The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06501

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
PTT
I
WEATHER FORECAST
air tomeiit, oawiua; rw
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1916
VOL.22, NO. 159
idy, probably local showeis irfen-
lla.

TUT

A' ITh

I

I mm

Tiiy(i.io

1

t

launched thiMorning Against

the Geman Lines

FRENCH CO-OPERATIHG OHHE

AIM LOS?

RIGHT FLANK TEUTONS HAVE

1RST-LINE TRENCHES

Teutons Drivn Five Miles To-
' lay : -v-Y

(A sated Pess)

British Headquarters in F?e,
July 1. A tremendous' British
sive was launched at 7:30 o'cloejis
morning over a twenty-mile kit
north: of Som'me. '.. v-; i I
The French also advanced at its
adjacent to the British line. j
The first line ; German tres
liav nlreadv been taken, toer

with many prisoners.

FIGHTING

if

WITH THE UTJT

FURY

MAXl'ELL MAKES BIG

REDUCTION 1

1917 PRICES

m am

MIL tt

1

(Associated Press)
MEXICO CITY, JUNE 30., 3:40 P. 31. The foreign office today is is-sued
sued is-sued a memorandum in reply to the recent American note in which the
correctness of the assertions in the American note are repeatedly denied.
The memorandum declares the United States had no right to maintain
forces on Mexican soiL 1
The memorandum con 1 0ns thirty -five counts.. It is not in the form of
a direct ly to the Washington note, but is considered an answer to that
documenfc..It expresses surprise that the Washington government is pain-

It -maintains the

ed at the tone and contents of the Carranza document

even

United States ent the defacto government many discourteous and

overbearing notes. The memorandum denied energetically that the Mexican

government protected bandits raiding the United States and defies Wash- I

lyLt liill

i

Is the Latest Report Out of

Mexico

3-

ATflERICAN GOVERNMENT STILL WAITING AND PREPARING FOR
1e expected BREAK vith carranza

(Associated Press)

ington to produce proof of the assertion.

PRESIDENT DESIRE!

TO MAINTAIN PEACE

Mr. Wilson Does Not See Honor or
Profit for Americans in a
War With Mexico

BOAT ARRIVED

AT

BALTIMORE

I a L The British captured Serre, l-

'Vauan,and Laboiselle. The Gejs
'"uvid Fwcourt, Ovillieres and Beait
". nn T71 -1- lr J

llamei. ine x rencn capwicu
and Faviere woods. (

I ""i Hamel. An intense struggljn

, -A.MAA w
yYi.ooa.fnr fnntalmaison. thet-

i 4v-3 i

i'noiaing one nu, uic.uciuiai;

!ier.

DETROIT COMPANY BRINGS THE
COST OF TO URING CAR
DOWN TO $595

Increased Production Lowers .the
. Cost of an Automobile That has
' a Splendid Record
Undoubtedly the most interesting
announcement for 1917, .with regard

Fricourt may be Cut off to automobiles in the lower-nrippd

neiu, comes irom tne iuaxweu motor

Company, Inc., of Detroit. This an-
iiouncement is that the price on their
touring car and roadster is mate materially
rially materially lowered. The touring car is
reduced from $655 to '$595; the road roadster
ster roadster frdrn'$635 to $580. ; r r
In this definite announcement of k
substantial Teductionu the

Maxwell cpmpf -TiV

, All of the main

trench is reported to have been?.
Ipperations have reached the h
pcond line in some places. ; Tht-
L-51,"4a strong positions northwf
'Thiegyal, are attacking fiercelyn
IiT9rt to surround it. A bombatt
ah hour and half preceded j j-t:k
t:k j-t:k this morning. It was uii-
' -nted in its ferocity. y
v i .German prisoners said the n
VCiirain nf fire kent them for er

.food for five days.
i -r.
V TEUTONS DRIVEN FIVE M
Five hours after the immer -pensive
started the allies had

trated the German lines mor
five miles. Montauban is five

lalf miles east of l the old
front. v" -;;" ''. :; ':

i A MILLION SHELLS A.D'4

London, July 1. News thaj

British have launched a gene
f ensive after weeks of bombaij
"'ith guns of heavy caliber, fij
million shells daily, has created
enthusiasm throughout' Englanj
t?etails are anxiously awaited.

es

that there wffl'p the
car. .Tjhis confirms aiPpre?iDwy,an aiPpre?iDwy,an-rouhcements
rouhcements aiPpre?iDwy,an-rouhcements that the Maxwell car is

no wa standardized product. Walteo

E. Flanders, president and general
manager of the Maxwell' company,
and the able corps of engineerlhg an
manufacturing experts, he' has gath gath-ereda
ereda gath-ereda around him arepSnvinced that
their product has attained such a uni uniform
form uniform degree of excellence that the
necessity for radical chances in de design
sign design and construction has been elimi eliminated.
nated. eliminated. ; '
The change in Maxwell prices be become
come become effective July 1.
In explaining the reason for the big
i eduction in ythe price of Maxwell

'.cars, tne manuiacturers declare tnat

pread rapidly and there creased production made it possible.

tiews s'

frantic rush for extras. The

broke into cheers at the news oi

successes.

The front along which the off

is being launched was selected
ago. A bombardment of the

line with frequent infantrjr raid

designed to keep the Germans
tM as to where the man

would come. It is the first timj
the war began that the intent!

an army to attack was so well
tised." The bombardment

rnbre intense when the Germa;

neared to be dangerously cl

VerHnn some weeks aero, r

ance behind the 1916 Maxwell. This
VIOLENT FIGHTING AT VElcar has given such excellent satisfac-
The Germans, using liquid lotion under all conditions that we
four attacks in quick successijwould not feel justified to change it in
V gained the ground east of hill Sany particular."
I lost to the French yesterday, s :
J official statementl They were jCAPT. DRAKE IS PROUD
i again, however, by a counter OF HIS COMPANY
The Germans also penetrated! r-

fifworK arpuna xniaumont, i Mrs. Edward Urake says tftat
prtiaches to which the FrenchCaptain Drake writes that everything
hold. The Germans bombarded js proceeding finely at Black Point,
last night with long range giirfend that he is proud of his boys.

- 100,000 CARS FOR 1917
"The manufacturing cost per car
has been greatly reduced by our in increased
creased increased production," said Mr. Flan Flanders.
ders. Flanders. "Our plants at Detroit, Dayton
and Newcastle have been taxed to
their capacity to supply the orders of
our dealers. We have made arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the manufacture of 100,000
carsf or this year and we know from
the enthusiasm with which our 1917
announcement was received that this
number will be disposed of easily.

Certainly no other car in this field

jean point to the consistent perf orm-

; (Associated Press)

New York, July 1. President Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, in a speech before the New York
Press club last-night, indicated plain plainly
ly plainly that he was opposed to war with
Mexico unless it was absolutely neces necessary.
sary. necessary. He told of receiving hundreds
cf letters imploring him to avert ho ho-tnities
tnities ho-tnities except as a last resort. Presi Presi-dent'Wilson
dent'Wilson Presi-dent'Wilson said, "I am for the time
being a servant of such people."
A loud chorus of "noes" greeted
the president when heas3fed, "do you
think the glory of the United States
would be enhanced by a war of con conquest
quest conquest of Mexico?" l
President Wilson declared again
that he was ready to sacrifice his own
political fortunes in order to carry
out his convictions as to what was the
just course to pursue in the situa situation.
tion. situation. A" shout of "no" also greeted
his query whether it was' America's
duty to "carry self-defense to a point
of dictation in other people's affairs."
"I have to constantly remind my myself,"
self," myself," President Wilson said, "that I
am not the servant of those who wish
to enhance the value 6f their Mexican
investments, but am the servant of
the rank and file of people in the
United States." :

Immense German Submarine has
Made a Successful Voyage
Across the Atlantic
(Associated Press)
New York,; July 1. The Trans-1
Atlantic Trust company of this city,
which has been recognized here as an
unofficial financial agent of the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian and German governments, an announced
nounced announced today in a half-page adver advertisement
tisement advertisement 'in the Hungarian Daily
Amerikai Maigair Nepszava, that the
German submarine so frequently re

ported as being on the way here from
Hamburg, reached Baltimore Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning and was now concealed
somewhere nearby, presumably under
the waters of Chesapeake bay.
The officials of the trust company
refused to give any information in
regards to its mission.

Washington, t July 1. President
Wilson, who addressed the New York
City Press -Clul" last night, returned

to Washington this i morning and

went directly to the White House

There are no new developments.

RECRUITS FOR THE REGULARS

Special .Agent Rodger s has advised

the state department that Mexican
authorities are returning American

property seized by state authorities

He told of the publication of the

American note of June 20th in Mexico

City with Aguilar's memorandum yes

terday, but didn t mention when a

reply would be sent.

Congress planned to adjourn this

afternoon until Wednesday.

Recruiting in the regular army in

creased more than 100 last week

INSANE FROM ALCOHOLISM

Dr. Montgomery Will be Sent to the
State, Asylum at Chattahoochee
t.-y .
Friday County Judge Mason ac acquainted
quainted acquainted the state hospital at Chatta Chattahoochee
hoochee Chattahoochee with the status of the case of
Dr. H. "L. Montgomery,- who has been
reported insane from alccliolism, and
an attendant from the institution
probably will arrive here today for
the doctor. Gainesville Sun.

BASEBALL ON THE
FOURTH OF JULY

Gainesville and Ocala will battle at
Hunter Park July 4. The game will
be called at 4 o'clock and a fast con contest
test contest is promised.

THOUSANDS WAHT TO
GO WITH THEODORE

Rough Rider's Name Has Even More
Drawing Power Than It
Had in 1898
Oyster Bay, N. Y. July 1. Appli Applications
cations Applications for an enlistment in a propos-
ed army division which- Col. Theodore
Roosevelt is preparing to organize if
there is a call for volunteers are so
numerous that the colonel's secretary,
Walter- J. Haynes, issued a statement
in which he said:
"We have been literally deluged
with telegrams and letters with appli applications
cations applications from men who wish to join in
a volunteer division. It is physically
impossible to reply individually to
the organizations and to the men who
have communicated with us, but I will
see that their applications are care carefully
fully carefully filed for future reference so
that in the event of hostilities they
can be apprised of what action is con contemplated."
templated." contemplated." Offers of equipment include almost
everything from shoes to cannon and
aeroplanes.

