Star is informed that the
guardians of liberty at Sparr have
endorsed Light for the legislature
and that those in Ocala have endorsed
Zewadski; also that the guardians at
Dunnellon, on being requested to vote
against Titcomb refused, because Tit Tit-comb,
comb, Tit-comb, tho not a guardian, was one of
their 'home citizens. The Star is also
informed that the guardians have en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Adams for sheriff, Philips for
assessor and Colbert for collector. It
is only fair to these gentlemen to
state, however, that the said en endorsements
dorsements endorsements come unsolicited.
Congressman Sparkman, who was
a visitor to Leesburg last week, im imparted
parted imparted the following to the Commer Commercial:
cial: Commercial: "Mr. Sparkman repeated his
assurances to the Commercial that
the session of Congress which begins
next December will see the Oklawaha
project written into the rivers and
harbors bill. He made the further
statement that he has President Wil Wilson
son Wilson with him on this proposition
through carrying out his wishes this
session. The Oklawaha project comes
as number one among new projects
with Mr. Sparkman today and this
section will get what it has so long
It mieht be well for the council,
while straightening out railroad af-
fairs, to see what the Atlantic Coast
Line intends to do about a freight
warehouse. For the last ddzen years
or, more the railroad has had free use
of a number of streets in the south
of town, it having pledged itself in
consideration of use of said streets to
build a new warehouse a pledge to toward
ward toward the fulfillment of which it has
Line track blocks South Main street,
making that important street useless
south of South Fifth. It is in the
power of the council to rectify all
these abuses, and it should not put
off doing so.
The Star has received a communi communication
cation communication from Professor Barnwell, prin principal
cipal principal of Fessenden Academy, in which
he says the academy has had an un unusually
usually unusually hard year and now finds itself
about $300 on the wrong side of the
ledger. Fessenden Academy is an
excellent institution and has probably
been worth tens of thousands of dol dollars
lars dollars to Marion county and many more
to the state at large for the work it
has done for colored youth. The law
prohibits state or county from aiding
such schools, but there should be
enough public-spirited men and wom women
en women in the county to keep it going. The
colored people should aid it to the
extent of their ability and it will be a
good investment for any white person
to contribute.
It is understood that at the meeting
of the council tomorrow night "drastic
legislation" will be introduced in
order to compel the railroads to
change their proposed location of the
union depot. The Star is not in favor
of "drastic legislation" for this pur purpose.
pose. purpose. It would look too much like a
bargain, or spite work in case the bar bargain
gain bargain fails. Tie railroads have not
treated. Ocafc.. right, but retaliation
has no place in civil government. The
Star, however, favors the council do doing
ing doing everything it can to secure their
rights to the people of this city. Their
safety demands that gates be put up
at the exposed crossings and that the
most used crossings be repairedso
that autoes and other, vehicles can
cross them without being jolted to
pieces. Reasonable measures should
be passed to prevent crossings being
blocked and the A. C. L. should be
compelled to remove its track scales at
the Gainesville road crossing. It
should also be ordered, to remove the
extra tracks it has built over Fifth,
Sixth and Seventh streets, and given
notice to, within reasonable time,
straighten its line so as to take its
tracks out of Main street. All these


One year, in advance .....8.00
Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One, month, in advance.. .80
things the council can do in the in interest
terest interest of the people without in the
least wronging the railroads. The
council and the. people have "slept on
their rights," but they can't wake up
any sooner.
The correspondence printed else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, between Postmaster Rogers
and Superintendent Parsons, brings
to mind an incident in which Mr.
Parsons and Mr. Brand behaved in a
very discreditable manner. They came
to Ocala one day last fall and met
with a number of our citizens, and ob obtained
tained obtained from them an expression of
opinion favorable to delaying work on
the union station. It was partic particularly
ularly particularly impressed 'on the railroad men
by these citizens that they spoke only
as individuals; nevertheless, Messrs.
Brand and Parsons sent a report of
the meeting posthaste to Tallahassee,
representing that a delay had been
advocated by the Board of -Trade and
citizens of Ocala in general; and they
by this means obtained the delay they
wanted. According to the ethics
they have manufactured for them themselves,
selves, themselves, railroad men consider such an
act as not only excusable but praise praiseworthy,
worthy, praiseworthy, but the same conduct by
ordinary citizens would cause them to
be considered as sharpers if not
downright swindlers. And yet some somehow
how somehow railroad men are always surpris surprised
ed surprised to find that public sentiment is
generally adverse to them.
In Sunday morning's Banner Mr. H.
W. Tucker hints that legal proceed proceedings
ings proceedings will be resorted to in order to
compel the council to change the plans
regarding the electric and water
P. L Billingsley
Ralph Billingslej
The wheels of the car
i j
hold fast to the road,
but do you know why?
' Light, strong steel parts and
scientific distribution of weight
hold the weight down to 2,200
pounds and produce a perfectly
balanced car. Lightness and bal balance
ance balance result in roadability and
also in low gasoline consumption
and high tire mileage.
The Gasoline Consumption is
, Unsually Low
-The motor is 30-35 horse power
The price of the Roadster or
Touring car complete is $785
' ; (f. o. b. Detroit)
Dodge Brothers

' itff iuf IPf

plant... It's the Star's opinion, in
which it knows it is backed by public
sentiment, that any person who tries
to further delay the construction of
the plant will be acting anything but
a friendly part to Ocala. With the
price of material constantly mount mounting,
ing, mounting, delay will cost much more than
any alterations in machinery can
save. The people have voted money
for the plant and delegated the duty
of carrying out the work to the coun

cil. If we have an interruption and a
delay every time the plans displease
some individual, we had better stop
trying to have a city and return to
wigwams, surface wells, typhoid
fever, pine knots, candles and buckets.
It might occur to Mr. Tucker and
some other folks that an ordinary
citizen's part in government is ex expressing
pressing expressing his opinion and casting his
vote. When his opinion doesn't induce
his fellow-citizens to agre with him,
and he tries to tie them up in the
courts, or obtain a set of specifica specifications
tions specifications designed to suit himself from
the legislature, he isn't playing the
Several Hundred People Present at
the Political Picnic Saturday x
Another date was wiped off the
county primary calendar when the
candidates met the people of Levon,
Pedro and Summerfield at the first first-named
named first-named place Saturday.
The meeting was held in a ham hammock
mock hammock a few yards away from the
ruins of the old mil, and about a
quarter of a mile south of the lake.
It was a badly-selected picnic ground,
there being no water, and all the roads
approaching for some distance being
deep in sand.
Notwithstanding these disadvant disadvantages,
ages, disadvantages, there was a big crowd, prob probably
ably probably the largest at any picnic held so
far during the campaign. The people
from the three home precincts made
up a majority of the gathering, but
beside the usual Ocala delegation
there were a number from other parts
of Marion' and several from Sumter.
Nearly all the Shady voters were
present, the people of that precinct
being greatly interested in Captain
Sam Pyles, candidate for commis commissioner.
sioner. commissioner. Summerfield came over en
masse, backing up Joe Davis, its
favorite for the same place.
Mr. R. L. Clyburn of Summerfield,
presided over the meeting and check checked
ed checked the candidates with impartiality.
The boys reeled off their speeches
with the perfection of long practice
and the people gave them close and
courteous, attention. The candidates
watch each other mighty close, for
one of them never knows when his
opponent is going to say something
new. :
The most important event of the
day that is, the dinner was abund abundant
ant abundant and specially good. Not only did
the people bring lots of viands in their
baskets, but there was an excellent
barbecue, prepared under the super supervision
vision supervision of those two masters in the
art, J. Cope Perry and H. P. Oliver.
Beside the barbecue they prepared a
big potfull of stew that fairly melted
in the mouth. After Mr. J. R. Proc Proctor
tor Proctor asked a blessing, the hungry peo people
ple people fell to and tried to eat all in
sight, but failed. As one of our citi citizens,
zens, citizens, who has attended several pic picnics
nics picnics says, when he goes to one and
sees all the people he wonders if
there will be enough rations to go
around, only to be surprised, when
dinner is over, to see what a lot there
is to carry away.
There was only one drawback to
the happiness of the crowd, and that
was the scarcity of water. It was
the 'first picnic of the campaign at
which a supply had not been provided.
There was a pump about a quarter of
a mile from the picnic ground, but
shortly after dinner, under the steady
pumping of scores, the valves gave
way, and from that time on there
was no water to be had except as
someone would go to a farmhouse
half a mile off and bring a small
supply, which didn't go far among
the thirsty hundreds. The nearby
lake seemed good to fish in, and pos possibly
sibly possibly good to bathe in, but it didn't
look good to drink. The gentleman
who had the refreshments "conces "concession"
sion" "concession" sold Jemonade by the barrel,
but lemonade only increases thirst
unless there is water to serve as a
"chaser." Some of the people really
suffered and many left before the
speaking was over in order to quench
their thirst.
The last time the writer was at
Levon the big mill was running full
time, a thriving town was built
around it and a railroad ran thru it.
Now the mill is in ruins, the railroad
is torn up and most of the houses are
torn down, and all are empty. An Another
other Another monument to the wastefulness
of the lumber business as carried on
in this state. Thousands of dollars
worth of good timber rotting, and
hundreds of dollars worth of iron
rusting, while a few miles away peo people
ple people find lumber hard to get at high
The Star man went out with Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Galloway, who also carried Walter
Priest and L. A. Snow, and out in the

