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OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1916
VOL. 22, NO. 158
FROM MEXICO INDICATE
WON'T ALTER HIS MUD
Washington, June 30, Private ad advices
vices advices from reliable sources in Mexico
City are to the effect that Carranza is
determined to stand by his orders to
General Trevinb to attack American
troops in Mexico moving in a direc direction
tion direction other than toward the ; interna international
tional international border. It was said there is no
way seen to avoid a break. A faction
in the Mexican cabinet is said to be
urging a renewal of the demand for
the immediate withdrawal of United
States forces under General Pershing!
It was not indicated when a reply
to the American note would be forth forthcoming.
coming. forthcoming. President Wilson left for
New York before the above informa
tion was received at the state depart
Military preparations are r being
rashed. Secretary of War Baker an announced
nounced announced this afternoon that the army
department commanders had been or ordered
dered ordered to suppress news of troop move movements.'
ments.' movements.' .;
Secretary of State Lansing im
pressed upon Ambassador Designate
! Arredondo with the fact that the
1 United States is growing impatient
lover Carranza's delay in answering
Ithe recent note. Arredondo asked that
I steps be taken to prevent a repetition
1 jf the alleged maltreatment of Mexi
cans on the American side of the
SURRENDER FORMALLY AN
I Washington, June 30. Ambassador
Designate Arredondo, who called to
,1'scuss the situation with Secretary
ansine this morninff formallv an
nounced the surrender of the Carrizal
ommunication from his government.
GOT A GREASER
El Paso, June 30. American sol-
iiers fired across the Rio Grande, near
I'sleta, last night, killing the Mexican
justoms line rider, according to a re-
ort to General Gonzales, at Juarez.
Mexico City, June 30. General
revino, commander in Chihuahua,
as informed the Mexican War De Detriment
triment Detriment that the American troops
ive commenced a retirement north-
ard, abandoning the towns of San
Suena Ventura, Las Cruces, Nami Nami-Mpa
Mpa Nami-Mpa and Santa Clara. These towns
I i i . r
sre immediately occupied uy mexi-
MAY HAVE OUR DEAD
War minister Obregon instructed
:Orl1 TvAiri-Mv 4- 5 fVvM Gill
Vrcia at El Paso that the American
thoritics might remove the bodies
I the Americans killed at Carrizal to
k United States for burial. V
)DIES YET ON BATTLEFIELD
1 Paso, June 30. Twenty-three
oper3 of th& Tenth Cavalry and
Spillsbury, a Mormon scout,
xe brought to the international
ge late yesterday and transferred
hree of the troopers declared they
i vwiui tail i, sevefai -nuiciivaiu
..j.j 1 i I. 1 1 i' ni.i.ij
puucu were ieit on me Daiuenem at
Vrizal rf1 xiro-ra enKcamionflv Irill
u U nr.: m :i
u mc mciicans. iney saiu mcy
e robbed of money and valuables.
NTS TO STAY NEAR MEXICO
n Mexico was reported to the navy
trtment yesterdav. One thousand
en route from Tampico, 775 on the
f" muicj 111, iiJ, VII IHC VU
:er Wylie. At Vera Cruz the bat bat-pip
pip bat-pip Nebraska, after having trans trans-d
d trans-d several hundred refugees to a
jd liner, still has several hundred
Js aboard. The transport Hancock
ie at Vera Cruz to take them off.
ie gunboat Wheeling at Carmen
reported 400 Americans aboard.
Others ashore there are reported to
State department officials say Am Americans
ericans Americans object to being transported to
the United States, wishing to remain
cn shipboard in the hope that condi conditions
tions conditions will, permit return to their Mex Mexican
ican Mexican homes.
AMERICA REFUGEES EN ROUTE
Two messages from Special Agent
Rodgers, at Mexico City, today, failed
to mention any prospects of the re receipt
ceipt receipt of Carranza's reply to the Amer American
ican American note. Mr. Rodgers reported a
few more American refugees en route
to Vera Cruz.
PERSHING'S LINES ARE NOT IN
Columbus, June 30. Scouting de detachments
tachments detachments investigating the reports
that Carranza's cavalry was concen concentrating
trating concentrating in large numbers near Guz Guzman,
man, Guzman, informed General Pershing that
there is no cause for apprehension
and no evidence that Mexicans are
preparing to cut the American lines
of ; communication. The garrison at
Guzman, they said, had been increas increased.
ed. increased. '
Cabinet Officers Form a New
Washington, June 30. Six cabinet
officers, composing the new. "Council
of. Executive Information for Co-ordination
of Industries and Resources for
National Security and Welfare," held
a preliminary organization meeting at
the war department today. Tenta Tentative
tive Tentative rules and plans were adopted for
President Wilson's approval. It was
composed of the secretaries of war,
navy, nterior, agriculture, commerce
and labor. The object is to render
possible the immediate concentration
and ultilization of national resources
in time of need.
For 1915 Declared Today by the
Directors of the Atlanta Federal
"Atlanta, June 30. The directors of
the Atlanta Federal Reserve Bank
made the announcement today that
the Federal Reserve Board approved
their declaration of a 6 dividend to
December 31st, 1915. This covers a
period of about eleven months.
STORM OF SHELLS
Buried French in Front Line Trench,
' But They Speedily Retook
MAJOR SMITH WITH
THE ILLINOIS MILITIA
More Time Needed to Procure Statis Statistics
tics Statistics to Back Up the Good
Roads Movement (
D. Niel. Ferguson, chairman of the
Marion county democratic executive
committee, has, at the request of the
good roads enthusiasts, written a let letter
ter letter to each member of the committee
requesting that the precinct meetings,
for the purpose of discussing the pro proposed
posed proposed bond issue, be postponed until
further notice, pending the compila compilation
tion compilation of definite information.
The letter is as follows:
"Gentlemen: With further reference
to the resolution passed at the '"meet '"meeting
ing '"meeting of the executive committee on
Saturday last relative to each commit committeeman
teeman committeeman holding a meeting of the citi citizens
zens citizens of his precinct and ascertaining
their wishes as to the issuance of
bonds for good roads, I have been re requested
quested requested by a member of the good
roads organization to communicate
with you and ask that you do not hold
this meeting just now for the follow following
ing following reasons:
"The good roads organization is
now at work getting up statistics as
to just how taxation throughout the
county will be affected by the bond is
sue, and this organization will not
have its report completed and in your
hands in time for you to hold your
precinct meeting before the 12th of
July,. the time it had planned to hold
the general meeting here in Ocala.
"This information will be in hand
and compilations completed by about
the middle of July, and as soon as
possible this data will be distributed
to the committeemen and others
throughout the county, so that the
question can be intelligently discuss- i
ed and acted upon at the precinct
meetings, pending the general meet-;
ing here at a date to be announced I
The following is from the Chicago
Daily News. Major Smith is the
eldest son of Dr. D. M. Smith of this
Maj. Dan Morgan Smith is judge-
advocate at Camp Lincoln, but like
the provost sergeants his duties are
made light by the absence of offend offenders.
ers. offenders. However, he is busily oiling the
machinery of military law, and the
first court-martial will be conducted
with a speed and dispatch which will
be an eye-opener to those accustomed
to civil law delays. Under federal
service the penalties for every sort of
offense are of the most severe charac
ter, and it is likely that the "holiday"
idea will be dissipated from the
minds of many young militiamen long
before the front is reached.
FROM A SOLDIER BOY
A postal card received by Dr. J. M.
x' Co. A, 2nd Reg., N. G. F.,
State Camp Grounds, June 10.
Dear Brother: Please express our
appreciation to the members of your
congregation for the many little gifts
which have been sent them while here
and; the lovely send off which we
were given. The boys have talked of
it much. You have no idea just how
it has made the boys feel towards the
good people of Ocala and Marion
ccunty at large, "because we have
boys from all over the county. The
boys, are well and getting on tip top.
Let us hear'from you all.
Your brother in Christ,
London, June 30. The Germans in
a terrific attack during which the
garrison was literally buried under a
storm of shells, captued a French
fortified position in a first line trench
last night, says the war office. The
position was recaptured, however, by
xi brilliant counter attack. The Ger German
man German attacks at other points were re repulsed.
BRITAIN'S BEST BLOOD
London, June 30. Casualties in the
British army for May among the of officers
ficers officers were. 446 .killed, 1080 wounded
and 55 missing. The aggregate for
the war of those who were killed or
havei died of wounds received, is
8,574; 17,424 were wounded and 1,907
have been reported missing.
ILL tUCK FOR THE AUSTRIAN'S
In an attack over twenty-five miles
eastward from Kolomea, Galicia, the
Russians have forced the Austrians
back. In this fighting and also in
battles near Kuty, Bukowina, the Rus Russians
sians Russians have captured more than ten
The Russian successes are said to
give them access to the Carpathian
passes and the railroad from Kolomea
to Lemberg. Fighting between the
Germans and Russians on the central
Russian front continues unabated.
BRITISH GUNS BUSY
The British in France and Belgium
continue their heavy bombardment of
the German trenches.
ITALIANS DRIVE AUSTRIANS
The Italians are still driving the
Austrians back in Trentino, capturing
important positions taken from them
in the recent Austrian offensive.
FIGHTING ON THE WESTERN
Lively, engagements, chiefly of "ar "artillery
tillery "artillery and between patrol detach detachments,
ments, detachments, continue along the British
front and large sections of the French
line south of Argonne. The Germans
are more active in these operations,
apparently trying to take the initia initiative
tive initiative from the Entente forces.
Russian forces operating against
the Turks on the Persian frontier of
Mesopotamia, northeast of Bagdad,
were defeated in an attack on the
Turks near Serail, according to advices
MR. VILSOfl III SPEECH AT PHILADELPHIA SEEMED
TO BE III A FIGHTING MOOD
Philadelphia, June 30. President
Wilson, describing himself as in a
fighting mood, in addressing a large
crowd in Independence Square yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, declared that American in
dealing with Other nations must "vin
dicate, at whatever cost," its princi principles
ples principles of liberty, justice and humanity.
America first, he said, must be trans translated
lated translated into action above all selfish in interest,
terest, interest, and the nation's policy must
be guided by the whole people and not
by a small group.
The crowd cheered the president,
especially in his "fighting" sentences.
At.no time did he mention Mexico
directly. He said that America has
the right to demand that other na nations
tions nations treat her with justice and re respect,
spect, respect, but that she cannot with dig dignity
nity dignity or self-respect insist upon that
that unless she is willing to act in
the same fashion towards them.
"That," he said, "I am ready to fight
for at any cost." His statement that
America first means' nothing unless
you translate it into what you do,
brought prolonged applause.
ANOTHER BUflCH OF
GREASERS SNG OFF
Four of the Raiders on Columbus
Hung at- Deming, New
(Associated Press) ,
Deming, N. M., June 30. Four
Villa bandits who participated in the
Columbus raid, were hanged here to today.
day. today. This completes the disposition of
the case,s of the Columbus raiders.
One recently received commutation of
his sentence to life imprisonment.
TRIAL OF TAUSCHER
AT NEW YORK RESULTED IN AN
We carry a full line of Newport
bathing shoes. Gerig's. tf
REO TOURING CAR FOR SALE
A five passenger Reo car, electric
starter and lights fully equipped and j
in fine condition throughout. Cash
or easy terms. Apply to R. R. Car-,
roll, Star Office. I
OCALA STAR VOTING
THIS COUPON IS GOOD FOR FIVE
VOTES IN LIBRARY CONTEST CONTEST-VOTED
VOTED CONTEST-VOTED FOR
Cut out, fill Li name of church lodge, school or other organization
you wish to vote for, and deposit in balleY box at THE COURT
The official judges of the contest are Messrs. Gecge Pasteur, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Lattner, and Ed. C. Bennett.
' New York, June 30. Captain Hans
Tauscher was acquitted of conspiring
to dynamite the Welland canal.
The case of Hans Tauscher, former
German- army officer, charged with
complicity in a plot to desroy the Wei
land canal in September, 1914, went
to the jury this morning.
Captain Tauscher took the witness
stand yesterday in his own defense
He said that the day after his arrival
here, from Berlin he reported to Cap
tains Franz von Papen.
"We had a long talk," testified
Tauscher. "Von Papen said I would
be valuable as an ordnance expert, to
investigate, the hundreds of inventions
being offered and to keep track of the
allies' muntions purchases. I asked
him if he would ask me to do any
thing against the laws of the United
States, and he said 'Of course not.
Tauscher then told of arranging for
the purchase and delivery of dyna dynamite.
mite. dynamite. "Did he tell you that the dynamite
was for the Welland canal?" asked
Herbert C. Smith, Tauscher's counsel.
"Never till I read the papers did I
know there was such a place as the
Welland canal. He did not mentiom
SHOT JUICE INTO SHILLITANI
Murderer of Two New York Police
' Electrocuted at Sing Sing
, This Morning
Sing Sing, N. V., June 30. Oreste
Shillitani was executed this morning
for the murder three years ago of
two New York policemen who were
tiying to arrest him for killing a
third man during a quarrel over a
girl. A week ago Shillitani, appar apparently
ently apparently crazed wit hterror, managed to
obtain possession of a pistol, killed a
prison guard and wounded another,
making his escape, but was recaptured.
j W. K. LANE, 31. D., trysician and
j Surge on, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
jThrort. Law Library Eliding, Ocaln,
UNION STATION SITE
Change Depends on Willingness of the
Coast Line to Aid the
t 9 Seaboard J
. Numerous conflicting statements
with reference to changing the site of
the union station leave the matter
still in a very unsettled condition. A
change of the site seems to depend
upon the willingness of the Atlantic
Coast Line to add to the $15,000, of offered
fered offered by the Seaboard Air Line yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, an amount sufficient
to purchase the H. B. Masters prop property.
erty. property. It has developed also that no
definite proposition has been made or
accepted by the H. B. Masters com company
pany company since the original one turned
down by the railroads. Mr. B. A.
Weathers, vice-president of the Mas Masters
ters Masters company, has recommended the
acceptance by his company of the ex exchange
change exchange of the sites on a basis of a
$20,000 bonus. A meeting, however,
of all parties will be held here Mon Monday
day Monday at 2 p. m., when it is hoped that a
decision will be reached. J. C. Mur Mur-chison,
chison, Mur-chison, division superintendent of the
Coast line, wil be here. Whether he
will be accompanied by a higher of official
ficial official of his road, or will come with
authority to act, is not known.
An Unnecessary Petition
In the meantime John T. Moore is
circulating a petition to have the sta
tion built on its present site, the bur
den of his argument being that the
station on thg Masters property would
divert business from Magnolia street
to Main street.
After the Star went to press yes
terday afternoon there were a num number
ber number of developments with regard to
the moving of the station. For the
purpose of reaching a decision in the
matter it was decided to have, if pos pos-sible,
sible, pos-sible, a conference of the Seaboard
and Coast Line officials with the coun council
cil council thi saf ternoon or Monday. Mr. W.