OCALA

'STAR VOTING

rHIS COUPON IS GOOD. FOR FIVE
VOTES IN LIBRARY CONTEST CONTEST-VOTED
VOTED CONTEST-VOTED FOR

1

Cut out, fill Li name of church lodge, school or other organization
you wish to vote for, and deposit in bailed box at THE COURf
PHARMACY.
The official judges o the contest are Messrs. George Pasteur, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Lattner and Ed. C. Bennett

AID FOR GUARDSMEN
The House passed the Hay resolu

tion appropriating two. millions to

aid the families of national guards
men.

VILLA REPORTED AT HEAD OF

AN ARMY

El Paso, July 1. Rumor is current

in Mexican circles here that Francisco
Villa, the bandit chief, has 'taken
change of the Carranza forces of fif fifteen
teen fifteen thousand men being concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated at Bustillos. Juarez authorities

deny( this. A heavy provost guaVd, a

troop of cavalry and an infantry de

tachment on motorcycles were sta

tioned on the plaza during the night.

Large posts were established at the

international bridge.
MORE GUNS AT EL PASO

Two batteries of the Fifth rtillery

arrived this morning from. Fort Sill,
Okla. One. was detrained down to

town; the other at Fort Blis

ROOKIES CONTINUE TO ARRIVE

Seem3 Likely that the, Second Regi Regiment
ment Regiment will Soon be Recruited to
War Strength

(Jacksonville Metropolis 30th)
"Rookies" continue to arrive daily
at the camp grounds of the Second
Regiment, and if the rate of enlist enlistment
ment enlistment continues as heavy as it has in
the past the regiment will have full
war strength of 1,850 men before it
leaves the state. Nearly a hundred
men were brought into the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday and last night by the Atlantic
Coast Line and other railroads and

carried to Black Point..

COTTON CROP

For 1916 will be 14.266,000 Bales, or
81 Per Cent, of the Average

' (Associated Press)
( Washington, July 1 The agricul agricul-!
! agricul-! tural department's forecast of the cot

ton crop for 1916 is 14, 266,000 bales.
The condition of the crop June 25th

j was 81 1-10 normal. The acreage
lie 35,194,000.
j The Georgia acreage is 5,516,000,
and the condition of the crop 80.
The Florida acreage is 207,000 and

the condition is 83.

Monday from 9 to 6 is tie time you
will be able to get millinery at your
own figure at Bostick's Millinery
Store, Harrington Hall corner. 2t

LYNCHING IS LIKELY

Posses Searching the Woods in Pasco
County for Negro who Attack-.
ed a White Woman

(Associated Press)

Dade City, Flar, July 1. Sheriff's
posses are searching the woods in
this -vicinity for a negro, who -last
night attacked a white woman here,
two doors, from the county jail. Mob
violence is feared. fc
t
WACAHOOTA

Wacahoota, June 28. Showers are
falling every day now and potato
planting is the order of the day.
Miss Theoia Smith left on the
17th for Knoxville, Tenn where she
will be the next few months, taking
a special course on methods of teach teaching
ing teaching primary grades at the university.
- Messrs. Cedrick, Clarence and Retis
Smith of this placa and Messrs. Bry Bryan
an Bryan and Will Whitehurst of Raleigh,
Neal Mathews of Flemington, Misses
Rosalie, Leola and Martel Smith, Mrs.
M. R. Beck, and Mrs. R. P. Smith of
Wacahoota, Miss Marie Mathews of

Flemington and Miss Mamie Gibbon3

of Archer formed a jolly crowd who
motored over to' St. Augustine on the

ISth, taking their lunch. They spent

the entire day sightseeing and having
a pleasant time in general and enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed themselves in regular picnic style.

The entire party stopped in Palatka
for supper. Mrs. Gridley of Palatka
accompanied Mrs. Beck home for a
short visit.

Mrs. J. O. Tyson entertained" the

young society set to -supper at her

home last Tuesday evening. Rook was
enjoyed during the evening.

Mrs. L; Beck and son Beecher of

Felfowship and Mrs. W. L. Howell of

Plant City were- week end guests of

Mrs. J. M Smith.

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. M. Curry and

daughters Ruth and Eula, of Palatka,
arrived here last Tuesday and were
guests of Mr. C. R. Curry until Fri Friday.
day. Friday. They were accompanied home

y Miss Thelma Curry, who will visit

in Palatka several weeks.

We are glad to report Mrs. V. P.

Smith is doing nicely at the Riverside

hospital in Jacksonville. The physi

cians think she will soon be able to
return home.

Dr. and Mrs. O'Quinn of Perry were

guests to dinner of Mrs. M. R. Beck
Sunday. Mr. O'Quinn was formerly

Miss Bessie Parker of Lacrossee and

visiteJ Mrs. Beck here a number of

imes and has many friends here who

were glad to see her.

Messrs. Johnnie and Harry Senn of

DeFuniak Springs, are visiting their
sister, Mrs. G. W. Bradshaw.

Mr. Cedrick Smith was a visitor to ;

Ocala Sunday. While going over he
experienced a slight collision with an another
other another car and -consequently had to
have a new tire and fender on one
back wheel.

Mr. J. W. May of Micanopy was the

guest of Mr. J. O. Tyson Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and son

Pearce and Mr. V. P. Smith were call

ing on Mr. J. J, Barrs' fariily in Mic

anopy Sunday afternoon.

ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.



A

TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1918

11

THE WONDER CAR

fiE WONDER CAR

On the 1917 Models of

QJJ

t

M

Tnnfffi'

Cain0

31(01

TO

F. O. B. DETROIT

The car that has proven such a success from every staridpointpr the
fiscal year ending June 30th will not be changed.
, Oely fllue Price Cliaegcs

In the face of a raise of almost every ear made in
the United States, during the past few months, the
Maxwell has startled the automobile manufacturing
and purchasing world by its fourth consecutive year yearly
ly yearly cut in price.

Enornormous production, wonderful stematizing,
heavy purchases of material on long coiacts, doubl doubl-ing
ing doubl-ing the factory's capa3L Stdardizing of
models, has enabled this cut in price.
The lowest first cost, ;
Most complete equipment, ;
Greatest gasolene mileage, 1 r
Record for the world on oil mileage,
Endless successions of tire mileage reds,
Cheapest price on replacement parts
Most complete stock of parts in the s? carried at
Ocala,
Strongest and most flexible motor foand pullitig
and hill climbing for its weight and hopower,
Strongest guarantee and most libendjustments.
These are the points that sell the Mzell and that
will sell One Hundred Thousand this ye
: ;

I have a shipment oM2 cars en route. Can make a few deliveries out of Jacksonville stdn the mean
time. Write, Wire or Phone, my representative will call on you. Liberal terms on purchases Maxwell cars
if you want them. I will take your bid car at just valuation. v

Mo

CAEMOH

Maxwell Distributor lor. Central Florida

ins

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STAR BUILDING

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1

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1916
THREE

if

2 ,,r
.1

vMMWs,. Bounc Works wl

.AN

0 YOUR WILL

Have You Put Off This Important
Task, and, if Sd, Why?

DRAWING UP THE DOCUMENT.

Rules by a Probate Law Authority That
Tell Just What to Do and What Not

to Do In Making a Last Testament
8ecure In Its Provisions.

A-

A JEALOUS
TELEPHONE

Ey M. QUAD

Copyright, 1313, by the McClure
Newspaper Syndicate.

GLAD SHE HEEDED

ADVICE OF FBI END

is sm io please

Oca Coca-Cola

Bo

THE WTOSOM HOTEL

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

r

9

u the Heart of the city;th Hemming Park for a front yard

Every modern convenienca each room. Dining room service is
second to none. '

RATES From $1.50 pday per person ,to ?6.00.

ROBERT M. MEYfl,
Prietor.

J. E. K A VANAUGH
, Manager.

' V t3 .IrW RTiHU I i

. ii in ""si iijihii jg iinirUT""" -''m- wwwTViwSl'''"'1

m Want (GdDi ILatHt.
when you ild your house lath
that will hd plaster for a lifetime
and never wp and crack the wall
surface. Oif the best lath will
"stand up" 21 give the sort of serv service
ice service requiredly the careful builder.

We

ittatll&M

Come in and

ing material.

us before you buy build build-can
can build-can show you how to get

the greatest vaj for your money and how

to avoid wastebur advice is honest and
free, because I want to make business
friends and kethem.
CYPRES SUMBER IN STOCK

lore than 97 per cent of America u u-file
file u-file "Without mailing a w!l!. sajs Fntl
rlck Halsey in the American
sine. "Have yoa made yours? Jt i
conceded by legal authorities that ii
la the duty of every person to leave a
written will in order that the estate
may be closed, the property divided
among the proper beneficiaries and
that the family or friends may have
the benefits of the property, yet more
than 80 per cent of the. holders of .vain
able property neglect this duty.:
, "The old superstition that the man
vho makes : a will writes his death
warrant is one of the chief causes of
delay in making proper provision for
the distribution of any estate after
death. It is hard to calculate, what

percentage of men and women believe

this superstition, because the majority
will deny it. Court experts know that
the percentage Is large. Yet life In

eurance figures, taken in comparison
with dates on wills, seem to show that

Instead of being correct the supersti

tlon Is without basis and that men

who have made wills have lived longer

than the average.'

i Charles S. Cutting, who Is one of

America's foremost authorities on pro

bate law, gives the following direction
for making a safe will that can't bp

broken:
I Before you consult anybody .decidt
fiowyon propose to leave your prop
rty.
If the disposition to be made is gim

pie-any ordinarily skilled person can

draw your will.