Shady neighborhood pickedup Mr."
Blair. The Shady section is one of
the most fertile in the county and
the crops never looked better. Most
noticeable in the magnificent place of
Captain Pyles, one of the foremost
farmers of the county. Rube Redding
has a splendid farm around his fine
new house, and there are many other
places where the crops are excellent.
Going out of Shady and into Levon,
the crops were well tended, but the

ground is not so good. The "colon "colonists,"
ists," "colonists," as usual, do not seem to have
the knack of picking out th best
soil, but tliey are trying to overcome
the disadvantage by hard work and
good management. The party did not
go quite to Pedro, which is another
old-time settlement, where the pio pioneers
neers pioneers picked out the choice spots and
founded homes where plenty has ever
since reigned.
The road out Orange avenue is in
pretty 'good shape, as most of our
autoists know, it being among the
favorites for pleasure rides. One fine
little institution is the "Orange Ave Avenue
nue Avenue Cash Grocery," kept by Louis J.
Dankwertz, a dozen miles south of
town. Mr. Dankwertz has a neat lit little
tle little store and keeps cool drinks, which
were specially grateful Jto the thirsty
ones returning from the picnic. He
also has a little cigar factory, mak making
ing making the fragrant weeds when he has
nothing else to do, and finding ready
sale for all he makes. In addition to
these industries he lias a well-tilled
farm. Mr. Dankwertz has not been
with us long, but his enterprise and
good management makes the Star
wish that many like him would follow
in his footsteps.
Tampa, Florida, May 24, 1916.
File T, 130
Mr. R. F. Rogers,
President Board of Trade, Ocala, Fla.
Dear Sir: In connection with the
change of the location of the Ocala
union station. i
As stated to you while in Ocala, I
have handled this matter with the
management and they have confirm
ed what I have already stated,, that
is, that the matter has now reached
such progress that it will be a diffl
cult matter to hold up the construe
tion of this station. r
You will remember that when the
commisioners ordered the union sta
tion to be built we made every effort
to purchase the H. B. Masters proper
ty. You will also remember that
$hse people demanded the enormous
and prohibitive 'sum of $40,000.00 and
the matter was discussed with the
representative citizens, board of trade
and city council about six months ago,
and it was admitted by those present
that the sum asked was unreasonable
and the members present stated that
they were not willing to see. the rail railroad
road railroad held up in this manner.
We have made every effort! to se secure
cure secure desirable property on which to
erect this station and we have com complied
plied complied fully with the order of the com commisioners
misioners commisioners and in view of the fact that
the contract has been let and part of
the foundation laid it is rather late
to raise an objection now, even though
the station is completed on the loca location
tion location selected I can see no reason why
the traveling public should suffer any
convenience for the reason that none
of our freight trains can occupy the
main track or block the crossings
vhile our pasenger trains are at the
station, and after the old buildings
are removed it will afford drivers as
well as pedestrains a more clear view.
However, if the city council, board
of trade and representative citizens
can make satisfactory arrangements
with" the contractors as well as the
railroad commission to hold up on
this work until the matter has been
settled, it will be agreeable1 to us,
otherwise the work will have to pro proceed.
ceed. proceed. On receipt of this I would be glad
to have you advise.
Yours truly,
Ocala, Fla., May 25, 1916.
Proposed Union Station, Ocala, Fla-,
File T, 130
Mr. T. W. Parsons, Supt.
Seaboard Air Line Railway,
Tampa, Fla.
My Dear Sir:
Your letter of May 24th, in refer reference
ence reference to the' location of the union pas passenger
senger passenger station at Ocala, received.
In reply would beg to say that only
representative citizens met with you
and Supt. Brand, and other of your
asociates. In the meeting you refer to
about six months ago In Ocala, and
not in the capacity of the city coun council
cil council nor the board of trade. At that
meeting I remember so well that I
gafe my influence, unreservedly, to
the extension of time to May 1st, 1916,
from October 1st, 1915, for the rail railroads
roads railroads to begin work on the union sta station,
tion, station, but, had you or Supt. Brand have
said, or intimated, at that meeting
that the pasenger station would be
built on the opposite side of your


e tommeraa


Stale. County and City Depository.

if 1 1
m-3 m r'li.




"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rrcuble on the Toad. Fisk and Hotxl
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt-

P iy filled.
3 'Phones 43876


tracks from the city, I would have
protested and the city could and
would have cooperated with you in
a way satisfactory to all concerned
in the location of the passenger sta station,
tion, station, but to the contrary, the general
impression here was that the railroad
would treat us fairly and build the
station on the city side of your rail
road tracks, and not until your on
tract was let and work began did we
understand to the contrary.
I believe that I voiced the senti sentiment
ment sentiment of a large majority of the citi citizens
zens citizens of Ocala when I say publicly be before
fore before you when here, that I would
much prefer not having a union pas passenger
senger passenger station at Ocala than to have
it built on the opposite side of the
railroad tracks from the town where
you are now building.
As I told you in the hotel when you
were here last week, It would be bet better
ter better for the railroads, as well as for
the city, for you to move the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard tracks on the opposite of the
union station from the city. I am of
the opinion that you will decide that
my advice was for the peace and har harmony
mony harmony of both the railroads and the
I am, with much respect,
Yours very truly,
President-Board of Trade.
Hurrr- Hurry! Join the crowd
mg to Ccney Island. lr

All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season
(Something Good
b act, V
ecK eiv&s
of rcvi m.Tfliois,
I ilH
tr-. i.-fjl if,
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 by 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.
Fort McCoy, Tuesday, May SO.
Moss Bluff (Long Lake school
house) May 31.
Romeo, Friday, June 2.
Shady, Baptist church, Orange ave
nue, Friday, June 2nd.
Ocala, Monday (night) June 5.
See the famous "Beauty Chorus
in the "Coney Island" show. They
will sing and dance all the latest
songs oi tne day. it
aii me latest styie Darning caps,
also water wings. Tydings & Com Company.
pany. Company. Phone 20. tf

Wkare i

! i HiMI HE!; fi i 1 i I I yiiHiii a i

' u-.:- .. - : "r7XA OTENING STAB, MONDAY, MAT 29, IMS . ' i
I ; kU I Will J W !iflk.J Graduates of Washington Seminary because thgtj tagte SO OOOd" sUdtiw
' Twenty-five girl graduates, gowned if SWtened to Satisfy YDUngSteTS peO&eS '

MAY 29 and 30


5000 Yards of




at per yard

This lot consists of the very latest patterns in
neat lace edging. You will find all kinds, the
values are up to 12 l-2c per yard.

72 inch Highly Mercerized Table

v uamask worth on the
present market at
' least 59c, at per yard

18x36 inch Huck Towels, some

white, some with red bor borders,
ders, borders, worth on the pres present
ent present market 12c at only

10 yards of English Long Cloth,

yard wide, soft finish
worth at least $1.25,
the piece for
only ...

.flis9 Cai(B(eall Halts

Wfut 'offer our entire line of the
1 Loye hat shapes in about ten

pnerent color combinations, the v

have been selling m

some stores as high as
$2.50, our price for the
above days only

Wc arc Exclusive Agents for
McCaDs Patterns


Wc arc Exclusive Agents for
Moyal Worchester Corsets
and -: .-.v
Bon Ton Corsets


Where You'll Eventually Trade
i Why Not Now ?

Graduates of Washington Seminary
Twenty-five girl graduates, gowned
in white and seated in a semi-circle

on the stage behind a veritable bank

of beautiful flowers that nearly hid
them from view, held the stage at the
Atlanta theater last night when the

senior class of Washington Seminary
were presented by President Llewel Llewellyn
lyn Llewellyn D. Scott with diplomas.

Dr. Plato Durham, of Emory Uni

versity, delivered the baccalaureate
address, which was followed by a
presentation SDeech bv Mrs. Francis

Smith Whiteside on behalf of the

Daughters of the American Revolu Revolution,
tion, Revolution, in awarding the D. A. R. essay


Miss Annie Winship Bates, one of

the most popular young ladies of the
seminary and a student in dramatic

expression, was declared the winner
of the D. A. R. medal for having writ written
ten written the best essay. Miss Mamie Pow Powers,
ers, Powers, a member of the senior class,
was given honorable mention.

Following this presentation Presi

dent Scott delivered the diplomas.