P. Huckaby, freight agent for the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line, was asked to wire
the officials of hi3 road requesting
that some one with authority to act
come here for the conference. Presi President
dent President Nash,"bf council, at the request
of the Seaboard officials wired the
railroad commission for authority to
have work on he station stopped until
a decision could be reached.. The
commission has since authorized the
stopping of work temporarily, pend
ing the negotiations.
f VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
F-rv. II. Nc:dov v ofer of Lowell was
in town yesterday ard asked the Star
ic clve r.ctlc3 thai zzrvlcz? l'i .German
v.. raid be hold at the East Eroadvray
church at 2:30 Sunday afternccn
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1918
'AN ELEPHANT RIDE
The First Try cn a Padded Animal
Is a Fearful Ordeal.
FEELS LIKE AN EARTHQUAKE.
And Retemble For a Time Trying to
Sit on a Steep Slanting Roof The
Big Brutes Are Timid, and Little Pigs
and Quicksands Terrify Them.
Elephant riding is a thing that, like
guessing people's names correctly, re requires
quires requires a good deal of practice. The
first ride is a thing never to be for forgotten,
gotten, forgotten, more especially if it happens
to be on a pad elephant that is to
say, gone that carries no howdah or
seat of any kind, except an immense,
hard, lumpy mattress, which is fasten fastened
ed fastened on by four large rough ropes, pulled
as taut as man's strength can pull
them. If there are two or three other
persons already mounted you get a cor corner
ner corner of this mattress to sit on and are
told to hold on by the ropes.
Meanwhile the elephant is getting
tired of kneeling and keeps making
heaving motions unpleasantly sugges suggestive
tive suggestive of the sea. You strive wildly to
get your fingers under one of the
ropes and are asked impatiently if you
are ready. ;;--; ''y J-"1.-.
You do not feel at all ready or likely
ever to be ready, for your seat is un uncertain
certain uncertain and slippery, and for. the life
of you you cannot get a fair hold on
the rope. :-; -. v. ;: ';..
Uicaking your nails in a last des desperate
perate desperate effort, you say feebly that you
are ready, when with a sudden jerk,
that 'seems to drag all your bones out
of their sockets, you are tilted up on a
steep slope, about as pleasant to sit on
as the side of a slate roof. ;
But you have no time to enjoy the
position, for there comes another foun foundering
dering foundering jerk tbat knocks your hat over
your eyes and throws you violently
against your r next neighbor, after
which you find your seat is level again,
find It presently dawns upon you that
this earthquake was, In truth, merely
"the elephant's customary way of ris rising.
ing. rising. He Is now slowly and solemnly
stalking onward, as you are aware by
feeling your spine rhythmically and
soundlessly dislocated at each noiseless
At first it seems to you as odd that
you should ever come to like riding an
elephant, as that eels should come to
like being skinned, and your friend's
assurance that you will ere long be
able to dispense with the. aid of ropes
and go on chatting and even smiling
while that colossal upheaval takes
place falls on tbe'ear as an idle tale.
NpTprt'cio!" (t t the truth. Before
This 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
r more ahead. Ride in the
city. See how it gets instant
attention and action always.
. There is a
for every hind and size of car
" 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 are
widely imitated.' To be sure,
find the Klaxon name-plate.
' ' ,":.
. .. :j J -'.-.. 4 .
700,000 are in use.
West Broadway and North Main St.
a week" Is. over you hardly notice the
getting up or the kneeling down. You
rarely take hold of a rope, and you are
Indifferent to almost any angle of
steepness. You learn to appreciate the
restfuiness of being on a colossus that
will never stumble, never shy, never
frolic and with whose guidance you
have no more to' do than you have with
that of a ship at sea.
Even when an elephant Is mutinous
he is so In a solemn, well considered
manner. He will not run away, though
he will on occasion stride away, and a
sufficient absurd sight it is. though not
to those on his back.
I once saw an elephant try conclu conclusions
sions conclusions with his mahout and stride off
defiantly In a wrong direction till the
savage blows rained upon his head by
the driver with his heavy iron hook
made him change his tactics. He pull pulled
ed pulled up short and began rocking his body
violently to and fro till first one rider
and then another was sent flying until
all were gone.
The sight of them strewing the
ground around him and ruefully rub rubbing
bing rubbing their bruises assuaged his anger.
An elephantine smile lit up his rugged
face, and he once more rendered cheer cheerful
ful cheerful obedience to his mahout.
Considering his strength and size,
the elephant Is a timorous beast They
are greatly alarmed by small pigs, and
I have known an otherwise sensible
elephant utterly routed by a litter of
piglings scampering between his legs
In thick grass jungle.
Now, a pigling can never have hurt
an elephant. Therefore whence his
fear? Can It be their latent powers of
Certain It Is that pigs share with
quicksands the power of terrifying an
elephant. Ills reasons for fearing
quicksands are weighty ones, and it is
impossible not to sympathize with the
huge beast's agony of terror when he
finds himself on unsound ground.
A spot was pointed out to us along
the river bank at Fyzabad, where a
year ago an elephant had got into a
quicksand and been lost.
. All. that could be. done to save him
was done, ; but the treacherous sand
would not forego its victim. Four
days be took to sink out of sight, and
then nothing could be seen of him but
the tip of his trunk, still piteously
beckoning in vain for help. At last
the cruel sand closed over that, and his
last agony was ended. St. Paul Pio
SKETCHING MARK TWAIN.
Cartoonist Ward Found the Humorist
an Impatient Subject.
Many of the difficulties experienced
by the cartoonist are related by ; Leslie
Ward in his volume, "Forty Years of
Spy. He writes as follows with ref
erence to America's great humorist:
"Mark Twain was another subject
who came under the category of the
walkers. I had a good deal of diffi
culty in getting hold of him. but when
I eventually caught him at his hotel I
found him decidedly Impatient.
" Now you mustn't think I'm going
to sit or stand for you. he totf me. 'for
once I'm up I keep on the go
"The whole time I watched him he
paced the room like a caged animal.
smokhig a very large calabash pipe and
telling amusing stories. The great
humorist wore a white flannel suit and
told me in the course of conversation
that he had a dress suit made all in
white that he wore at dinner parties.
He had just taken his honorary degree
at Oxford, and he wanted to put his
gown on. but I preferred to do him In
the more characteristic and widely
known garb. He struck me as being a
very sensitive man, whose nervous pac pacings
ings pacings during my interview were the re result
sult result of a highly strung temperament.
The only pacifying Influence seemed to
be his enormous pipe, which he never
ceased to smoke."
A TERROR OF THE SEAS.
This Fish Resembles a Torpedo and la
Just as Dangerous.
His shape resembles a torpedo, and
his attack too. Fishermen and bathers
in seas where he is found regard him
as almost as deadly as the torpedo
and far more common in peaceful wa waters.'
ters.' waters.' Fishermen and fish alike are
enemy to him. and be will attack with
a ferocity surpassing- even the shark.
He's called the barracuda.
His body is long and round, and his
head pointed. His wide mouth bristles
with large, sharp teeth. There are
more than a dozen varieties scattered
over the oceans, all of them fierce and
Sometimes they grow to a. length of
six to eight feet. These giants are the
ones dreaded by the fishermen. Even
when they have him fast on the end
of a hoo'ejand line he's a veritable load
of dynamite and will attack ana bite
and snap at the hands that are haul hauling
ing hauling him in ': .-: :' -;;.:
Fishermen have to guard against
poisoned flesh in the trracuda. Some
times tne Dig nsti eats a poisonous
kind of fish, which In turn poisons its
own flesh. The barracuda's bire is re regarded
garded regarded as poisonous in Itself, and the
wounds caused by the giant fish's teeth
become Inflamed and infected. Phila
delphia North American-
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
menced keeping house years ago
When we go on an extended visit we
take it with us." Obtainable every
Advertsie in the Star.
IFedleff'sil flsMuMip v if
Faced by demands from the conductors,, engineers, firemen and brakemen that
' would impose on the country an additional burden in transportation costs of $100,000,000
a year, the railroads propose that this wage problem be settled by reference to an
impartial Federal tribunal.
With these employes, whose efficient service is acknowledged, the railroads have no
differences that could not be considered fairly and decided justly by such a public body.
Railroads Urge Public Inquiry and Arbitration
The formal proposal of the railroads to the employes for the settlement of the
controversy is as follows:
"Our conferences have demonstrated that we cannot harmonize our differences of opinion,
and that eventually the matters in controversy must be passed upon by other and disinter disinterested
ested disinterested agencies. Therefore, we propose that your proposals and the proposition of the rail railways
ways railways be disposed of by one or the other of the following methods:
1. Preferably by submission to, the Interstate Commerce Commission, the only tribunal
which, bv reason of its accumulated information bearing on railway conditions and its con control
trol control of the revenue of 'the railways, is in a position to consider and protect the rights and t
equities of all the interests affected, and to provide additional revenue necessary to meet the
added cost of operation in case your proposals are found by the Commission to be just and
reasonable; or, in the event the Interstate Commerce Commission cannot, under existing
laws, act in the premise?, that we jointly request Congress to take such action as may be
necessary to enable the Commission to consider and promptly dispose of the questions
involved: or '. ':
2. By arbitration 125 acrdance w?th the provisions of the Federal law'1 (The Newlands Act).
Leaders Refuse Offer and1 Take Strike Vote
Leaders of the train service brotherhoods, at the joint conference held in New York,
June 1-15, refused the. offer of the railroads to submit the issue to arbitration or Federal
review, and the. employes are now voting on the question whether authority shall be
igiven these leaders .to deck a nation-wide strike.
The Interstate Gommierce Commission is proposed by the railroads as the public
body to which' this issue magfafc to be referred for these reasons:
No other body with such an intimate
knowledge of railroad conditions has such,
an unquestioned positica b tte public cozl
The rates the railroads may charge the
public for transportation are now largely
xed by this Government board. v
Out of every dollar received by the rail railroads
roads railroads from the public nearly one-half is paid
directly to the employes as wages; and the
money to pay increased wages can come from
no other source than the -acs paid by the
The interstate Commerce Commission,
with its control over rates, is in a position
to make a complete investigation ana render
such decision as would protect the interests
of the railroad employes, the owners of the
railroads, and the public s
The railroads feel that they have no right to grant a wage preferment of $100,000,000
a year to these employes, now highly paid ano constituting only one-fifth of all the
employes, without a clear mandate from a public tribunal that shall determine the
merits of the case after a review of all the facts.
The single issue before the country is whether this controversy is to be settled by an impartial
Government inquiry -or by industrial warfare 1
. f National Conference Committee oi the Railways ?
ELISHA LEE. Chairman
r. R. ALBRIGHT. G'l M
Atlantie Coast Line Railroad.
L. W. BALDWIN. G't Mmnm&r.
Cantral of Georgia Railway.
C.L. BARDO, Gtu'l Mmnmttr.
New York. New Haren A Hartford Raflroad.
B. H. COAPMAN. VifPmiJm
Sontbera Railway. .
8. E. COTTER. Cmml Mmtm
I. B. CROWLEY. Atst. VicPrtUim
Nw York Central Railroad
G. H. EMERSON. Gtm'l Mm
Great North era Kailwar
C H. BW1NG. Ctm'l Mmmmur.
Philadelphia A Keadiog Railway.
B. W G RICE. Gtn lSmpt. Trm..
Cbcaapeake & Ohio Railway.
A. S. GREIG. A at. t Bttttttrt.
St. Lonii & Sao Fraociaco Railroad-
C. W. KOUNS. Gtn l Mat.
Atchison. Topcka & Santa P Kailwa
n W McMASTEK. Gtn'l Mmnat".
Wbciio Lake Eri Raitruad
H. D. MAKER. fiN-rVnMHt.
Norfolk A Wastern Railway
JAMES RUSSELL. G U Msms$r.
. Denver A Rio Grande Railroad.
A. M. SCHOYER. fuMni Cto-fW.
Pcnnsyhraai Lines WssL
W. L. SEDDON. Vict-Pmidnu,
Seaboard Air Line Railway
A. J. STONE. VU-tn,Umt
G. S. WA1D. VUPm. GtmUMtn.
Snneet Caatral Lines
OF THE CITY COUNCIL
Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair
man; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.
Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman;
D. E. Mclver, H. A. Weathers.
Judiciary J. M. Meffert, chairman;
3. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver.
Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight.
Fire J. J. Gerig, chairman; J M.
Meffert, G. A. Nash.
Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G.
A. Nash, IL M. Weathers. ;
Market H. M. Weathers, chair
man: J. M. Meflfert, J. J. Gerig. Q
Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman;
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore.
Light and Water G. A. Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef Mef-fert.
fert. Mef-fert. Building H. M. Weachers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, D..E. Mclver.,
Pure drugs, prompt service and no
substitution in our PRESCRIPTION
department." Tell your physician to
leave '. yours with us. The Court
Whe'n you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
to small. H. W. Tucker. tf
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala $1.45 a. m. arrives St. Pe
tersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.;
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville
7:15 p. m.
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
I p. m.; arives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
THE ''WINDSOR' EOTEI
xa the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yari
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $L50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. K A VAN AUG H
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1915 THREE
SECRETS OF A GUI!
Jh3 Famous French 75 and Its
IT HAS TWO HIDDEN DEVICES.
Ths Ar the Fum Setter and the Re Recoil
coil Recoil Absorber, and They Make This
: Monster Weapon a Most Fearful En En-I
I En-I gine of Death and Destruction.
"What is a 75? By this Is conversa
nonaiiy unaeratooa a Tenen neia gaa,
. the caliber, or interior diameter of the
bore, of which is severity-five millime-
tera. Incidentally it is the finest man
killing' machine the world has yet
In 1803 France surprised the armies
f the world by the introduction of an
artillery weapon which till then had
only existed in the dreams of experts.
Till this period the slowness of artil artillery
lery artillery fire was doe to the fact that after
the gtm was laid and fired the shock
of discharge so upset the aim that the
gun bad to be relaid for a second shot
The rapidity of fire thereupon became
a matter of how quickly and accurate accurately
ly accurately a gun could be laid by the personal
6kCl of the layer. The French, seek seeking
ing seeking artillery progress and confronted
with the inexorable shortness of their
conscripts' period of training, sought to
Improve in mechanism what, they could
not Improve in personal skill.
Briefly, the new French field gun of
1808 ceased to be attached to Its axle axle-tree,
tree, axle-tree, but was attached instead to a
buffer in a cradle, which not only ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed the shock of recoil, but ran back
the gun so exactly into its former po position
sition position that no second laying was neces neces-,
, neces-, cary.
The primary trouble of laying having
been got over, rapidity of fire appeared
to have been attained. Experiments
then proved that, though a rapid rate
.cf fire was possible, this rate was only
as fast as that at which the gunners
could adjust the fuses of the shells.
How now improve the rate of fuse
setting? This task was and is a mat matter
ter matter of meticulous accuracy, needing
careful training to be done correctly.
Moreover, it conld not be hurried, since
a shell badly fused by ever so little
Tras not only innocuous to the enemy,
tut was a danger to one's own side.