If your will is complicated, including

trusts, life estates and so forth, employ

the most skilled draftsman within your

acquaintance.

i : Do as your legal adviser tells you as

to matters concerning which there may

be doubt. 1
I Be sure to comply with all formali

ties required by the statute, especially

the following: ; i

I Subscribe your name to the will In

the presence of witnesses.
I Declare it to be your will In heir
presence.
( Have at least two witnesses sign in
jrour presence.
j If you sign by mark or for any rea
son are unable .to write your name
"have at least three witnesses to the
fact of your signing by mark or that
you requested some other person to
write your name.
) Ask people "who have long known
you and who have no doubt as to your
sanity to be witnesses. -i
Place your will In the custody of
come perfectly -responsible person or
corporation or in some receptacle as a
safety deposit vault, which cannot be
opened after your death .without the

presence of public officials. ;
; Remember that- any prftvision you
make for your wife is an offer to her
to purchase from, her her statutory
rights and that if stie chooses she may
reject your offer and take under the
Statute. .... I

Don't put off making a will until you

are ill and your, disinherited relatives

will say that your mind is affected.
Don't believe that making your will
will hasten your death.

In states where the statutes give a

.Widow dower only ; in her husband's
real estate' don't get the idea that she

Will be the owner In fee of one-third of
bis realty. -.7
Don't attempt to tie up your estate
for a long period, providing for nlti nlti-xnate
xnate nlti-xnate distribution in the distant future.
Courts are very apt to find ways to
construe such a will contrary to your
Intention.
Don't let your will be, the vehicle of
conveying to posterity your hatred or
dislike of individuals.
If you are wealthy and have provid provided
ed provided well for your family don't forget
the : obligation you owe to the com

: xnunity.
I Don't attempt to change your will
j after it is written and witnessed by
! drawing lines across certain portions of
! it and writing in' other directions. Such
i attempts will fail.
I j Don't make a nonresident of your

state executor of your will. Many
states will not permit him to act.
I Don't have the man you selected as
executor sign as a witness. It may dis disqualify
qualify disqualify him.
I Don't allow any legatee or devisee In

iyour will to sign as a witness. If he

noes he may lose his legacy or devise,
t If you wish to add a codicil to your

!Will don't fail to have the codicil refer
Unmistakably to the will and to attach

the codicil thereto physically.

; Don't hesitate to change your will by

codicil or otherwise whenever you see

fit

Strong Statement is Given by Jack

sonville Woman Has Gained
Over 5 Pounds on Tanlac
When so many well known people

of unquestioned character and inte integrity
grity integrity make statement after statement
j each and every one of them testifying

to the same thing day after day, then

the truth of such statements can not
longer be doubted.

What is true of other large cities is

lasted almost a year, and there was also true of Jacksonville. Since the

but one lreak in it. That was when I introduction of Tanlac in that city a

Ellen went to a picnic which Henry few weeks ago its sales have increas-

could not attend, and Henry the next e(i by leaps and bounds, and a number

, ,7 Ul anmg a of reliable people from all walks of
girl he had once kissed at a busking. j j ,

Thi hrfttk- In nimM'a lnn -1,.ct me uve cume -" aim .. uuwi

J "u"llu I iL iL. ii J t

a mouth, and people had begun to say ineir testimony w iae mounus. ox

that it was off forever when the cou- otners tnrougnout tne aoutn wno nave

pie made up. The turtledoves cooed given this remarkable! medicine their

again, and in the course of a month j unqualified endorsement.

tney were married. One of the latest to testify is Mrs.

Ileary Howe was a young farmer
living three miles from the village of
Lansing, and his deaf mother kept

house for him. In the village above
mentioned lived Ellen Wilcox with her
father and mother. Henry was twen

ty-two years old and Ellen nineteen.

One day when Howe had Sold a load of

stove wood at the Wilcox home he and

Ellen met. They looked good to each

other. Then began a courtship that

Puzzle

rind the car that is Klaxonized.

All went merrily for the next three t. TT. Hriolilow- 1207 Rushine- street. Thl3 13 a bllSV Street a3 seen from

?' LDd VTIL? whose liusband is a skilled cabinet in aeroplane. Pedestrians are

phone company, and be Advanced about raEker and ting engineer of this diking here and there among the

li0 reasons why Henrv should install cuv' inrnmnhile traffic. One OI the cars

Si;f. Sf ""to his Peaceful "IVe been in a terrible run down q Qn owne.

reasons also, and after giving a week Crichlow. "and I had tried no end of 133 sounded it. Which one

or two's thought to the matter Henry medicines, but nothing gave me relief ar -ii UAUr o 1 nn
ordered in the woudefful little thin. I .j.j t We Will eladiV put a JSJaxon OH

r.,. m4 unxu a menu peruaueu me to vr ic 'c' .VI .-4

onrnul-Vf r "acV, a5eni Tanlac : My stomach seemed to go four car. 11, aitcr yuuxiavc uicu
ml1 L.1. UenJ7 back on me entirely, and I was all t. YOU are willing. to drive with-

ill. V JL iv 31 I II 1 IHIJ 1 III) inr H TAIL' IIQI 1"

led the conversation around to thnt down and out, but this medicine has jut it, we will take It ott and

Sunday school picnic and Henry's bug- made me gain in weight and I now ;narge you nothing,
ey ride, and presently said: I feel a hundred per cent better.

"Did you ever see the feller that es- "I couldn't eat anything that would fhere 13 a Klaxon tor every Size

corted your wife to that picnic?" nf ennr nn mv sfnmnrh ariH make me A 1-;A rtf -?.fim $a tn "liin.

u hy. there was no fellerr' was the TYifoovaKio T Irln'f sppm tn o-et any

surprised reply nourishment from my food. I was laxons are made only by' the

VJlXf UM1 I LUtJi tJf

put in a telephone. I don't say that tl0n and notnmS'A C0Uld take seemed

feller is still in the village, but if he is do me any good at all.

how easy for your wife and he to have "Finally I got to looking so bad and

a dozen conversations a day over the had lost so much weight and strength

llow a woman iv.;. a; ii r- .-.11 C

YOU h' WtBJk itllU 1UU uumi Hum tiiia vuuut- jUVtiriVltjUUUClt AVilg,.

. DAVIES. WELCH
PHONE 223 Ocala.Florida

Put You Ad. in the Star.

i Impossible Ones.

t "He was a born fisherman and could

swear to the truth."

i "He sought the ofSce only for his

country's good."

He took his own advice and never

failed to practice what he preached.'

f "He presumed that an editor's time

has a certain value, always wrote
briefly and to the point and never

stopped his paper because he knew it
all before it got into print." Atlanta

Constitution.

I What narrow innocence it is for one
to be good only according to the law.
Seneca.

wire! Have you thought of that?". that a friend of mine began to tell me

"Say. old man. don't get off any all about Tanlac, and said it was the

trasn nue tnat, cautioned the farmer.

"There was no feller, 1 tell you. and if
there (was he did not make a mash.
Don't try to stir up any; trouble here."
"Oh, I am not one to stir up trou trouble."
ble." trouble." said the agent, and he drove along
to the house and entered it He knew
he could not make a sale of a machine,
for one was there already.'4 He said
to the wife: "I was one of those who
thought you and Henry had broken off
for good. In fact, I made a bet of $10
that he would ma rry the other girl."
"Aren't you a bit impudent?" queried
the young wife as she flushed up.
"But I didn't mean, to be, Mrs. Wil Wilcox.
cox. Wilcox. I was just thinking how handy
that telephone was for him. ner father
also has a telephone In his house, and.
If she and Henry wanted to talk; there
you are. He could slip in here a dozen

times a day. and if he didn't talk too
loud you could not hear him from your

work in the kitchen."

"If you have no 'other errand you had

better drive along." was the quiet sug
gestion. '-. I

Henry did not tell her that he had
seen. the ajrent that day, and she did
not teir Henry that she had seen him

either.,;.
Despite the vay they had answered
him he had planted a seed of distrust
and jealousy which presently took root.
Henry took his mother out to' jthe
barn, where his shouts in her ear
would not reach the wife in the house,
and told her to keep count every day
of the times his .wife used the tele

phone. The wife managed to hang
around every time Ellen was telephon telephoning,
ing, telephoning, and she strained her ears to he;ir
every word. ''
One day there was a ring, and Henry
was called for. He had just come up
from the field 'and made- an excuse
that he wanted a drink of water. lie
rushed for the telephone, and the wife
rushed after him. She could not hear
.what was said by the other, party, but
she thought there was a blush on his

face as he answered. After a talk of.

two minutes he replied to the. other
party that he would be there about 8
o'clock in the evening. Tbi was alto altogether
gether altogether too bold. She was being hu humiliated
miliated humiliated ; in her own house. Henry
was wearing his hat. She cuffed it
off his head and blazed forth:
"Henry Howe, if you are going to
see that girl this evening I will follow
you every step of the way. and I will
pull every hair out of her head!".

"You fiad better stay home and talk
over the wire to the feller who escorted
you to the Sunday school picnic!" he

retorted. V

, Taunts were flying back and forth

when a thunderstorm that had been

gathering for the last hour suddenly

broke, and a thunderbolt instead of

striking the barn made a straight wake

for the house. It knocked about a hun hundred
dred hundred shingles off the roof, wrecked a
bedstead upstairs and then tore that
telephone out by the roots and pros

trated man and wife and mother. It
id not seriously Injure them, and In

balf an hour they were able to sit up

and smell the brimstone and survey

the desolation.

"Good r exclaimed nenry as he
pointed to the telephone lying on the

floor.

"Good!" added his wife as she also

saw it

"You never went with a feller to the

picnic!"

"And you don't care two cents about

that freckled face girl!

That telephone has never been re

placed.

STewark, N. J. Like all standard

articles they are widely imitated.

Io be sure, look Jot the Klaxon

iame-plate.

700,000 are in use

very thing for me, so I decided to try

it, for I knew I couldn't go on as Ij

was and that something had to be

done.

"I am now, on my 5th bottle and my

improvement is something remark

able, and I want everybody to know

what this medicine will do. It's simply West Broadway and North Main St.

spienaia. l nave gamea o pounas ana

Tucker's Garage

PHONE 439

probably several more, for I didn't
weigh the first time until I had taken
it about' two weeks. A At that time I

weighed 115 pounds, but I must have
picked up a lot even, theji. I now

weigh 120, and the medicine has done
me no end of good in just every way.
It has braced me up and made me feel

fine."

Referring to this case, Mr. G. F.

Willis said:

"The approach of spring and the

many ailments attacking mankind at

this season of the year prompts me to

lay special stress upon the merits of

Tanlac as a spring tonic.