The 25 graduates receiving dinlomas

I " 1
I were as f ollows: Misses Lois Macln-

tyre, class president; Helen Johnson,
Nellie McKiver, Janet Rosenbaum,
Sarah Eubanks, Mildred Woodruff,
Elizabeth Shumake, Venice Mayson,
Sarah Pearl Martin, Sarah Clement,
Annie Potts, Ophelia O'Neal, Mamie
Powers, Dorothy Douglas, Annie Car Carpenter,
penter, Carpenter, Madeline Palmer, Helen Sims,
Mamie Jones, Bab Lamptori, Anna
Willingham, Mildred Estes, Catherine
Perry, Frances Adams, Addie Harper
and Annie Armstrong. Atlanta Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution. Miss Sarah Pearl Martin of this
city, the pretty daughter of Mr. John
R. Martin, is one of the graduates.
Miss Martin will be the guest for
some time of her classmate, Miss Bab

Lampton of Jackson, Miss., whose
parents have a summer home at
Swannanoa, N. C, near the big sum summer
mer summer camp 'for girls at Blue Ridge
Springs, at which place the girls ex expect
pect expect to have great times.
Mrs. H. M. Hampton, children and

nurse will leave in a short time for
North Carolina, where they will spend
fthe summer, as has been their custom
for several seasons.
I Mrs. James Johnson left on the
"Seaboard limited Saturday for Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, where she will join Mr. Johnson,
who is engaged in selling Duplex

Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson arriv arrived
ed arrived in town yesterday afternoon from
North Carolina, where they were

married a week ago, and will make

their home in Ocala. Mr. Israelson
has a position in the drygoods depart department
ment department of Mr. Marcus Frank's store.
Mrs. Israelson was Miss Sarah Frank,
a sister of Mr. Marcus-Frank, and as
'a girl lfVed in Ocala for a number of
years, where many of the young peo people
ple people will remember her and be glad to
know that she is to be with them

Mrs. F. W. Cook will entertain the
Eastern Star sewine: circle Wednes-

' day afternoon.

Mrs. B. F. Condon and little daugh

ter, Ruby Anna, who have been visit visiting
ing visiting with Mrs. Condon's father, Mr.
C. E. Connor at Lake Weir, returned
home yesterday. Mrs. Connor, who
is spending a few weeks in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville with her daughter, Miss Mary
Connor, expected to return home this
N -I-'" V
Mrs. M. M. Little of the Florida
Epworth League cabinet, left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Sutherland to attend the
23rd annual Epworth League confer conference.
ence. conference. She was accompanied by her
young son, M. M. Jr., who will play in
the orchestra. They will return Fri Friday.
day. Friday. :-.
Miss Nellie Liddon went to Suther Sutherland
land Sutherland this afternoon to attend Epworth
League conference as a delegate from
Ocala Senior Epworth League.
Misses Louise and Ethel Borland of
Citra were charming visitors to the
city Saturday afternoon. They brought
home Miss Annie Atkinson, who has
been their guest for several days.
Mrs. Andrew Turner of Dunnellon
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W.
Mrs. A. J. Leavengood and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Ollie have returned from a
several weeks' stay at Lake Weir.
Mrs. C. P. Davis of Summerfield is
among the visitors in the city today.
Swimming time's here. Get your

bath caps at The Court Pharmacy, tf ;

J toecfygq taste so oood-sHdhtly
9g2PS lite tihTbecSisethsy not
J only taste odbut axe nour-

f 1. g"..,





J I mosquitoes. Lasts all night. The

wnn rnarmacy. la-u

By Miss Marie Burnett, at Closing
Exercises of the Ocala High
It has been the experience of all
those who have lived in this world,
that even the most pleasant associa associa-tions
tions associa-tions are removed, the happiest times
pass surely away; and also the best
of friends must part. And, tenight,
we, who have come to the place where
our paths divide, feel that this is in indeed
deed indeed true. For twelve years we have
toiled up a path beset with difficul difficulties
ties difficulties which have seemed smaller be because
cause because there were so many of us to
meet them together. The joys which
we have known have been sweeter
since twe have shared tfcem with one
another. But, henceforth, we must
meet our troubles and our pleasures
alone. To be sure, the new paths
stretch jjtavitingly jbefdre us with all
the "'aprpealing mystery of an unexplor
ed country. But we feel that no joys
which they can bring can lessen our
regreat at parting with those whom

we leave behind.

Before starting our travels in the

new life, we review in our minds the

experiences of the past and turn to

look with longing gaze down the road

over which we have just come; mingl

ed emotions overwhelm us as ,we

stand f thus exaltation over victories
won, regret for duties left undone, and
hope for the future. But, perhaps, the
deepest feeling is one of gratitude.
We have been aided from so many
sources and to each we owe a special
debt which we can never repay.
The first is to our parents who. have
given us those advantages, and" to
them I wish, to say a word. Oh, you,
who have worked, and hoped, and
have taken pride in our achievement
during all these years, we feel that
rothing that we can say will suffice
to express our gratitude to you. In
words, we cannot say "thank you"
strongly enough, but we hereby pledge
ourselves to deeds in the future which
will show you how deep is our grati gratitude
tude gratitude to you.
Dear teachers, to you is our next
largest debt and just now we catch
a glimpse of its greatness. Only by
the kindness, patience, and wisdom
which you have devoted to our aid,
have we been able to climb to the
heights through difficulty and we are
intensly grateful to you. But we
will leave it to the future to prove
tHat your efforts have not teen in
vain and that you have introduced us
to a world of learning through which
we will travel on to better things.
We thank the trustees for their in interest
terest interest in us, for the excellent teach teachers
ers teachers they have selected for us, and
for the fine school building and de departments
partments departments of learning they have se secured
cured secured for our use.
And last of all, but by no means
least, is the debt we owe to the peo people
ple people of "Ocala, whose sympathy and in interest
terest interest we hare felt through all the
years. We are thankful to you since
only by your aid and cooperation
could the school board have worked
so efficiently.
Now, to you undergraduates, I wish
to speak. I fear that there is just a
trace of envy In our feelings toward
you as we depart, for next year some
of you will occupy our places; you
will be learning the lesson we have
learned, and the teachers we love
will be devoting their interests to you.
But this feeling does not in the slight slight-st
st slight-st degree lessen our good will and
friendly wishes for you. I can make
no greater wish for you than thi3:
May your school life be as happy as

ours has been and when it Is over may

standards we have grown to love.
Juniors, if there has been any bitter

ness between us in the past, let us

now try to lay it aside and with our
farewell, forget all the bad, and when
our parting is over, remember only

the good. Boys and girls, we know
that often you are tempted to give up

the struggle but we urge you to con

tinue your course until the end and

promise you that you will never re regret
gret regret having done so and your great

est wish at the close will be that one

more year was given in which to

learn more and more, and more!

To you, my classmates, there seems
little to be said. I know that now
we are all experiencing the same

emotions, the parting Is as hard for

one as for another, and bitter hard
it is to all. Many good wishes are in
my heart for you tonight. May your
future be bright with the jewels of
happiness and may the obstacles
which you meet be such that you will

be stronger and better men and worn

en for having overcome them. "Live
pure, speak true, right wrong, follow

the king." with this for your motto.

may you complete your journey wear

ing the white flower of a blameless

life. May the ties of friendship which
have bound us closely in the past je
strengthened as the years. go by5 and
may we always remember and live up
to Longfellow's words: '.
"Lives of great men oft remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
And departing leave behind us
Footprints on the sands of time.
Footprints that perhaps another
Sailing o'er life's solemn main
A forelorn and shipwrecked brother.
Seeing, shall take heart again.
Let us then be up and doing
With a heart for any fate
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor, and to wa.'

Ran Away From Poor Farm Because
It Was First Scrub In Twenty Years.
Jefferson ville. I nd. Man's constitu constitutional
tional constitutional right not to take a bath has been
raised In the case of D. W. Dodson,
who ran away from the poor farm near
Charleston because he was put In a
tub and scrubbed.
Dodson entered the Institution of his
own accord, but stayed there only a
short time, returning to Underwood.
Die alleges that he, was forced to take
a bath and that he was scrubbed with
t stiflf brush and assert'j that "it was
enough to kill any one to be soused in
water this time of jear, especially
when one has not had a bath In more
than twenty years."


We use the best plumbing ma materials
terials materials that can be bought, and se se-and
and se-and specially prepared to meet the
conditions of that particular job, in
accordance with the judgement of
forty years practical experience.
We stand back of all the work we
do, ready to make good anything
that goes wrong through any fault
of our own.


2 and 4 S. Orange St. Phone 526


WANTED By boy 14 years old, em employment
ployment employment in ofiice or store. Energetic
and willing. Address, "H," care the
Star. 5-29-6tv

FOR RENT Furnished rooms, two
blocks east of Atlantic Coast Line
passenger depot on Oklawaha avenue.
All modern conveniences. Apply to
Mrs. S. A. Ellis, 323 Oklawaha ave avenue,
nue, avenue, or phone 161. 5-29-6t
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. M. C. A., 217 W. Broadway. 6t

WANTED Salesmen and 'collectors;
two men with team or car. Call at
the Singer office, Toffalerti building.

or write Manager Singer Sewing Ma Machine
chine Machine Co., general delivery, Ocala,

Fla. 5-25-6t

FOR SALE Sweet potato plants.

Porto Rico variety, $1 per thousand
at shipping point, Oak, Fla. Ad Address
dress Address J. M. Luff man, Route A, Ocala,
Fla. 5-9-20t

: ;

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

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-t

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. 5-2-tf.

By Dl. T. J. ALLEN
Tod Specialist
Prof. W. Earl Flynn, who
holds a record In athletics, be believes
lieves believes that the best endurance
In physical work can be main maintained
tained maintained only by excluding flesh
meat from the ration. In sup support
port support of this position he quotes
the experiments of Prof. Fisher,
of Yale, who found that in such
tests of endurance as holding
the arms at right angles fp the
body abstainers from fneat
showed much greater endur endurance
ance endurance than flesh eaters. No ex experiments
periments experiments have been made to
test the relative mental capac capacity
ity capacity of mental workers with ref reference
erence reference to meat consumption,
but it is reasonable to suppose
that th same difference would
he found.