Once more the French put aside any
Idea of brisking up the personnel and
invented a machine to set the fuse.
The details of this fuse setter are still
a secret Let it suffice that it is sim simple,
ple, simple, accurate and very rapid In : its
. work. Thanks to.it and to the steadi steadiness
ness steadiness of the gun after each discharge,
the French field gun is' easily 'capable
ct twenty-five aimed rounds a minute.
One more word about the recoil ab-
tutrhar .tu1 tj.is KfWt t!iveof- The
recoil Is "taken op by a' cylinder be beneath
neath beneath the gun, which contains a com combination
bination combination of : glycerin, compressed air
and springs. It Is this combination
and the exact proportions thereof
which make the secret of the gun. It
la not even ascertainable from a cap captured
tured captured gun, since If yon. take a cold
chisel to it and try to examine the
works by opening the buffer the com compressed
pressed compressed air escapes, and the secret
which lies in its density evaporates
with It. lr
Having solved the question of the
rate of fire you would have thought
that the French would have been con content.
tent. content. Not they! "Range and accuracy
were successively taken in hand. Muz Muzzle
zle Muzzle velocity, which, after all, means
range, was increased not by increasing
the charge and with it the thickness
of .tHe gun that withstood it, but by
lengthening the gun to a hitherto un
beard of extent and giving It a slow
The temptation to put in a lighter
shell and so get it farther on the same
bang was successfully resisted. The
designers never lost sight of the fact
that the primary object of the gun
was to deliver death to Its enemies at
the greatest speed, range and effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness possible. So they concentrated
their energies on a man killing shrap shrapnel
nel shrapnel which in the end weighed sixteen
pounds and left the gun on Its long
journey at the unprecedented pace of
And there you have xthe present
Tactics here began to get mixed up
with mechanics and ballistics. It was
pointed out that troops would not al always
ways always remain in the open to Jle whiffed
out of existence by shrapneL Rather
would they get under cover at what
speed they might. So a shell to deal
with entrenchments, buildings and for fortifications
tifications fortifications was indicated. Here again
careful thought showed the need Of
accurate gunnery and a still higher ve velocity
locity velocity in the shell which, being more
local in its effects, could not be allowed
the same latitude in its action as its
So a high explosive shell weighing
only 11.08 pounds was introduced.
Thanks to the chemists this time, its
contents were of such a startling na nature
ture nature that its weight became a second
arv consideration. It raced away. on
Its mission, at a velocity at that time
unequaled even by the latest small
bore rifle, and when it exploded Its
melinite charge blew great holes in the
scenery. Pousse Cailloux in Black Blackwood's
wood's Blackwood's Magazine.
The Education of Marriage
JBIG TOURING CAR FOR SALE
I have a large, five-passenger, 40 40-horsepower
horsepower 40-horsepower touring car; just been
thoroughly overhauled, tires, top, up upholstering
holstering upholstering and all working parts in
first class condition. A bargain; cash
or time. R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla.
Jim Hawks was an ironworker. He
was twenty-two years old and had a
prospect of a long life ahead. He was
a hard worker and very saving, his
idea being to get a nest egg for na nature
ture nature leads us all to build nests, and
man can't do it as the birds do, by
getting together a few straws and oth other
er other such material. He must have mon money
ey money to pay for his domicile.
Young persons very young persons
Inaisgivings of their elders. Jim's Idea
f 1f a home was a comfortable house
Mvith a very nice wife In it, or at least
a suit or rooms. He was to own the
house and the wife and the furniture.
The wife was to be there to minister
to his wants and comforts.
Jennie Owens was the daughter of
a widow. Jennie ; was ,twenty years
old. She was a high school graduate
and aimed partly to support herself
and her mother, who had a little in income,
come, income, by stenography and typewrit
ing. But Jim Hawks came along.
talked very sweetly to her and In time
Induced her to marry him. Both want wanted
ed wanted a home; both wanted to fulfill the
destiny nature intended for them.
tms was all very well, but neither
had been educated to matrlmonv.
Jim had his preconceived notions of
what his wife should be to him, and
she had her preconceived notions of
what he should be to her. As soon as
the honeymoon ended these preconceiv preconceived
ed preconceived notions began to clash. Jim's habit
of saving money did not grow less with
two to provide for. He kept control of
the cash and pinched his wife for
small expenditures. He had not been
used to considering the requirements
of any one except himself and needed
practice to become used to considering
those of another.' He was not exactly
what his wife expected to find him,
and she thought that in certain re respects
spects respects she might make him Over. She
remained in their three rooms all day
and when evening came needed a
change of scene, to say nothing of
recreation. Jim worked hard all day
and when evening came desired to
rest. Besides, going out required some
expenditure, if only, car fare. And
when It was necessary to spend money
he was used to spending it on himself.
These things caused scraps, and the
scraps gradually grew to be quarrels.
Jennie usually had 'he right of the
question, but did not know how to use
It so as to impress her husband that
he was in the wrong. 'While he .was
wrong In trying to dominate her, she
One evening Jennie desired Jim to go
with her to an evening party given by
one of her friends.' Jim wouldn't go.
I iLd n Ud if 101 iLhidi u ri j
ChcTO-Colri k S0 Cn orna botde, sterilized,
rmsMmmm r.iiyi.i'mi.iHiiB sealed and labeled at the plant.
Each botde is filled by machinerythe syrup and carbonated
water are accurately measured by machinery, therefore you get
the same uniform pleasing flavor in every bottle, which is abso absolutely
lutely absolutely impossible under the ordinary soda fountain method.
You can get your CHERO-COLA, "Li a Bottle-Through a
Straw" at Soda Fountains and other Refreshment Stands.
Everybody knows it by its name.
tone saia sub wouia go aione ana assea
him to come to bring her home. He
made no reply. She went, and since
be did not come for her she remained
at her friend's all night She should
have gone home early the next day,
but Instead spent the day and the night
with her mother. On returning the
next day she found her home deserted.
Here was a break between two per persons
sons persons who. if they could have been pre prepared
pared prepared for their parts, might have got
over this early married period, have
gradually become used to each other
and settled down Into a happy married
life. What a- contrast between this
antagonism and the mutual depend dependence
ence dependence of ten or twenty years later!
Jennie made an effort for a recon reconciliation,
ciliation, reconciliation, but since she did not accom accompany
pany accompany it by a confession that she. and
she only, was In the wrong Jim paid
no attention to her pleadings. Then
her mother' advised her to let him
alone. If he ever came to realize that
he was giving up that which was pleas pleasing
ing pleasing and ennobling for his preconceived
notions of what a wife should be to
him he would very likely conquer his
pride and return to her. If not she
could do no more than she had done
and the matter must adjust Itself or
remain unadjusted without any fur
ther action on her part.
t or awhile Jim persuaded himself
that he had acted the part of a strong
man in asserting himself and in re refusing
fusing refusing to live with a woman who, as
ne expressed it. would "take the bit
in her teeth and run away with every
thing." But he had been very happy
for awhile in his home with his wife.
His mother had taken his part in his
disagreements with his wife, and he
went to live with her. But he had
reacnea an age wnen a man craves
his own rooftree and hearthstone, and
he was not satisfied. He met with an
accident In his work, and, though his
mother cared for him tenderly, he
pined for his wife. Between her and
him was a deathly silence. Jennie did
not try to win him back to her. He
was a man of strong will and must go
his own way. Besides, no reunion
could last unless he became satisfied
that his wife had rights as well as
One day Jennie heard a click at the
gate and, Poking out through a win window,
dow, window, saw her husband coming. With
beaming eyes and a smile she went to
"Jennie. he said, "I treated you
brutally. Will you forgive me?'
"It was all my fault," she replied. v
''You'll have to stand a lot if you
come back to me. I've a bad temper.
"I'll try to correct my faults."
There were quarrels after that be-'
tween them, but Jim made a rule that
they must be made up the day they
occurred. In time fchey came to regard
differences on the same footing as oth other
er other trials and the pooner mended the
We Have Just Received a Carload
THE NATURAL FERTILIZER
- ' k
Fop Distribution to
ttife Smell Consumer
PHONE FOR PRICES AND PARTICULARS
Mo A. FAHJSETT
Phone 346 Ocala, Fla.
Round Trip Fares From, Ocala Florida.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
. Trains of f the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38. St.. PetersDure to Ja
ville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 1 51, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville ar.ct
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05
SEABOAMB ASM LIME
The Progressive Railway of the South
Tickets sold July 2nd and morning train 3rd. Final limit July 14th,
- Good on all regular trains. ; ,-.
OBSERVATION CARS STEEL SLEEPERS
For tickets and reservations call on
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. A. G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A., 1
Phone 129. Ocala,
49, Ocala to Homosassa,
, No. 89. Jacksonville to St.
lurg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville 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-jim),
jim), (Sunny-jim), rJuesday,, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. xn. s
Hearst's, Good Housekeeping and
Harper's Bazaar on sale at The Book
Shop Thursday. 6 28-3t
AUTO REPAIR SHOP
FOR ANYTHING AND
410 N. Orange St
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Cot
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the Money than Any Oth Oth-Contractor
Contractor Oth-Contractor in tha dttr.
The Self Starting Auto made
cranking uj? look foolish. didrit it ?
That's just the way old methods
of setting the 'typewriter
carnage have been made
to look by the latest
SETTING the typewriter
carriage by hand is just
like cranking upl" 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 starting
ing starting point. It leaves nothing
for the operator to do but just
25 per cent, speed gain in letter
nvriting results from the use of the
Self Starter. We have proved this
by countless tests. And if you will
say the word we will gladly prove
it to you. Call at our office any anytime
time anytime and ask to see a demonstration.
r .-. If
On the Remington
and Nowhere Else
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY
Bay St. Jacksonville. Fla.
Bt. Rer. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Dencdlct, Director.
St- Leo Colle
Saint Leo, PascoICounty, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On' Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG'
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. a U TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TEhH OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 1 3,191 6
Too Ct GOOD Tah t ANY PHc-aki LWeec CooooBcto tSMvV&
WHOLESALE t53.161 EAST 24th ST.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JTTNS Z1, CIS
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAI EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavensrood, Butlaeaa Manager
J, EL Beijamta, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poat office as second class matter.
PHONE SI :
One year, tn advance. .......... $5.00
eix months, In advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, in advance......... 50
One year. In advance....... ....fS.OO
Six month, in advance 4.2 5
Three months, in advance...... 2.25
One monthv in advance.. .80
No wonder Mr. Wilson has done al almost
most almost nothing but write notes. If he
had a halfway idea how ill -prepared
this country is to fight, he must Have
written with his heart in his mouth.
And now, just as there is a little
chance that the union station will be
removed to the place where the great
majority of the people want it, a mis misguided
guided misguided citizen butts in with a petition
to have it remain in the first-selected
and. inconvenient site.
Congressman Sparkman has select selected
ed selected W. L. Straub of the St. Petersburg
Times for" postmaster of St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. The Star considers the choice
an excellent one, but will be sorry for
it if the cares of office cause Straub
to neglect the editorial page the way
he does when he goes fishing.
The Rev. Mr. Catts ran ahead in
the Florida primary for governor on
a platform of opposition to the
Roman Catholics. Mr. Catts is not
clever. In a state where this sort of
fanaticism gets votes, a platform ad advocating
vocating advocating the burning of .witches
would have been even more popular.
When Mr. Catts has become fully
domesticated in Florida he will better
divine the real wants and aspirations
of the Florida electorate. A -statesman
is needed to save the Floridians
from the goblins. Columbia State.
This is a sample of the advertising
Catts gives Florida. Even the most
intelligent of people in other states
are not aware that there are at least
180,000 votes in Florida and of them
-only about a sixth voted for Catts.
THE STAR'S PHONES
The editor's phone is
"51 TWO RINGS"
while the business office re remains
mains remains the same. Our friends
will save themselves possible
annoyance and delay by keep keeping
ing keeping this in mind when calling
up the Star office in future.
other argument. He now understands
that we are at the end of the polcy
by which he hoped to work miracles
in Mexico ; at the beginning of the
only policy by which we can work
The trouble about socialists is that
they do not want to do things as
much as they want them done. The
individual who goes ahead and does
things for himself is naturally averse
to giving up the fruits of his brain
and muscle. Socialism would be for
the common good but it would require
much individual sacrifice, which the
average socialist is seldom more will
ing than anyone else to make. If this
had been a ready-made world, it
would have adopted socialism at once.
Unfortunately, it is yet in the mak
- There is much truth in the follow following
ing following from the Christian Science Mon Monitor:
itor: Monitor: '"Those who see nothing, in' the
great eWorld war of ; today but the
fighting of beasts at Ephesus, are
walking through life with their eyes
holden. The bloody ordeal of the field
battle may be horrible beyond human
conception, but it at any rate brings
into being such qualities as courage,
endurance, self-sacrifice, and many
others, all of which are lacking in the
scheming of the political arena, the
deception in the market place, the
scandal mongering of the club win window,
dow, window, and the many other questionable
industries of what the unlovely Rich Richard
ard Richard termed the "piping time of peace."
In an often quoted passage, on page
240 of Science and Health, Mrs. Eddy
makes this clear enough. .'Remember,'
she writes, 'that mankind must soon sooner
er sooner or later either by suffering or by
science, be convinced of the error that
is to be overcome.'"
JbreaericK raimer, tne great war
corespondent, writes the following,
which is almost exactly what the
Star said a year or more ago: "Ger
many hates us because we are fur
nishing the allies with munitions
which we have a perfect right to sell
She might also buy if she could get
them past the British blockade. In
every war of recent times she has sold
arms and ammunition to both sides
In case of war with Mexico, Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt is preparing to offer a
division of approximately 12,000 men
to the United States "government, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his application for a
commission as major general. Elab Elaborate
orate Elaborate plans have been made to recruit
the organization from picked men
throughout the country, and it is said
that Colonel Roosevelt has worked
out every detail that would expedite
the mobilization of the large fighting
unit. The division will consist of
four brigades, instead of three, as
prescribed in the army reorganiza reorganization.
tion. reorganization. In the division will be cavalry,
infantry, field artillerq, aeroplane de detachments,
tachments, detachments, engineers, signal corps,
and the most modern field hospital
equipment. An ample number of ma machine
chine machine guns will accompany the di division.
vision. division. -;
The Louisville Courier-Journal
says: "The president from the first
made the mistake of surveying Mex
ico from the 'spiritual' and 'ethical'
peaks of the. Mountains of the Moon.
He has now been forced to realize
that he must come down to earth, and
very earthy earth, in order to deal
with the questions which Mexico
forces not upon the moon, but upon
the United States of America. He
made the mistake of prescribing the
moral standard of the government
Mexico should have before he would
recognize it. He made the mistake
of coming out of Mexico before he
had done the work he must yet da'
But he has learned from his mistakes.