"It. has wonderful reconstructive

properties and as a general tonic for

weak and" run down and anemic per

sons, and as a tissue builder, blood

purifier and strength giver, Tanlac is

excellent at this time of the year.

I specially suggest its use now by

persons who are in a run down and

weakened condition following the se

vere winter.

"It has been my experience and

observation that such persons receive

the most gratifying results, "and if
they take the full course of six bot bottles
tles bottles they will never have cause to re

gret it."

OCALA, FLORIDA

y-

MEADOWS'
AUTO REPAIR SHOP '
FOR- ANYTHING AND
; EVERYTHING
; IN A'";

Automobile Repairing

110 N. Orange St Ocala, Fla.
Druggist and Seedsmen i
MAIL ORDER HOUSE f
We deliver all parcels of reasonable

Genuine Tanlac is sold in Ocala by weight when cash accompanies order.

lerig's Drug Store.

Adv.

A. C. L. SCHEDULE

Ask your doctor to leave your pre

scriptions with us, as they are care carefully
fully carefully compounded nd prompt deliv delivery
ery delivery made. Phone SO.

Trains of. the Atlantic Coast Lin

will arrive and depart in Ocala at th

following times:

No. 37, Jacksonville to .St. Peters

burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.

No.; 38, St. PetersDurg to Jackson

ville, 2:25 a. m.

No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville

5:40 a. m. :

No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
-No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny

jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. mv
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No. 33, Jacksonville to St. Peters-t-urg,
2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg
9.05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday
Wednesd-y and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny
jim), 'J-uesday, Thursday and Satur
day, S-50 x m.
Eat OCALA-MADE bread. There's
none better than Carter's Butter Butternut.
nut. Butternut. 20-tf

SAVES DAUGHTER

Advice of Mother eo Doutt Pre Pre-Tents
Tents Pre-Tents Daughter's Untimely End.

Ready, Ky. I was not able to do
anything for nearly s:x months," writes
Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and
was down in bed for three months. ;
I cannot tell you how I suffered with
my head, ana with nervousness and
womanly troubles.
Our family doctor told my husband he
could not do me any good, and he had
to give it up. We tried another doctor,
but he did not help me.
At last; my mother advised me to take
Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought
it was no use for I was nearly dead and
nothing seemed to do me any good. But
1 took eleven bottles, and now I am able
to do all of my work and my own
washing. '
I think Cardui is the best medicine In
the 'world. My weight has increased,
and I look the picture of health.
If you suffer from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui
today. Delay is dangerous. We know
it will help you, for it has helped J
many thousands of other weak women
in the past 50 years.
At all druggists-
WHu t7 Chatranoer tfe&dn Co. Lt&a
JLdnsory Dept.. Cnauanocza. Term., for nial
lnttrmctint on your case and 64jpae bock. Homj
XtiHm Women." in plain wrppei. H I if

i



FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1916

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER A' CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Slaaagef Port V. Lea re b good, BndneM Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at' Ocala,, Fla., postofflce as second class matter.
pHONJ 51 a
SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic)
One year. In advance... ..... ...$5.00
eix months, in adrance ........ 2.60
Three months, in advance...... 1.25
One month, in advance 60

(Foreign)
One year. In advance $8.00
Six month. In advance 4.25
Three months, in advance...... 2.25
One month, in advance 80

That German submarine crossing
the Atlantic to America is like a fairy
tale; yet it may be true.
Today's dispatches indicate that the
long-expected British offensive has
broken loose at last. If the British
succeed in breaking the German line,
or even in driving it back they will
win a success that will count heavily
on the result of the war.

A" year or more ago Wm. J. Bryan
declared that if this country was in
danger a million men would spring to
arms between sunrise and sunset.
Wonder if the events of the pastVfew
weeks have convinced Mr. Bryan what
a fool he is?
Certain Florida newspapers are
making a brave effort to explain
away the nomination of one- Catts for
governor of that state. But the pa pathetic
thetic pathetic fact remains that Florida,
simply, made a fool of herself. Au Augusta
gusta Augusta Chronicle.
isn't it the truth?

THE STAR'S PHONES

The editor's phone is
"51 TWO RINGS"
while the business office re-
mains the same. Our friends
will save themselves possible
annoyance and delay by keep-
ing this in mind when calling
up the Star office in future.

The Star is glad to hear that Henry
Ford denies the report that he will
discharge any of his employes that
belonged to the, National Guard. The
Star would be sorry to know that
Henry had spoiled all the good work
he has done by such, a treasonable
action. ' ..

. Marion county is considering a
proposition to bond the county in the
sum of $950,000 for hard roads. St.
Johns county, to the east of us has a
$050,000 brick highway. O, Putnam!
Where do we come in? Palatka
News. ,-' :-."vV.'
Right in between us, of course. You
are the hyphen.

A citizen of the second ward has
requested the Star to call the atten attention
tion attention of the street committee to' the
rank growth of weeds on some of the
side streets in that part of town. They
should be cut by all 'means, for weeds
are not only very unsightly but the
harboring place of mosquitoes and
other summer pests.

The heavy demand made by the
government on the railroads for roll rolling
ing rolling stock in which to move troops has
made necessary the postponement of
the annual outing of the Seaboard
Air Line employees that was to be
held at Silver Springs July 4. The
outing has been put off until a later
date not yet named.

Editor Collens of the Summerfield
Chronicle falls into line with the fol following:
lowing: following: "That bond issue "for Marion
county roads is needed, there is no

question. Marion county is probably
the only county of any importance
without a bond issue for roads and as
long as this condition exists' taxes

will remain high. People, be pro
gressive and fall into line."

Those who complain of Mr. Knott's
efforts to ascertain whether he or his

opponents received the greater num

ber of votes, evidently hold to. the idea

that "peace is of more value than

truth." Lakeland Telegram.

Lots of that sort of folks, who

don't realize that "all i!" 3 peace V7
have was earned for thcrr. by those
who were brave trough to contest for
truth.

ious to have the Mexican trouble set set-tied,
tied, set-tied, and that there is only one way

to settle it. He also knows the
country is in bad shape for a conflict,
and that the sooner it is rushed into
it the more heavily it will have to

pay for its want of preparation. .This

condition is somewhat Mr. Wilson's
fault, but -much more the fault of

Congress. Had Congress wisely and
patriotically gone to work five months

ago, when the president forced the

preparedness issue on its attention,
the United States would now be in
fair shape to contend with a greater
power than Mexico. Mr. Wilson will
now postpone the inevitable break as
long as he can; he may even with-

draw. thd American troops in Mexico

from their present exposed position;

it seems to the Star that he would

be wise in doing so, for not only are
the Mexicans superior in force but it
seems from the fight at Carrizal that

they are better, provided with weap

ons. There is no language appropri appropriate
ate appropriate to the criminal stupidity of Con Congress;
gress; Congress; and from the developments of

the past two weeks it. does not seem

that the war department has done
even as well as it might have done

with the means supplied to it.

P. L. Billingsley
Ralph Billingslej

Per feet balance of. light, strong
parts contributes to economy as
well as efficient performance.

Our troops in Mexico "got exactly
what was coming to them," shouts
Tom Watson, glorying in the act of
the Mexican. There are countries
where a man who would say this
about his nation's soldiers at the
front would be taken out and shot for
treason. Augusta Chronicle.
Tom isn't worth wasting ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition on. A volley of rotten eggs is
about what would fit him.

Notwithstanding thy surrender of
the troopers of the Tenth, and the
pacific utterances of President Wilson,
in his speech in New York last night,
it is not likely that open war with
Mexico can be long delayed. It is
evident, even without Carranza's
answer to the American note, that
the Mexicans are ; not willing for
Americans to protect themselves from
aggressions along the border. They
are not only unable W stop these bor border
der border raids themselves, but most like likely
ly likely approve of them. Mr. Wilson's
speech at New York was undoubtedly
made for effect on Latin ; America, on

home politics, and, more than all, tor

gain time. Mr. Wilson, of course,
understands that a large majority of
the people of this country are anx-

The ligl.t weight of the car is due
to the rbsence of heavy castings
and the use, inrtead, of pressed
f'- steei paics and well designed steel
foigings. This lightness, means
. .
less gasoline. Car weight and
tire size are carefully calculated
and this means greater tire mile-age.,

The Gasoline Consumption is
' Unsually Low
The tire mil ea ere 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.
13 HD G E B ROTH ER5
MOTOR I AR

Queer Girls
A modest girl is Dolly Denn,
. As shy as can be found;
She won't take off her glasses when
There is a man around.
Cincinnati Enquirer.
The modesty of Fanny Fee
Leaves Dolly far behind,
For if a man is looking she

Won t even change her mind.
Detroit Free Press.
A queerer girl is Dora' Dale,
YouH know it when we state

That even for a bargain sale
She does not change her gait.
Houston Post.
But listen, lads! Here's Nellie Nice
Subscriber to "The Etude,"
But wouldn't take the paper twice,
For then 'twould be re-nude.
Philadelphia Ledger.
But you've forgotten Polly Pell, Pell,-Of
Of Pell,-Of whom you've heard 'em tell,
So modest she is shocked at the
Bare possibility.
At least the country's manhood is
not unprepared.
As between President Wilson and
Whiskeranza, Americans know who is
right.
A year ago .President Wilson in his
speech in Independence Square spoke
of being "too proud to fight." Now,
in the same place, he cries out that we
must "vindicate, at any cost" Ameri America's
ca's America's liberty, justice and humanity!
All of which is Independence Square.
.."...
The regiment took about a half
hour to entrain.- It was all done in a
busi of ashi on Cow ndal ei-sye
ldtnslaion ness like, and orderly fash fashion,
ion, fashion, with Colonel John H. Foote him himself
self himself in command.-j-New ,York Times.
Which makes us think that there is
something to all of this talk of trou trouble
ble trouble with Japan.
Wonder how many windmills Doc Doctor
tor Doctor Jordan found in El Paso?
"If you mean to ask if I approve
of Woodrow Wilson's policy in Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, I answer, God forbid! The admin administration's
istration's administration's course has been dilly-daly,
wishy-washy hogwash. But I am not
making a political speech." Uncle
Joe Cannon.
Of course not, Uncle Joe. Politicians
never use such language. :
Congratulations, Mr. Swope! We
like your design for the park. We
admire your genius, and your public public-spirited
spirited public-spirited and generous offer which
made the design possible. We believe
that the spirit is catching. L. H. C.
WE WANT OUR WARS TO WAIT

The following editorial is taken en entirely
tirely entirely from the Chicago Tribune:
Gen. Crozier, chief of ordnance, said
to a Tribune corespondent in Wash Washington:
ington: Washington: "People fail to look on the
machine gun as materially different
from a rifle or pistol. They .rvddn't
think of it as a complex machine: and

i hence they don't understand why the

gun jams so easily. It jams because
it is not handled exactly right, as any
complex machine has to be handled.
You can see then the folly of enlist enlisting
ing enlisting in a machine gun company any
except mechanics who understand the
delicacy of complex, machinery." 3
The same day an official of the state
department to whom was explained
the desire of wealthy men in Chicago

to equip the Illinois machine gun
companies with guns said that. ', of

course private citizens could not
requisition the guns from the manu

facturers who are selling them under
contract to Fivope, but that the gov

ernment could and would "if the guns
became rece?cary."