Might Just As Well Ask Country To
Return T6 Sailing Boats
And Ox Carts
Washington, D. C. To the publlo
that pays every dollar of the railroad
bill (and forty-five cents of every dol dollar
lar dollar paid for transportation is for
wages) the leaders of the four
brotherhoods of railway employees,
who are demanding increased pay,
say: "All the railroads have to do
to meet our demands for higher
wages is to shorten their trains, move
freight more rapidly, and escape the
penalty of overtime wages."
The fallacy of this statement, which
is the last-ditch argument used in
support of the demand for increased
wages, is well shown in the following
editorial which appeared in the
Washington, D. C. Times of April 19,
under the heading "A Mad Freight
Train Idea:"
""Everybody in the ranks of the
general public will agree with the
railway managers that the campaign
which the railway workers are wag waging,
ing, waging, particularly in the west, for short shorter
er shorter trains, while at the same time de de-xnanding
xnanding de-xnanding higher pay and fewer hours
of work, is of all possible claims the
most preposterous. Indeed, in econom economics
ics economics it Is an ideal little short of mad.
"The railroads hare spent hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of mlllons of dollars lowering
trades, eliminating sharp curves,
allasting roadbeds and putting in
heavy rails, so that powerful loco locomotives,
motives, locomotives, larger cars, and longer trains
could be handled in one movement.
If this object had not been achieved
raiJway wages never could have been
advanced to the point at which they
. already have arrived and traffic rates
never could have been held down
where they are today without the
whole railroad ystem of the' United
States being made a financial wreck.
I "Any child can see that if, after
t the principal railroads of the coun coun-I
I coun-I try have been reconstructed to haul
the heavier tonnage in mass, you cut
. every freight train In half, the cost
of operation must be increased stu stupendously,
pendously, stupendously, with two locomotives
where one now does, with two engi engineers
neers engineers where one now does, with two
firemen where one now does, with
. two conductors where one now does,
with .virtually two whole train crews
where one now does, not to speak of
the new equipment and ; the new -terminal
facilities that would be needed.
"This proposal is not essentially
different from urging that the world
go back from the steamships of to today
day today to the sail barks of centuries
ago, from the railroads themselves
to the stage coaches and ox carts of
the past. It is like suggesting that
the farmer himself drive his wagon wagon-load
load wagon-load of produce in small lots day af af-"
" af-" ter day to the distant market of the
city instead of loading it in bulk Into
freight cars and shipping It all at
once by rail."

Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O, E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock. i- :
Mrs. Myrtle G. Kramer, W. M.
, Mrs. Lillian simmocs, Sec'y.
Fort King Camp No. 14 zibets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visitin
sovereigns are always welcome,
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas- K. Saje. Clerk.
CHAPTKj SO. 13, It. A. to.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. : A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y. v .''
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth "Buesdav even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite posto Sice, east side.
3. H. von Engelken, E. R.
D. S. Williams, Sec'y.
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.
Caas. K. Sage. K. of 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 Lodes No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
. yiLena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate BHowell, M. R.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A. M., meets on the first and thir
Thursday evening" of each month a;
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
E. C Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad



wunrr APDcc

lllillL ftUULU
A sense of humor did much to take
the edge off a stinging wind, but In
spite of her bravery tears welled up
in Kathleen's eyes. She had turned
a corner and come In sight of the
old house, desolate in the midst of a
dreary late November landscape, and
the house brought back recollections
that were hard to bear.
A touring car stopped at the gate
and a man got out. "Miss Lowell, 1
believe," he said.
"Yes!" she answered abruptly.
He came up on to the veranda be.
side her. "I am Horace Davidson,
and I represent the Burlington and
Hartwell road. But I've no doubt you
have already guessed my identity.
I'm sorry if I kept you waiting. We
had a blowout. Deucedly cold. Isn't
it? Shall we go inside?"
"It is colder in there. Besides, our
business is outside, I believe."
The wind was screaming so he had
to stand quite close to catch her
words. "An uncommonly pretty girl,
by Jove," he said to himself.
A shrill whistle sounded in the dis distance,
tance, distance, and both turned quickly. A
big interurban trolley car appeared
around the curve of the road and sped
on a! raised track across the open
space below them.
"The suit comes up next week, I
believe," began Kathleen.
"Unless you change your mind and
have it withdrawn." 1
"Why should I?"
"To begin with, I don't think you
have much chance."
"Is there no justice in the world,
then? What are courts for?"
"Justice," he answered. "No judge
can see why a strip of track should
do any damage to a farm."
"Perhaps he can see it if it Is ex explained
plained explained to him that the road got ita
right of way under false pretense, that
the track cut my father's farm in two
to begin with, and that the raising of
it made It impossible to pasture a
herd of cows on one side with the
barn on the other. A culvert would
have cdrst us two thousand dollars,
and the company wouldn't pay it.
Further, when he saw in despair that
his big dairy farm was ruined, began
to have visions of a summer hotel
and petitioned the company for a sta
Thousands of
physicians and millions
of housewives will swear
to that You've never tasted
such wholesome, tempting,
appetizing bakings you ve
never enjoyed such uniformly
perfect results. Calumet Bak
ing Powder never fails and it
costs less to use thi ji other kinds.
Received Highest Awards
Una- Cni Bmk TnrSu Slif
im Pund Can.
Cheap end bigcta Baking: Pcwderj Co tiot
save you money. Colni-rf i..iOin jP:re
and far superior to ecu- tralk and soda.

IP. ,n .ru it

tion. But tnat was refused, too. ab

was ruined financially and in health.
He was too old to stand the blow,
and he died."
Horace Davidson was silent awhile.
Then, "Why don't you sell the place?"
"I would if I could. No one will
have it with that ugly raised track la
the wrong place."
He saw that she was shaking with
emotion and cold. "Miss Lowell," he
said more kindly, "after all it was
foolish of me to ask ycu to meet me
out here. We can talk better in my
office In tojni."
The next morning, Horace Davidson
was having trouble about a button
which had disappeared from his over-
"Evelyn," he begged his married
sister, "will you sew a button on my
overcoat If you happen to have any anything
thing anything at all that will match?"
"Such shiftlessness! Where's your
tailor? Take it up to the sewing
room, the proper place for such oper
ations. You'll find someone there."
So Horace went upstairs and along
a hall to a remote corner of the great
house, where he had a vague idea the
sewing room was. An open door
through which a light shone and the
faint whir of a machine were his
guides, and he soon found himself
watching a girl, her head and shoul
ders bent over the machine, a dark
island in billows upon billows of
snowly-white stuff.
"I beg your pardon," said Horace.
The whir stopped and the girl
looked around. It was Kathleen Low
ell. She sprang up, instantly recog
nizing him. "Mr. Davidson! How
you startled me! Won't you sit
"Thank you, Miss Lowell. We seem
destined to meet in white acres, a!
though I must say this landscape is
warmer than the last one. To ex
plain my errand this time, I was told
to come here to have a .button sewed
on. May I beg the favor?" He held
out the coat he had been holding on
his arm.
Kathleen flushed. "Certainly. IH
do it right away. Have you the but button?"
ton?" button?" "No. I thougnt maybe there might
be one around that would match."
"I'm afraid not. They are ve-ry odd.
Oh, I believe Why, yes! I fe td one
in the station yesterday and i-it it in
my bag. It's up in the schoolroom
with my things. I'll get it. You see,
I'm the children's governess."
He looked his surprise and inquiry.
"This is extra you see!" she ex ex-plained.
plained. ex-plained. "I teach days and sew night3.H
"And all this because the road ran
through your farm and ruined it!"'
She looked aws r and didn't answer.
A new look had -ome into the man's
eyes, stern and determined. "Give
me that coat, Miss Lowell. I'll sew
on my own button.". She handed It
over wondering.
"You go home now and stay the
rest of the winter. When spring comes,
move back into your home in the coun
try. I'll answer for the road. I'm a
big stockholder myself. Tarn going to
make it my business to see that you
are treated pro jerly."
(Copyright, 3916. by the 3tfpf!W- :wspa :wspa-rr
rr :wspa-rr SYn?t',."
I will open a summer school at the
Ocala high school building June 12
A 11 children wishing to enter the
school will please communicate with
me at an early date.
18-6t Elizabeth Mizelle.
The Term "Bully."
- The term bully in the days of Shakes
peare had quite a different meaning
from that which it has at present, be
ing an expression of endearment and
good fellowship. Some suppose that
the word, when it is used In approval,
is derived from the Dutch boel or Ger
man buhle. which stands for the Eng
lish lover The harsher use of the
word is, nowever, to De traced to Dei
low, the root of bull, with a signifl
cahce of noisy blustering.
Paying For the Bait.
Husband Here's an enormous bill
for a ball dress. What does it mean?
Wife Ah, you remember ( that green
robe I wore at the ball at which I was
Introduced to you last year. Husband
S-o! Do you mean to say, then, that
I am to pay for the trap In which
was caught? London Telegraph.
Fooled Her.
Astounded Mother Why, Tottie, you
never told me you had Invited so many
children to this party. Small Hostess
That's cause you said that I could
never keep a secret Life.
Very Seldom.
When a man gets a raise at the office
he can seldom keep it from his wife
that Is, the information and. well, the
raise too. Florida Times-Union.
Fire In the heart sends smoke In the
head. German Proveb.
- The Older Woman.
Never did woman of mature years
have so much attention paid to her
wishes along sartorial lines as at the
present time. "Anything will do for
grandmother" has ceased tc be the
slogan since the capable middle-aged
woman has evinced a desire to wear
becoming clothes. Couturieres, always
swift to feel the sartorial pulse, are
busy making things for the quickened
beating of the life of the woman oi
from our own farm daily. Open nigh'
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf

. t u. a iir. .r.iiiiua y?f 1 tF V


10 rr
vicr XAuw
Kfl OWS it
"Tii vinttio
Uy KlKlrnKr
Havana Looks as Though It Had Been
Taken Bodily From Spain.
James Anthony Froude. writing In
1887. said: "Havana is a city of pal palaces,
aces, palaces, a city of streers and plazas, of
colonnades and towers and churches
and monasteries. The Spaniards built
as they built in Castile built with th
same material, the white limestone,
which they found in the new world
The palaces of the nobles in Havana,
the residences of the governor, the con convents,
vents, convents, the cathedral, are a reproduction
of Burgos or Valladolid. as if by some
Aladdin's lamp a Catilian city had
been taken up and set down unaltered
on the shore of the Caribbean sea."
"San Cristobal de la Habana." accord
ing to Dr. Jose Maria de la Torre, was
the last of the seven cities founded in
Cuba by the island's conqueror, the
Adelantado Diegu Velasquez, and it
was located originally near the mouth
of the Guines. or Mayabeqtie river, on
the south coast across the island from
its present site, on St. Christopher's
day, July 25, 1515. By special Dermis
sion of the pope Nov. 10 is celebrate J
as the city's natal day instead, in order
that the festivities may not conflict
with those held on the former date In
honor of St. James, who shares tee
25th with St. Christopher and who is
the patron saint of Spain as well aH of
the island of Cuba. So the village was
named St. Christopher and given the
surname Habana because Habana was.
according to the Spanish rendition of
the Indian word, the name by which
the aborigines designated all this sec section
tion section of the islana. And today Havana
is called "the key to the new worlJ."
If you have never been in Cuba you
have missed something. If you were
not there fifteen or twenty years ago
you missed having the yellow fever at
least New York Herald.
That Was Verdict of Iowa Jury Up Upholding
holding Upholding Woman.
Davenport. Ia. That the kiss which
Mrs. Bertha Spangler claims she gave
Thomas Brown for an automobile was
a fair trade was the verdict of a Scott
county jury.
Brown brought the suit In an at attempt
tempt attempt to show that he was the owner
of the car and had merely let Mrs.
Spangler, his housekeeper, use the ma machine.
chine. machine. The woman testified that Brown
had given her the car. the compensa compensation
tion compensation being a kiss. The jury was out for
four h--jurs before a verdict was finally
agreed npon "fcich gave the machine
t the -woman.
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
Auto for hire, phones 145 and 123

I P" If f "S i rvijil ll1! I T

CHERO-COLA is sold
only in the original bottle,
sterilized, sealed and labeled
at the plant. 1
Each bottle is filled by
machinery--the syrup and
carbonated water are accu accurately
rately accurately measured by machin machinery,
ery, machinery, therefore you get the
same uniform pleasing fla flavor
vor flavor in every bottle, which
is absolutely impos-

sjjr sible with

v J
fountain method.

You cn get your CHER-
coia "In a Bottle Through

a Straw" at Soda Fountains
and other Refreshment
Everybody knows
it by its name.

f.WMijl..i.lj...ill.ii'Mi ,Mn....ininnii iiii i-iiiu; i n himwi ii inn mmwh.i wan mww uw
uj-. .v v 1 1
. j TM1Wii i I i 1
BQ muo rpMoruvt I Rl V 1 4oc oo.. u s4ic L &
I ia ooot- sot iRlVLxj 1 y' Kr
' D

BL Rer. Abbott Charles, President. Eer. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, Pasco. County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio

Put an Ad.



in the Star


- ?



A. N 1ST O

To Marion-County Voters:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for Tax Collector, and I am still
standing flat-footed on the strongest
plank in my platform of 1914, viz:
"I will keep the doors of the people's
office open every working day in the
year." i In short, I propose to be THE
MAN ON THE JOB. (Read my
platform.) W, W. Stripling.
1 hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for re-election to ihe 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,
I am a candidate 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 people
ple people of the county a clean and fair ad administration
ministration administration of the duties of the office.
I am a. candidate for re-election to
the office of tax assessor. You never
voted for a man in your life who ap appreciated
preciated appreciated the favor more highly or
tried harder to deserve it than your
old friend, Alfred Ayer.
TION REGISTRATION To the Voters of Marion County:
If I have given satisfaction as sup supervisor
ervisor supervisor of registration, vote for me in
the coming primary, and I will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate it; if not, vote for another-and
we will be friends all the same.
I announce myself for re-election
for the office of sheriff of Marion
county and respectfully solicit the
support of the people.
Respectfully yours,
j H. Galloway
To the Democratic Voters:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for the office of sheriff of Marion
county, subject to the wishes of the
voters at the coming primary election.
I firmly believe in the majority rule,
the salary system for paying public
officers, the selection of deputies by
the citizens of each community and
the application of the law? to every
one regardless of personal desires.
Assuring you of my very best endeav endeavors
ors endeavors if elected to the office to which I
aspire,' I am Yours tiuly,
. Ocklawaha, Fla.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for sheriff of Marion county, sub
ject to the action of the primary elec
tion next June. 1 am now serving
my second term as marshal of Ocala
and my record as such officer is an
open book. If I am elected sheriff,
my motto will be to uphold the moral
dignity of the office, do my full duty
as prescribed by law; true to all, but
subservient to none, and will go for
ward in the discharge of my duty
with an eye single to the welfare and
upbuilding of Marion county. Solicit
ing the support of all democrats, I
am, Yours to serve,
Frank Adams.
hTo the Democrats of Marion County:
I afia afeflndidate for sheriff subject
Ito thqrjfM h of the democratic pri primary
mary primary kldcf n to be held June 6th. If
lelected r 41 give the people an non non-Jest
Jest non-Jest and, r administration and will
Igive mi Vsonal attention to the
I "I AV ft f k :f M 1
auxies j jae omce. l respecuuny
solicit y&Lr support.
Anny, Florida.
" I wish to extend my sincere thanks
to the good people of Marion county
for the confidence reposed in me in
the past and the support sriven me
If or official position and I hereby an
nounce my candidacy for the demo democratic
cratic democratic nomination in the coming pri primary
mary primary election to succeed myself as
- i i. J i a
superiuLenaent oi puDiic instruction
for Marion county. I pledge you my
best efforts to maintain the high de degree
gree degree of efficiency that our tmblic
school system has attained and that I
shall use every means possible to ad advance
vance advance the same. I solicit not only
ycur votes in the election but the ac ac-jtive
jtive ac-jtive and hearty co-operation of every
3$vva vibucu in i-ii c general irumuuun
bf our educational interests.
Very sincerely yours,
In makinc this announrempTit-
wish first to thank the neonle nf Mar
ion county lor their confidence and
support in the past. Having been a
member of the school board for seven
Iconsecutive terms, I believe that I
.uily understand the work of the of -ice
and its responsibilities, so I here
by offer myself ''a candidate for sup-
irintenaent ol public instruction. If
sleeted, I pledge my best efforts and
ersonai attention to the work.
Respectfully, J. S. GRANTHAM.


I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of superintendent
of public instruction for Marion coun county,
ty, county, 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.
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 erf the good people of
Marion ccunty, promising courteous
treatment, efficitnt service .and a wel welcome
come welcome to any and all that may have
business in the office.
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, 1
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.
Very respectfully,
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.
. r W. E. SMITH
I am a candidate for 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.
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,
Ocala, Fla. (Blitchton Road).
First District; v
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 gven me will
be very gratefully appreciated.
14-tf ; C. (Ed) Jarmichael.
First District
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. ;
Third District
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 see them for the common
good of aL S. R. Pyles.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
In announce myself a candidate for
re-election to the office of county 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
ccming primary election.


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.
Burbank, Fla., May 9, 1916.
(Second Group)
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.
(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 on June 6th.
Very respectfully,
Citra, Fla., Feb. 24, 1916
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
'gislature in group No. 2.
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 thfl( coming democratic pri primary.
mary. primary. I feel that my connection of
thn past few ?ears with this depart department
ment department fully cualifies me f."r the posi position
tion position to which I aspire, and I solicit
vMif vntPs. E. P. TH A GARD
Bur' -nk, Fla., March 4, 1916
To the Honorable Board of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction of Marion County, Fla.
Gentlemen:. We the undersigned
legally qualified taxpaying voters
resident within the following describ described
ed described territory, ask that you call an
election to be held within the said
territory for the purpose of creating
a special tax school district to be
known as Burbank Special Tax School
District No. 41 j and to fix the millage
to be assessed for taxation for pub public
lic public school purposes within said dis district.
trict. district. The following are the bound boundaries
aries boundaries of the' proposed district:
Commencing at the northeast cor corner
ner corner of 34-13-23, running thence west
to the northwest corner of lot 7, 31-13-23,
thence south to the southwest
corner of 19-14-23, thence east to the
southeast corner of 23-14-23, thence
north to the northeast corner of 34-13-23,
the point of beginning.
Respectfully submitted,
Signatures: Geo. S. Bowen.
" W. C. Bogue.
Harry E. Abbott.
Geo. H. Dyke.
C. M. MacManus.
W. A. Jones.
Samuel T. Messick.
C. W. Ross.
Ed. Blankenhorn.
Henry Poppe.
F. M. Chaffee. H. J. Turner.
Have a Care.
The Ohio preacher who was fined
for auto speeding at least should have
the consolation ihat in the next world
he'll never be accused of scorching in
Jevil wagonR Milwaukee Spntint-.l.
Wanted to Repeat.,
Strangei" "Seventeen yesis ago 1
landed here in your town bro I
struck you for a dollar. You gave it to
me, saying you ne-ver turned a request
like that down." Citizen (eagerly)
"Yes?" Stranger "Well, are you still
tame?" Judsa.