He has descended from the mountain
peaks. He is summoning our forces
by land and sea to deal with the
Mexicans in the only way they can
understand. He has postponed the
issue as long as he could. He has
done everything possible to give Mex
ico a chance to work out her own
salvation. He has deferred to the last
moment the final resort to the argu argument
ment argument of power in his relations with a
people who cannot be reached by any
P. I. Dillinfjsley
entirely within international law;
she has made more profit out of other
people's wars than any other nation.
Indeed, she built plants in time of
peace to be ready for the trade. Now
she is suffering from the exercise by
us of that international right which
she herself has so often exercised.
American shells and bullets are kill killing
ing killing Germans; that is all that appeals
to the German. If he could get
American shells and bullets to kill
Britons, Frenchmen, and Russians,
the situation would be different. As
it is, he sees us as traffickers in the
murder of Germans."
From all appearances, Co. A will
be at Black Point Sunday, and the
Star advices as many of its friends
as can possibly do so visit the
camp. And all who go should take
along just as many little things as
they possibly can to cheer the boys.
The state keeps its soldiers supplied
with plenty of good, stout "cornfield
grub," but it does not give them any
of the little luxuries they are accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to at home, and as long as
they are in camp at Jacksonville
they should receive as man yof such
things as their friends can send
them. Once they go to be the border,
it will not be so easy to favor them
This dilly-dallying with Mexico cer certainly
tainly certainly is trying on the nerves, isn't it.
As pacific as we be, we'd rather see
more fighting and less fooling. Un Unless
less Unless the Mexican situation is properly
handled, the republicans will use it in
the campaign to a "fare-you-well."
Since we have dilly-dallied so far,
we had better dilly-dally some more
until we are in better shape to fight.
No true American wants to rush weak
and untried forces into war. As for
the republicans, it is impossible for
the democrats to suit them, and if the
republicans were in control, it would
be impossible for them to suit the
Mr. Arthur Williams, M. A., vice
president of the State College for
Women also representing the Univer University
sity University of Florida, has been in the city,
in the interest of those two noble edu educational
cational educational institutions. Mr." Williams
received much encouragement from
our people, with whom both college
and university are in highavor. He
greatly praises the work of Marion
county young women at the Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee college and says the school cannot
have top many of them. The college
for women is making magnificent
progress. At its first term it had a
hundred pupils, but at the ond just
closed it had over 800.- It is 'one of
the institutions that the state can be
proud of, and is proving of the great greatest
est greatest held to our young women.
The enamel finish of the steel
body can be restored to its origi original
nal original lustre until the car literally
looks like new.
. Mrs. Fannie Anthony received this
morning a letter from her son, Ned,
in camp with Co. "A" at Black Point.
Ned says the camp is absolutely san sanitary;
itary; sanitary; he thinks it is the best on
earth. He reports all the boys hap happy.
py. happy. Laurie Benjamin, the Star's sol sol-dier,
dier, sol-dier, is in Ned's squad and tent. It
is hardly necessary to say that; Ned
and Laurie were among those who
A postal card received this morning
from Laurie Benjamin, with Co. A at
Black Point, says that none of the
men in the company know when it
will go to the border, but that he,
Laurie, is booked to be among the
first that go.
This is. constantly being done by
owners after months of use.
The enamel is baked onto the
steel at intense heat. Dust and
mud and neglect may dull its ap appearance
pearance appearance but the glossy finish is
still there, waiting to be brough
back by a simple process; of
Rev. J. R. Herndon expects to visit
he camp at Black Point tomorrow
and will gladly carry messages from
home folks to the members of Co. A.
The Gasoline Consumption is
The tire mileage is unusually high
The motor is 30-35 horse power
The price of the Roadster or
Touring car complete is $785
(f. o. b. Detroit)
OCALA AUTO CO.
Further information disclosed the
fact that Mr. Neil Harris did not tell
the record's court yesterday morning
that the Seaboard would put in the
gates at the North Magnolia street
crossing, and this was not the reason
for the postponement of the case. The
case was postponed until July 12 be
cause Mr. Harris asked that he be al allowed
lowed allowed time to communicate with Mr.
J. T. Parsons, division superintendent
of the Seaboard Air Line. The city
attorney stated that he had no desire
to rush the case.
My Adjustment Sale has proven a great
success. During the first few days, the big
force of clerks have been taxed to their ut utmost
most utmost to wait on the customers.
Greater Values and Lower Prices, on Sea Seasonable,
sonable, Seasonable, Dependable merchandise is doing this
Every article in the huge stock is being of offered
fered offered during this sale at prices that cannot be
duplicated for the same grade of merchandise
anywhere else in the city.
Money back for any article purchased, with without
out without a question, if you wish to return it No
goods taken out unless paid for.
A TIMELY SUGGESTION
FROM DR. HENRY
The hosts of Ocala friends of Mr.
J. W. Kea will be pleased to learn
that he has recovered sufficiently
from his recent severe illness to be
moved from his home to the hospital
in this city. Dr. Floyd of Haw
thorn, accompanied him to Ocala yes
terday and he is now' doing well.
' Mr. John Dozier reports that on hia
way back from Orlando yesterday
making a side trip which showed thi
distance exactly 92 miles by his sped-
ometer, he used exactly four gallons
of gasoline, by actual measurement,
giving him exactly 23 miles to the
gallon of gasoline for the trip. Mr.
Dozier says his Maxwell's perform
ances are perfect and it is worth a
Editor Star: As all signs point to
our having a real war in Mexico in
the near future, I wish to call your
attention to a movement I saw men mentioned
tioned mentioned in a Tampa paper.
This was the formation of an or organization
ganization organization known as the home guards,
the purpose of which is to care for
the comfort of the boys in the field
and the dependent families of those
who are married. I would suggest
,for your consideration the idea of
forming a similar organization in
Ocala, each member to contribute say
$1 per month as long as he remains a
member, to officers to consist of the
usual captain, lieutenant, sergeants,
etc., and the money collected to be
expended in any way the officers or a
committee of them decide. A red
cross unit might be added for the
ladies, who would doubtless be glad
to assist in providing delicacies or
clothing and helping in many ways.
It has struck me that added interest
might be aroused by publishing the
roll of the company and kept up by
noting the delinquents as missing or
wounded or captured until they re-!
sume payments, when the fact that
they again report for full duty might
be noted. Doubtless, tho, you are
more skilled in this game than I.
. It' does seem to me that we should
do all we can to make the lot of
those who have gone to the border as
easy as possible' and I think that
some such movement might result in
greater results than leaving it and
sporadic efforts on the part of indi
viduals. This is not for publication
but merely offered as a suggestion
for consideration. If of value I shall
be pleased; if not, I shall hope that
wiser heads may devise a better plan.
H. W. Henry.
Oklawaha, June 28.
Think of it! A $12 hat for $2.98!
Bostick's Millinery on Monday. 2t
. VIA V
Only Direct Lino from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale. and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October Slot
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VEHZEL, Florida Passenger Agent'
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jacksonville. Florida.'
Two salesmen from the shoe de
partment of the H. B. Masters com-
rany's store will De given Doiuea
coca-cola at the expense of this com company,
pany, company, if they will call at S. Demetre's
stand, next door, and present this
notice.' The Ocala Coca-Cola Bot
tling Works. It
Be sure and see the Ladies' Home
Journal pictures in The Book Shop
The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
rires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled,
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Premier Carrier the South
....... $6.00 COLUMBIA, S.O,
MACON, GA .. $4.00
Leave Jacksonville for Colubmia 8:05 p. m.
Leave Jacksonville for Macon and Atlanta 8:05 p. m., and 8:40 p. m.
For in formation and reservations call at City Ticket Office, corner
Forsyth and Hogan Streets, Jacksonville, Florida
OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1918
All of the July Magazines.
A new and complete line of the la latest
test latest fiction.
The prettiest line of BirthDay and
Greeting Cards, in Ocala at reason reasonable
able reasonable prices.
New York, Savannah, Atlanta and
Florida Daily and Sunday News Newspapers
papers Newspapers on Sale.
Special attention given to Subscrip Subscription
tion Subscription Buness
CigarSf Tobacco and
GERIG'S HEWS STORE
One Door East of M. & C. Nation National
al National Bank
AUTO FOR HIRE 1
At Your Service Any Hour
DAY or NIGHT
:. PHONE S23
Reasonable Prices Term's Cash
Residence Phone 526
E. C. Jordan & Co.
. Funeral Directors and
WILBUR VV. C. SMITH
? Li rinsed Emhalmftr
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
7 coil Goods,
j Cheap Prices-
ie contract for
no matter how small the job,
will receive our careful per per-aal
aal per-aal attention. There will be no
Jays, and when finished, you
ill be sure the work has been
paiisnea customers are our
IDS. NEEDHAM 8 SOI
4 S. Orange St, Phone 526
V I.BITV SLIM CHAIICE
, V 3ft
nsects have in a home where
DLE is used.
OLE stands alone as the in-
'Hits them where
Jive," and puts them out of
pss without regard to class,
or size. V ;'
LE is to be used anywhere
vervwherA in fco
hidden away in the darkest
pr the deepest fold of car-
edding, or clothing, has no
chance for his life than his
j bug who risks it in the
If You Have any Kews for this De
partment, Call Up Five-One
IS SOLD IN OCALA BY
's Drug Co.
: Grocery Co.
Monopoly Drug Store
Married at the home of the bride's
sister, Mrs. Smith, in Clearwater yes yesterday
terday yesterday evening, Miss Millie Osteen to
Mr. L. W. Yonge, both of Ocala.
This is the culmination of a boy and
girl romance. A few weeks ago, Miss
Osteen went to Clearwater for a visit
to her sister. The brief absence con
vinced the young folks that they
could not live apart, so when Mr.
Yonge went for a visit to his sweet
heart it was not very difficult to pre prevail
vail prevail on her. to return as his wife.
Mr. Yonge is the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Yonge. He is a
very industrious and intelligent young
mechanic, who by conscientious work
has built up a good auto and bicycle
repairing business. His wife is the
pretty and charming youngest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Osteen.
Both the young people were born and
raised in Ocala and are well-known
and much liked by all. J
The members of Ocala chapter No.;
29 O. E. S. and their families spent a j
delightful day at Silver Springs Wed
nesday. As early as 9 o'clock in the
morning the cars began to wend their
way to the springs and by noon the
crowd numbered sixty people. Long
tables were spread in the pavilion un under
der under the able management of Mrs. F.
W. Cook as chairman, assisted by
Mrs. J. O. Hightower, Mrs. L. E.
Yonce and several others and if there
was anything lacking to make that a
perfect picnic dinner, the writer does
not know what it was. Even the
weather man was kind to us and
every one seemed to thoroughly en enjoy
joy enjoy every minute of the day.
The people of Dunnellon are well
pleaded with Miss Louise Booe of this
city and have asked that she be ap
pointed, to the position in their school
which she occupied last term.
Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Costello have
rented the residence formerly belong belonging
ing belonging to Mr. Sid Whaley on West Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, and intend to soon go to house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping therein.
The many friends of Mrs. Maude
Eeardon Pendleton will be pleased to
hear that she is making a success in
the newspaper business in Tucson,
Ariz. She writes an interesting letter
to Mrs. Fannie Anthony of this city
and says she. likes her home well. She
and her son Reardon are making their
home with her sister, Mrs. Bell, for formerly
merly formerly Miss Mary Reardon of this
Mr. Harry Jackson, Miss Lena
Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Robinson
and Miss Clements of Alachua county,
were in town today on their way home
from a trip to Palk county in their
The Philathea class of the Baptist
church will have a candy sale Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the band stand.
The Epworth League social, post
poned from, Tuesday night, will be
held this evening at the residence
of Mrs. L. N. Green, at 7:30 o'clock.
All leaguers will please bring lunch
es for two, and bring their friends.
Miss Mary Seymour, who has been
the attractive house guest of Miss
Winnifred Streater for the past two
weeks, returned to her home in Ocala
today. Lakeland Telegram.
Mrs. F. J. Hagood and neice, Miss
Sue Feaster Moore have returned
f rem St. Petersburg, where they visit visited
ed visited relatives for several weeks. They
left today for Micanopy, where they
will be the guests for several weeks
of Mrs. E. A. Hickson, before Mrs.
Hagood returns to her home in Jack Jacksonville.
An auto full of young folks, Misses
Mary Wyatt Galbraith, Annie Atkin Atkinson
son Atkinson and Virginia Sistrunk and Messrs.
W. A. Stringf ellow, W. B. Gallagher
and A. O. Harris made a visit to An Anthony
thony Anthony this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Minnick, Mr.
and Mrs. Tomlinson and baby daugh daughter
ter daughter and Grandma Jones of Fruitland
Park, came up today to do some shop shopping.
ping. shopping. They came in the Maxwell car,
purchased from R. R. Carroll, the
local dealer, just a year ago, Mr; E.
P. Pacetti of this city, getting one on
the same day. These cars have never
had a cent spent on them for repairs
or parts, except a headlight glass
knocked out on the Minnick car which
ccs't 25 cents to replace and a light
bulb on the Pacetti car which burned
out or was broken and cost 45 cents
to replace. The cars have been given
plenty of use but good care, which is
all one of these cars requires to re return
turn return almost perfect service.
The sad news reached Ocala yester yesterday
day yesterday evening that Mrs. Julia S.t Hais Haisley,
ley, Haisley, for many years a well-beloved
resident of Ocala, had passed away at
the home of her niece, Mrs. L. C.
Lynch, in Gainesville:
The Gainesville Sun says:
Mrs. Julia S. Haisley passed away
Thursday at 6 o'clock p. m. at the
home of her niece, Mrs. Louis C.
Lynch, after an illness which caused
her to be a shut-in since the first of
last January. This good woman was
given every attention that loving
hands could bestow, but it has been
realized for several weeks that she
was growing weaker and, weaker and
the end was not unexpected. She was
brought here from Ocala about ten1
days ago in the hope that the change
would prove beneficial, but her 'ad 'advanced
vanced 'advanced age and weakened condition
made it impossible to prolong life but
a few days.
Mrs. Haisley was born in Philadel
phia, Pa., December 26, 1839, and
moved to Ocala in the early part of
1861, residing there continuously
since that time. She was the widow
of the late W. P. Haisley,' who was at
one time superintendent of public in
struction of Florida, and was a lady
possessed of brilliant intellect and
those graces of manner and charac character
ter character which endeared her to all who had
the good fortune to know her. She
leaves one sister, Mrs. J. H. Beville
of Jacksonville, a niece, Mrs. Louis
C. Lynch of Gainesville, and a
nephew, Mr. A. S. Beville of Jack
sonville. Mrs. Beville and Mrs. Lynch
were with Mrs. Haisley throughout
her illness, laying aside all other
duties to minister to her.
The funeral services will be held in
Holy Trinity Episcopal church this
afternoon at 2:15 o'clock. The' ser ser-vice
vice ser-vice will be conducted by Rev. J. G.
Glass, rector ; of Grace Episcopal
church of Ocala, assisted by Rev.