. Gen. Crozier says that it requires
high mechanical skill to operate a

machine gun. The machine gun com companies
panies companies of the Illinois national guard
have no guns. None can be bought,
although the money is ready, because
the manufacturers are selling their

entire output to France and Great
Britain. The government can buy,
but is waiting until the guns "are
necessary." The Illinois guard is be being
ing being sent to the border. Its regiments
are : going V without machine guns,
which in governmental opinion seem
not to be needed until the moment be before
fore before they have to be fired, and which
also in' governmental opinion cannot
be fired except by men who thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly understand them. '
, This is not Alice in Wonderland. It
is a bit of current administration.
After an application of cracked ice
and a moment of holding on to a desk
to keep the room from going around,
let's re-state it.
Machine guns cannot be used suc successfully
cessfully successfully except by men expert in
knowledge of machinery and exper experienced
ienced experienced in the use of the guns. A regi regiment
ment regiment without machine guns in present
warfare is only a step or. two in ad advance
vance advance of a regiment armed with bows
and pikes. Our regiments have no
machine guns because it is not neces necessary
sary necessary at the present instant to fire
them'at any enemy. When it becomes

WTO'

rrp

.til J LJ1 LI

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 Sea-sonable,
sonable, Sea-sonable, Dependable merchandise is doing this

Every article in the huge stock is being of of-fered
fered of-fered 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 purhased, with-

out a question, if you wish to riurn it No

goods taken out unless paid for.

JIUSTMEMT SALE

Am

(Mcfflimaim

FlorMa

necessary they will get the guns in an
emergency when they will not know
how to use them because of unfamil unfamil-iarity
iarity unfamil-iarity with the mechanism. t
One reason there are no machine
guns is because this nation wants its
wars to wait until the new Vickers
gun is ready and on the market. Any
wars which come before that tfme
take an unfair advantage of us. We
are not ready for them. War ought
to have a heart.
Another reason our army cannot
have machine guns is because our
manufacturers have to sell all they
can make to European nations. The
war in Europe is more important to
the United States that the war the
United States is getting into.
If 'control of the United States
were divided between an insane asy asylum
lum asylum and a delinquent children's home
we might have things ordered more
rationally. The more officials explain
the case the more 'desirable it seems
to have control divided between an
insane asylum and a delinquent chil children's
dren's children's home.
No machine guns, no areoplanes, no
reserves for regiments, nothing bui

willing men mismanaged by pork
politicians. Incompetence riding pat patriotism,
riotism, patriotism, and riding itto death.
M. D. CLOWER

EW YORK

n

REURK35.0B

T

VIA

Only Direct Lino fror Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals g on Any Ship.
. Tickets Now on Sale. antateroom Berth
Final Return Limitctober 31st
CHARLESTON E)URSI0NS
Write for schedule andjther particulars.
H. G. VENZEL, Floridaassenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trtjt, Jacksonville. Florida.

Mr. M. D. Clower, who for about
ten years has been associated with
Capt. W. E. Bell and others in numer numer-our
our numer-our enterprises at Trenton, and who
did much toward developing that sec section,
tion, section, died at Cairo, Ga., Wednesday
night. Several months ago Mr.
Clower, while visiting at St. Marys,
Ga., suffered a stroke of paralysis,
and the day prior to his death he was
visited by a .second attack, which
proved fatal.
Mr. Clower was born in Georgia
and his early life was spent at Cairo.
He was widely known and generally
esteemed. The funeral and interment
will be made at Cairo. Mrs. W. E.
Bell and R. C. Lang of Trenton left
Thursday for that place to be present
at the funeral service. Mrs. Bell and
the leceased were cousins. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun.
.Mr. Clower was well known to
many people in Marion county and
was m6'st highly esteemed.

Think of it! A $12 hat for $2.98!
Bostick's Millinery on Monday. 2t

EXCURJIOM
SiMTlM BEWAY

Premier Carrier f thouth

jiclcsoiTnille to

.. ?5.5a

ATLANTA, GA., ........... .$6.00 COIIBIA, S.O, ..

MACON, GA., . ....!.... .$4.00

mtfleftiFii Limit
11 VUi .III 17

Leave Jacksonville for Colubmia 8:03 p. 3
Leave Jacksonville for Macon and Atlanta)5 p. m., and 8:40 p. m.
For in formation and reservations sail aity Ticket Office, corner of
Forsyth and Hogan Streets, Tacksille, Florida

JULY 1

JUST A LITTLE ONE
where you most need it, in the
guest's room or in your own room;
These extra wash basins, with
open, sanitary plumbing, are a
cheap luxury if we furnish 'em and
do the work. No residence is real really
ly really up-to-date and healthful with without
out without sanitary wash-basins and lav lavatories.
atories. lavatories. We are headquarters for
such things.
Thos.NeedhamSon
Plumbing, Tinning ana'

Electrical Contracting
2 and 4 S. Orange St. PHOMo

Ocala, Fla J

X.



OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1916

FIVE

IliilllAfffl

. If YoU Have any News for
partment, Call Up Five

this De De-Ote
Ote De-Ote Wilson-Keathley
Summerfieldians were gin a
pleasant piece of news last Monday
morning v when word was tassed
around that a wedding had diietly
taken place. Last Sunday evjning,
June 25th, at the .residence of M, and
Mrs. Nathan Mayo, Mr. Frank Wil Wilson
son Wilson of North Lake Weir and (Miss
Etta Keathley, daughter of Mr! and
Mrs. J F. Keathley "of this ;lace,
were married by Rev. J. C. Rogfs of
Bushnell. The many friends of the
young couple and the ChroniclJ ex extend
tend extend to them their best, wisheiand
hearty congratulations. Summefield
Chronicle.
n.iiuu
Last evening at the home oiMrs.
Elsie Smith, Miss Millie Ostee and
Mr. Laurie W. Yonge, both of jcala,
were united in the holy bonds ornate
rimony by Judge LeRoy Brancji.
Mrs. Yonge is the sister of Mrs.
Smith and has visited here frwent frwent-ly.
ly. frwent-ly. The couple left lasi night h the
northbound train for Ocala, rhere
they will make their home. Cfcrwa Cfcrwa-ter
ter Cfcrwa-ter Sun.
I
Tuesday evening Mr. and Ifs. E.
A. Burnett delightfully entertaed at
a lawn party at their homeh the
corner of Magnolia avenue andiaker
street. The event was given ihonor
of the Fhilathea class of th First
Baptist church and about thty of
the young people were prejsento en enjoy
joy enjoy the hospitality of this eSnable
couple.- Daytona Journal.
The Sunday school orchestrpf the
First Baptist church of this cf, and
a number of the members of h con congregation,
gregation, congregation, left at 1 o'clock toy for
Lake City, to attend the annujmeet annujmeet-ing
ing annujmeet-ing of the Baptist assembly,which
, opens' today and closes nexljatur nexljatur-O
O nexljatur-O day. The members of the oestra
are: Miss Mary Gates, pianoM. A.
TenEyck and L..T. Izlar Jr.,jolins;
Miss Galdys Osborne, Miss-Gevieve
Spier and Harry Cole, cornel and
4 Paul Durand, clarinet. TheMhers
who left today were Miss Mauerite
Porter, Mrs. Paul Durand Paul
Durand. Rev. Bunyan Stepl3 wil
leave tomorrow night for thessem-
biy. J ...
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Whitle:ave a
watermelon cutting last nigbit the
ice factory to a number their
friends. About 8 o'clock, ttyoung
folks gathered at the ice faty and
proceeded to have about two rs of
the best sort of a good time. Weral
big, juicy melons were enjoyj The
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Whitj were
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hayes, MiJessie
Engesser, Rev. Bunyan Shens,
Misses Rebecca Counts, Jei Mc Mc-Conn,
Conn, Mc-Conn, Gertie Brigance, GarnelBose,
Georgia Long, Irma Brigar and
Louise Robinson, Messrs. L. Ljiylor,
Ellis Brigance, E. A. Moblef. A.
Fullen, Elbert Mills, Steve Sissler
and Gordon Brigance.
"J. : :-;,
1 .At her home on Oklawahafenue
last evening, Mrs. J. C. B. Koje en
tertained in honor -of four Sting
young ladies, Misses Ethel, Li and
Reba Harrell of Roanoke, 1 and
Miss Mary Betty of Montgomi Ala.
Mrs. Ola Potter and childrhave
returned from a visit to Mrs4than
Mayo at Summerfield.
-
Miss Isabel Davis has
from a visit to her country
Summerfield.
trned
e at
Mrs. W. H. Wilson and two idren
leave on the "Floridian" thifter thifter-noon
noon thifter-noon for Jacksonville, where i will
j AUTO for iii i
: 1916 REO ;
2 At Your Service Any H!
! DAY or NIGHT
: PHONE 523
Z Reasonable Prices Terms
JOHN NEEDHAH :
Residence Phone 526 I
i
E. C. Jordan & l
FuneraLJDirectors i
Licensed Errbalrr
WILBUR W: C. SMI:
Licensed FmbaJmc
Phone 10 Oca!

