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Fair north portion and probably
local thunder showers in south and
central portions tonight and Saturday.
Muscovite Armies are Pouring
in Heavy Masses
AIIHEI1 BLOODY AI1D IIIDEClSiVE
London, June 9i The Russians
hare broken the Austrian lines along
a 94-mile front to a depth of thirty thirty-seven
seven thirty-seven and a half miles, the Russian
embassy at Rome learns, according to
a London news agency dispatch.
" A general German attack along the
entire front on the right bank of the
Meuse penetrated the French line
near Thiamont farm, the French war
office says. Attacks at other points
were repulsed with heavy losses. Two
small attacks southwest of hill 304
were also repulsed.
There is an important conference
of British and 'French officials being
held in London today. General Joffre,
the French commander. and Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Paul Cambon are meeting with
Eritish Foreign Minister Grey and the
Having captured Lutsk, one of the
Volhynian trangle of forts, the Rus Russians
sians Russians are pressing their Teuton ad adversaries
versaries adversaries westward, crossing the Ikwa
and Styr rivers, in the region of
Kovel and Rovno. Southeast of Lutsk
the Russians have also begun actions.
The Russian advances continue along
the lower Stripa, in Galicia, where the
Russians have taken eleven, thousand
r.ew prisoners. The Germans in the
Dvinsk region claim the capture of
the village of Kunawa, but Petrograd
With the capture of Fort Vaux the
Germans have besn repulsed' in their
attacks east and west of Thiamont
farm. London says that the recent
operations on the Flanders front have
been to the advantage of the British.
The Italians south and southeast of
Trent continue to keep the Austrians
from further advances. Northwest of
Trent, in the Otler region, the Ital
ians have captured several important
positions from the Austrians and
have repulsed Austrian attacks fur
export of coal to Greece has
prohibited in line with the al-
Vpppnf nnnniincpmpnt. tn restrict
Vommerce, to prevent supplies
iching enemies of .the allies.
k cabinet has decided to de
Itwelve classes of the Greek
CH WON THE FIGHT
la, June .-me rrencn
jve defeated the Bulgarians
ia hill, in Greek Macedonia.
URVIVORS OF THE HAMPSHIRE
One warrant officer and eleven
V.ij OUA TAT Ul O V4 VI U10
shire, which went down off the Ork
ney Islands with Earl Kitchener and
members of his staff aboard, have
h'.xi washed ashore on a. raft.
;n. itiNT OBTAIN FREEDOM
I IJ OF JOHN KILLGALLON
Washington, June 9. Ambassador
Page at London today officially in
formed the state department that the
British government would not release
John J. Kilgallon, the Brooklyn schoo
boy who was arrested in Dublin in
connection with the Sinn Fein upns
ing. Ambassador Page said Kilgal
Ion would be interned until the end o:
the war under the provisions of the
defense of the realm act. Kilgallon
' was arrested when he attended
meeting of sympathiers of the revo revolutionists
lutionists revolutionists in Dublin. Ambassador
Page had been instructed by Secre
tary of State Lansing to seek Kilgal
WHITE MAN APPOINTED
BY PRESIDENT WILSON
Washington, June 8.- Presiden
Wilson has nominated John F. Cos
tello, democratic national committee
man in the district of Columbia, to be
recorder of deeds for the district
Costello will be the first white man to
hold the position since Geveland in
auffurated the custom of appointing a
negro to the place.
DAY AT VERDUII JOFFHE IS
Two of Villa's Raiders on Columbus
Swung Off at Denting, N. M
Deming, N. M., June 9. Francisco
Alvarez and Juan Sanchez, Villa fol-
owers, captured during the Colum
bus raid, were hanged today, Others
sentenced to hang at the same time
AMERICANS GETTING OUT
Washington, June 9 The state de
partment is advised that all United
States citizens are fleeing from Chi Chihuahua
huahua Chihuahua City. Several Americans are
missing and it is not known whether
they have been killed by rioters. 4
A NEW AUTOMOBILE AGENCY
Messrs. Billingsley & Billingsley
have the agency for the Chandler au
tomobile, one of the few cars that
practically makes no change in its
motor or models, having put out the
same car for four years. The car is
a 50-horsepower, six-cylinder and a
beauty. Messrs. Ralph and Clyde
Billingsley yesterday drove two new
cars down from Jacksonville, one be
ing a seven passenger and the other
a two passenger roadster. The Chand-
er sells for $1375, delivered at Ocala.
ALLIES UNABLE TO
TAKE THE OFFENSIVE
Bulgars and' Teutons Entirely Too
Strong for Them in the
Sofia, June 9. In military quarters
at the Macedonian front and in polit
ical circles here the opinion is ; ex expressed
pressed expressed to the Associated Press cor correspondent
respondent correspondent that while an offensive
move on the part of the entente
forces at Saloniki is not out of the
question, such a maneuver would be
devoid of all prospects of success if
undertaken with fewer than fifty
army corps, or about 2,000,000 men.
Thus far the entente allies have
brought to Saloniki about 350,000 ef
f ectives. With the addition of 100,
000 Serbians the entente contingent
would still be below a half a million
men, a force considered here as being
entirely inadequate to undertake the
rehabilitation of Serbia.
The terrain difficulties which the
entente troops would be obliged to
overcome are regarded as enormous.
In all cases the entente troops would
have to fight uphill. One or two ad
mittedly weak points in the Bulgaro
Austro-German line are amply cover covered
ed covered by stronger positions immediately
in the rear, it is stated to the corres
pondent, so that a falling-back would
be an entirely strategical affair.
IMMENSE SUMS TO
On Freight and Passenger Terminals
by Railroads Entering
Chicago, June 9. The sum of $66,
000,000 will have been expended by
several of the great railroads operat
ing in the Chicago, district when the
new freight and passenger terminals
now under construction are complet completed.
ed. completed. The freight terminal will be
finished in six more months but it
will take nearly three years to com
plete the passenger terminal.
Thru the Gap
111 L0!lD0!f3 CQIIFEflRHIG WITH
Americans at El Paso Forbidden to
Cross the Bridge Into
. . : Juarez
El Paso, June 9. The customs in
spector at the ihternational bridge
here received instructions this morn
ing to permit no Americans to enter
Mexico from here until further notice.
No reason was assigned. The order
was telegraphed from Washington.
CONCRETE FUSTS FOR
THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
County Commissioners Have Award
ed the Contract to J. M. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, of this City
The official markers of the Dixie
ligh way through Marion county will
be mounted on concrete, posts. The
county commissioners have awarded
the contract for the posts to Mr. J. M.
Thompson. The posts will be rein-
brced and it is believed that they will
prove both ornamental and econom economical.
ical. economical. The contract calls for 100 posts,
and these, with the markers, will be
placed so that tourists will have no
difficulty in keeping to the highway.
In addition to the Dixie Highway
markers the posts will be used to
mark the mileage.
SWOPE AGAIN VIEWS
SITE OF THE PARK
He Went Ovei the Ground this Morn
ing and Expressed Himself as
More Pleased than Before
Mr. Harold B. S wope went over the
Taylor pond property again this morn
ing, and expressed himself as more
impressed with the park possibilities
of the place than when he first looked
at it. Mr. Swope has been uncle to
arrange for a plat of the property,
and he will probably be delayed in
perfecting plans for the park. He
takes the view, however, that this will
give him that much more time to work
out a design. He says that there will
be no difficulty about the city's con continuing
tinuing continuing to remove lime from the
quarry on the property, if it desires
to do so. He is rather pleased with
this feature, and believes that it will
add instead of subtract from the
beauty of the park.
Mr. and. Mrs. Swope leave tomor
row afternoon" f or Birmingham, Ala.,
where he has a landscape commission.
They will return to 4 Eastlake about
the first of August.
GREAT CROPS OF GRAIN
Will Enable the German People to
Better Stand the Stress
of the War
Berlin, June 9. Everything indi indicates
cates indicates that Germany will ; have un unusually
usually unusually good grain crops this year.
From all parts of the country the re reports
ports reports are most satisfactory. The win winter
ter winter was mild, and thus far the spring
weather has been well-nigh ideal.
The rainfall has continued satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory in nearly all parts of the
country; hence grain anct) meadow meadow-grass
grass meadow-grass have been making fine progress.
Livestock has been turned out to
grass, and thus the scarcity of feed feed-stuffs
stuffs feed-stuffs has been relieved. The great
est danger just now for the grain
crops is that there may be a relapse
of cold weather, which may injure the
well-advanced plants. Another factor
that is expected to increase- Ger Germany's
many's Germany's production of grain and other
crops is that much moorland has
been reclaimed and will now come
into cultivation for the first time.
The prospects for an excellent fruit
crop are .also good.
FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1916
LATEST BETURHS FROM ALL OVER THE STATE
PUT III AHEAD OF CATTS
Jacksonville, June 9. A tabulation
of the returns late last night shows
that Knott is leading Catts by 1200
votes. Mr. Knott says he is sure of
the nomination on second choice votes
by a safe majority.
At supper time last night Senator
Bryan issued a statement conceding
the nomination for United States sen senator
ator senator to Governor Trammel by a very
safe majority. Indications are that
Governor Trammell will lead his
nearest opponent by about 10,000
A dispatch from Tallahassee gives
the text of a statement; issued by
Governor- Park Trammell relative to
the senatorial race, as follows:
Reports received to date give re results
sults results either complete or nearly com-,
plete in forty-five of the counties. My
tabulation shows total of 59,730 first
choice votes of which I received 27, 27,-808,
808, 27,-808, Bryan 15,899, Wall 9,379 and
Gilchrist 6,644. Of the counties not
tabulated I have carried all but one
and my lead will be increased 3,000
Returns indicate I have carried
forty-five counties, Bryan six and
Wall one. This, indeed, is a most
remarkable victory and I am pro profoundly
foundly profoundly grateful to the people of
Florida for this expression of confi confidence.
dence. confidence. To the many thousands who
supported me I wish to express my
sincere gratitude and appreciation.