Bernard Campbell, rector of Holy
Oak Vale, June 28. Mr. Lawton
Priest of Morriston passed through
the Vale Sunday afternoon enroute to
Gainesville, returning that night with
Ferrell Boyer, who boarded Mr.
Priest's new Ford as it passed.
Mr. W. H. Anderson, with Mr. L. -C.
Hester of Williston, ? left Williston
Monday morning in the latter's car
for Moultrie, Ga., on a business trip,
expecting to take in Valdosta and
some of the big hog farms of South
The writer had the pleasure Sun Sunday
day Sunday of making the acquaintance of
Mr, Q. L. Grimes and wife of High
Springs, where Mr. Grimes lis engag engaged
ed engaged in the grocery business. They
dined at Mr. M. A. Clancey's. Mr.
Grimes expressed himself well pleas-
pd with Oak Vale, .especially with the
dinner, and says High Springs has
abiding towns in Florida, especially
become one of the most moral, law law-since
since law-since Alachua went dry, and that
business there is good. As he tips j
the beam at 235 pounds, 150 of which
he has gained since moving to High
Springs, he has good reason for his
favorable opinion. He is the first
Grimes the writer ever met, and he
hoped to find him a relative of "Old
Grimes" of literary fame,, which hon
or, however, he disclaims, tho familr
iar with the character of the latter
as expressed in the poem.
Mr. and Mrs. Grimes were accom accompanied
panied accompanied in their car by their son, Mas Master
ter Master Henry, and Mr. and Mrs. Rosier
and son, also of High Springs, here
Mr. R. holds a good position in the
A. C. L. shops.
: J. K. Harrison Jr. is with us again
after his first year in the Atlanta
Medical College, and like Cincinnatus,
is following the plow, relieving his
brother Claude, who is sick. These
boys, only children of Mr. and Mrs.
J. K. Harrison, are the kind that will
be heard from later workers.
PICNIC AT STANTON
There will be a basket picnic at
Stanton on the 4th of July, under the
auspices of Lakes Weir W. C. T. U.
Everybody is very cordially invited to
Margaret A. Snook, Secretary.
PICNIC AT LACOTA
There will be a picnic at the Chris Christian
tian Christian church near Lacota, east of the
Oklawaha river, on the fourth of July.
Everybody is invited to come, bring
a well filled basket and enjoy the day.
A CORDIAL INVITATION
The people of Ocala are invited by
the Weirsdale W. C. T. U. to attend
a fourth of July basket picnic at
Stanton. AH persons contemplating
attending this picnic are requested to
notify the corresponding secretary of
the Ocala union, Mrs. W. T. Gary, so
that the Weirsdale union may be
given some idea of the number of per
sons to expect.
IF THE PARTY-who has my sabre
and belt will please return I will be
very much obliged. G. A. Nash 29-6t
The Boys on the Border Would Vote
Our Store ;
Our store is the most up-to-date in middle
Florida. Here you find most anything usually
carried in a first class grocery store.
NEW GOODS JUST IN Walnut Meat, Pecan Meat, Shelled Al Almonds,
monds, Almonds, Seeded Raisins, Large Prunes, Dates, Maple Sugar Butter, Chicken A
la King, Frankfurter Sausage, 15 kinds of cheese in tin foil and glass.
Here is a List of Special Cash Prices for
atairiw ffloiiiv ticsfflav.
July 1st July 3rd July 41h
Make up a list of your wants and send it in, you might as well be saving
this extra change.
White Bacon, per lb. 16c
Lard Compound, per lb. 13c
Full Cream Cheese, lb 22c
Evap. Peaches, choice, lb 10c
Sweet and Tender. Smoked Just Right, per pound,-
Van Camp's Evap. Milk, small tins, tin
Van Gamp's Evap. Milk, tall tins, tin -Royal
Cocoa, Pound Tins, 20c size,
nsl fojlatoes Rtoe 1 stacE, M
Bulk Roasted Coffee, per lb.
Green Coffee, per lb.
This green and roasted coffee is the greatest bargain you ever saw It sells for 20c and 25c everywhere,
and if it wasn't for the fact that we bought ahead, we would have to sell for 20c at least.
In Pound Prints, Sweet and Fresh, per pound.
TtTI Tl TTD
Every, bag guaranteed to give entire satisfaction or we will refund full purchase price. We do not
12 pouud bags 44c 24 pound bags 85c
96 pound bags, BoPeep, $3 40
A CANNED GOODS
No. 1 tins Van Camp's Pork fl Op
and Beans, per tin 3Qh
No, 2 tins Van Camp's Pork andl Op
Beans, per tin
No. 3 tins Van Camp's Pork and17n
Beans, per tin
25c tins Burnham's Clam Chow-OOp
der, per tin .LLXt
1 pound tins Atalantis Brandl 1 p
Pink Salmon, per tin.--.
1 pound tins Chum Salmon, flOp
per Uin :UOO
10c tins Sardines in Mustard, flflp
per tin "Ob
15c tins Borgan's Brand Sar- lip
1 dines, in Olive Oil, per tin-
25c Glasses Curtice Brothers Fruit
Jam Flavors, Strawberry, Rasp Raspberry,
berry, Raspberry, Blackberry, Pineapple Olp
' and Damson, per glass.
25c Qt. Jars Homemade Sweetl "7p
Pickled Pears, per jar
No. 2 Tins Tomatoes at per tin
No. 3 Tins Tomatoes at per tin lip
30c.tius Royal Scarlet Table Of p
Peaches, per tin 4""
25c tins Robin Hood Table OOp
Peaches, per tin..-- -i
20c tins Brownie Table Peaches 1 Tfp
per .tin ......
No. 1 tins WALKERS Lunch
Peaches, sliced, per tin.
No. 3 tins R. S. Gage Plums, in OOp
heavy syrup, per tin LL
No. 3 tins R. S. Egg Plums, in OOp
heavy syrup, per tin
No. 3 Tins Brownie White Ta- Op
ble Cherries, per tin... Lrvt
No. 3tins Red LineBrand TableOCp
Peaches, 2 tins for..
No. 2 tins R. S. Strawberries, a OCn
table preserve, per tin
o. 2 tins R. S. Red Raspberries
a table preserve, per tin
Take Advantage of these
Cash Specials-Save Money
Hammer Soap 3 enkes for - - - 9
Grandma Washing Powder, per package'.- - - c
TCakes Export Soap for. T-- ;
Lenox Soap 2 cakes for .... .. -.. -. .... :- 'c
1 1 1
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1915
NEWS FROM FORT MYERS.
It The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft. Myers, Fla. Dr. Pierce's claims in
respect to the virtue and helpfulness of
tion and 'Golden
Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery I can eubutan
tiate in every par particular.
ticular. particular. I Buffered
from troubles pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to women, with
and disco mfort,and
irregularity. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps my organs
were influenced by
my general wretched physical condition,
which was one of great depresadn with
a very excited, unnerved state. Three
bottles of each of the above-mentioned
remedies gave me the hoped-for lesults
and benefited me id every way." Mrs.
B. Sheeidan, 261 Lee St., Ft. Myers, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
a true friend to women in times cf trial
and at times of pain when the organs are
not performing their functions. For head headache,
ache, headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal con condition,
dition, condition, bearing down sensation, .mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spelt, lassi lassitude
tude lassitude or exhaustionj women should never
fail to take this tried and true woman's
medicine. . ".
It's not a secret remedy for all the in ingredients
gredients ingredients are printed i on the -r rapper.
Bold in either tablqt or liquid form.
Sick people are invited to consult -Dr,-'
Pierce by letter t free. All conespond conespond-ence
ence conespond-ence is held as strictly private and sacredly
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo. N. Y.. and enclose this notice
' ... it
and you will receive by return man, an
a. ennv nf "The Peoole s
VUWVO l-' I J
nnmmnn Sense Medical Adviser." A
book that everyone should have and read
fn case of accident or sickness. : It is so
plainly written that anyone can under
PULP FOB PAPER.
OLD TIME SUNDAY LAWS.
"lisle Ely or
N. C. and St. L.
Rates named below apply from
Ocala. Excursion rates quoted from
any point on application.
CHATTANOOGA, TENN., $18.30
Account Military Training Camp.
Tickets on sale July 3rd, 9th, 10th
and 11th. Final return limit August
10th, 11th, 12th and 13th, according
to date purchased.
NASHVILLE, TENN.,.' $22.50
Account Peabody Summer School.
Tickets on sale June 24th, July 20th,
22nd and 24th, with final limit of tif
teen days from date of sale. Extension
until September 30th can be secured
upon payment of $1.00.
NASHVILLE, TENN., $22.50
Account Young People's Congress
(colored). Tickets on sale July 31st
and August 1st, with final limit An
MONTEAGLE, TENN $20.50
Acount Opening Week, Tickets on
sale July 1st and 3rd, with final limit
July 30th and August 1st, respective
ly..- V.. ..-i-
, MONTEAGLE, TENN, $20.50
Account Music Festival. Tickets on
sale July 27th, 28th, August 5th, 7th,
10th, 11th, and 12th. With final limit
SAN FRANCISCO, CAW $85.65 ;
On sale July 23rd, 24th 25th; 26th,
27th, 28th, 29th and 30th. Final re return
turn return limit two months from date of
sale. Choice of a number of excellent
routes offered through the West.
CINCINNATI, 0 $28.65
Account of International Rotary
Club Convention. Tickets on sale July
13th, 14th, 15th and 16th. Final lim limit
it limit July 25th.
SUMMER TOURIST RATES
Round trip Summer Tourist tickets
on sale daily until October 15th, with
final return limit October 31st, 1916,
at following rates.
CHICAGO .. .. .. .V, .... . ..$47.55
ST. LOUIS .. .. ............ 41.80
DENVER .. .. ............. 62.65
. ST PAUL .... 64.80
Carters ville, Ga. 19.65
Monteagle, Tenn. ........ .. 26.30
McMinnvile, Tenn. 27.85
Evansville, Ind. V. ... ... ... 36.30
ban Francisco . .... . . . . 93.15
Dixie Flyer Fast All-Steel solid
through train for Chicago, electric
lighted and cooled; with through
sieeper ior ct. lxmis, leaves Jack
sonville, 8:30 p. m., traveling via At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta and Chattanooga, Lookout
Mountain and Nashville.
This train traverses higher altitude
avoiding heat of the low levels. Fof
reservations, attractive booklets on
bummer Kesorts and California, com
municate with ... .. .... ...
J. A. VON DOHLEN,
Florida Pass Agent. ; Phone 2926
N. C. & St. L. Ry 124 West Bay St,
It Now Mainly Obtained From Wood
and Vegetable Fibers.
Paper derives its name from the fact
that it was orizinallv made by the
Egyptiarp from papyrus, a rushlike
plant formerly common in Egypt along j
the Nile. Today paper is largely made
from vegetable fibers and cellulose.
When it was found that the fibers
of the cotton and flax plants were best
adapted for making paper and the
uses of paper were few the ragman
did a flourishing business in buying
old rags to keep the paper manufac
turers supplied with raw material.
The rags were first allowed to rot to
remove the substances incrusting the
cellulose and were then beaten into a!
pulp to which water was added. The!
pulp was then placed in a sieve and
drained and subjected to heavy pres
sure which united the fibers and pro
duced paper. By the modern method
the rags are boiled with caustic soda.
which separates the cellulose fibers.
and placed in a machine in which roll
ers set with knives tear the rags to
pieces and mix them with water to
make a duId. This pulp Is bleached
with chloride of lime and mixed with
alum and a kind of soap to give a
smooth surface. ;
The way man's discoveries operate j
to supply his needs in the progress of i
civilization is notably illustrated In the j
production of paper. Under the old
method the big supply required today
for newspapers and other uses could
not have been produced.
The discovery that pulp could be
made from the trunks and limbs of
trees came to the rescue. It was found
that by boiling wood shavings in
strong solutions of caustic soda In re receptacles
ceptacles receptacles that would withstand very
high pressure the wood fibers were
separated and a very good quality of
cellulose for paper manufacture pro produced.
duced. produced. As a result of this discovery
paper today is mostly made of wood.
Boston Herald. ?
STORY OF A SEANCE.
Rigid Rule For Harvard Students Two
In "The Story of Harvard Mr. Ar
thur Stanwood Pier gives an account
of the strict regulations formerly set
down for the guidance of the Harvard
undergraduates by the president and
the fellows of the corporation. The
old laws, intended to enforce npon the
undergraduates a more religious and
studious life, would be considered re repressive
pressive repressive and tyrannical today.
"All the scholars shall at' sunset in
the evening preceding the Lord's day
retire to their chambers and not un unnecessarily
necessarily unnecessarily leave them, and all disor disorder
der disorder on said evening shall be punished
as violations of the Sabbath are.
And whosoever shall profane said day
the Sabbath by unnecessary busi business
ness business or visiting, walking in the com commons
mons commons or In the streets or fields, in the
town of Cambridge, or by any sort of
diversion before sunset, or that in the
evening of the Lord's day shall behave
himself disorderly or In any way un unbecoming
becoming unbecoming the season, shall be fined not
exceeding 10 shillings. v
That students may furnish them themselves
selves themselves with useful learning, they shall
keep In their respective chambers and
diligently follow their studies, except
half an hour at breakfast, at dinner
for from 12 to 2 and after evening
prayers till after 9 of the clock. To
that end the tutors shall frequently
visit their chambers after 9 o'elock in
the evening and at other studying
times, to quicken them to their busi
It does not seem that under such a
system of vigilance and visitation the
students could fall Into very dissolute
ways. But a few years later George
Whitefield, the famotas evangelist who
so stirred up New England., visited
Harvard college and expressed his dis displeasure
pleasure displeasure at the dissipated habits of
the young men. He declared condi conditions
tions conditions at Oxford were no worse, a
charge so damaging that it greatly dis disturbed
turbed disturbed and incensed the college authorities.
THE WORD "LOVE."
In Which the Medium Predicted
Eleanor Calhoun was an American
actress who went to London when
James Russell Lowell was United
States minister. In 1903 she became
by marriage the Balkan Princess
Lazarovlch Hrebelianovich. Recently
she wrote a book which bears the title
"Pleasures and Palaces.
" The book contains the strange story
of a spiritualistic seance nela by an
Englishwoman, which was attended by
W. T. Stead, who afterward went
down on the Titanic; the princess and
her husband and some others. The
prince handed to the medium some
sealed envelopes. She selected one.
sat for a moment pressing it in her
hand, and said. "This is from a person
of Importance a king."
Mr. Stead then asked her to describe
him. She gave a very good descrip description
tion description of King Alexander of Serrta.
though she could not tell his name or
his country. Suddenly she leaped up,
her eyes tight shut, her face white.
and, speaking as though she were in
the midst of a real scene, she describ
ed the assassination of the king and
queen. Mr. Stead asked what soldiers
they were and of what race, and she
answered: "I don't know. I never saw
such people. 'Their uniforms resemble
the Russians, but they are not Rus
sians." Then she uttered exclamations
of horror and said, "Oh. Mr. Stead, let
me not go on!"