I'll

make their home. They will be joined
in Jacksonville by Mr. Wilson. Mrs.
Wilson was Miss Jessie Lou Martin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mar Martin
tin Martin of this city.
Mrs. D. M. Smith will entertain at
cards tonight a few friends of Mr.
Morris Smith, who is here for a
visit. .,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Clarkson, Miss
Sarah Hargreaves, Miss Christine
Wideman and Morris Smith motored to
St. Augustine Sunday, for the day.
DeLand Record.
-
Mr. Carl Eulenfeld of Lakeland,
was in town Tuesday. He was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his daughter, Miss Anna,
who will spend some time visiting
friends here. Wauchula Advdcate.
. '.
Mrs. Lanier Robertson and children
of Ocala, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Cocowitch this week. Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon Advocate.
Miss Emma Washburn of Ocala has
been at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F.
R. Rice for several days. Dunnellon
Advocate.
.. : V. '.; '.;-Mr.
Mr. '.;-Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Chambliss and
little daughter Lois, and Misses Lot Lottie
tie Lottie and Rachael Chambers spent the
week-end at Pablo Beach. Lake City
Index.
Mrs. R. H. House, who is visiting
with relatives in Ocala, is expected
home Friday. Lake City Index.
' r
Master Carl Hendricks of Stanton
is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. A. J.
Leavengood at her home on North
Magnolia street.
Mrs. F. E. Sheppard of Daytona ar arrived
rived arrived in the city yesterday, called to
attend her daughter, Mrs. T. C.
Luckie, who was taken quite ill
Thursday evening. Mrs. Luckie, her
friends will be glad to hear, is much
better today.
-
Friends of sMiss Annie Atkinson of
Ocala, will be interested to know, of
her approaching marriage to Mr. Al Alfred
fred Alfred Beck, in July. As Miss Atkinson
is a society favorite, and also popular
in club circles, she is being widely
entertained. Miss Virginia Sistrunk
and .Miss Eugenia Fuller, equally well
known in DeLand, are to be members
of the Bridal party-Deland News.

HALF HOLIDAY AT
THE OCALA POSTOFFICE
-
The Ocala postoffice will be closed
on the Fourth of July after 12 o'clock
noon. ,.
CARNEGIE BOARD
MEETS MONDAY
The Carnegie board will meet Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon, July 3rd, at the city
hall.,' This is the regular monthly
meeting and a full attendance is re requested.
quested. requested. Meeting called for 4:30.
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, June 28.- Mr.
George Miller and son of St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine came down the, other day to look
over their grove here. While here
they were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Gates. They made the trip here and
back in their' new Buick car and re reported
ported reported the roads very good all the
way except between Weirsdale and
South Lake Weir, where the county
commissioners had the road filled in
with clay and left it without any
sand on top and when it is wet it is
something awful to drive a car thru.
We hope they will come back and
finish it so it will be passable. There
b; one place where it has washed out
about three feet deep on the top of
one of the hills that may cause a ser serious
ious serious accident and should be repaired
right away.
Mr. and Mrs. Foss left last Mon Monday
day Monday for Orlando, and from there they
will go to Waterbury, Conn., for the
summer.
Dr. Carl Lytle of West Palm Beach
was here one day last week, shaking
hands with old friends.
The watermelon season is most
over here. ', There have been shipped
from here over 40 cars already and
nor to follow. e
Geo. W. Starke, a colored man of
this place, was taken to Ocala last
Sunday night to be operated on, but
owing to his condition he. was too
weak to ; stand it and died Tuesday
morning of this week. George has
been the foreman of the Lake Weir
Co. groves ,for the past 16 years and
had given entire satisfaction and was
respected by "all. He was "buried here
Wednesday. He leaves a wife and four
children.
Mrs. H. Menger has gone to New
York to have her eyes operated on.
Her friends hope it will be successful.
PICNIC AT STANTON
There will be a basket picnic at
Stanton on the 4th of July, under the
auspices of Lake Weir W. C. T.- U.
Everybody is very cordially invited to
come.
Margaret A. Snook, Secretary.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

First Presbyterian
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
L. M. Murray, superintendent.
Public worship at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. preaching by the pastor.
Topics for Sunday's sermons, "The
Ethics of the Christian Life," and
"Sonship to God."
Prtfyer meeting on Wednesday at
7:30 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Baptist
9:30 a. m. Sunday school, W. T
Gary, superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
Text, "We Are Ambassadors on Be Behalf
half Behalf of Christ."
6:45 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
7:45 p. m. Evening service.
The pastor begins tomorrow hisj
nitn year as pastor in Ocala.
Everybody welcome.
Methodist
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Senior League 6:30 p. m.
Preaching 745 p. m.
All cordially in vited-strangers wel welcome.
come. welcome. J. M. Gross, Pastor.
Christian Science Society
Services every Sunday at 11 a. m.
at Yonge's hall. Everyone is wel welcome.
come. welcome. y
The society maintains a reading
room in this hall, open on Tuesdays
and Fridays from 3 to 5 p. m., where
a welcome is extended to the public
and opportunity afforded visitors to
read and procure the Bible and au authorized
thorized authorized literature concerning Chris Christian
tian Christian Science.' ;
.SERVICES SUNDAY
Rev. H. Neidenhofer of Lowell was
in town yesterday and asked the Star
tc give notice that services in German
would be held at the East Broadway
church at 2:30 Sunday afternoon
FUNERAL OF MRS. HAISLEY
The funeral services of Mrs. Julia
S. Haisley, who died Wednesday at 6
o'clock p. m. at the home of her niece,
Mrs.' Louis C Lynch, was conducted
at Holy Trinilr Episcopal church Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock, and
was attended by many friends of the
lady. The Service was copducted by
Rev. James G. Glass, rector of Grace
Episcopal church, Ocala, assisted by
Rev. Bernard Campbell, rector of
Holy Trinity church, who paid merit merited
ed merited tribute to the memory of the de departed.
parted. departed. The remains were sent to
Lewes, Del., for interment, being ac accompanied
companied accompanied by the sister and nephew
of the deceased, Mrs. J. H. Beville and
Mr. A. S. Beville of Jacksonville. Jacksonville.-Gainesville
Gainesville Jacksonville.-Gainesville Sun.
UNPREPAREDNESS
Judging by the Augusta Chronicle,
the state troops of Georgia are in
much worse case than those of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The Chronicle says: s
A solemn idea of the country's
state of. "unpreparedness" for war is
gleaned from published accounts of
the experiences of the national guard
now mobilizing at Macon; this, in ad addition
dition addition to the situation at "Camp Styx,"
South Carolina, as published in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's Chronicle from the Columbia
Record. J
According to the Macon Telegraph,
the problem at the Macon mobiliza mobilization
tion mobilization camp is the biggest with which
military men of this state were ever
confronted and forcibly emphasizes
the country's shameful lack of pre preparation.
paration. preparation. That paper says: I
"Only about half of the men in
camp are equipped with even one suit
of clothing; none of them has gov government
ernment government shoes, and seme of them are
wearing low-quarter shoes Of their
own buying; out of the 1,300 men in
the Second regiment, there are 900
guns needed; and other supplies too
numerous to mention, among them
culinary equipment, are still needed.
' "The Columbus company, the larg largest
est largest in the state, probably furnished
the best illustration of the inefficiency
or tardiness, of the commissary de department
partment department of the government. There
are 123 men, and three commissioned
officers in this company. Sixty-two
privates, one more tham half of the
number in the company, have uni uniforms
forms uniforms and equipment. There are
sixty-two guns in the whole outfit.
"A lieutenant of a certain company,
who chanced to be up rather late,
strolled down toward the company
kitchen shortly before midnight Mon Monday,
day, Monday, and found two of his men in their
shirt sleeves lying on the damp
ground without the sign of a blanket
or cot to sleep on.
"Some companies issued straw and
hay for the night, and a number of
men slept at the side of their kitchens,
without the sign of a blanket, or other
covering. One company captain made
a requisition for 110 blankets and re received
ceived received fifteen.
"It is believed that the Georgia

OCAiiA.
FLORIDA
troops, if fully recruited, would not
be able to move to the border within
the next mouth, at least. It will re require
quire require this time to equip them proper properly,
ly, properly, and to drill the recruits."
SAVING DISPOSITION
OF THE SENATE
Says the Columbia State: Critics of
the American government have not
been backward in pointing out the de defects
fects defects of the American congress, but
few have been led to call attention ,to
such exhibitions as that of the past
week, when the Senate, standing firm firmly
ly firmly for economy, eliminated from the
national guard draft bill a provision
for the payment Of separation allow allowances
ances allowances to the families of national
guardsmen."
It may be said that the Senate
substitute proposal, that guardsmen
having dependent families be released
from service, would be a better way
of meeting the difficulty,' but it should
be remembered that it take's some
time to train a soldier and that these
militiamen have learned" some of the
lessons and mastered some of the
problems of the soldier and hence are
far more valuable to the war depart depart-men
men depart-men than would be green men just
taken into the service. :
To send all. the married men home
would make serious breaches in the i
ranks of the guardsmen; many of the
best soldiers among them would be
ruled out. On the other hand the
proposed relief fund of $2,000,000 is
not large when judged by American
standards of expenditure. More than
$160,000,000 yearly is paid out by a
generous Congress in pensions, the
bulk of it for a war which ended
more than half a century ago. Yet
senators b,alk at paying a separation
allowance to the families of guards guardsmen
men guardsmen called'to the federal service!
DUNNELLON DOTS
(Advocate)
Miss Lucille, little Dorothy and
Richard Turnipseed returned Sunday
fjrm Sumner, where they spent a
week visiting their sister, Mrs. T. V.
Newbern.
, Mr. J. R. Moorhead of Ocala was
in town this week surveying and cor correcting
recting correcting lines and measuring railroads
in the new school district as establish established
ed established by the last election.
-A 58-pound watermelon is on ex exhibition
hibition exhibition in the window of the Dun Dun-ne4Ion
ne4Ion Dun-ne4Ion Pharmacy, and is conviricing
proof of what the soil near Dunnellon
will do. It was grown on the farm of
Neville & Cocowitch.
v Another precious bud was plucked
from the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. R.
Rice when on last Sunday at 2 o'clock,
the spirit of their little daughter .Ruth
was. taken to dwell with the master
who had spared it to them for these
few years.
The following is the list of young
men who have left Dunnellon to, join
Company A at Black ? Point l C. O.
Barnes, Wm. C. Ray, James Bryan
Revels of Rockwell, Wilber D. Nib Nib-lack,
lack, Nib-lack, John and William Saunders, J.
W. Baxley, William Hayes, F. Wal Wallace,
lace, Wallace, Denver Morrow, John Mc Mc-Whorter
Whorter Mc-Whorter and Clarence Nettles of
Romeo.
An important railway deal in this
section will be consummated July 1st,
when the Seaboard Air Line assumes
control of the Standard-Hernando
railroad. Rumors that the consolida consolidation
tion consolidation was to take place have been in
circulation for the, past year, but
nothing definite developed until, this
week when a party of Seaboard offi
cials arrived at Dunnellon. In the
party were Messrs. G. W. Mudd, W.
G. Portlack, R. B. Gandy and T. W.
Parsons, who spent several days in
making an inventory of rolling stock
and equipment of the board's latest
acquisition. y
One of the largest deals in real
estate in this county for many years
was completed recently when all the
lands of the Marion Phosphate com company
pany company amounting to some 7,300 acres,
were purchased by a party of Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon capitalists. This land includes
some of the choicest farm lands in
this section and we understand the
new owners intend to place them on
the market at attractive prices and
terms to actual settlers. This is the
fiist of the large tracts of land ac-

CAPITAL

We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.