SHERIFF GALLOWAY WILL CON-
...... : i
The county election board has been
steadily and carefully counting the
primary vote all day.
Sheriff Galloway will contest the
race for sheriff, alleging irregulari irregularities
ties irregularities in the counting in several pre precincts.
cincts. precincts. Otherwise the results are as
Titcomb .. 643
Zewadski .. 432
Smith . ............. . . . .1134
Bell ............. i ......... . 790
Stripling .. . .... ... . ...... 978
Colbert ... 964,
Nugent .. 990
Carney .. .................... 270
Fhillips .. ..'
Commissioner, District No. 1
Commissioner, District No. 2
Raskin .. ... .... . .. . ... 197
Hutchins .. 191
Adams .. 687
Galloway . 686
National Democratic Committeeman
Crawford . . 1104
Gibbons v. .. 524
Wells .. 728
Ford .. ...U477
THIS COUPON IS GOOD FOR FP7E
VOTES IN LIBRARY CONTEST
Cut out, fill Li name of church lodge, school or other organization
you wish to vote for, and deposit in ballcV box at THE COURT
The official judges of the contest are Messrs. Geo"ge Pasteur, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Lattner and Ed. C Bennett.
KNOTT HAS 1873 FIRST CHOICE
VOTES TO OVERCOME
(Special to the Star)
Tampa, June 9, 1:47 p. m. At 11
o'clock the governorship election re returns
turns returns showed' Catts had 19,650 and
Knott 17,777, with the other candi candidates
dates candidates far in the rear. A canvass of
the second choice vote will be neces necessary
sary necessary to decide results. Knotts friends
are confident the second choice vote
will elect him. Bentley.
First Sec Sec-Choice
Choice Sec-Choice ondTotl
..679 388 1067
..565 169 734
..395 257 652
..176 233 409
..121 227 348
United States Senator
. .. ......745
, .. .283
.. ...... 1130
. .. .......457
.. .. 217
. Superintendent of Public Schools
Commissioner, District No. 3
Pyles ... ...
Commissioner, District No. 4
School Board, District No. 2
Veal ; 345
McCully .. 186
School Board, District No. 3
Sherouse . ; 133
Griner .... 1006
Luning .......... A : ; 737
Secretary of State
Crawford. ................. .1138
Jordan . 585
State Superintendent of Schools
Justice Supreme Court
. Sheriff Galloway received another
dispatch from Mr. Knott this morn morning,
ing, morning, announcing that he was steadily
gaining, and that the second choice
votes would surely elect him.
If second choice votes go to Knott
all over the state in the proportion
that they have gone to him in Marion
county, he is safe.
Mrs. Francis R. Bridges will meet
papils wishing to study Latin or Eng English
lish English at the Ocala high school build
ing next Tuesday morning at
o'clock. A class in French may also
be formed under Mrs. Bridges' super supervision.
vision. supervision. 9-2t
Republicans Have Nailed Their
Til COilVEIITIOliS AT CHICAGO
A! LIKELY TO SOOII
Auditorium Chicago, June 9. The
Progressive convention reconvened at
ten twenty-six o'clock this morning.
Chairman Robins brought the plat platform
form platform before the convention at ten
forty-nine. Dean Lewis read the
platform section by section, each be being
ing being acted upon as offered. Some
planks, particularly suffrage, are ex
pected to be debated.
The committee appointed to confer
with the Republican peace commit
tee was cheered as it entered the
hall at eleven thirty.
Roosefvelt's secretary, John W. Mc-
Grath, and William Loeb Jr fre frequently
quently frequently mounted the platform and
conferred with party leaders, who buz
zed with activity. McGrath and
Loeb are understood to have taken
postione in anteroom connected by
telephone with Oyster Bay.
After leaving rostrum first time,
Loeb said, "We hope to keep the con
vention from doing anything foolish."
He declined to interpret the word
There was a report circulating to
which the managers gave ready ear,
that Roosevelt intended to : withdraw
his name. There seemed no compe-1
tent authority for prediction and the
radicals said, "they would name Teddy
The conference committee reported
a harmonious meeting with the Re
publicans. The Republicans did not
present any name. The progressives
urged Roosevelt. The Republicans
advanced no concrete proposition ex except
cept except that a further conference might
be desirable this afternoon.
Chicago, June 9. -The republicans
late yesterday adopted the platform
submitted by the resolutions commit
tee and read by Senator Lodge.
The platform contains a declaration
to preserve American rights wher
ever they are violated, a declaration
urging strict neutrality in the war,
but insisting on the preservation of
neutral rights "without fear or fa favor."
vor." favor." This section referring to the
foreign relations attacks the admin administration
istration administration which, the platform says,
"has destroyed our influence abroad
and humiliated us in our own eyes."
A declaration guaranteeing protec
tion to the Mexican border residents
and condemning the administration
for Jts Mexican policy, especially in
the recognition of Carranza, reaffirm
ation of the Monroe doctrine and
continuance of the republican policies
in Latin-America; the renewal of al
legiance to the Philippine policy of
McKinley, Taf t and Roosevelt, with
the assertion that the United States
should accept the responsibility on
the' islands as a "duty to civilization."
The democratic Philippine bill is
condemned, and the platform advo-?
cates a high protective tariff, saying
the Underwood tariff is a complete
failure. The creation of a tariff com
mission is promised. Declarations
favoring regulations of railroads and
industries are. contained. The plat platform
form platform stands for rural credit laws, but
condemns the democratic rural credits
bill, and the extension of rural free
delivery. Laws to strengthen the
merchant marine are advocated, but
the democratic ship purchase bill is
scored. Declarations for a national
budget system, conservation of civil
service to conform to labor laws are
advocated. The platform favors
woman suffrage, but leaves the mat
ter for a decision of the states.
: The outstanding incident in the
day's session of the republicans came
when Senator Lodge announced the
suffrage plank. Women started dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations before Senator Lodge got
to the portion of the plank which said,
"but the republicans recognize the
right of each state to settle the ques
tion for itself." Laughter followed
this oualif yincr phrase to what the
suffragists had been cheering as a
clean-cut victory. : 1 :
PROGRESSIVE WAS PROFANE
-Chicago, June 9. The progressives
VOL. 22, NO. 139
ARE STEADILY GOUIC AHEAD
were late in starting this morning.
- A demonstration last night for in instant
stant instant nomination of Roosevelt in the
progressive convention, -which .was
finally controlled by the leaders, who
forced the appointment of a confer conference
ence conference committee, was featured by
speeches by Victor Murdock and Con
gressman McDonald of Michigan.
Murdock declared the only thing to
do was to nominate Roosevelt before
the convention adjourned yesterday.
McDonald; in finishing his address
urging Roosevelt's selection, said the
"thing to do is to tell the republi republicans
cans republicans to go to hell and do as they
damn please." Chairman Robins
scored McDonald for his profanity.
REPUBLICANS BEGIN MAKING
The Coliseum, Chicago, June 9.
The republican convention reconvened
at 11:13 o'clock this morning. The
committee appointed last night to
confer with the progressive peace
committee reported a frank, free,
friendly meeting." The conferees
were of one mind, the restoration of
republican and progressive policies
to power is needed. The progressives
urged Roosevelt' fairly. The repub republicans
licans republicans named no' one. The report was
received enthusiastically. A moderate
applause at the mention of Roosevelt
lasted three minutes, coming mainly
from the galleries.
HUGHES NAME LED
Chairman Harding announced that
the conference committee was con continued.
tinued. continued. The roll call of states for the
presidential nominations started, Ari-
ana yielding to New York. Governor
Whitman took the platform to nomi nominate
nate nominate Justice Hughes.
BORAH AFFILIATED WITH BULL
i moose v-.v :
Auditorium, Chicago, June 9, 1:10
p. m. The word "male was struck
fron the platform declaration. In
every male citizen is charged with
the duty of defending his country"
"his" was changed to "our." The
suffrage plank was amended to de
clare f or "full right to suffrage both
by federal and state action."
i -Senator Wm. E. Borah, republican,
of Idaho, who unexpectedly appeared,
was received enthusiastically. He
addressed the convention declaring
that millions of citizens want Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. He urged harmony between the
conventions which alone would per perhaps
haps perhaps "decide the welfare of the coun country
try country for the next quarter of a century."
The convention recessed at 1:08
o'clock until 3 o'clock.
BUTLER NAMED ROOT
The Coliseum, 1:12 p. m, A dem demonstration
onstration demonstration for Hughes lasted twenty
minutes. Half of the delegates ap apparently
parently apparently joined in. Nicholas Murray
Butler then nominated Senator Root.
A five minute demonstration followed.
Willys nominated Senator Thos. E.
Burton of Ohio.
Smoot and Crane declared that Sen Senator
ator Senator Borah's visit to the progressives
was entirely personal with him.