Mr. Stead, says the writer, urged the
seer, and she proceeded to describe the
tragedr. This seance was held l in
March, 1903, and the murders did not
occur until the following June.
MIXED IT WITH MYSTERY.
I IflGS SCO.
Druggist and Seedsmen
MAUL 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
fully compounded and prompt deliv
ery made. Phone 30.
UNDERTAKERS and EilDMUERS
PHONES 47, 104 05
Rodin and His Models.
It is one of the peculiarities of M.
Rodin, the famous sculptor, that he
never poses a mouei. wnen a moaei
enters his studio he engages her in
conversation upon a subject foreign to
art and thus encourages her to forget
herself. Meanwhile" his attention ap
pears., to be engrossed elsewhere, but
he is watching her keenly. When the
model unconsciously assumes a pose
or an expression which he believes
would be effective he bids her hold
that position, while he sets to work.
By this method he believes he avoids
stilted and studied poses.
But the Secret of Portland Cement Was
' Solved by a Busybody.
Portland cement may be defined as a
product made by burning limestone and
clay, which have been mixed so as to
form a certain composition, and grind grinding
ing grinding the resulting "clinker" to powder.
In the early days much mystery sur
rounded the manufacture of Portland
cement when it was first discovered by
a bricklayer of Leeds, England. He
found that by mixing water with a
compound of Thames chalk and Med Med-way
way Med-way mud he could compound an artifi artificial
cial artificial water cement and determined that
no one should discover his .secret.
When employed in manufacturing his
raw mixture he is said to have attired
himself In a long black gown and the
pointed hat of the mystic and to have
recited mysterious Incantations during
But a curious onlooker ; who deter
mined to ascertain his Ingredients and
methods had a sample analyzed by a
chemist, whose result showed 00 per
cent phosphate of lime. Thinking that
he had solved the secret, he began to
calcine all the bones he could gather up
In the village, much to the discomfort
and objections of his neighbors, who
finally induced him to desist. Follow
ing, however, the old system of cut-and-try.
he finally solved the problem
and eventually produced a cement
equal to that of the original com
pounder, and the great industry began
to thrive at once.
In this country the Portland cement
industry had its beginnings in the Le
high valley In Pennsylvania, chiefly in
Lehigh-, and Northampton counties.
where John W. Eckert, a chemist, dis
covered that there occurred a lime limestone
stone limestone composed of approximately the
correct Ingredients necessary for the
manufacture of Portland cement
Smithsonian Institution Bulletin.
Mr. Grimes (with great indignation)
I've finished with that fellow Skinner,
absolutely finished with him. He's
bad one. He has a lying tongue In his
head. Mrs. Grimes (sympathetically)
Dear me! And only yesterday his wife
toia me mat ne naa raise teetn. jew
A Recipe For Success.
"If I were obliged to pack, a lot of
advice Into a few words," says Con
gressman Edward J. King of Illinois in
the American Magazine, "for the bene benefit
fit benefit of poor boys I would tell them to de decide
cide decide as early in life as possible what
they Intend to do. There is nothing so
helpful to a tired traveler as a destina destination.
tion. destination. This thing of not knowing where
you re going, but being merely on your
way. Is a delusion and a folly."
In the Orient It Means to Like or Is
Used to Express Good Will.
The word "love" has been more high highly
ly highly specialized in the west than In the
east In its proper English use It
means only that ardent amorous feel feeling
ing feeling which cannot be created by will
and design. In the west the word
"love" has been relieved of the func function
tion function of expressing the less ardent de desires,
sires, desires, such as the terms "to like," "to
have good will toward" and "to be
well disposed toward" simply.
Not so In the east The word "like,
meaning "to be favorably inclined to toward,"
ward," toward," Is not found either in the Bible
or In the Arabic tongue. In the Eng English
lish English version of the Bible it is used in
two. places, but the translation is in
correct In the twenty-fifth chapter of
Deuteronomy and the seventh verse.
"If the man like not to take his broth brother's
er's brother's wife," should be rendered "If the
man 'consent' not," and in the fourth
chapter of Amos, the fifth verse, "For
this liketh you, O ye children of Is Israel,"
rael," Israel," Is in the original. "For this ye
loved, O ye children of Israel In
any standard concordance of the Bi Bible
ble Bible the Hebrew verb aheb to love love-precedes
precedes love-precedes these quotations.
So to us orientals the only word
which can express any cordial Inclina Inclination
tion Inclination of approval is "love." One loves
his wife and children and loves grapes
and figs and meat, if he likes these
things. An employer says to an em employee,
ployee, employee, "If you 'love' to work for me
according to this agreement you can.
It is nothing uncommon for one to
say to a casual acquaintance whom he
likes. "I must say, sahib (friend, that
I love you! I know of no equivalent
in the Arabic for the phrase, "I am In Interested
terested Interested in. you." "Love" and "hate"
are the usual terms by which to ex express
press express approval and disapproval, as
well as real love and hatred.
From all this it may be seen that
when the Great Oriental Teacher said
to his countrymen, who considered all
other clans than their own as their en enemies,
emies, enemies, "Love your enemies." he did
not mean that they should be "enamor
ed of them, but that they should have
good will toward them. We cannot
love by will and design, but we cer certainly
tainly certainly can will to be well disposed
even toward those who, we believed
have ill will toward us. Abraham Mit Mit-rie
rie Mit-rie Rihbony in Atlantic Monthly.
"I consider my own health and com
fort," remarked the Intensely self con concerned
cerned concerned person. "Public opinion means
nothing to me."
"Well," replied Uncle Eben pensive
ly, "dar is sumpin jes about like dat
de matter wif my mule." Washington
Young Actress Will you tell me one
thing about your lovely newspaper
work ? Interviewer Certainly. What
do you want to know? Young Actress
Is it the makeup man who writes all
the fiction tales? Baltimore American.
A Bull In the Pulpit
am requested to say," said the
g dominie, who was acting as a
substitute, "that there will be no meet
ing of the Ladies Sewing guild this
week as usual, owing to the fact that
all the ladles of the guild will be out of
town. Should any others wish to take
Hp the work they may do so."
Then he paused, but It was too late.
"That man irritates men
"He knows so much that Isn't so, and
he can prove all hi3 statements."
All skill ought to be exerted for uni universal
versal universal good. Johnson.
"I suppose you don't believe in luck."
suggested the sympathetic friend to
the chronic loser.
"Oh. yes; I. do." responded sthat un unfortunate.
fortunate. unfortunate. "It is the quality which en enables
ables enables other players to overcome my
skill.' Richmond Times-Dispatch.
Making It Plain to Him.
"When 1 don't want a man's atten attentions
tions attentions and he asks me where I live I
say in the suburbs."
"Ha. ha! Excellent:, but wbere do
you really live. Miss Brown?!
"In the suburbs. Mr. Short-" Chi
"And she had the face to say that
she thought she was very beautifnir
"Well, if he had th face, why
not?" Browning's Magazine.
SAINTS OF ILLS AND TRADES.
Holy, Friendships Consoled Pious Peo-
. pie In the Middle Ages.
, The trustful and childlike piety of
the middle ages believed that the citi
zens of, heaven were Interested in ev every
ery every phase of men's lives, and there was
not a single trade, profession or occu
pation that did not boast a special
patron, while certain diseases were
thought to be cured and certain visita
tions warded off through the interces intercession
sion intercession and agency of particular saints.
Thus St Andrew was the patron of
fishermen, St. Isidore of husbandmen.
St Christopher of porters, St Mark of
lawyers, SS. Cosrnas and Damian of
doctors. St Joseph of carpenters, St
Crispin of shoemakers. St Vitus of ac
tors, St Gregory of singers, St. Dismas
(supposed name of toe good thief) of
criminals condemned to death. St Apol-
lonia was believed to cure toothache,
St Blaise sore throat, SS. Clare and
Lucy sore eyes, while St Benedict pre.
served his clients from poison and St
Hubert from the bite of mad dogs.
"Men," says Montalembert, "lived in
a tender and Intimate familiarity with
those forefathers whom God had evi evidently
dently evidently called to himself and whose
sanctity the church has proclaimed.
From the king and the pontiff to the
poorest workman each had a special
protector In heaven, and In the battles,
dangers and sorrows of life these holy
friendships exercised a most consoling
and strengthening Influence.' Irish
THOSE THAT HAVE-GET v&
f i just found siL r3ir ..:-J' :
baus on way sack -fgy-
to the zzzzj f l
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Siat. County nad City Depository.
TT"l you have anything that needs SPECIA
Mir CARE, we will personally give it our-
Ocala Steam Laun
FRESH AND SALT WATER
fc Mtltma,- .. ....
Dressed jMc oillliiiU, etC
Received Fresh Everyday. Prompt Delivery Anywhere in the Cit;
Deviled Crabs a Specialty
- V OCALA FISH MARKET
RICHARDSON & WHITE, Proprietors
113 W. Broadway
That Old, Old Table.
It is impossible to know who was the
author of the multiplication table, but
it is known to have been in existence
in the days of the builders of the ruin
ed cities of Mesopotamia, whose rec records
ords records are now being patiently decipher
ed by archaeologists. Tablets are
found which tell us of their system of
education, banking, accounting, busi
ness correspondence, etc.. and among
others are multiplication tables. So
the multiplication table is probably not
less than 6.000 years old. Christian
A small tailor shop on the Bowery
burned out, and the tailor moved to
the next block. The morning after the
fire the following sign appeared In the
window of the wrecked store:
"Will be open for business at 2
street next week and will be your honest-friend
when alterations are com
pleted." New York Post
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vec
in' Season ---
ply to :
Wife Darling. I want a new gown.
Husband But you had a new one only
a short time ago. Wife Yes, but my
friend Ellen Is to be married, and I
can't wear the same dress that I wore
at her last wedding. Fiicgende Blaet-
Forced Into It.
1 hope you are habitually truthful.
I am on me own account, mum. 1
only teil lies to the callers for the fam
ily." Boston Transcript
"What position has that amateur as
tronomer on your paper?"
He? Oh. he's a star reporter.
MERCHANT & MINERS TRAHSPORTATIOH COMPA-1
, Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return... $35.00
Baltimore and return... 32.00
PMlaHolnhia and return. 35.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.00
Boston and return.....
Providence and return .'i e
Blue Mountain and return
Atlantic City and return;.
Asbury Park and return
rm v. 44va4-a ll VaeoTTi resorts, with return limit Octa
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailing
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Satttrr Ion
Philadelphia June 11, 22, July 3, 13 and 24 at 4:00 p. m. fce
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de In ts
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Kunnin t! 3
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation,,
passed. Reservation, foare or any information cheerfully frr i
on application. Ask for tour book. V'
TICKET OFFICE East Bay St., take Florida Ave. Bell P) j I.
H. C. AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD. 'l
W. P. TURNER, G. P.A. Baltimore, Maryland
Put an Ad. in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY. JUNE 30. 1916
- .aa .ftafflfig & M n lofcv? M LV
rd M- 'attack ho me.' ,- oontoot v u & ftnrx
J JvS5 fesSfe vfc;
N. '. P -JVflL IMBV ; f; SftVED YOUR 3BPSar Ifi I AND IDE NEMER 1 1 J' NNt
fflHd THE KING
iky Kongo Monarch Who
ffy Reveled In Roast Pig.
S KIWD TO HIS WIVES.
iig' on th Menu That Didn't
t His Dainty Taste Was Passed
sm, but When His Favorite Dish
I on It Was All' His Very Own.
k$ .bis, residence in the Kongo
. San Salvador John ,11. Weeks
ny strange experience, whirh
ces in" his book, "Among til
e Bakcuo, but one of the
entertaining pictured thai In
Vs of the strange habits and Vus
y of the people depict the kiur.
; ; naivete and childish Uite Icsk-
re lii strong contrast to the char.
srtics'of his European irouteinpY.
pasionally, says Mr.-Weeks, we In
I' him to dinner, and the piece di
tance was a sucking pig. wli b l,i
a days we could buy for u sb;i:;.isV
h of cloth or beads. Although his
e 'was 400 yards array, be a;
a came in his state hf.iniau k. car
by six of his headmen. Fortunate
e headmen were strong anil in th
e of life: otherwise the kins.
ht won !d have taxed tueui u
i. r ';- :-
e hammock was of native Yattoi.
n, dyed and woven in a neighbor
ivlllage. It was covered with us.
adorned with tassels and k'l!s
a canopy was arraued to-shield
rider from the sun As there wedl
ocks in the palace, we asked a,
x to comb at sunset, and n; s.ioixm
jthe surf below the horizon than vw
p the sljontfj of the people as they
ppani;J the kind's hau:mock
tatiou,'-Vt. '.'- '' ;
rearer we could hear the
V.:1 ferret bells on the ham
' ried, heavy breathing of
carriers and their short.
js of direction to one an-
were not at all sorry to
Xaiiimock at our door, where
ready1 fro receive and welcome
"although black, had come in
yl;j!n.;ly manner he knew and
-Staftily very dignified in most of
lj quickly put the dinner on
! arid the king eyed every dish
3 said to him one da when
Y itlag him in his courtyard and
f both in a joking mood, "Do
v what the poorer class of
t joys do when they are invited
t e said. And as he saw me
. he asked. "Well, what do
they eat very little all day."
I "so as to have plenty of room
ist." :. .:, ;. .'
man rolled with laughter,
; lis fingers, slapped his thighs.
; came from his eyes as he
f, white man, that is what I
lid not know that anybody
te enough to think of that.
;u Weekisi, I am smarter
yvhlte boys, for I don't eat
' t day when I am coming
ier with you at sunset."
Arter mat i couia unaerstana tne Hun Hungry
gry Hungry look In his eyes as he watched the
dishes put on the table.
Native provisions of all kinds were
very cheap, and by sacrificing one or
two tins of preserved goods we were
generally successful in working out V
menu of six or seven single courso.-
Soup made of fowl and goat bones
with odd bits of meat and seasoninr
a tin of fresh herrings baked or fried
a roast fowl, stewed goat, roast suck
ling pi nnd baked rice pudding with
slewed pa paw.- were our dishes. Ou;
drink's were lime juice made from fresh'
limes jnd coffee grown In the district.
The khig would squat oa the ground
with a row of five or six favorite wives
immediately behind him and the six
headmen who carried the hammock
standing against the wall. The king
woijld take a few spoonfuls of soup
and puks the rest down with a piece
of bread to his waiting wives, who
would quickly and quietly finish them.
The fish he would eat all up, because
It came from the white man's coun country,
try, country, while the wives pouted their dls:
appointment. We would give him a
liberal share of the fowl, but that was
so common that after he had selected
the best pieces the rest was finished by
the expectant wives.
Goat came- next. 1ut was treated with
as scant courtesy as that bestowed on
the fowl, and meanwhile the old man
would turn his eyes repeatedly toward
the roasted pig. Y
When at last that was put before us
we piled his plate with a liberal por portion,
tion, portion, whic h rapidly disappeared.-while
nil the time his wives were making
mouths in the semldarkness. He would
grunt assent to more when we asked
him. and again we would load his
plate. It was the 'moment for which
he had lived all the long hours of
that day. for he had heard that the
white man had bought a pig for dinner.