? TRADEMARK

PHOSLIME

LAWNS

"Phoslime carries a large percentage of moist moisture,
ure, moisture, which has been repeatedly demonstrated in
practical use to keep green and well nourished .the
LAWNS on which it was used."
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Prices F.;0. B. Phoslime, Fla., In Bags

CARLOAD
$9 Per Ton

WRITE FOR BOOKLET
FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE & LIME GO.

& Box 462

II. A. FAUCETT, Local Dealer

STOP THE BREED

You know that most insects that pester the life out of you lay
eggs in the cracks and crevices, and when you kill the insects it is
but a question of a few days until thousands of others will appear.
FENOLE USED WITH A SPRAYER penetrates every crack and
crevice, and KILLS THE YOUNG before they hatch. It is safe to
use," will not injure the most delicate fabric. Buy it at the drug
stores, at your grocer, or hardware dealer.
Fenole is for sale in Ocala by Marion Hardware Co., Ollie Mordis,
Court. Pharmacy, Tyding's Drug Co., Smith Grocery Co., Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store.
1546 Franklin St TAMPA Phone 3625

Savannah, Ga.
6.50

Round Trip Fares From, Ocala Florida. '
- .v: via-- '. .,
e abo amp Mr lime; my.

"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.,
Phone 129. Ocala, Fla. Jacksonville, Florida.

UL Rev. Abbott Charles, President Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, PascoICounty, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE. EXPRESS and
A. C I TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TEftM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 1 3, 1 9 16

quired by the phosphate companies
encircling Dunnellon to be made avail available
able available for agricultural purposes and we
believe when this is settled by indus industrious
trious industrious farmers the other large acre acreages
ages acreages which have all been generally
prospected for phosphate deposits
will also be put on the market.
IF THE PARTY who ha3 my sabre
and belt will please return I will be
very much obliged. G. A. Nash 29-6t

and SURPLUS

REGISTERED
FOR
LESS THAN CARLOAD
$10.00 Per Ton
Ocala, Florida $
TO
Columbia, S. C.
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.
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



SIX

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY i; 1916

NEWS FROM FORT MYERS.
It's The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft. Myers, Fla. Dr. Pierce's clai ma in
respect to the virtue and helpfulness of

favorite rrescnp rrescnp-tion'
tion' rrescnp-tion' and 'Golden
Medical Discov Discovery,'
ery,' Discovery,' I can substan substantiate
tiate substantiate in every par par-ticular.
ticular. par-ticular. I Buffered
from troubles pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to women, with
dull, distressing
bearing-down pains
AnI arfTVtfXV4. kTi
hv irregularity. Per Per-f
f Per-f hapu my organs
c ' were influenced by
my general wretched physical condition,
which was pne of great depression with
a very .excited, unnerved state. Three
bottles of each of the above-mentioned
remedies gave me the hoped-for results
and benefited me in every way.' Mrs.
B. Sheridan, 2G1 Lee St.-, Ft. Myers, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription ia
a true friend to women in times of trial
and at times of pain when the organsare
not performing their functions. For head headache,
ache, headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal con condition,
dition, condition, bearing down sensation,, mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi lassitude
tude lassitude or exhaustion j women should never
fail to take this tried and true womans
medicine. m
,lt's not a secret remedy for all tjie in ingredients
gredients ingredients are printed oa the wrapper.
Sold in either tablet or liquid form.
Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by ldttcr free. All eorrespond-
confidential.
Send three dimes (or stamps) f or mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and enclose thi3 notice
and you twill receive by return mail," all
charges prepaid, a copy of "The People s
Common 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 understand
stand understand it.
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 Business
Cigars, Tobacco and
; Fancy Candies
GERIG'S NEWS STORE
One Door, East of M. & C. Nation Nation-al
al Nation-al Bank ;
IE M
Just a Little Saving
You are now wearing the
famous
. B.V.iQ).
UNDERWEAR
You are paying 50c per gar garment.
ment. garment. We are selling them at
per garment
This is a clear saving of 22
We are also selling the famous
PARIS SATIN PAD GARTERS
at
per pair
Another Saving of 32. Figure
it out.
FRAME'S
MEN'S STORE
Ocala FLORIDA
Carn-Thomas Co.
GROCERIES
GoodJGoods,
Cheap Prices,
Good Service
IcIver&'MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBUUERS
PHONES 47, 104 05
OCALA FLORIDA,
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Cor
tract work. Gives More and Better
"Work for the Money than Any Othe
Contractor in the dtT.

M

SSke

Fleeing From
War
By DONALD CHAMBERLIN

When the pan-European war broke
out I was in Berlin. I wished to reach
London," where I could get a steamer
for America as soon as possible, for I
feared an interruption of travel. But
there was such a crowd of fugitives,
besides the troops, being moved west westward,
ward, westward, that I concluded to wait till
the trains were less crowded, so I re remained
mained remained where I was, and finally there
came a time when I felt that I could
go through comf ortaBly.
I chose a way train, because the
main exodus was on the express
trains. The former are composed of
compartments holding eight persons,
between which there Is no connection.
The latter are also compartments, but
there is a passageway so that one can
walk through the train, as in America.
The compartment in which I started
Was full, but travelers kept getting
out at the stations until there was
but one person left, a woman who
wore a veil thick enough to conceal
her features. ,'
As soon as she and I were alone
she began to show signs of illness. I
asked her if I could do anything for
her, and she replied in a coarse voice
for a woman, I thought asking me if
I had any liquor. 1 told her I had
not, whereupon she said that she had
some very fine brandy which she had
intended to make a present to her
mother, but she must use it. Taking
It from a handbag, she poured a little
of it into a glass she produced and
drank it off. Then, suddenly, remem remembering
bering remembering me, she poured the rest of the
liquor into the glass and handed it
to me.
"Drink it," she said.; "My gift Is
spoiled."
"But it is more than. I care for," I
protested.
. "Drink, what you like and throw the
rest out of the window."
I did not propose to throw away such
good liquor, and drank it all. A few
minutes after I bad done so I began to
feel dizzy and the power to ; move or
speak leaving me.; The woman at once
discarded all appearance of illness and
asked me how I liked her liquor. I j
could not reply y and when she was sat-1
isfied that I could not she threw off
her" feminine attire and appeared as a
man. Then he took my traveling cap
off my head and put it on hi3 own. His
next act was to go through my pock pockets
ets pockets till he found my passport, which
he appropriated. i
Ills German speech had been with a
foreign accent, and now that he had
taken my passport I suspected that he
was a foreigner to the country trying
to get out of it I was completely
helpless from the effects of the liquor,
which had been undoubtedly drugged.
Nevertheless, I was perfectly conscious
of all that was taking place. The man
put his woman's apparel under the
cushion of the seat, and when the train
stopped a t the next station -; and the
guard unlocked the door of the com compartment
partment compartment he got out and hurried away.
I endeavored to tell the guard to stop
him but I i was powerless even to point
to him. The door was again locked,
and the train moved on.
The effect of the drug did not last
long, and when I righted I found my myself
self myself on a train leaving Germany and
required to show a passport that. I did
not have. I was not permitted to re remain
main remain undisturbed, for later on in the
day, when the train stopped," a couple
of German officials appeared at the
door of my compartment, evidently
looking for: some one. They pounced
upon me and demanded my passport.
I told them how I had been robbed
of t, and I had but half finished my
story when one of them exclaimed,
"He is our man!" -Then they ordered
me to produce any secret papers I had
about me. I protested, and they
searched me.
It was evident that they were after a
spy, and I believed that he was the
man who had drugged me and taken
my passport. They took me out of the
train, and- we boarded one going to
Berlin. When we reached the capital I
was taken before an officer and ques questioned.
tioned. questioned. I did not correspond with the
description he had of the spy, and I
heard him fell my captors that they
had made a mistake I was able to
produce letters received from America
and told him that if he would permit
me to communicate with the American
embassy, where my passport had been
vised, I could further substantiate my
Identity. 'v' ; -- to--:;-';
They were about, to call a messenger
for this purpose when a telegram was
received stating that a man had been
arrested with military information on
his person and bearing the passport of
an American, the name being the one I
had given. This proved my case, but
I was held till the spy was brought to
Berlin and to the office where I was de
tained. As soon as I saw him I recog recognized
nized recognized him for the man who had drug
ged me. He was a Frenchman and
had gathered a lot of military informa
tion.
There was not much formality about
such matters, and Instead of trying the
spy the officer who examined him told
his captors to take him away. I fan fancied
cied fancied that this was an order to shoot
him. :Vv'y:.;. ,
Having recovered my passport, I
made another attempt to leave the
country. This time I accepted no in invitation
vitation invitation either to drink or to smoke,
but pursued my way without a word to
or from any one except officials. I
worked my way through Belgium to
Ostend. crossed the channel and after
much delay In London found passage
for New York.