" ---T:p j


They Rival the Chinese In Their
Odd Ideas and Customs.
H Doesn't Lik Work, Anyhow, and
Generally Finds a Way to Dodge It.
Playing the Stringed Vina Is a Spe Species
cies Species of Unmusical Torture.
I had thought China was a queer
place and that the Chinese had t queer
customs, hut China can't entertain on
the same afternoon with India. If
some one had told me about their man manners
ners manners and c ustoms before I got to India
1 would have laughed courteously and
set him down in my little book. There
are some things that a Hindu will do
and some that he will not do- Work Is
placed prominently on the latter list.
One thins that a Hindu will not do U
to play on a flute. He would rather go
to the flogging post than dash oft a se selection
lection selection on a flute. But he will play a
st ringed instrument, called a vina, sim
ilar to rue instrument played by David
In the tent of Saul. This instrument
looks as if it had originally been in intended
tended intended for a carpet stretcher, but had
fallen into the hands of a musically In
lined person who had borrowed a cou couple
ple couple of piano wires and was determined
to lower rents. After hearing an able able-bodied
bodied able-bodied Hindu pick on an instrument of
this kind one can't help wishing that
they would put it in the same class
with the flute.
A Hindu's idea of music is to make
all the noise he can. He doesn't care
anything about rime or rhythm. All
his energy is expended in volume
Hindu musicians are all large, splen splendidly
didly splendidly musHed fellows, who play as if
they were going to a gymnasium regu regularly.
larly. regularly. When one hears them playing
on a vina one can't help wondering
how Da rid ever came to make such an
Impression on Saul.
As soon as I got to India I hired a
valet. It sounds mighty big until you
know what you have to pay a "boy"
in India A servant is called a "boy"
even though he has whiskers and
grandchildren. He said that his name
was Thuinbo Ramalingum.- or words to
that effect. I couldn't remember the
last consignment, so I called him
Thumb, and for days I longed to ask
if there was a Finger in his family.
He wor a skirt and a sheet twisted
around h;s bead He was to be my
waiter, tor in India you have to fur
nish your own table boy. When you
go to spend a day or two with a friend
you always take your own boy along
to wait on you. My boy was to mend
my clothe, blaek my shoes, get my
bath -water ready and hold my shirt
The way' he talked I wasn't to do any anything
thing anything except open my mail, put my
feet on the table and enjoy life. But I
soon found out that his idea and mine
differed quite widely as to what en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of life was.
. A few minutes before the first meal
)e suddenly appeared, a bit flushed,
and explained that he was of too high
caste to wait on table. I tried to show
him that it was an honor to be a good
and efficient table waiter, but he
wouldn't nudge a step he'd r rather
starve than, wait on table. So I bad to
look around and hustle up another boy
to do that part of the work. Every
time I wanted him to do anything It
was against his caste. His caste seem
ed to have a special enmity tfvard all
work. When I wanted him to carry
my bags he begged leave, to be ex excused,
cused, excused, as his caste didn't 'allow him
to do such menial work, and when, J
gave him my shoes to be .blacfced he
The Progressive Railway of the South
New York .
Baltimore .
Boston .....
Detroit . .
Chicago. .
Denver ..
.... 39.05
.... 47.35.
.... 47.55
.... 65.50
Washington . 36.05
On sale daily May 15th to Septem September
ber September 30th, 1916. Limit returning Octo October
ber October 31st, 1916.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Cor
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the Money, than Any Othei
xn tractor in the city.

looked at 'De In horror, it was ex expressly
pressly expressly against his caste to touch
leather a product of the sacred cow.
One day when I told him to pick the
hairs out of my brush he looked at me
sadly and then began to tell me about
a nephew that had suddenly departed
this flesh and would 1 be so kind as
to give half a rupee to the grief strick stricken
en stricken father and the other half to the in inconsolable
consolable inconsolable uncle. That was more than
1 could stand, and on the spot I told
him that he was discharged, fired, and
to get out as fast as he could.
Thank you. sahib, thank you. said
Thumb with a profound salute.
I told him that he needn't thank me
for firing him. but he only bowed his
head and thanked me more profusely
than ever. His gratitude was as pro pronounced
nounced pronounced as if I had given him a rupee.
"Will you give me a recommendation
kindly for the good boy I have been,
After what a poor servant he had
been, that was the last straw. It
would be underhanded to foist him off
on somebody else, and then suddenly 1
saw a way out. "Yes," I agreed en enthusiastically,
thusiastically, enthusiastically, and I wrote for him.
"The bearer of this note with the un unpronounceable
pronounceable unpronounceable name has been In my
employ for two weeks. During this
time I have aged perceptibly. He is a
servant of caste, but he never lets
work interfere with his caste.. When
be came to me he was a man of fam family,
ily, family, but at the rate which his family
has been depleted I doubt if he has
left more than enough children to last
out a week. You will find him especial
ly good at getting your shirt studs In
backward and at pulling off the tips
of your shoestrings."
Thumb, who made pretense of being
an English scholar, read the recom
mendation carefully, but bis mastery
of words was such that be could not
quite follow the meaning.
"Thank you. sahib,' thank you. he
said, too proud to admit that it was
not clear to him. "It will be of great
help to me."
"And to the other fellow, too, 1 said
as be salaamed and passed out of my
life. Homer Croy in Leslie's-

Mother Will Mortgage Home to Go t
Her Kidnaped Children.
Los Angeles, Cal. Eager to see he
two children, kidnaped from her fifteen
years ago and just found after a search
she never abandoned. Mis. Ella Barn Barn-hart
hart Barn-hart declared that she would mortgage
her little home and go to them at once.
"It was the power of prayer. she
said, in teUing how. after inquiring
from house to house in the cities of
many states, she at last discovered the
whereabouts of her boy and girl In
Mrs: Barnhart was living with her
husband at Mount Vernon. Mo., when
her husband kidnaped the children
while she was sick.- As soon as she re recovered
covered recovered she started the search which
lasted for sixteen years. J
Stork Visits Business Partners.
Haddon field. N. J. A peculiar coin coincidence
cidence coincidence in births occurred here. J. C
Remington and Winfield Vosbury con constitute
stitute constitute the firm of Remington & Vos Vosbury,
bury, Vosbury, engineers, of Camden. Both fam families
ilies families live here. Mrs. Remington gave
birth to a son. and a few hours later
Mrs. Vosbury gave birth to two daugh daughters.
ters. daughters. Cow's Tongue Caught.
Kelso, Wash. A cow belonging to J.
F. Stidham lost about two inches of
her-tongue by having it caught In a
steel trap. When the cow was found
her tongue was In bad shape, and Stid Stidham
ham Stidham could not figure out what had
happened until he found the trap with
the missing tongue.
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.
Whooping Cough
"W)ipti mv daughter had whooDiner
mi rrVi cii nncrViprl Ko hard at cne
time that she had hemorrhage of the
lungs. I was terribly alarmed about
her condition. Seeing uiamoeriain's
Cough Remedy so highly recommend recommend-aA
aA recommend-aA T mt o-r a hottle and it relieved
the cough at once. Before she had
finished two bottles or tms remeay
i ij i :t. it..
sne was entirely ww, writes iaia
S. F. Grimes. Crooksville, Ohio. Ob
tainable everywhere. Adv.
Now is the time to take a good
spring tonic and VINOL is the best.
Sold only &t The Court Pharmacy, tf
W. K. Lane, M. JJ Physician and
surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala.
L C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla

Florida Women Testify.