Farcical Roles. v
An American actor of versatile tal talents
ents talents was asked recently what type or
role Is most difficult to play. "The
farcical, he answered. "To enact
farce successfully one must play with
deadly seriousness. Half the effect is
gone once you begin to act your part
lightly. The constant strain to main maintain
tain maintain this mock seriousness Is, of course,
exhausting, since you have no outlet
for your emotions.'
WE DONT WGHK AT ALL.
In Fact, We Have No Time to, as This
With the present agitation for an
ever increasingly short working day
comes the statistician who proves that
by rights the American workingman
should work only one day. Follow the
There are by common consent 365
days In the year. Doctors agree that a
man should devote one-third of his
time to sleep and one-third to recrea recreation.
tion. recreation. Counting one-third of a year as
approximately 122 days, we hare 121
days left after taking out this allow allowance.'!'
ance.'!' allowance.'!' : :
Subtract from this the fifty-two Sun Sundays
days Sundays which are the workingman's
rlxrht end. we have.sixtv-nine days left.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN t?fAR
Saturday half holidays consume twenty-six
of these, leaving forty-three.
One hour off for lunch on five days in
the week make 200 hours, or approxi approximately
mately approximately twenty-two days, which leaves
our total working time twenty-one
days. But a man Is entitled to a two
weeks vacation In the summer and the
six legal holidays afforded by the state,
making a total vacation time of twenty
days. Taking this from our working
time of twenty-one days, we have a re remainder
mainder remainder of one working day. New
WITH YOUR CAR?
Oeala dapter, No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacl
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. 'Myrtle G. Kramer. W. M
Mrs. Liiii&n sunmoos. Secy.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S5. B. P. O. E
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Duesav even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite ostoffice, east side.
x 2- H. von Engelken, E. R.
D. S. Williams, Secy.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHME
Do not be like a shadow and follow
your friends only when the sun shines.
Eat OCALA-iviADE bread. There's
none better than Carter's Butter Butternut.
nut. Butternut. 20-tf
J Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,
' Tanks and General Repair
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Phone Yonge's Tin Shop 388
5 210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
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
iting brothers. W. M. Gober, C C.
Ciias. 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 to visiting brothers.
L. E. Yonce, N. G.
W. L. Colbert. Secretary.
CHAPTKl? NO. IS, K. A. M.
Regular coavocatlons of the Osalsi
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every mouth at
8 p.m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
LUtION-DUNN 3IASOSIC 15IKJF
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A. M., meets on the first and thir
Thursday evening of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until, farther notice.
t C. Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. 4d
WOOraiES OP THE WORLD
Fo-t Kin Camp No. 14 -rttets at
the K. of P- nail at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visitins
sovereign? pre always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas- K. Sae, Clerk.
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
tke time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 6-9-16-tf
M T:T'E'W T.r.'W
We can save you from 20 to 40 in our Foundry Department
We make especially low prices on GRATE BARS OR ANY OTHER
CASTING, IRON, BRASS OR ALUMINUM.
We Sell Second Hand Rails, Spikes, Fish Plates, Pipe, Fittings,
I-Beams, Pulleys, Cable, Engines and Dry Kiln Trucks.
We pay the highest market prci for Scrap Iron, Brass, Copper,
Lead, Rubber, Bones, Bags and Rags.
KAUFMAN rl ETA L C 0 173 PAN Y
Some Pay More.
The nian Was looking over the fam family
ily family bills as his wife glanced through
-Oh. John." she said, "it tells here
of a young fellow who was fined $6.80
That's cheaper than I got off," re replied
plied replied the man, his eye still on the bills.
Moderation Is the silken string run running
ning running through the pearl chain of all virtueNelson.
To The Public
"I have been using Chamberlain's
Tablets for indigestioi 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.
A Prison Punster.
"The close confinement," said the
prison visiting justice to a hardened
old convict, "must affect you greatly."
"Yes," replied the facetious convict.
"I find prison bars somewhat grating."
"Ah, life to you is evidently a fail failure,"
ure," failure," was the visitor's further com comment.
ment. comment. "Yes; it's nothing but a cell," said
the convict. Pittsburgh Chronicle-Tele
"Ferhaps it is jast as well that wives
do not always know how husbands
disburse their funds."
"My wife would have a fit If she
knew I spent my 15 cents lunch money
for a sandwich and a ten cent cigar."
WHEN YOU HAVE A COLD
Give it attention, avoid exposure, be
regular and careful of your diet, also
commence taking Dr. King's New
Discovery. It contains pine tar, an antiseptic
tiseptic antiseptic oils and balsams. Is slightly
laxative. Dr. King's New Discovery
eases your cough, soothes your throat
and bronchial tubes, checks your cold,
s harts to clear your head. In a short
time you know your cold is better.
Its the standard family cough syrup
in use over 40 years. Get a bottle at
once. Keep it in the house as a cold
insurance. Sold at your druggist. 3
WHITE STAR LINE
TOANSFEM HI STOMAGE
Teams for Rent light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing
Round Trip Rates from OCALA via
AT LA WTO AST
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Tickets sold July 2nd Final Limit July 14th. Good on
all regular trains. Steel sleepers. Observation cars.
For tickets and reservations call on
M. R. WILLIAMS, T. A.
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Yoii Are Entitled
. To FULL WEIGHT, and certainly must have it. Our drivers are in instructed
structed instructed to watch their weights carefully, and we hope that you will
promptly report to us any variation from this rule.
We want you to have your money's worth. You are entitled to it
and we hope youH let us know every time you don't get it so we can
CORRECT THE MISTAKE.
icala Ice & Packing Co.
Put Your Ad. in the Star.
Take ; Rexall liver salts for
tired, lazy feeling. Gerig's
Everyone who has the Jane and
July Ladies', Home Journal has prints
cf eight of America's best paintings.
Bnv the Journals at The Book Shon
and let them frame the pictures'for
ycu. 6 28 3t
SOME FINE COTTON
tt fn I f i. 1' -f
Mtir. xx. viauu uaia, wuu ua xux
some years been located at Marathon,
is now with the Florida East Coast
railway, at Miami. r-'v
MONDAY, July 3rd, is the day you
can get millinery at your own price
at Mrs. Bostick's store, corner. Harr
ringtori Hall hotel, 2t
. The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News
Monday from 9 to 6 is the time you
will be able .to get millinery at your
own figure at Bostick's Millinery
Store, Harrington Hair corner. 2t
Ladies! Ladies! Ladies! Come and
select youh hat Monday for 2.98.
Many of them cost oer $10. Bostick's
Millinery, Harrington Hall corner. 2t
Judge Smith had two ."blind tiger"
cases before him today. Frank
Johnson and William Ponder, negroes,
arrested by the sheriff's office, are
charged with violating the liquor laws.
Johnson was tried this morning and
found guilty. Trial of Ponder began
at 2:30 o'clock. vS'
J. W. Lamar, of Ocala, district dep deputy
uty deputy of the Woodmen of the' World,
was present at the regular, meeting
of Alachua Camp, No. 5, this city, on
Wednesday evening. There was a fine
attendance and much enthusiasm was I
manifested in 'Woodcraft : by 'every 'everyone
one 'everyone present. After, the routine biisi
"ss.was disposed of a uniform rank
was organized in this camp and in the
near future the Ocala team will come
here to give instruction to "the
boys." Gainesville Sun. - ,"
' r k 4
Carter's Butternut Bread vi mad
oi pure nour, sugar, yeasy, .-iximii,,
mux, lara ana salt;' it is maja ana
wrapped by a machinery, ;jand. : baked
with steam. - 20-tf v
Mr. A. A. Mathews has a 60-acre
field of cotton on his farm southeast
of town which is as fine as ever seen
here at this time of the year. Mr.
Mathews has had to thin i out the
stalks in order to cultivate it and the
stalks are breast-high now to a tall
man, something rarely known as
early as this in the season. Mr.
Mathews' son, who a member of the
boy's corn club, has an acre of corn
which is also very fine, v;
LADIES, DONT MISS THIS
I am closing out my entire line pre preparatory
paratory preparatory to my New York purchasing
trip. Hats from $1.98 to $2.98,"that
formerly sold as high at $12.75. This
is your opportunity to get real values
for little money. .
MRS. MINNIE A. BOSTICK,
' The Milliner.
Harrington Hall hotel corner. 2t
SMALL CAR AT A BARGAIN
- I have a small car (a "10" Buick)
cut down and in fair condition, for
sale cheap. .Cash or very easy pay payments.
ments. payments. R. R. Carroll. r
MARION COUNTY TEACHERS :
WHO PASSED EXAMINATIONS
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
' FOURTH OF JULY
Tuesday, July 4th,' being; a, legal
holiday (Independence Day) in the
state of Florida,', the ; : undersigned
banks of this city will be closed for
business on that day. 1
. The Ocala National Bank, f -The
-Munroe & Chambliss Na Na-.tional
.tional Na-.tional Bank. '
PRIZES 'FOR THE BEST
' The home economics committee of
the Ocala Woman's Club will again
offer prizes at the Marion County
Fair' for the best home-made labor
saving devices. The prj&ps will be as
follows: 1 V i
$3 for the best fireless cooker.
$3 for the best article of another
kind. :: ; v.
$1 each as second prizes.
Since the prize "for the best fireless
cooker was won last-year by -a resi
dent of Ocala, the prize this year will
be awarded to .a person not residing
in Ocala but must be a resident of
Marion county. ; The contest for the
best article of another kind is open to
all residents of Marion county, wheth
er residing in .Ocala or not.
COMES FROM WITHIN
It is .foolish to think you can gain
a good clear complexion by the use
of face powder. Get" at the root of
the trouble and thoroughly cleanse
the system with a treatment of Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Gentle' and
mild in action, do not gripe, yet-they
relieve the liver by their action on the
bowels. Good for : young, adults and
aged.- Go after a clear complexion
today. 2oc at your druggist. Ad. 1.
Fresh seeds of all
Ocala Seed Store.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
A Full Report of the Proceedings at
the June Session
Ocala, Fla.,a June 13, 1916.
The board of public instruction met
on the above date, with all members
Dr. H. F. Watt called and discussed
with the board the supply of the books
to the teachers provided for primary
Messrs. Whittington and Smith of
Shiloh called and discussed with the
board the proposed new building for
their school. ? ;
Miss Harris, home demonstration
agent of the state, and Mrs. Moor Moor-head
head Moor-head called, and Mrs.. Moorhead made
a report of the work of the year to
date. The board made provision for
$300 for canning club and home dem demonstration
onstration demonstration work. 1
Mr. D. A. Miller of Martel called
and made a request to paint the col col-ered
ered col-ered school building at York. Granted;
Minutes of last regular and special
meetings were read and adopted.
Messrs. Guthrey and Livingston,
trustees of the Kendrick school, call called
ed called and discussed withV the1 board the
matter of securing, an exra body of
land for the school lot and moving the
house and enlarging the same. Grant Granted.
ed. Granted. r; , ...
The board adjourned ror noon.
Tuesday Afternon Session
petition from U the trustees and
A DOCTOR'S REMEDY
As a cure for coughs and colds Dr.
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey combines these
remedies in just the right proportion
to do the most good for summer
coughs or colds. A trial will prove
the value of this splendid cough med medicine.
icine. medicine. Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
soothes the irritation, stops your
cough, kills the cold germs" and does
you a world of good. A 25c bottle will
more than convince you it will stop
your cough. At' druggists. Ad. 3
J. J. Beard, Summerfield ; R.; F.
Connor,' Ocala ; Miss Minnie Lee Car Carlisle
lisle Carlisle Ocala; Mrs. C. R. Curry, Mica Mica-nbpy
nbpy Mica-nbpy ; Miss Eugenia Fuller, Ocala ;
Miss Pearl Forbes, Anthony; Miss
Elizabeth Freeman, Candler; Miss
Mary A. Gale, Belleview; Miss Annie
Mae Hawkins, Alachua; Miss Hettie
Harwell, 'Anthony; -Miss Carrie Jlolly,
Connor ;v Mrsl R. A. Jordan, Blitehton ;
Miss Margaret Mae Jackson, Ocala;
Miss? Nettie ,E. t Massie, Citra; Miss
Elizabeth Mizelle, Ocala; Miss.Blanche
Moody,' Summerfield; Miss Anna; Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Dcala; Miss Mabel McClain,
Candler; Miss Janie Mae Perry, Sum
merfield; ; Mr. Elmer Riker, .Miss
Roberta Shealy, Sparr; Miss Louise
Sanders, Ocala ; Miss Sallie Sigmon,
Weirsdale; Mrs. Rex Todd, Ocala;
Mrs.' G. D. Thompson, .Candler; Miss
Sallie i Whitfield, Ocala ; Miss Bessie
MaeA Wyche, Micanopy, and Miss We-
honas Wetherbee, Ocala. ; -?y.
There were 72 ; sets of papers to
grade and over 800 separate papers, j
he grading committee consisted of
Mrs. H. S. Wesson, Mr. G. C. Flanders
and' Mr J. W. Mann, who performed
their duties in the most careful and
The law requires examination pa
pers to be kept at the office of the,
superintendent for one year, where
they may be reviewed by, the parties
who wrote them. ;
In case an applicant should be dis
satisfied with the grades awarded, the
law makes provision that an appeal
may be taken to the state superin
tendent by depositing $5 with superin
tendent to be forwarded to the state
superintendent with the papers of the
applicant with ; the request that a
state grading committee be appoint
ed to re-grade the papers. K-
All competent- persons who have
had ; experience in grading examina examination
tion examination papers know that it is impossible
that grades of many different papers
will be absolutely uniform in values
given the various answers to the same
questions. Also, there will occasion occasionally
ally occasionally be a mistake made. However,
since I have been superintendent there
have been but three appeals to the
state superintendent and in each
case the papers came back re-graded
by fthe state committee with a letter
from the superintendent to the effect
that he did not find sufficient differ
ence to warrant him in asking that
the grades be changed.
While we are not perfect it is a
mater of pride that the Marion coun county
ty county examinations, have been so con conducted
ducted conducted that the certificates of no coun county
ty county in the state stand higher.
It is inevitable that some of us will
be disappointed in the grades secur
ed, but would ; giye a word of en encouragement
couragement encouragement and say that many who
are now valuable teachers have been
eoually disappointed at some time.
The thing to do is to double your en
ergy and devote your powers to pre
paration and steadfastly determine to
overcome tne dimculties that may
hinder for a time and you success is
assured. ';-.y -. "'';;
iso person undertakes a more re
sponsible mission than does the teach teacher
er teacher and hey efforts to educate and train
the youth of the land should meet a
cordial response from the parents and
all friends of intelligence, among our
people. Very respectfully,
J. H. Brinson, Supt.
Hearst's, Good Housekeeping and
Harper's Bazaar on sale at The Book
Shop Thursday. 6 28-3t
patrons of the Oklawaha school ask
ing for the re-appointment, of J. W.