OF PEOPLE OF FRANCE
Bringing Ten Million Dollars a Day
to Aid in the National Defense
' (Associated Press)
Paris, June 9. The records of the
national defense bonds at the minis ministry
try ministry of finances show that the public
is now bringing to the treasury an
average of 50 million francs cash a
day in exchange for the short term
obligations at 5 per cent. This is
more than a billion and a half a
month,4 or 18 billion a year, which is
three billion more than the war of
1870 cost. "That fact," says a high
authority on French finance, "shows
sufficiently that the cautious French
public is not alarmed by the financial
requirements of the French effort."
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1916
OC AL A EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAT
BITTIXGEB A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. CrrlV Gemml Manager Pert V, LeaveaaV Basil
' J. H. Beajamla, Editor':
Entered at Ocala, Tlx., poet
One year. In advance........... $5.00
Blx months, in advance ........ 2.60
Three months, In advance...... 1.35
One month, in advance..,..... SO
Some men not many have been
lied about more than Senator Bryan.
Hughes is in favor with the hy hyphenates.
phenates. hyphenates. Which isn't favorable for
From the reports from Chicago,
the bosses seem to be as fully in con
trol of the. republican party as ever.
Modern business is top-heavy. It
takes too many non-productive work
ers to check up those who produce.
President Wilson is writing the
democratic platform. He is about al
there is to it, anyhow.
Congratulations to the Tampa Tri
bune. It has helped to defeat one of
the men who most greatly helped to
make Tampa great.
Gus Waters is a clever young man
and much liked by his neighbors, but
the veteran, N. A. Fort, sems to have
a firm hold on the fourth district.
.Greatly to the suprise of the
Times-Union, the German high sea
fleet hasn't steamed up the Thames
and shelled London yet. j
If Wilson, Roosevelt and Hughes
are nominated, our first choice vote
goes to the president and our second
to Teddy." ; v .
' Marion county voters will be sorry
to learn that their home candidate,
E. P. Thagard, was defeated for con
. General Gilchrist sorrowfully real
izes that blood is thinner than water
and that his cousins are scarcer than
he thought they were.
Instead of making more laws the
legislature of 1917 had better put in
its time abolishing a lot of those now
on the books.
A ''' ;
. There will not be any contest for
United States senator in the primar
ies of 1918. Senator Fletcher's time
does not expire till 1921.
Part of Park Trammell's popular popularity
ity popularity is owing to his good looks. We
can't understand why. Catts received
so, many votes. ..,
It has been sixteen years since the
Boxer rebellion, and the American
people had about forgotten that their
government yet maintained troops in
It looks like the residential pro
gram of 1912 will be repeated this
summer the democratic candidate
against the republican and progres
sive. That will mean a similar result.
If Catts is nominated, we are go
ing to vote for him, but we know
several perfectly good democrats who
' are not.' They say that the primary
is a pledge, but -there is such a thing
as a pledge requiring too much.
E. W. Williams, for years a con
ductor on A. C. L. trains running
thru Ocala, is in jail at t Monteagle,
Tenn., under the charge of burning a
hotel at that place. Williams owned
the hotel which was heavily insured.
It used to be the accepted idea that
the democratic party could be de
pended on to make a damphool of it itself
self itself at the proper moment, but judg
ing by the way things are happening
at Chicago republican damphoolish
r.ess is lengthening into days.
It may be considered certain that
the next legislature will submit a
state-wide prohibition amendment to
the people of Florida. The returns
show that the prohibition element
will be stronger in the senate and
house than ever before.
We didn't want to discourage our
have told him that it was mighty lit little
tle little use for an editor to run for an
office. As a matter of fact, we never
could understand what an editor
wanted with an office, anyhow.
Mr. J. T. Hutchens, county com commissioner
missioner commissioner in the second district, is
not mourning over his defeat. He
asks the Star to thank all his friends
for their efforts in his behalf and the
.ww vu. gate uiui uui UUH.U-
ens has made a good commissioner
and Dr. Baskin's victory is positive
proof of the doctor's popularity.
A number of years ago, when
Judge Alton B.. Parker was nominat nominated
ed nominated for president on the democratic
ticket, we advised him to hold on to
the judgeship he was occupying at
the time. He didn't take our advice
don't suppose he ever heard of Jt
but all the same we have some of the
same to offer to Justice Hughes.
When Professor Wilson wins again
were going to apply for the position
of minister to the "state of Key
West, so we can draw a little in inspiration
spiration inspiration from Jeff Browne and Hunt
of flee as second class matter.
One year, in advance
61x month, in advance....
Th r mnnth In a t vstwj
. 4. J 5
One month, in advance...
THE STAR'S PHONES
The editor's phone is
-51 TWO RINGS
while the business office re-
mains the same. Our friends
will save themselves possible
annoyance and delay by keep-
ing this in mind when calling
up the Star office in future.
Harris. Wonder why they don't
move into real civilization ?r-Tampa
- Why should they? Civilization
seems willing to move to them.
The United States is in a very
much more satisfactory condition this
summer than it was a year ago,
Thanks to the firm, tho belated stand
taken by our government, Germany
has quit torpedoing defenseless ships
without warning, and some ten or
twelve thousand American troops on
Mexican soil are teaching the greas
ers that this country is not the help helpless
less helpless '.. imbecile they thought it "was.
President Wilson may rise to the oc
casion slowly, but he rises.
Captain Sam Pyles and Jos. W,
Davis are taking it a time about
beating each other in the 'third com
missioned district. It seems to be
Joe's time this year. He is a clever
young man and did 'good work for his
district and the county during his
former term, v It is likely that he will
now' stay in office tor two or three
terms. "Captain Sam" has made a
good commissioner, and his friends
regret his defeat more than he does.
; The county school board will looi
different next year. The veterans,
Blitch and Grantham, who have serv
ed so long arid so well, will retire io
make way for Mr. C. R. Veal of Cot
ton Plant and Mr. Allen Stephens of
Sparr. Mr. G. S. Scott of Ocala was
renominated for another term with'
P. L Dfflisssley
Everyone who rides in it recog recognizes
nizes recognizes the performance of the car
as distinctive and unusual.
It is the quality revealed in this
performance which makes the
price' impressive. People itre
attracted by something more than
price or they would not wait for
deliveries as thousands have wait waited.
ed. waited. The production is large, but it ;
is still inadequate to supply the
demand of those who want this
particular car at this particular
The Gasoline Consumption is
The tire mileage is unusually high
The motor is 50-35 horse power
The price of the Roadster or
Touring car complete is $785
(f. o. b. Detroit)
OCALA AUTO CO.
RACE PROGRAM FOR
THE COMING FAIR
Editor Star: I hand you herewith
speed program of our coming Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair, in so far as the
horse races are concerned, and wish
to add a few remarks for the good of
I was selected as superintendent of
the races ostensibly because' I am a
very muchly interested horse "fan,"
but I suspect that the committee
knew that as a railroad agent I was
best fitted to take the "cussin"' that
goes with the job. And right here I
want to say that I flatter myself
enough to believe that a railroad
agent has a large field in which to do
a worthy work; he has his company
on the one hand and the public on
the other. The company by nature of
its very largeness necessarily does
away with the leniency and elasticity
of personal dealing, and therefore
demands a very exacting service; the
public, often biased, even sometimes
prejudiced (and to some extent by un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary thrusts of the 7 press
against- the railroads) likewise de demands
mands demands a service none the less exact exacting.
ing. exacting. And so as I have said the
spreading of the cement which will
bind the railroads and their patrons
in a common friendship is- a worthy
work, and no one has a more splendid
opportunity of doing this than the
plain ordinary railroad agent.
But I am about to diverge from my
subject, for I started out to talk
"hoss." It might; be interesting to
the friends and supporters of our
fair to know that of the $1500 offered
in purses by the fair association, that
the horsemen themselves pay in entry
fees and deductions from money win winners
ners winners $630. Last year the grandstand
receipts amounted to $786.25, and
there was nothing else to see from
the grandstand but the races. Now
by way of comparison: There is no
reason to I suppose that the attend attendance
ance attendance this year will be smaller than
last; in fact, indications are that
financially we are in better shape
now than last year, so if you will
grant that we will do as well this year
as last, we will, add to the $630 that
the horsemen pay,' the amount of last
year's grandstand receipts, $786.25,
and you will have $1416.25. Deduct
this from the total amount of purses
offered, $1500,) and you will have
$83.75 that the races will actually
cost. But if you are willing. to, be
partially fair in the matter and grant
that any meager proportion of those
people in the grandstand paid their
gate fee for the sole purpose of see seeing
ing seeing the races, you will sodn conclude
that the races are not only a neces necessary
sary necessary attraction, but that they are an
asset in making dollars and cents for
the association. These are the actual
facts and figures in the case and can
not be denied.
Horse Racing and Gambling
We will admit without argument
that in the past horse racing and
gambling have been so closely asso associated
ciated associated that even unto the present time
the mention of the one suggests the
other, but the world moves, and
things are continually happening, and
today, times are different from what
they once were. About half of the
states : have : passed anti-gambling
laws,' among them the Empire State,
New York, and another probably the
greatest of them all; I speak now of
Florida. And yet horse racing in
connection with the county and state
fairs is flourishing without betting,
and the time is at hand when a man
can lend his support to and enjoy the
pleasures of this great sport without
any fear of odious criticism.
; i But this ; is only a reason why we
may support racing. The matter
goes deeper than this and there is a
reason why we should recognize and
support the game, and it lies in the
merit of the horse himself. He is the
noblest of the brute creation, a Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar of strength, an epitome of
faithfulness,- and a symbol of beauty.