Lakeland. Fla, "My mother has
ways been a firm advocate of Dr. Pierce'i
favorite Prescrip Prescription,
tion, Prescription, &3 it had
served many a good
purpose in her ex.
TmTlATMV TT1 f V if T
$g ;too, have used it tc
the best of advan advan-tace
tace advan-tace for woman's
troubles, and when
i i
iuy own uajgniei
i. reaches woman woman-hood
hood woman-hood I will give it
to her 'teo-rm is
my conviction of its many virtues. The
purpose of my using it was for! irregu irregularity.
larity. irregularity. My physical condition was very
mucn run-aown aid not care much to
stir about or work. I took the medicine
right along without missing a dose until
my general troubles were all corrected.
Any woman, especially a mother, cannot
make a mktake in using the Favorite
Prescription.'" Mas. La vina Deesox,
804 N. Florida Ave., Lakeland, Fla.
At the fir3t symptoms of any derange derangement
ment derangement of the feminine organism at any
period of life the one Bafe, really helpful
remedy is Dr. Picicc's Favorite Prescrip Prescription.
tion. Prescription. ;
Tens of thousands of women have taken
it with unfaiKi-g success for diseuc of a a-womaaly
womaaly a-womaaly nature.
It is a tru3 friend to women in times of
trial and at times of pain when the organs
are not performing their functions. For
headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal
condition, bearing trenvn srasation, mental
depre&sion, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi lassitude
tude lassitude and exhaustion women should never
fail to take this tried true rromaa's
Mothers, if ycur daughters arc weak,
lack ambition, are troubled with head
aches, lassitude and are pale and sickly
JJr. Pierce s Jt avonte Prescription is lust
what they need.
This is how it looks. To know
what it does, ride in a car that
has one. Ride in the country.
See how it is heard half a mile
or more ahead. Ride in the
city. See how it gets instant
attention and action always.
There is a
for every kind and size of car
KLAXON .... . $10
U. H- KLAXET ... $6
Klaxons are made only by the
Lovell'McConnell Mfg. Co.,
Newark, N. J. Like all
standard articles they are'
widely imitated. To be sure,
find the Klaxon name-plate,
700,000 are in use.
Tucker's Garage
West Broadway and North Main St.
We Do a General Line ox
Automobile Repairing
We Rebuild (not repair)
Broken Springs
We have Springs, Axles and Other
Parts ,for Ford Cars
Also a fine Motor Car Black to make
an Old Ford Look Like New
410 N. Orange St. Ocala. Fla.
iwciver a inacaay
PHONES 47, 104 05






K. of P. meet tonight.

Council meets tomorrow evening.

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.

Mr. W. B. Gallagher left today for
a visit to Tampa.

Mr. Clarence Meffert was a visitor
to Jacksonville Saturday afternoon.'

Dr. H. C. Dozier has bought a new
Eeo si. He has been notified of its
shipment from the factory.

Norris candies never fail to please.
Fresh every week at the Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. ; XL
Mr. W. A. Baird of Tifton, Gaj is
among the arrivals at the Ocala

Finish the inside of your house
for sale by D. S. Welch, distributor.
Mr. L. N. Riggen of Jacksonville
was a guest of the Ocala House last

night. r,

Hear Lester Lucas as George
Cohan sing "I Love the Last Girl
Best of All," in the Coney Island
show. It


Mr. Ernest Smith died at Clearwa Clearwater
ter Clearwater Saturday night and the body was
shipped to Ocala on the 1 o'clock
train today. The remains were taken
to the chapel of Mclver & MacKay,
where a short service was held and
the body was laid to rest in Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood cemetery about 4 o'clock.
Mr. Smith's remains were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the widow and two little
children. Mr. Smith was a barber by
trade and worked in this city for a
number of years. He married Miss
Elsie Osteen of this city, whose par parents
ents parents live in the eastern part of town.
The Star extends its sympathy to

the bereaved family in the sudden loss

of the husband and father.

Mr. A. F. Joyner, who has been

manager of the Postal since it was
established here two years ago, left
this afternoon for Jacksonville, to

take a place in the company's office in
that city.

Mr. Joyner is an excellent operator

and a young man of fine qualities. He

has made friends for himself and the

Postal here, and our people part from
him with regret. His family will re remain
main remain for a few weeks until he can
make arrangements for them to move.

Mr. L. A. Arnett succeeds Mr. Joy

ner as manager, and will be aided as
operator by Mr. John Novakoski, who
has learned to sling lightning in the
past two years.


The mines of the Lake County
Kaolin company are operating again,
and the output is about 30 tons a day.

Nathaniel Bagley and Nesa James,
negroes, wanted in Sparr for the
theft of a pistol and a razor, were ar arrested
rested arrested here Saturday night by Deputy
Sheriff Osteen and Officer Grubbs.

The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Earl Taylor and Miss
Rosa Newton, of Zellwood, Orange

Dr. Blitch was in town today, to
meet his son, Mr. Loonis Blitch, a
graduate of Columbia College. Mr.
Blitch was president of the graduat graduating
ing graduating class and delivered the annual

A good many of our people expect
to go to Fort McCoy tomorrow, to
attend the political meeting and pic picnic.
nic. picnic. :

f Meta Agnes, the four years old

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B

Griggs, of Lynne, died here last night
at 8 o'clock at the residence of Mrs.
Sherouse on Lime street. The lit little
tle little girl was brought to Ocala. Friday
morning to the doctor and her death
will be deeply regretted by all the
friends of ,the family. The funeral

will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock

at the Ocklawaha Bridge church.

R. R. Carroll and L. E. Yonce
went to Jacksonville on the limited

Saturday and drove a Maxwell car
through yesterday morning,' leaving
Jacksonville after breakfast and ar

riving in Ocala at 11 o'clock a. m. The

car was very stiff, as Maxwells are
when they come from the factory,
the road very dry and heavy pulling

most of the way, with the 14 miles of

Hawthorne-Evinston sand road in

frightful condition, yet the car made

the trip averaging 20 miles to the

gallon of gasoline. A quart of oil

was added to the factory supply at

Jacksonville and this on arriving in
Ocala did not appear to be any lower.

The car's performance on the long
trip was absolutely perfect in every


District Superintendent H. O. Mc Mc-Arthur
Arthur Mc-Arthur of the A. C. L one of the
most efficient and accommodating rail railroad
road railroad men in the state, was in town

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Baird of Tif Tifton,
ton, Tifton, Ga., traveling in a Cadillac car,
reached Ocala yesterday on a motor
trip south, and are at the Ocala
House. Today they went out to Silver
.. Messrs. Welsh Dewey and Charles
Duvall were passengers Saturday on
the Seaboard limited, the former go going
ing going to Pennsylvania to take a position
in an electrical house and the latter
to Chicago to take a position. These
two young men are among Ocala's
brightest and best boys.

Mr. E. C. Jordan and Mr. Wilbur
Smith may drink bottled coca-cola at
the expense of thes company if they
will call at the store of Mr. Peter
Costello and present this little adver advertisement.
tisement. advertisement. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bot Bottling
tling Bottling Works. It

Mr. George Martin is doing well in
his work in Jacksonville. He is now
leading the orchestra at the Seminole
hotel, has a fine orchestra and the
hotel and its patrons are very much
pleased with his work.

Willie May Shackleford, a young
negress, had her throat badly cut by
Mary Custom, another negress, as
the result of a quarrel over a boy,
Saturday night on South Magnolia
street. Mary was arrested by Deputy
Sheriff West, and will be brought to
trial to'morrow before Judge Fer Ferguson...
guson... Ferguson... ;

Mr. Claud Knight, who has been
spending the past six months with his
aunt, Mrs. R. L. Martin at Lake Weir,
loft this afternoon for his home in
Nashville, Tenn. He will spend sev

eral days in St. Augustine and Jack


The Collier Brothers, with their

usual enterprise, have been for sev

eval months building a new covered

moving van for use in their business.
The Colliers are doing the building

x themselves in their spare moments

wrm '' i i i

;jl ne van is a large one, consiructea
of hard wood throughout, mostly oak

and hickory, an will be used in rac7
ing furniture and other things need
j ing protection from the weather.

Dr. F. S. Parker, general secretary
of the Epworth League and editor of

the Epworth Era, who is attending
league conference in Sutherland this
week, will meet with the Leesburg

leaguers Friday evening, Ocala Sun

day afternoon, Gainesville Sunday

evening, Jacksonville leaguers at City

Union Monday evening and Riverside
leaguers Tuesday. He is then to at

tend North Carolina league confer


With Musical Honors.

Quite recently a new recruit, who
Is rather a humorist, was on guard at
Fulwood barracks, Preston, says the

London Mail. During the time he was

on duty the colonel came on the scene,

and, the sentry gave the challenge

"Halt vv ho comes there ?" Receiv

ing the reply, and recognizing who it

was, he gave the order, "Guard, turn'

out!" ..."
Now, he was a droll sort of speak

er, and the colonel was dissatisfied

with the way the recruit gave the or

der, so he explained that he should
give the orde more sharply; in fact,
he said, "Let your voice ring out and
be kind of musical in tone." To put
him to the test he sent the guard
backhand coming up again he received
the challenge, and the recruit receiv
ing in reply, "Colonel," he sang out,
"Hi tiddley hi ti, guard turn out!"

Abe-Bodied and Well Drilled Men
Anxious to Go On the
Firing Line


The Star received an unsigned ar

ticle today signed "Taxpayer." We do

not publish a man's name on an article
of this kind if he does not desire it,
but he must sign his name either to
the article or to a letter accompany

ing it for our information, or we will

decline to publish the article.



This morning when the reserved

seat sale opened for "Coney Island,"
there was a great rush for tickets
and there has been a constant call all
day. Everyone should make- their
reservations at once if they wish; to
procure desirable seats. Never in the
history of the town has there been

such enthusiasm and such a rush for

tickets forany show.


The following was received this aft

Woman's Club, Ocala, Fla.

Expect us on the 30th sure, Tues

day night at 8 o'clck. We will be at

the Temple theater. Aunt Dinah

Snowball and her tribe will come.
Don't forget to be ready for Lillian

Russell, Madam Sherry, Jack Clifford,

Jack Quitzelbaum, Amy, the' fat girl

and all those pretty bathing girls and

dancers. Meet me and my family

Tuesday night at A Day on Coney

Island. Samuel Hicks.
Skeetersville, Ark. ?.