Mann as teacher and.' a communica
tion from W. B. Burton, supervisor of
Blaze Pond school asking that Jas.
Dixon and Edith.. Williams be appoint
ed as teachers, and that a monitor be
supplied. Request granted..
A request was presented from the
Mt. Tabor school asking for the ap appoint
point appoint of Mrs. Bertha McDuff y as
teacher and Blanche Cornell as as assistant.
sistant. assistant. Request granted.
Resignation of Mr. "H. .C. Groff as
trustee of the Summerfield school was
accepted., and Mr. Jv, M. Harrelson
was commissioned as ; trustee in his
The matter of delinquent or defi deficient
cient deficient pupils attending school was pre presented
sented presented for discussiori'itnd the follow following
ing following resolution adoptediResolved, that
when a pupil is so deficient mentally
or physically. as to render his or her
presence in a school a hindrance or
disadvantage to the other members of
a school or wheje one has an affliction
that is hideous or repulsive to the
other members of the school, such
pupil shall be debarred, f f oiufattend'
ing school..:- .. .:
A letter from Mr. W. D. Young
one of the trustees of the Buck Pond
school .was presented ". saying i that
they had offered the Buck Pond school
to Miss Eula H. Goldsby of Quincy
for the coming. term. :;f ;:
A; request for the Pedro school to
open on July 10 was granted.
Request for repairs to Turner Farm
school was postponed until July meet
A report was presented of the se
lection of Miss Mary Jeter of Camilla
Ga.v as- principal of the Kendrick
school? by the trustees. yj
he superintendent reported on. ef
forts id. have a supervisor for the In
dian Mound school selected. It was
agreed to appoint Mr. Wyatt McDon
aid, if he would serve.
A request was presented from the
trustee's of the Electra school asking
for the "return of Miss Mary Forbes
for the coming term. y
Notices were received from the
state comptroller of the apportion
ment of the one mill state tax amount
ing f't6fj3807.v6. ; ":-
Recommendation of the trustees o
the Dunnellon school for the re-ap
pointment of -Miss Louise Booe to her
former) place In the school was filed
A report was presented that Mr. W,
R. Freer, who had been elected as one
of the 4 trustees for the Charter Oak
district would not serve,-and Mr. W
J. Piatt was appointed in his place.
Mr. Blackloclc, county farm dem
onstration agent requested that an
appropriation be provided for the
boy making the highest yield of corn
to defraylhis expenses at the univer
sity. short course. The matter was
passed -over until the July meeting,
Mr. E. H. Martin, attorney for the
board, gave it as his opinion that
trustee "must be a resident of the dis
trict for which he was elected.
.It coming to the knowledge, of the
board that Mr. J. H. Clark, one of the
trustees of the Fellowship district,
did ndt live within the boundaries of
the; district, his place was declared
vacant and the patrons are requested
to recommend a suitable person
person to be appointed in his place.
Mrs. Win. Hocker and Mr. J. L. Ed
wards, trustees of the Ocala district
with -Mr.'W. H. Cassels, principal of
; lne .priae oi our store is our
PRESCRIPTION service. None but
purest drugs used and no substitution
permitted. The Court Pharmacy, tf
It was agreed to contract with those
teachers who "were recommended and
where there would be no increase of
expense. Request was also made for
an outfit of physical apparatus for
high school use.
The board adjourned for the day.
Wednesday Morning Session
' Board met with all members pres present.
ent. present. t
The following bills were ordered
paid from county funds: B. R.Blitch
for service on board $7.20; J. S.
Giantham for same $7.80; John M.
Graham for interest coupons Nos. 17
and 22 to W. J. Edwards $87.50; J.
H. Brinson for salary for May $150;
Mrs. Carolyn Moorhead for salary
for May $37.50; B..R. Blitch for ex examination
amination examination work $1 1.20 ; Miss Nellie
Stevens for same $10; G. S. Scott for
service on board' $8; S. Grantham
for same $11.80; B. R.'Blitch for
same 11.20; J. S. Grantham for pipe
for Mill Creek school 60c.; Ocala Ban Banner
ner Banner for notice of election at Burbank
$6, for minutes $2.50, 500 notification
blanks $2.75, examination notice
$3.50; Oval & Koster for diplomas
for Ocala high! school $9; Taylor
Printing Co. for envelopes for office
$10; Lake county for tuition for
county line pupils $36; M. Frank for
material for "domestic science depart department
ment department of .Howard Academy $11.73;
Mclver & MacKay for fitting key at
dormitory 25c; The Book Shop for of office
fice office supplies $1.85; Ocala Star for
minutes $2.50, notice of Burbank elec election
tion election $6, examination notice $3.50;
Ocala Telephone Co. for service $3.31;
Marion Hardware Co. for material for
industrial department ( of Howard
Academy $30.70; J. H. Brinson for'
postage and sundry expenses $14.96;
M. Graham for treasurer's com
mission $125.37; Commercial Bank
for interest on warrants taken up by
treasurer: $143.15; Mclver and Mac-
Kay for materials for domestic
science and v industrial department of
Howard Academy, $20.15; S. H. Blitch
or interest coupon $131.25 to special
indebtedness fund; J. D. McCall for
examination work $8Y teachers' sal
aries $1,525; office help to Elizabeth
Thomas, $60. ; ; ; J.
The following accounts were order
ed paid from district funds: On Ocala
to J. L. Edwards for sundry, inciden
tal expense $100, teachers' salaries
$1245; Commercial Bank for interest
on warrants taken up by treasurer
$19.69; on Mcintosh to E. H. Miller
for teaching $90, Appie Reddit for
same $50; on Belleview to the Belle-
view Trading Co. for crayons $4; on
Dunnellon 1 forteachers' salaries $20,
David S. Welch for f window and door
screens $24, Knight & Strange for
sup supplies for domestic science de department
partment department $8.50 1 E. Yf, Rush & Co. for
crayons $3,; G. W. Neville, for teach teachers',
ers', teachers', salaries, : Janitor, express and
freight $66.03,' Marion. County Advo
cate for election notice $5.50, Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank for interest on warrants
taken up by treasurer $25.36; on
Weirsdale to. Ida Vause for teaching
$70, Douglas Bros, for incidentals
$1.34, D. McNetton' & Co. for Book of
Knowledge $45; on Citra to Munroe'&
Chambliss Bank, for interest coupons
to June 1 $200, on B. I. & S. F. ac
count, Commercial Bank for interest
on warrants taken up $22.20, George
MacKay for settlement in full for
claim against Citra district for archi architect's
tect's architect's fees $203.46; on Griner Farm to
Commercial Bank for interest on war warrants
rants warrants taken up $2.99; to Louise Nash
for teaching $50; on Sparr to Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank for interest on warrants
taken up $4.90; on Fellowship to
commercial isanK, interest yc; on
Capulet to Commercial Bank, inter interest,
est, interest, $3.06; on Orange Lake to Bury
Bros., for wood, incidentals and pipe,
$6.85, and for the colored school for
wood $2.50;-on Fairfield to B. R.
Chambers for crayons $1.20; on Char
ter Oak to D. McNetton for books
$45; on Fort McCoy to J. S. Gran
tham for wood, and incidentals,
$12.85; ; on Anthony to Commercial
Bank for interest on warrants taken
up $18 ; on Homeland to Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank, interest, $5.78; on Lowell
to H. T, Hall for wood and incidentals
$5.11; Commercial Bank, interest,
The treasurer's report was present presented
ed presented and checked over in comparison
with the warrants returned, and found
to be apparently correct. It showed
conditions as follows: Balance in reg regular
ular regular county fund $11,069.22; disburse disbursements
ments disbursements $10,974.42; balance $94.80; in indebtedness
debtedness indebtedness fund balance and receipts,
210,006.92; disbursements .$140; bal balance
ance balance $9,866.92. In bond interest and
sinking fund there were balances as
follows: For Ocala $2,36.25; for Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon $823.54; for .Citra $497J0.'
District balances were shown as
fellows: Ocala $34.51, Mcintosh
$71.51, -. Belleview $298.14, Fantville
$60.07, Dunnellon $5.38, Reddick
$7.35, Pine Level S157.17, Mayville
. 1 1 ... ., 4 i -'-
, JUST AMeiVEH?
1 The Very Latest Styles $3.00 Values
II x At Onlv
V ' Y- EACH ?
v- ;:-. Look' at the Window
' "WMIRC YOUWILL BE "7
Ijjjjj :. jw TftEATOaRICMT
C7 A Cl T21 fwl smooth, clear,
free of wrinkles
Use the exquisitely fragrant cream of
the beauty flower of India and be
compiimeniea on your- complexion. fT dA "T k
Your dealer has Elcaya or will get it. -jii JAuA. JL Ik
Bluff $60.81, Fairfield-, 21c, -Cottage
Hill $12.97, Charter Oak $3li.l4,
Pedro $25.57, Kendrick. $80.28, Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha v $490.56, ; Heidtville 1 $346.95,
Pleasant Hill $140.71 -Fort; McCoy
$162.56, Anthony $9.60, Summerfield
$6.25, Homeland $3.91, Shiloh $49.21,
Lowell $78.68, Greenwood $42.33.
Total $6269.65. ' :, "'7
. Mr. W. J. Crosby of ?Citra reported
the ; choice of Mr. W. B. Feagle for
principal of their school for next term
at $100 per month..
t Mr. Crosby with Mr. W. t. Carxx,
formerly, chairman ,, of the : county
school board discussed a settlement
with Mr. George MacKay for archi
tect's services on the Citra building.
Mrs. D. M. Roberts reported on the
conditions at the dormitory. The wind
had blown down a number of trees
which she could use for wood and the
house was leaking in certain places.
The superintendent was authorized to
have this fixed at once.
' Two of the trustees fromthe Heidt Heidtville
ville Heidtville school caled and requested that
a suitable teacher be secured and
they -wished their school to open, on
the first Monday in August.
Mr. MacKay, architect for the Cit Citra
ra Citra school, asked for a settlement;
bill for $300 was compromised for
$203.46 as settlement in full.
Board adjourned for noon.
' Afternoon Session V
Mr. J. C. Privett, state labor in inspector,
spector, inspector, called and discussed the law
with reference to the employment of
children of schoo age Jn factories.
Mr. Thos. K. North presented the
returns from the district election
held on Tuesday, June 13, showing
that 25 had voted for a change of
boundaries and that none had voted-
against the change. These returns
were signed by G. G. Hough, C. T.
Dutton and J. A. Tyner, managers, and
Harry Peter, clerk, and they were or ordered
dered ordered to be paid $2 each for their ser services.'
vices.' services.' -', i ,'-
No further business the board ad adjourned
journed adjourned unMl next regular meeting.
- J. H. BRINSON, Secy.
WANTED, LOST, FOIH'D,
: SALE. FOR RENT AND SIX
- 1LAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT- X! well located cot
of five, rooms three blocks frcrr
square; all modern conveniences
ply to R. R.' Carroll, Star office, f
FOR JRENT Ten room these,
veniently arranged for two iVrr
desired.!-XIan ; give Junmediate p
Store. : "6 27 6t
FOR SALE--Advertising space i
Evening Star at; before the
rates. Phone 51.
FOUNDThV: right place to
your suits j skirts, etc., pressec
cleaned in a satisfactory mannes
work guaranteed satisfactory Pre.
service is ct motto. Claytcr
Phone 13. 6-27-6t.
13 POUNDS sugar for $1; th
cans tomatoes 25 cents; seven pat pat-ages
ages pat-ages Grandma Washing Powder f
cents; seven cakes Export Soap J
cents; six cans Carnation milk f
cents; sliced meats of all kinds. T
Counts Grocery. : '- 16-tf.
FOR SALE I want to sell one pf
of good sound mules. E. E. McLinJ
FOR SALE On place 2 mif
north of Ocala, 10 acres' of corn, i
acre sweet potatoes, 9 acres pinde
4 t J t 1
to neaa ox nogs, norse, wagon a
Mother farm implements. Must be s!
at once." Lease expires January I
Address Mrs., Wm. Cotner, Ocz!
Fla. V 622 Gt I
LINIMENT RELIEVE PAIN?
Try it and see one application will
prove more than a column of claims.
James S. Ferguson, Phila., Pa., writes,
MI have had .wonderful relief since I
used Sloan's Liniment on my knees."
To think after all these years of pain
one application gave me relief. Many
thanks for.;- what your remedy has
done for me." Don't keep on suffer suffering,
ing, suffering, apply Sloan's Liniment, where
your pain is and notice how quick
you getr relief. Penetrates without
rubbing. But it as any drug store.
25c. Adv. 3
" Ws have, a new perfume, Bouquet
Dczira, r fine lasting, extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
YOUR BOWELS SHOULD
M9VE ONCE A DAY
A free easy movement of the bowels
ct-erV day is a sigTi of good health.
$190.36, Weirsdale $960.84, Citra
the Ocala school, called and made a ; 109.95, Griner Farm $5.08, Buck
number, of requests and recommenda-; Pnnfl 1ttA7 ; Smjt CxnAlrr
tiens. -Among them were a sanitary 664.40, Fellowship deficit $34.17,!?: t;?J7JL ?WiSIf
building with plumbing-for the pn- Electra $17.6o, Blitehton $79.33, Mar-! griping and free your system of ..blood
mary school, forty-eight new desks tel $504.26, Fort King $277, Capulet poisons, purify your blood, overcome
for the. same building, a young man $38.67, Linadale $341.34, Cotton Plant constipation and have. an excellent
ionic exieci, on me enure -Kysiera.
tertructor of special qualities for the $1351, Orange Lake $279.82 .Orange you feel like u3 Only IS
high school and for physical director. lake $279.25, Oak Hill $111, Moss at druggists. Adv. 3
FOR RENT A 5rroom; cottage w
gas, electric lights, screen's and ba?
located on South 1st street! Furni'
ed or unfurnished. Reduced rates i
summer. Mrs. E. Van Hoc i r
164. v-. ; f-.:x c-2?
" 1 1 1
FOR SALE Fort roadster
condition; price $225. Ajs
F. Condon, city. 6-23-ti
Stomach Troubles and Cohstii.
"1 will cheerfully say that C,
berlain's Tablets are the most -factory
remedy for stomach tro
and constipation that, I have sc'
thirty-four years' drug store ser
writes S. H. Murphy, druggist,
burg, N. Y. Obtainable every
Try Bouquet Dozira
per ounce, at Gerig's.
Bcvrcl Complaints in Indi
In a lecture at one cf the
Moines, Iowa, churches a mi-'.'
from India told of going into i
terior of India, where he was
sick, and that he had a, hot
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
Diarrhoea Remedy with him V V-lieved
lieved V-lieved that it saved his Hf e
remedy is used successful! v r
both as a preventive -and
cholera. Y"6u may know fr?
that it can be depended upc
milder "forms of bowel comp1
occur in this country.' O
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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 30, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06500
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 6 June
3 30 30
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