He is man's truest friend and has
been the greatest factor in our march
upon civilization; he has ploughed the
fields and hauled in the harvests, he
has borne the burdens in the crowded
cities, and proudly drawn his mas
ter's coach over the turnpikes. But
he is being displaced in the fields with
steam plows and traction engines,
the auto truck has driven him1 from
the streets and the luxurious touring
cars have pushed him off : the turn
pikes, and today the only realm in
which he is supreme is on the race
track. Friends, it seems to me that
we owe the horse the debt of preser
vation. When I think of what he has
meant to us, the centuries of uncom uncomplaining
plaining uncomplaining and faithful service he has
rendered unto man, I am not ashamed
of the love that lies in my heart for
And in conclusion, a word about
our fair. The pages of history are
full of accounts of man celebrating
his : victories and achievements, and
our fairi coming as it does around
Thanksgiving time, it seems most
fitting- that we should assemble the
best products of our fields, the finest
of our herds and display them on the
altar of community betterment. It
is good for ; our county to come to-
Druggist and Seedsmen
MAIL ORDER HOUSE
, We deliver all parcels of reasonable
weight when cash accompanies order.
Ask your doctor to leave your pre prescriptions
scriptions prescriptions with us, as they are care carefully
fully carefully compounded and prompt deliv delivery
ery delivery made. Phone 30.
gether in this spirit of friendly rival rival-rj't
rj't rival-rj't celebrate and return thanks for
our past achievements, and renew
our pledges for future work. ;
M. R. Williams.
Following is the racing program:
Tuesday, November, 28th -"
Race No. 12:35 trot, 3 in 5, -mile
Race No. 22:16 pace, 3 in 5, mile
Race No. 3 Running : race, scrub
ponies, -mile dash, $20.
, Wednesday, November 29th
Race No. 1 2:35 trot, 3 in 5, mile
Race No. 22:20 pace, 3 in 5, mile
Race No. 3 Running race, scrub
ponies," 4-mile dash, $20. s
Thursday, November 30th
Race No. 12:20 trot, Florida
owned horses, 3 in 5, mile heals, $150.
Race No. 2 Free for, all, 3 in 5, mile
Race No. 3 Mule race, half-mile
Race No. 4 Running ; race, scrub
ponies, Vk -mile dash, $20.
Friday, December 1st
Race No. 12:15 pace,. Florida
owned horses, 3 in 5, mile heats, $150.
Race No. 2 Free for all, half-mile
heats, 3 in 5, $150.
Race No. 3 Marion county ama amateur,
teur, amateur, horses, to be designated, 2 in 3,
mile heats, $100.
Race No. ,4 Running race, scrub
ponies, 4 -mile dash, $20.
No entry free or deductions from
scrub pony or mule races.
Auto for hire, phones 145 and 123
HEALTH AND BEAUTY.
Sanford, Fla.- "For woman's troubles
as well as nervous enervation and depres
sion, Jjr. inerce's
Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription is the best
remedy that I know
of. After beine
treated by many
W"X' S" certalnly -''was the
Vv -m. one thing needed to
bring about the
restoration of my
health. It made me
take on flesh.
brought back color to my-pale, thin cheeks
and gave me more blood. I knew of this
medicine from other members of my
family, all of whom ; cannot speak too
highly of it, and it was the only medicine
that made a well woman of me." Miss
Cora Lee Ham rick, Magnolia and Tenth
Sts., Sanford, Fla, ;
v- Health always brings wealth of beauty.
A healthy state of the system comes with
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescriptiori.
It's a medicine prepared for woman's
ailments it cures those derangements
and weaknesses which make a woman's
It ia prepared from nature's roots and
herbs and does not contain a particle of
alcohol or any narcotic It's not a secret
prescription for its ingredients are printed
on the wrapper.
Women are earnestly advised to take
it for irregular or painful periods, back backache,
ache, backache, headache, displacement, catarrhal
condition, hot flashes, sallow complexion
and nervousness. ; ,
JI you are a sufferer, if your daughter,
mother, sister need help, get Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription in liquid or tablet
form from any medicine dealer to-day. '.
Write Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y.i for free book on woman's
The slugftiah liver can be cured by the
use of Dr. Pierce's Flessaut Pellet3.
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 f to make good anything
that goes wrong through any fault
of our own. v
THOS. HEEOHAM & SOU.
PLUMBING, TINNING and
2 and 4 S. Orange St. Phone 526
Store and bank win windows
dows windows should be pro protected
tected protected with good wire
guards. We make
them for every pur purpose
pose purpose including cape 3,
Strong galvanized wire
is used, combining neat
bcm with durability.
Writ for priw.
Vulcan Iron Works
L C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W." C. SMITH
Phone. 10 Ocala, Fla.
K ? 5;l
THE ARCH OF CTESIPH0N.
Lone Remnant of a Once Wonderful
and Magnificent City.
Just below Bagdad, on the Tigris,
there stands a wonderful ruin known
as the Arch of Ctesiphon all that re remains
mains remains today of a once mighty city, the
one time capital of the Parthian king king-dom.
The ruins consist of an Immense
chamber, 81 feet wide by 154 feet long,
with an arched roof in one single span
of the whole width, the crown of the
arch being 104 feet high. The edifice
has a back, but In front Is entirely open
from top to bottom, displaying the
whole of the magnificent vaulted cham chamber.
ber. chamber. On one side, at the same height
as the arch, extends a kind of facade.
The whole building is constructed of
burnt bricks about a foot square, and
it is supposed that the front was orig originally
inally originally cased with marble.
Historical records show; Ctesiphon
was a second Babylon in point of size
and in the splendor of its palaces and
princely houses. When taken by the
Romans 100,000 captives and a rich
booty fell into their possession. Later
it became the capital of rersia. Here
Chosroes, the twenty-third king of Per Persia,
sia, Persia, lived in great style. His throne
was in a palace of prodigious height
and so vast that it was supported by
40,000 silver columns. Its roof was en enriched
riched enriched with 1,000 golden globes, which
all had different movements and repre represented
sented represented the planets and the varlons con constellations.
stellations. constellations. Some .centuries later this wonderful
palace and city were sacked by the
Arabs, since when It has gradually de decayed,
cayed, decayed, all that remains today being this
single arch. Wide World Magazine.
THE CULPRIT CAME BACK.
Because -Big Sim" Was Only a Sheriff
and Not a Surveyor.
A Salt Lake City man tells this story
of one "Big Sim,", a deputy sheriff of
Eureka, from whom no criminal could
get away by the cross country method.
Sim was familiar with every foot of
ground in eastern Nevada and could
outrun a coyote.
- As deputy sheriff he engaged in sev several
eral several long chases, always with success.
His capture of a horse thief known as
"Spanish Abe" was the toast of Eu Eureka
reka Eureka for a long time.
This Spanish Abe was a "bad actor,"
who made It his business to appropri appropriate
ate appropriate stray cattle and the blooded mares
of the; neighborhood. With a compan companion
ion companion he was finally rounded up and in incarcerated
carcerated incarcerated in the Eureka jail. The next
night, however, the 1 criminals forced
the window of their cell and took to
the brush, mounted on the fleetest anl
mals they could steal.
Big Sim. hours later, hit the trail In
-pursuit Spanish Abe turned toward
Utah and was changing horses along
the road. Big Sim, renewing his mount
likewise and cutting across country,
gained t on the fugitives in the desert
Pursued and pursuer had been riding
continuously, and the horses were giv giving
ing giving way under the strain. But Big
Sim kept on. and it, is said he was well
Into Utah when he brought Spanish
Abe and his companion upon a level
with his gun and clapped on the hand
cuffs. --.;,- ; v;'V: V
"You have no right to take us. Sim,1
the Mexican whined. "We are in
"Rats r Big Sim replied. "1 ain't no
surveyor. Come on." Case and Com
ment ; :
. -... ...
v A Stream of Water.
- A high pressure Jet of water will
bowl over a man as easily as if he
were a box of matches and leave him
half stunned. It will even turn a bul
let from its path. Experiments have
shown that a Jet of water can be pro
duced at such a high pressure that It
becomes practically a bar of iron.
Swords have been blunted in attempt attempting
ing attempting to cut through these extra high
pressure Jets. Some years ago an arm armed
ed armed thief attempted to hold up a high
official of the Bank of England in his
private office. The official managed to
get out of the room unharmed and
locked the door. A resourceful attend attendant
ant attendant brought the fire hose. He opened
the door sufficiently to insert the noz nozzle.
zle. nozzle. In a few minutes the would be
thief was picked up senseless. Pear Pearson's
son's Pearson's Weekly.
LINIMENT GO ALONG?
.Of course it should! For after a
strenuous day when your muscles
have been exercised to the limit an
application of Sloans Liniment will
take the soreness and stiffness away
and get you in fine shape for the mor morrow.
row. morrow. You should also use it for a
sudden attack of toothache, stiff neck.
backache,' stings, bites and the many
accidents mat are incidental to a va vacation.
cation. vacation. "We would as soon leave our
baggage as go on a vacation or camp
out without Sloan's Liniment," writes
one vacationist. We use it for ev everything
erything everything from cramps to toothache."
Put a bottle in your bacr. be tirerjared
and have no regrets. Adv- 2
We Do a General Line of
We Rebuild (not repair)
We have Springs, Axles and Other
Parts for Ford Cars
Also a fine Motor Car Black to make
an Old Ford Look Like New
YOURS FOR BUSINESS
EIEADOWS REPAIR SCOP
410 N. Orange St Ocala, FU.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State. County and Cily Depository.
The Self Starting Auto: made
cranking up look foolish, didrit it ?
of setting the Typewriter
carriage have been made
to look by the latest
SETTING the typewriter
carriage by hand is just
like cranking up." On
every typewriter but this latest
Remington you have got to
"crank up' about a dozen
times for every letter you
write. And every time you
crank up" you lose four
seconds by the watch.