If you do not want to laugh and
forget your troubles, do not attend
the "Coney Island" show tomorrow
night at the Temple theater. It


Died on Tour.
The tragic death some time ago of
Mr. Lewis Waller at Nottingham will
remind those who are interested in
the history of the stage of the numer numerous
ous numerous similar deaths which the modern
touring system has led to. Charles
Mathews died in a Manchester hotel;
Sir Henry Irving passed away in a
hotel In Bradford, and Charles Dillon
had an equally sudden ending in the
little border town of Hawick, it being
said of him that he died as gracefully
as if he had been acting on the stage.
G. V. Brooke was drowned at sea.
The vessel in which, with' his sister,
he started for Australia in 1866 found foundered,
ered, foundered, and Brooke's conduct throughout
the shipwreck was described by the
few survivors as manly and even

With the sonnet of Milo Deyo, the
poet-pianist, published in Wednesday's
Star, we failed to mention that about
15 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

vince you. Sold at first class cigar

stands. 5-25-3t

Eat OCALA-MADE bread. There's

none better than Carter's Butter
nut. 1 '. 20-tf

Late Proprietor of London Dally Tele Tele-graph
graph Tele-graph Will Long Be Kindly
The proprietor of the London Daily
Telegraph, who passed away a short
time ago at his country house at Bea Bea-consfield,
consfield, Bea-consfield, Buckinghamshire, was a m&i
whose life of eighty-two years was one
In which a kindly philanthropy was
never lost sight of in business. This
was Edward; Levy Lawson, Baron
Burnham. born of Jewish parents, De December
cember December i-V 1833, and educated at Uni University
versity University college, London. To him has
been given the credit of discovering,
at least In Britain, the utility of a
newspaper as a medium for the distri distribution
bution distribution of charity. It was in 1864. 52
years ago, that this practical philan philanthropy
thropy philanthropy began, when he organized a
collection through the Daily Telegraph
for the relief of the cotton spinners
of Lancashire, rendered destitute by
the Civil war in the United States,
which had cut off the export of cotton.
It was In the office of the Daily Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph that the expedition of enry M
Stanley into central Africa first
planned, to be followed by the. apen
ing of the Dark Continent to civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. Mr. Lawson was raised to the
peerage in 1903. He had been created
a baronet in 1892. He bore the prouder
title of "the Grand Old Man of British

(Associated Press)
Camp de Mailly, Quarters of the

Russian forces in France May 29.
The Russian troops awaiting orders
here to join their French comrades at
the front are living an idle life in

this lower corner of the old province;

of Champagne; it is a life that is so
full of the picturesque that it consti constitutes
tutes constitutes perhaps the greatest attraction
that has been witnessed in the depart department
ment department of the Aube.
Fraternizing with the French sol soldiers
diers soldiers quartered in another part of the

camp, these men show no need of re-
pose after their 78 days of hard sea!
voyage. They appear as supple as j

their French comrades, although
alongside of them they look some something
thing something like giants. The entire camp
exhales an atmosphere of gaiety, con confidence
fidence confidence and discipline which, is quite
as striking as their individual appear appearance.
ance. appearance.
"Tommy Atkins" can teach them
nothing in the way of hygiene and
cleanliness. Men, privates and sub subaltern
altern subaltern officers, take pride and care in
looking after the baracks.
"They are excellent soldiers," Gen General
eral General Lotchasky said simply to the As Associated
sociated Associated press correspondent in reply
to compliments upon their bearing
and appearance.
"Many of my men might be called
veterans, although you see that there
are very few who are not still young.
They have seen hard service and are
penetrated through and through with
the military spirit; what makes them
particularly happy is the opportunity
to come to fight for France against
the common adversary on French
These Russians appear impatient
to get "to the front. They are inostly
peasant boys, tall, muscular and with
every mark of real sons of the soil,
as simple as they are robust, and as
frank and outspoken as they are vig vigorous.
orous. vigorous. "Are we soon to march against the
Germans," asked one of the young
subaltern officers, while all the men
gathered around him approved the in inquiry
quiry inquiry with a gesture of the head.

A new contingent of these men ar arrived
rived arrived on May S and this same inquiry
was the first thing they had to say on
reaching the camp. Discretion pre prevents
vents prevents disclosing how many of them
there are here, and since they con continue
tinue continue to arrive it is imposible to con conclude
clude conclude as yet whether their presence
is simply a sort of platonic expression
of sympathy from the Russian, army,
or whether their force is expected to
add a real element of strength to the
entente allies on this front.

AIll AfoOSlFCl fiOF




: w

I I I I I 1

o i


faille TleafegK
flie Girls



AutO for hire, phones 145 and 123

Americans Are Easily Supreme In
That Department of the World'
Progress. f -:
During the past 50 years the people
of the United States have uttered two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of all the revolutionary epoch epoch-making
making epoch-making Inventions of the world, rang ranging
ing ranging from the telephone and the Incan Incandescent
descent Incandescent lamp to Wright's aeroplane
and high-speed steeL Each day the
United States patent office issues an
average of 200 letters patent to Ameri American
can American inventors, and the number of In Inventions
ventions Inventions Is Increasing with the years.
During the fiscal year ended June
30, 1915, there were filed 66,497 appli applications
cations applications for patents for inventions,
2,679 applications for design patents.
173 applications for reissues, 8,376 ap applications
plications applications for registration of trade trademarks,.
marks,. trademarks,. 947 applications for labels and
444 applications' for prints, the total
number of such applications being 79, 79,-116.
116. 79,-116. In- addition, 1,938 appeals and 26
disclaimers were filed.
During the year there were granted
44,402 patents (including 1,489 designs
and 179 reissues), 6,919 registrations
for trade-marks, 762 registrations for
labels and 321 registrations for prints.
The number of patents which expired
Jurtnr thfl vear tu ?fL992 1

The ladies of the Kendrick W. C. T.
U. met Tuesday, May 23rd at the
home of Mrs. C. H. Shaw for their
regular meeting. There was a good

attendance and'several visitors among
them being Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Pack Pack-bam,
bam, Pack-bam, of Ocala, and Miss Esther Boul Boul-ware,
ware, Boul-ware, of Mcintosh.
The meeting was opened with .in .instrumental
strumental .instrumental music by Miss Boulware,
which was greatly enjoyed by all.
Song The White Ribbon. Star
Spangled Banner.
Scripture Reading 46th Psalm, by
the president.
Prayer Mrs. B. C. Webb
Song- The Temperance Lighthouse.
. Roll call, followed by reading of
minutes .of previous meeting.
It was decided to observe Flower
Mission Day with appropriate pro program
gram program on Wednesday night, June 7th,
at the church; also to observe An ti ti-Cigarrette
Cigarrette ti-Cigarrette Day on Sunday, June 11th.
The president then called on Mrs.
Packham, who in her bright and at

tractive manner gave the union a
most excellent and instructive talk,
first speaking on preparedness, then
on influence and the using of the same

in many successful ways at the pres present
ent present time. Her remarks were receiv received
ed received with applause by all presentl'
Song There Will Dawn a Golden
Closing prayer Mrs. Mamie Clark.
The hostess served delicious re refreshments
freshments refreshments consisting of Pineapple
ice cream, cake and ice water. At
the close of the afternoon Mrs. W. T.
Davis joined as an Honorary member.
The next regular meeting will be
at the church on Tueday afternoon,
June 13th. A cordial invitation is ex extended
tended extended to all to be present.
Julia Webb, Press. Supt.

Ttef warn loifly
The Prettiest, Funniest, Liveli Liveliest
est Liveliest Show Ever Given
in Ocala

Reserved Seats now on Sale at
The Court Pharmacy




Palm Beach Suits washed with


pressed on steam heated machine.


Hanging Hard Wood Shelves.
Instead of tlie usual wooden pegs
for assembling the parts of hard wood
shelves, a substitute which will serve
the purpose equally as well consists
of wire nails driven into oie board,
the heals Sled oft, and these pro protruding
truding protruding -ends pir.gged into noies in
the otbe.- acard. WniM's Advance.

J5WEET DREAMS drives away
mosquitoes. Lasts all night. The
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

TF YOUR Stealers rhfT. Boofeterpcs !m
Cnang Qcrfc, Tdcpbota Opcrgfca; '' m l
(ill c cny ot&er trmaglii cosmbcr cf your J j HI m l i If j I II
lllll c2p fcucs Ceddst t9 tesve Saturday jJJ JJ jl f Jj fJf
jjjjj jrsa hsi ccjrto oas tb&'Pcouds Help JJ jjj j JJI I i I j M
Weaker 2$aatioo Wasted Fems&V Spm i pl
J csJsasa ef OUR RPER-w fjp
jjjjjj ta brisj as sSf ouatScsirahlo fjg2caS (j Fyll

Forgotten for the Moment.
People who profess to be tender tenderhearted
hearted tenderhearted are quite as selfish as others.
The man who sas ne couldn't stand
It to kill a chicken does his full share
to a chiefcen dinnei just the same.

Optimistic Thought.
Whatever the mind enjoins n itsell

j is an object, it attains.

Health Note.
Health is capital for us all, and
especially for the woman r who works.
However much talent and initiative
you have, you will be handicapped in
your work unless you have yoar share
of good health. If you have not health
ft is your business to expend every
minute of your surplus time accrairing

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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
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mods:dateIssued May 29, 1916
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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1916
mods:number 1916
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06472
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 5 May
3 29 29
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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