The Remington Self Starter
(Column Selector) cuts out
this time loss. One touch on
a Self Starter key and the car carriage
riage carriage darts instantly and toes
the mark at the correct start
ing point.. It leaves nothing!
for the operator to do but
25 per cent, speed gain in letter
twriting results from the use of the
Self Starter. We have proved this
by countless tests. And if you wilj
say the word we will gladly prove
it to you. Call at our office any
time and ask to see a demonstration.
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY
226 W. Bay St.
? We wash lace curtains by hand and use Only l!
IVORY CHIPS. The utmost care is taken.
Ocala Steamlaundrv I
k-' - ''
I .... "5
FROM OCALA Via
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTD
Tickets sold JUNE 21st, limited to leave Jacksonville on or before
midinght June 24th.
M. R. WILLIAMS, T. A.
WHITE STAR LINE
TO AMSFEE M
Teams (or Rent Light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Paciting
Put Ypur Ad. in the St
On the Remington
and Nowhere Else
- 'X-T- I 1
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
kinds Fresh Vegetal
IT j v
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
I W. WATEE
OCALA EVENING STAR FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1916
LIFE IN THE BALANCE
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. H
There is a
for every kind and size of car
KLAXON ..... $20
U. H. KLAXON. . $12
' U. H. KLAXET . $6 ;
HAND KLAXONET $4
Klaxons are made only by the
Lovell'McConnell Mfg. Co.,
Newark N. J. Like all
standard articles they are1
widely imitated. To be sure,
find the Klaxon name-plate.
V 700,000 are in use. r
West Broa'dway and North Main St
j 17. F. BALLMER j
Z Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,;
Tanks and General Repair
Z - S Work 6 I
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Z 210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
; carpenter and builder
Careful Estimates made on all Coo
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work tot the Money than Any Other
, Contractor, in tha dtj.
The many friends in Marion coun
ty of Commodore Goodwin will be
very glad to learn that after a severe
illness he is on the road to recovery.
The Naperville, I1L, Clarion of May
31 says: ...
W."- R. Goodwin on the Way to
The many friends of- Mr. W. R.
Goodwin are rejoicing in the prog
ress he is making toward recovery.
When Mr. Goodwin returned home
from New York on May 11th with a
welt developed case of facial erysip erysipelas,
elas, erysipelas, the disease started to run a
course of high temperature. By Sat Saturday
urday Saturday a rare case of quick conges congestion
tion congestion at the base of the brain occurred
and was not recognized by the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago nurse until almost too late. For
five hours Mr. Goodwin's life hung in
the balance, but the heroic efforts of
Dr. W J. Truitt and Dr. Brennecke
of, Aurora finally prevailed. Mr.
Goodwin does not yet know the de details
tails details of those hours of wild delirium.
The case then proceeded on its
course until two days of absence of
temperature indicated the approach
of convalescence, when re-infection
supervened and the disease was
fought all down the back. Mercifully
the type, was not the burning variety
of erysipelas. Three days ago the
fever broke and the patient is headed
surely toward speedy recovery.
Unfortunately a deep-seated blister
of the heel developed, an infection of
the disease of somewhat dangerous
character, and it may be some weeks
before Mr. Goodwin can walk again
without crutches. A case of bron bronchitis
chitis bronchitis all through "this illness added
to the interesting situation at Oak Oak-hurst.
hurst. Oak-hurst. Meanwhile Mrs. Goodwin was
suffering from a cold that would have
incapacitated her under other condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and which finally resulted in an
abscess of the throat. i
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, June 8. Mr. M.
L. 'Albertson .played ball with the
Fruitland Park, boys last Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Gates of Ocala,
motored down here last Sunday and
took Mr. Gates' brother and wife and
they all went over to Webster and
spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Brown. ''. ; , : ,,. :v i-
There was quite a nice r surprise
party given Miss Ruth Dickinson last
Wednesday night and her many
friends regret that she will be away
from them this summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Foss returned from
Orlando last Sunday.
There was a meeting of the cem cemetery
etery cemetery association at the cemetery
last Tuesday, it being memorial day.
Milton Albertson was appointed as
secretary and treasurer of .the asso association.
ciation. association. While ther they cleared up
the cemetery and decorated r the
LAKE WEIR W. C T. V.
The ladies of the Lake Weir W. C.
T. U. met at the church for their
regular meeting Thursday afternoon,
June 1st. The vice president, Mrs.
Cameron, called the meeting to order.
Song, There Shall be Showers of
Blessings. .Psalm 100, reading in
concert. Minutes of last meeting read
and approved. Lake" Weir Union will
hold its annual picnic at Stanton on
July 4th, to which all unions and
friends are cordially invited. Com Committees
mittees Committees were appointed for same.
In the absence of the superintendent
of Flower Missions, meeting adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned to meet on June 15th at 3 o'clock.
Miss Minnie Albertson will have
. r . . .......
' 'ffB 'm li III -S
if u m ft- ftffT Vv
half a lifetime is not at all expensive
when' you consider durability and
freedom'from the expense of repairs.
There are many kinds of composition
roofing in our istbek that will give
ISiiplaiini YoisLir'Keedls to EJ
and we will -tell you the particular kind
best suited to your purpose. If you will
show us your plans we will show you how
to save money on material and labor.
All Our Building Supplies
Are Guaranteed i
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
charge of the literary part of the
On Friday evening there was a sil
ver medal contest at the Weirsdale
church. Banjo solo by Mr. E. B.
Sherman. Organ solo by Miss Grace
Simpson. Bible reading and prayer.
Song, Wher is My Wandering Boy
Tonight, by the choir. March of the
contestants. I Am Nine Years Old,
by Leila Walling. Good of the Order,
by Mamie Fyfe. Victims of a Demon,
by Vivian Peters. I Will Take What
Father Takes, by Esther Coggin. A
Promise, by Geneva Coggin. Banjo
solo by Mr; Sherman. Recitation by
Thelma Coggin. Song, My Old Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Home, by Margaret Kelsey.
Recitation, Janie Cameron. Dialogue
by Mary and Eleanor Evans. Recita Recitation
tion Recitation by Mildred Walling. Song by
Miss Ruth ; Dickson. Collection by
Iris Walling. V ;
The judges, Mr. Sherman, Mrs. Roy
Cline and Rev. A. E. Williams, award awarded
ed awarded the medal to Vivian Peters. All
the children did very well. Each child
was presented with a bouquet of
Benediction by Rev. A. E. Williams.
Grace H. Snoow, Press Cor.
LAKE WEIR W. C. T. U. L. T. L.
Silver Medal Contest Exercises Held
in the Weirsdale Church May 26
Banjo solo by Mr. Sherman.
Bible reading and prayer by Rev.
A. E. Williams.
Song, Where Is My Wandering Boy
Tonight, by the choir.
Contest j March by Miss Grace
' Victims of a Demon,' by Letia
"The Voter," by Mary Fyfe.
"Good of the '. OrderWhy Ned
Said No," by Vivian Peters.
"Dolly's New Dress," by Esther
"Mother A Promise," by George
"IH Take What Father Takes," by
Banjo solo by Mr. Sherman.
Recitation by Thelma Coggin.
Song by Jannie Cameron.
Dialogue by Mary and Eleanor
Recitation by Mildred Walling.
Song by Miss Ruth Dickerson.
Presentation of medal to Vivian
Peters by Rev. Williams.
"My Little White Basket," by Iris
"America," sung by all.'
Benediction by Rev. A. E. Williams.
Harriet L. Simpson, Supt.
MRS. W. E. MARTIN
; At this writing the relatives and
friends of Mrs. M. C. Martin,' wife of
W. E. Martin, are bowed down in
grief. Wednesday morning, May 31,
the death angel came and claimed her
spirit. Mrs. Martin was in her 70th
year, and enjoyed good health until
about four years ago, when she had a
stroke of paralysis, which rendered
her nearly helpless.
Mrs. Martin ; was the daughter of
Mr, and ; Mrs. Lemuel Griggs, who
preceded her many years ago. She
was born in Marion county, August
14, 1846. She was married to W. E.
Martin Feb. 3rd, 1867. This union
was blessed with ten children, seven
sons- and three daughters. One daugh daughter
ter daughter "and two sons have preceded her.
She is survived by her husband, two
daughters, Mrs. A. A. Rembert of
Cocoa and i Mrs. W. C. Samford of
Longwood, and five sons, J. S. Mar
tin; E. T. Martin, H. E. Martin and
Si J. Martin of Moss Bluff and J. P.
Martin of Longwood.
She with her husband united with
the Fort McCoy Baptist 'church Sep September
tember September 1867. Was a member of the
Harmony Baptist church at its organ organization
ization organization in 1879 and has been a devoted
member ever since. In the death of
Sister Martin the church has lost a
consecrated member, the community
a good neighbor and husband and
children a loving companion and
- The funeral services were conduct conducted
ed conducted by Rev. R. F. Rogers of Ocala,' in
the Congregational church at 10 a.
m. June 1st, when a large congrega
tion gathered to pay the last sad
rites. The pall bearers were Ambrose
Morrison, Dillon Long,- Oliver Fort,
Geo. W. Brant, Hugh Meadows and
A CARD OF THANKS
We, the undersigned, wish to ex
press our heartfelt thanks in our
most humble way to all who befriend befriended
ed befriended us in our bereavement during the
illness, death and burial of our darl darling,
ing, darling, baby girl, Doris Augusta Greggs.
No words of ours can ever impress
our deep gratitude upon your minds.
The noble deeds of love and benev benevolence,
olence, benevolence, the self sacrifices in our be
half, have made us more determined
to live up to the golden rule.
We give, our love to the King's
Daughters (God's angels) and ask his
richest ; blessings to rest upon Dr.
Walters, whose untiring attention
held our little one many days while
God was preparing our hearts ,to be
come reconciled to his taking our
baby. "Safe within his fold," for of
such is the kingdom of heaven. The
f oral pieces were profuse and beau
tiful. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Greggs.
SMALL CAR AT A BARGAIN
This day and time, PRICES COUNT, as well as QUALITY.
Below is a list of our SPECIAL CASH PRICES for
OF lEXT WEEK
Look this list over and let us supply your wants
- CJ ..... ml
16 ounces to
jaicj nujai jvuii i ui n ull ciaiu. th inr
Flavors, Pineapple, Red Currant, Red Cherry, White Cherry and Apricot.
rAMPAIMin flPPIF IFII V '7-ounce glasses, Bob White Brand, per glass '. 5c
tVllir U MV U ni r LIi JELL I lg-ounce glasses. Bob White Brand, per glass .... . . 10c
20c Packages Old Time Blue Hen Matches, per package 1
No. 2 Tins Florida Paclc, Guaranteed, Tomatoes, 3 Tins !of
Quart Jars Sweet Pickled Pears, per jar, 16c White Bacon, per lb. 16c
10c Package Krinkle Corn Flakes, 6c Lard Compound, per lb. 13c
in pound packages, fresh
and sweet, per pound
a fine flour for
bread, cake, bis
cuit and pastry. Every bag, guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed to give entire satisfaction, or we
will gladly refund your money.
12 pound bags 50c
24 pound bags, $1.00
96 pound bags, $3.90
30c this Royal Scarlet Table OCp
' Peaches, per tin L3m
25c tins obin Hood Table OOp
Peaches, per tin..-- LLm
20c tins Brownie Table Peaches 1 "7p
per tin.---.- r; 'A
No 1 tins WALKERS Lunch ft Q p
Peaches, sliced, per tirt -. UuU
No. 3 tins R. S. Gage Plums, in OOp
heavy syrup, per tin-
No. 3 tins R. S. Egg Plums, in OOp
heavy syrup, per tin LLXt
No. 3 Tins Brownie White Ta- 04p
ble .Cherries, per tin.--. T"
No. 3 tins Red Line Brand Tabl e O C p
Peaches, 2 tins for. -J
No; 2 tins R. S. Blackberries, a O O p
table preserve, per tin --"H
No. 2 tins R. S. Strawberries, a ;OC
table preserve, per tin.----
No: 2 tins R. S. Blueberries, a OOp
table preserve, per tin ... .f
No. 2 tins R. S. Red RaspberriesOCp
a table preserve per tin""
3 Cakes for
Grandma Wash Washing
ing Washing Powder
2 Cakes for
25c Bottle Ammonia
10c Bottle each -. 7c
Is going higher, per lb
Coffee is going higher
too, per lb.
No. 1 tins Van Camp's Pork ft
V; and Beans, per tin U w
No 2 tins Van Campfs Pork andj Op
Beans, per tin -. -. . . v u
No. 3 tins Van Camp's Pork andl "jfp
Beans, per tin---. .... I w
25c tins Burnham'sClam Chow-OOp
der, per tin ... L.;vvfcfcb
25c tins Sun-Kist Asparagus, p
per tin.- lb
1 pound tins Atalantis Brandll p
; Pink Salmon nftr tin I lb
1 pound tins Chum Salmon,
per tin ....
10c tins Sardines in Mustard, ftO
per tin V-..;... ...-.. ..UUb
5c tins American Sardines, 3 1 ftp
tins for -. J b
15c tins Borgan's Brand Sar- lip
dines, in Olive Oil, per tin l ib
eAMSKiS peril) 22tc,
Sliced Breakfast Bacon, lb. 3Sc
Quaker Oat Meal, per pack- ft ft
, age ;. .yub
15c packages Hecker's Self Ris- lip
ing Buckwheat, per package:- lib
20c packages Hecker's Self Ris- 1 "Ip
ing Buckwheat, per package lib
10c bottle Vanilla or Lemon ft ft p
Extract per bottle-- UUb
Don't Fail to Take
Advantage of These
Phones 16 and 174
TO THE BOYS CORN CLUB
Now is the time to be careful about
how vou ulow your corn. A deep
plowing right now would be likely to
ruin your chance for a large yieia.
Remember that the corn roots are
snread throueh all the soil and the
better your corn the more roots. The
South Carolina station reports tnat
the total length of the roots from one
9tTk in a field vieldmg 55 busneis
is over a mile wide; from a field yield-
ine- but 15 bushels it is but a lew
hundred yards. You see it is import
ant that you give the roots every
chance to grow and a deep plowing
would cut off many a yard and reduce
the yield. Again do not hill or throw
a bed to vour corn as in order to get
this dirt you will have to take it from
the middle and that causes you not
onlv to cut off many roots but also
bring many more nearer the surface,
where thev will either die or be bad
ly stunted. Plow shallow and often
and keen the eround level.
I want to have a meeting of all tne
corn club boys in Ocala the first of
Julv. We will have some good speecn
es and I want every boy to plan to
come. You will be notified later of
the time. Work will be started on
the pig olub then and you" must plan
to come. Yours for success,
R. W. Blacklock, County Agent.
To The Public
I have a small car (a "lC Buick)
cut down and in fair condition, for
sale cheap. Cash or very easy pay payments.
ments. payments. R. R. CarroIL
Swimming time's here. Get your
bath caps at The Court Pharmacy, tf
I have been using Chamberlain's
Tablets for indigestion for the past
six months, and it affords me pleasure
to say -I have never used a remedy
that did me so much good." Mrs. C.
E. Riley, Illion, N. Y. Chamberlain's
Tablets are obtainable everywhere.
REED IS NOT RELIABLE
Editor Star: I heartily agree .with
what you say about John Reed and
his recent write-up of the trip to
Ocala. I rather enjoyed his account
of the trip to and through Russia but
I am inclined to doubt a great many
of his statements about Russia. Cer
tainly any one who knows anything
about Florida at all knows that there
is not much foundation for his state
ments regarding his recent trip up
the Oklawaha. N. G. Sherouse.
A HACKING COUGH
WEAKENS THE biSTE3l
TWi 't sil flTr with a hackinsr couerh
that has weakened your system get
- w a Tk? 1
a bottle of Vt. King s is ew discov discovery,
ery, discovery, in use over 40 years, and ben-
ofi finer nil wVlft TlSft it. the SOOthhl-f
pine balsam with tar heal the irritat
ed air passages sootnes we raw
c-rnc innsone the mucous and nre-
vents racking the body with cough
ing. Dr. l-ing's JNew discovery in induces
duces induces natural sleep and aids nature
to cure you. aqv. t
We give prompt and accurate ser
vice on all prescription work. Tell
your doctor to leave yours with
us. The Court Pharmacy. tf.
Don't fail to see the fine line of
stationery just in at The Book Shop.
. -. .
: MERCHANT 8 1IIERS TRAHSPOHTATIOfl C0MP1Y
SUMHER TOURIST FARES
From Jacksonville to
New York and return... $35.00
Baltimore and return. . 32.00
Philadelphia and return. 35.00
Washington and return.. 34-00
Savannah and return... 6.00
Boston and return. .... $43.00
Providence and return . 4L00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. SSJSO
Asbury Park and return. 36-50
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. To
Philadelphia Thursday and Sunday 4:00 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, foare or any information cheerfully furnished
on aDDlication. Ask for tour book.
TICKET OFFICE East Bay St-, take Florida Ave. Bell Phone 633
H. C. Avery, Agt. L. D. Jones, C. A. J. F. Ward, T. P. A.
Mclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMC MEIERS
PHONES 47, 104 03
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of lib crty SU Jacksonville, Florida.
Put an Ad. in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1916
Woodmen meet this evening..
TEACHERS TAKING THE TEST I LIBRARY WILL BE HAYING TROUBLE
OPEN NEXT WEEK WITH YOUR CAR?
The teachers examination being
Held tms weeK is conauctea oy onper-j Miss Louise Gamsby, librarian-said Then brine it to me. Remedvine
intendent Brinson, with the assistance I today that the public library would be automobile troubles is mv business.
of Miss Nellie Stevens at the Ocalajrea(jy for occupancy on Monday, and Honest, efficient service: you pay for
-i a n t ipi-i -1-1 I .... .. ... 1. I
lugn scnooi. sot. a. ts naiea nas that it would then take eight or ten the time put in on your car only. J.
charge at the colored building, assist- days to stack books. When every-1 A. Bouvier, Anthony, road, phone
ed by Frof. J. U. SlciL mere are thing is ready the library will be 393. Ocala. Fla. 6-9-16-tf
I t r .4-. 4-V A Z 4- ftrt1 1 1 . 1 T t
Blalock, who is now in Tallahassee, app opened wun an imormai puonc recep-
33 colored. The following are the ap- tion.
Painters are now
AN HOUR AHEAD
I in.:. T AA rnJiriA If fa srt? I i ... i i v i- it I M ... .
m. r- nr rnnr.An nf Willist l time 'since that her daughter. Mrs. "" wore on me Duuaing, ana loaay ue Has Uained Health and Wealth for
I ' I nam's VnUvr M so Maro-aT. JncV-Il J A a I- V : U
a. i Tl.t.A. '. J- I T TonlA eronf enrad Tna ttntll I ..v., UOIUVtWU liUJi i ULtXlll IUU1 U
npr. Mrs. RIaWk will Imvp. in ----- mK iiunaueu.
Anna Mcuoweii, Miss wenona yein-
the People of Holland
wou.KV..v.. M Par Tvirt Miss Snihpl nri orunftT rt TTCTr
morning at The Book Shop. 3t
Editor Collens of Summerfield was
in the .city today.
and Will Blalock.
Whitfield Miss Louise Sanders and
Mr. R. F. Connor, of Ocala; Mrs. C.
The eierhth annual concert by the
Mr.' R. E. Yonge and Mr. L. E. Curry. Micanopy; Mbs Elizabeth 0cala School of Music will 'be given
" . I Frman. riandleri Miss Pearl Forbes. I irotr t qk at ha ninction
The Hague, Netherlands, June 9.
Holland expects to save approximate
ly $2,000,000 annually through its
new "summer time" or daylieht-sav-
lonce le this morning m Mr.r"-" "V" Y.:' 7 77 T. ing scheme, which went into efFect
lT.aTrar, miWi t. th- Oala Ynnirft's Maxwell car for St. Ppfors- """"""" ""oa cuurcii, r.ast cruauway. irieuus v, ort t i:
iWUl-sviv.i o I V. HM- T A In,rlon W I J ... -T 1
lTAa ..ct.v. Hasn't lftnk lik a hnrc. where thev will snend a week. "wx,Jf anu patrons 01 me bcuooi are cor
wv. v v., j ----- 1 c -- I Mtei nMarrr CZaa Ko ixiriAV t A A J ::
Carrie Holly, Connor; Miss Annie free. Program begins at 8 o'clock.
Mae Hawkins, Alachua; Miss Bessie Mary Connor, Director.
They will spend part of the time visit
ing Mr. Yonce's father and sisters at
July Cosmopolitan on sale at The J St. Petersburg and Mrs. Yonce, Mr. b w. "' n wni wni-,
, wni-, L. n Mixon, Micanopy; Miss Willie Har-
VEGEfABLES, MTLK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nigh'
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
Yonge's daughter, at Passa-aGrille,
i where she has been for the past
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Booher have re
turned from their vacation .which
nson, Ultra; miss Janie jaae rerry, PLUMBING AND
aummerneia; jiiss jiaoei ucuam, ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING
Candler; Miss Nettie Massie, L.iira;
Miss uiancne jaiooay, Dummerueiu; vchor t.9ir nlT,mUnf 1.
Miss Jesslyn bherwood, Miss Jmie tripA PftT,trrtin let us furnish vnn
at midnight of April 30. Parliament's
act, comprising one short article,
was adopted by both chambers with
only a few minutes, discussion, and
6,000,000 people are rising an hour
earlier and retiring an hour earlier.
Aside from the financial gain, much
is expected to result in the way of
beneficial influence on the nation's
Main street and Fort King, are they spent traveling by auto. They "ff UP GOOD LOOKS
more commodious since the Weathers (visited several places in Lake county,
ordinance became a law. lAlachua county and Dunnellon. Mr.
sparr; miss uessie mae wyene, mic- to smalL H. W. Tucker.
anopy ; Mrs. u. u. Thompson, uana-
ri ; t, R: I v-i
lurie JKenjamin nas reiurnea nome i zorce ox cieriss at ine vcaia posiomce. cM. Mi Manil Snow
. t l. j I : ; wmw.j, i"--'
iromi ,. t j; J. Beard, Summerfield; Jesse Freer,
uatea inursaay. vn nti. ounuay wnere wm ue VA- p5Voi. o.,,.. RflV.
j preaching both morning and evening .ffiond gwif r. Emmett
TO FEED THE GUNS
Fresh seeds of all
Ocala Seed Store.
Christ, by the minister, R. B. Bowers (
Among the stores that closed for
the half holiday yesterday, and which I as a Restraining Force
of Eustis, who announces his subjects
as follows: 11 a. m., The Love of God
7:30 p. m.
MEETING OF SCHOOL BOARD
There will be a special meeting of
Ocala chapter R. A. M.; work M. E.
M., Friday evening, at 7:30 o'clock.
i All brothers urged to attend.
A. EI Burnett High Priest.
WHEN YOU HAVE A COLD
Give it attention, avoid exposure, be
Ardent Patriotism of Women Muni
tion Workers in England
London, June 9. "Canaries" has
become the popular term for girl
munition workers whose skin and
hair become yellow from working
ever fumes in certain shell factories
NTy4-?z a tiai-aVitr trtrron tViat thai 3 .T..1 J : i. I . ....
I AAA ii a m.M ijl w u u u ai a a ilia. a a v "W l l wr'f tl7 u v-r T vr ri u m n u a r u a .J "J n i
Hayes & Guynn.
W. 1L. Lane, M. Fhysidan and A. R. bandlm, who has just re-
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and I turned from the annual meeting of
Throat. Law Library Buildiaj;, Ocala I the citrus exchange in Tampa, says
Florida. . Ithat the citrus situation over the
state has greatly improved since 60
At their meetine next Monday days ago, and the chances are that
night, the Knights of Pythias will I next season's crop will at least equal
hold their semi-annual election, and! this season's. Mr. Sandlin says that
desire all members to be present.. I at present the crop seems to be 80 to
90 per cent as large as this season's
county will not meet at tne regular "jr.. "TIT,"!., disfigure themselves for the sake of
t i biowi. Vila &4 ha uaiooiuo oiigii ii j I I
It contains pine tar, an
I time in June on account ox e iaxative. Dr. King's i New Discovery the men behind the guns.
iteacners' examinations oemg in pro- eases your coueh, soothes your throat
gress at that time, but will meet on and bronchial tubes, checks your cold,
Tuesday, June 13, 1916. f.harts to cear your head. In a short
. H. Brinson, Secretary. lta the standard familv n.itrh svrnn
in use over 40 years. Get a bottle at
i once. Keep it in the house as a cold
insurance. Sold at your druggist. 3
ALLIANCE WITH BRITAIN
USEFUL TO JAPAN
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
' Temple will have its usual excellent I crop.
Friday bill this afternoon and eve-
nine:. It has a lot of first-class at-1 Eat OCALA-MADE bread. There's
tractions in line for the next few none better than Carter's Butter
weeks. nut. v 20-tf
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala 4:30 p. m.; arrives lampa
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville y:6v p.
m.; Ocala $1.45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe-
. tersburg 10 a. m.
No. 6 Lieaves Jacksonville y :ib a.
Kioto, Japan, June 8. What many
Japanese people regard as an import-1
STANDING COMMITTEES ant political address was delivered by
OF THE CITY CO UNCI! Baron Takaaki Kato, former minister
of foreign affairs, and leader of the
Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair-1 government Doshikai party, at the
man; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight. I inaugural meeting of the Kioto
Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman; I branch of his party. Alluding to
D. E. Mclver, H. A., Weathers. (Japan's position in the. present war,
-Tndlfintff T TW TWoflFerf rVi cm rm an 1 PFin Van Aaf n fori fViof in lnia rvrsin.
" 1 m riAMlM t st A tt wm Minrta V .1.. 'I
Now is the time to take a good rw u j. Gerig, D. E. Mclver. ion the Anglo-Japanese alliance must
Thi rain vfprdiiv VnAlred t.n
picnic to Orange Springs in the head, spring tonic and VINOL is the best, tersburg 8:05 p. nu
A number of the, picnickers went to Sold only at The Court Pharmacy, tf Northbound
" rr,. h,-. .ri:! 10-Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.
imu a pleasant uay ox iu winy aoom 1WU youiig wuy t y 0cala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville
iweniy wen 6 on tne ueiaieu picnic to i live uuu uen ceiii. swre win uc hbiu
vy range opnngs loaay. iw tuco-tuia m uuvues u wwj wm
call at the store of Mr. Albert Gerig
The members of the Ocala School and present this notice.' The Ocala
of Music are making ready for their j Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
annual recital at the Christian church
tonight. These recitals are always
most pleasant affairs and well at
tended by friends of this meritorious
. 10 and 25 cent bats at The Book
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg. 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
' No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
' mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi mi i j
WOODMifiM OF THE WOULD
Miss Mary Margaret Monroe is in
Ocala for a few days visiting her
uncle, Mr. B. J. Hunter. Miss Mon
roe has been attending the state col
lege at Tallahassee and is returning
to her home in Tampa.
Our "unclassified" column will sell
it for you. -. Try it.
SWEET DREAMS drives
mosquitoes. Lasts all night. The
Court Pharmacy. ; 18-tf
Fo King Camp No. 14 eifeets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. ever 5
second and fourth Friday. Vlsltln
AWflv soverelgnfi are always welcome.
1. vv. lanmar, j
Chaa. K- Sage. Clerk.
Nice centrally located cottage on
Herbert street for rent;' furnished or
Mrs. George I Taylor, baby daugh-1 unfurnished. Apply to F. E. Me
ter Leonora and nurse left on the I Clane, M. D. 6-1-tf
limited this afternoon for Jackson-
: LINIMENT RELIEVE PAIN?
Try it and seeone application will
prove more than a column of claims.
James S. Ferguson, Phila., Pa., writes,
I I hsva han mftnforfn 1 -roll or etrfo I
... . M m ..... I "'' I II II III I 'i .. "I ..UM .' TV W i V. V. J. A MA A M...H
vine to spena tnree weeks visiting & w JSitfr UKLAJ1S drives away used Sloan's Liniment on mv knees.
Mrs. Taylor's brother, Mr. Clarence I mosquitoes. Lasts all nieht. The To think after all these years of pain
Phillips. Court Pharmacy. 18-tf one application gave me relief. Many
LuuniLS lur wuat vuur reuieuy una
uxia. luimue a. cosuck uas receiv-1 e give prompt ana accurate ser-line, annly Sloan's Liniment where
ed from her son. Mr. Leslie Bostick. I vice on all ureserintion work. Tell I vour nain is and notice how auick
a set of illustrations iHsnlavinu' thAlvftni- Arrm- f mnr. tirirti you get relief. Penetrates without
nrinninal feti-, f ca a vnJ L. tt, nt- rv n rubbing. But it as any drug store.
lex. jur. iioscick, who is one ox
America's brave defenders, is with! Don't fail to see the fine line of
his regiment at Fort Sam Houston, I stationery just in at The Book Shop.
which overlooks the Alamo city.
SEE THE FAR2I on the Silver
Springs road which 1 furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with fresh
vegetables, milk and eggs. tf
Carter's- Butternut Bread li made
of pure flour, sugar, yeast, malt,
milk, lard and salt; it is made and
wrapped by machinery and baked
with steam. 20-tf
For Steady Comfort and Real Economy
Keep your refrigerator well loaded with OUR ICE.
And use our coupon
caflsi lee & PacMintEj Co
Rt- Rev. Abbott Charles. President Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
x Saint Leo, PascoICounty, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San .Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AflD COrilERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. POST OFFICE. TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A.CL TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TEKf.1 OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT; t 191 W
Put an AcL in the Star
Auto for hire, phones 145 and 123
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Several very desirable
advertising spaces for tne summer
months; no better stimulator of bus
iness has yet been discovered. Apply
Star office, or phone 51. 8-3t
FOUND A splendid t advertising
proposition for some Ocala merchant.
For details call phone 51 between 6 a.
m. and 9 p. m. Xexcept 12 m. to 1 p.
13 POUNDS Sugar for $1; new Irish
potatoes 50c per peck; 6 cakes Oc
tagon soap 25c; 6 cans "Carnation"
milk 25c. Sliced meats of all kinds.
Counts Grocery. 6-8-6t
FOR SALE At a bargain, one $40
Blue Streak, coaster brake bicycle.
Can be seen at G. A. Nash's store.
Owner is leaving Ocala. 6-6-3t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; one two or more.
Gas, running water, electric lights.
Call phone 242. Mrs. A. M. Perry, tf
WANTED A five room cottage with
modern conveniences in good neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; steady tenant. Apply to M.,
care Star office. 6-l-6t
FOR SALE At a bargain, 10-room
house one block north of postofSce on
North Main street. All modern im improvements.
provements. improvements. Easy terms may be had.
If interested address Box 156. 2-12t
FOR RENT Furnished for summer
months.: Mrs. C. L. Gamsbys cottage,
corner Wenona and S. Second streets,
from' June 15th". Apply to Miss L. E.
Gamsby, 813 Port King avenue. 6-6 1
Street D. E-Mclver, chairman; D.j remain the main pillar of the nation's
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight. diplomacy. The speaker said that
Fire J.. J. Gerig, chairman; J M. Japan would gain a reasonable com-
Meffert, G. A. Nash. I pensation in return for the part she
Police W. A, Knight, chairman; G.jhas played in the war but he wished
A. Nash, H. M. Weathers. Ito emphasize that Japan's position
Market H. M. Weathers, chair- was different from that of her allies
man; J. M. Meffert, J. J. Gerig. t in Europe inasmuch 'as Japan's activ-
Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman; ities have been restricted to the
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore. j Orient. The statesman warned his
Building H. M. Weathers, chair- compatriots that should they expect
man; H. A. .Fausett, D. E. Mclver. too much from the peace conference
Light and Water G. A. Nash, they would be disappointed.
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef
Bowel Complaints in India
Ttc a InfiiwA nf m r a 4-Tia '- T")oQ
A DOCTOR'S REMEDY itTninoo Wo ohm-ohoa tnissmnnrv
f-T rrkiTruo ".vuivu, -" j
vuuu" from India told of going into the in-
As a cure for couens and colds Dr. i. j iu. u v-j
r. ,,, Tt i i aicju.. am iuai xic uau a uutnc wi
ceirs rine-Aar-xioney comoines uiese Chamberlain's CoiiCt Cholera and
remeaies m just me ngnt proporuon Dihoea Remedy with him and be be-to
to be-to do the most good for summer lieJed that -t hig liffi
coughs or colds. A trial wiH prove remedy is used successfully in India
the value of this splendid cough med- both preventive and cure for
icme. Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey V t,
, 1 i a j I VllwICi At J.UU Ilia Y AJIAVTT JliVlU Vili0
soothes the irritation, stops your Li, ti. u j
cough,kHJs the cold f al d. f sof wel coStot tha't
you a woria 01 gooa. a aoc uutue wiix rnnntTV "nhf oinaWfi
more than convince you it will stop
your coueh. At druereists. Ad. 3
Swimming time's Here. Get your
bath cans at The Court Pharmacy, tf
YOUR BOWELS SHOULD
MOVE ONCE A DAY
: BRITISH NURSES WELL
TREATED BY BULGARS
Sofia, June 1. The latest number
of the official bulletin of the Bulgar-
A free easy movement of the bowels ian Red Crass tiuhlished a statement
every day, is a sign of good health. si ned by jdy Paget,, who, with
Dr. King's New Life Pills will give
you a gentle laxative effect without fifty-two members of her hospital
griping and free your system of blood mission, fell into the hands of the
poisons, purify your blood, overcome Eulgars with the capture of Uskup,
constipation and have an excellent
tonic effect on the entire system.
expressing the warmest gratitude to
Makes you feel like living. Only 25c the Bulgarian officials for the cour-
teous treatment the mission and its
head have received since the removal
of the mission from Serbia.
There is published also what pur purports
ports purports to be the text of Lady Paget's
farewell telegram on departing from
Bulgaria, expressing her personal
TiHTitlJi St PptPPQhllPfl gratitude for the kindness of the Bui
" Uf Parian officials to her during her stav
o - C7 r
Seaboard Air Line
rS JURIIE 1
ROUND TRIP RATES
Hawthorne . ?2.25
Island Grove 2.25
Citra .. 2.00
Sparr .. .. .. 2.00
Anthony .. ....... ......, 2.00
Ocala ... 2.00
Belleview .... .............. 2.00
Belleview 1.. 00
Oxford .. 2.00
Wildwood .. ................. 2.00
First Chance of the Season to Visit
West Coast and Gnlf of Elexico
Tickets on sale by all regular trains
June 12th, limited returning June 15.
SEE YOUR TICKET AGENT
JOHN BOISSEAU, C P. A.
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A-
People are learning that a little
forethought often saves them a big
expense. Here is an instance: E. W.
Archer, Caldwell, Ohio, writes: "I do
not believe that our family has been
without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy since we com commenced
menced commenced keeping house years ago.
When we go on an extended visit we
take it with us." Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
New York Swindler, Who was Cap Captured,
tured, Captured, at St. Petersburg
New York, June 8. Dr. J. Grant
Lyman was convicted today of using
the mails to defraud in connection
with stock swindling he engaged in
under the firm name of John H. Put Putnam
nam Putnam company. Lyman was captured
in St. Petersburg, Fla., as he was
about to sail for Central America on
a private launch. Lyman will be sen sentenced
tenced sentenced tomorrow. The maximum sen sentence
tence sentence under the six counts in the in indictment
dictment indictment is thirty years in the peni penitentiary
tentiary penitentiary and $6,000 fine.
Stomach Troubles and Constipation
"I will cheerfully say that Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets are the most satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory remedy for stomach troubles
and constipation that I have sold in
thirty-four years drug store service,"
writes S. H. Murphy, druggist, Wells Wells-burg,
burg, Wells-burg, N. Y, Obtainable everywhere.
C.,f..,..n,....tn S,,,-,,.t.MMii.M .....".mr.ii..n.M""",i?
I .v. HZ
JTo j A
You can get your Chcro-Cola
"In a Bottle-Through a Straw"
at Soda Fountains and other
Everybody knows i
by its name
rr; L mm
:::rTrii rnii.naaii i
! X 1
1 f ft i
1 f 1 a.
.'HOimn iiiiiii)mii"nri;Hi'ii'ii"im l't'ii'liiiliHiii'HiinnnMi'H
KEEP r J C
I YOUfl J Jer?tr? I
-SHOES X lilssi)
Plrsnre the leather and make roar ilioe last kmsrr. TJe
polishes contain no acii and will not crack the leatker. "They
lii.ni.rl .J i. ....... mnA WltK VET littia
effort produce a briLiarit. lasting abine.
Tae F. F. DaBey Co UcL, B ufT alo, ft, Y.
. "The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
irouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
.iWiliTnuart-illnial-itf HI i "ailii'iiiiTl'iiilM!.
THE WMDSOE EOTSL
n the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yar J.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KA VAN AUGH
A Skin Like Velvet 'lbll
Use the exquisitely fragrant cream of 'T T? p-TT?
the beauty flower of India and be XmMX jthllilh
jYA coinpli minted on your complexion. mT I
Your dealer ha. Elcaya or wi get it. IhlJijjLlL
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 09, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06482
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 6 June
3 9 9
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