AR

euraon
By BARBARA PHIPPS
I was a very little girl at the time,
but a great sorrow or a great happiness
will impress itself on the mind of a
very young child so strongly that it
will never be forgotten. Mother died,
and my brother Jimmie was taken
away by a lady, while I was placed in
an orphan asylum.
However, this lugubrious beginning
was the harbinger of a life of ease and
comfort. In time I was adopted by a
wealthy couple and treated as affec affectionately,
tionately, affectionately, as much lavished upon me,
as if I had been their real daughter. I
was given a liberal education and as
many accomplishments as I had a fit fitness
ness fitness for. Then I was "brought out" in
the most approved fashion and entered
society as a young lady.
One summer a girl friend of mine,
the daughter of Major Shelbourne of
the army, invited me to visit her at her
father's post in what was then Indian
country. I had seen enough of society
to tell me of its hollowness, insincerity,
selfishness and bargain and sale In. the
matter of favor, and it occurred to me
that I would find something more sat satisfying
isfying satisfying in one of those army posts that
had been described to me as consti constituting
tuting constituting a large family. I went to Fort
Tomkins and found things very much
as they had been described to me.
r One day several of the younger offi officers
cers officers and the daughters of the older
ones went on a picnic. I learned be before
fore before starting that the major command commanding
ing commanding objected to our going, but I did
not hear why. I learned soon enough,
to my cost. The Indians had for some
time been very unruly, and while we
were leaving the fort they were leav leaving
ing leaving their reservation, murdering and
pilfering as they proceeded.
We had gone to a stream at the foot
of a mountain range wooded a on its
banks and, entering a spot well shad shaded,
ed, shaded, had partaken of our luncheon when
a soldier rode up and told us that he
-had been sent to inform us of the In Indian
dian Indian situation and that we must re return
turn return Immediately. But before we could
collect our paraphernalia and get into
the mule wagon, that had brought us
one of the party saw several Indians
riding hard to cut us off.
, The major had sent six mounted
men with us for our protection. There
werfe three lieutenants and the man
who had come to warn us. The offi officers
cers officers held a quick consultation and de decided
cided decided to ascend a ravine in the moun mountain
tain mountain where we could the better defend
ourselves and not attempt at once to
reach the fort The ravine lay but a
short distance on the other side of
the stream,, which we crossed in the
wagon and were soon in a position
where we could hide behind rocks,
which also furnished a, defense from
which to fire.
I shall only speak of our defense by
a few brave men against several times
their numberof Indians so far as to
show. that, the soldiers "fought skill skillfully
fully skillfully and .with sufficient knowledge of
Indian warfare to keep the savages at
bay. One of the men being severely
wounded, I took up his carbine and,
climbing to a rock higher up and at
'the side, where I saw Indians trying
to get around us, endeavored to pick
them off.? I was followed by one of
the privates, who told me that I should
take more care to conceal my person
or I would be hit, I didn't ask him
why he had come to help me, suppos supposing
ing supposing that he saw the danger of being
taken in the rear as I had seen it.
We two, kept widening the distance
. between us and our party, because the
Indians kept circling to the side in an
effort to get past us to our rear. Then
suddenly we saw an Indian between
us and our friends.
I saw by the expression on the sol soldier's
dier's soldier's face that we were in terrible
danger He swept his eye about us
for a position of defense and found
one in a crevice between two rocks
where we could not be attacked ex except
cept except from the front. Another rock
formed a rampart before a part of the
space. Into which we retreated. My
companion told me to crouch down be behind
hind behind this rock. I refused till he told
me that I could shoot from there,' and
at the same" time he took a position
beside me.
It seemed half a day It may have
been an hour that we defended (our-
selves from the Indians who endeavor endeavored
ed endeavored to kill or capture us. My compan companion
ion companion laid low a number of them. I fired
at several, but hit only one that Is,
so far as I knew. After awhile we
saw across the level plain a troop of
cavalry coming from the fort, and the
Indians scurried away.
My life had been saved by the pri private
vate private who had followed me. Together
we returned to the party, and he re received
ceived received the thanks of the officers for
what he had done.
Well, as soon as we returned to the
camp I made inquiries concerning my
deliverer. The major sent for him.
saying to him when he arrived that 1
desired to thank him for having saved
my life. I did the thanking and, be believing
lieving believing ,that my foster father would
send him a substantial present, asked
him his name.
"James Waterhouse." he replied.
"Have you a middle name?" I asked.
"I don't know. I came out of an
orphan asylum, and they called me
Jim Waterhouse."
"You are my brother," I said and.
running toward him. put my arms
about him.
"Are you my sister Adelia?" t
"I am."
My foster father took Jimmie out of
fie army and pave him a place in hi
i .mnting house.

3S

S
dS
am an
ue
By M. QUAD
Copyright, 1S16, by the McClure
.Newspaper Syndicate.
Sam Horton was a young bdtcher.
He was short and squat and twenty twenty-two
two twenty-two years old. He had a waddle like
a goose when he walked. He moved
over from the town of Grand Ledge to
the town of Eaton Rapids and opened
a butcher shop.
Sue Smith had got eighteen years old.
She was a good looking girl, but pert
to the point of impudence.
Sam brought a bobtail ed dog over
from Grand Ledge with him.
Miss Sue owned a crosseyed cat. She
was not a handsome feline, but she
was an affectionate one. Unlike most
cats, she would follow her mistress
about town like a loving dog. When
Sue Smith' heard that a new butcher
had come to town and that he was a
young man who would probably be
looking around for a wife she did not
wait long before she presented herself
at the shop and asked for a juicy piece
of meat for her companion. The cat,
of course, followed her. She. had also
heard the news, and she hoped for a
change from the old butcher.
"While the young butcher "was smil smiling
ing smiling and bowing and filling the order
and saying to himself that a good look looking
ing looking girl stood before him his bobtailed
dog entered the shop. There was a
growl and a snarl, and crosseyed cat,
bobtailed dog. girl and butcher and
sawdust seemed to be all mixed up.
The row lasted until the cat flew out.
and then Sue Smith turned to the
butcher and said:
"I would like to burn your dog, sir!"
exclaimed Miss Sue as she flashed the
young man a look of indignation.
"Oh, as to that," he replied with a
faint smile, "your old cat may .sudden .suddenly
ly .suddenly disappear off the earth!" ;
And that was how her crosseyed
cat and his bobtailed dog first met, and
there were no cooing doves around to
make them remember the first meet meeting
ing meeting with pleasure. Miss Sue went
around telling all her friends that the
new butcher not only bad the heart of
a fiend, but he dared stand right up
to her and sass back.
, During that year they met time aft after
er after time. Sometimes the dog and the
cat were' along., and sometimes they
"were not. When they .were not there
was just as much cause for sarcastic
words as when they were. For In Instance,
stance, Instance, when the butcher was about
to pass Miss Smith's gate one day and
Miss Sue was hanging over It. he lifted
Jais hat and made a grand bow and
said:
"I trust, Miss Smith, that1 your old
cat is dead and buried."
"Sir," she replied, wanting to hit
him In a new place this time, "I was
watching your walk as you came up
the street. It Is not a walk: it is a
waddle. You walk like a goose, sir."
And they glared at each other and
glared and glared, and Sam finally
passed on, and Sue went into the house
with tears In her eyes, to be asked by
her mother? ; :
' "What's happened now?" V
"It's that Sam, Horton. He had the
cheek. after what I have said about
him, to accept an invitation to Molly
Hard's birthday party last night Yes.
he was there. Not only was he there.
but Molly had several good words for
him. Oh. how I hate him!"
"There there, daughter. Don't get
so worked up about It," soothed the
mother. "This is a strange world, and
It wouldn't be so very strange if love
came to you both by and by."
"Never f was the terrible reply.
Sam Horton was hurt by having his
walk called a waddle, but there was
nobody to console him. Therefore as
he sawed a beef bone in two he con
soled himself by saying:
"Darn that Smith girl! I will marry
her or die!"
One day Sam Horton had gone out
Into the country with his. horse and
wagon to -buy a calf. On" that same
day Miss Susie Smith had taken a walk
about, a mile and sat down on the
bank of the river. She was a bit wor
rled over the young butcher. It was
becoming more and more difficult for
her to find hard words to apply to him.
When last he had passed her his face
almost wore a smile.
She was meditating very deeply on
this weighty subject when Sam and
his cart and calf came in sight of the
road. He was driving like all butchers
.drive. The horse was at his best trot.
and the driver was looking around to
view the landscape. ,That horse was
headed in an almost straight line for
the girL She saw it and gasped. She
saw it and hastily rose up and rather
more hastily the treacherous soil under
her feet crumbled away, and she went
tumbling down the bank and landed in
the river with a great splash. She did
not know when the butcher pulled up
his horse and jumped from his cart.
She did not know when he came limp
ing after her. She did not know when
he dived after her and crawled up the
bank with her drippinsr form in his
arms. She did not know when hear-
rived at her father's gate with the
cheerful calf and the half drowned
girl In his cart.
In fact. Miss Sue Smith was not
much on the know for a good many
hours and then came back to her nor normal
mal normal condition to hear her mother say
to her father:
"There! That settles it You see If
they aren't married within six months.
All that was needed was something
Hkethisr
And the dog and cat lived happy to
gether forever more.

THOSE THAT HAVF-GF 1

Ssr ' fvHAT A BEAUTIFUL BA&Yp
Ip I RAM i just CAuoHT !f!j
31 TwbuLD L IKE TO Gt'T(J
Sa -'.OHE MORE..

OCALA.

CAPITAL STOGL 850,000.00
, State. County and Cy Depository.

; TJ7 you have anything iat needs SPECIAL
Lil CARE, we will persoilly give it our at-1

tention. Call

Ocala SteamLaun

tt??it

FRESH AND SA' WATER

EISH
All Fish v
Dressed

Received Fresh Everyday. Prompt Every Anywhere in the City.
Deviled Crabs Specialty
OCALA FISHIAMKET
RICHARDSON & WHE, Proprietors
113 V. Broadway ' Phone f Ocala, Fla

its
PHONE 108

MERCHANT & MIHERS TRAPOfiTATIOH C0MPA11Y
Summer Toiist Fares

From Jacksonvib

New York and return,.. $35.00
Baltimore and return... 32.00,
Philadelphia and return. 33.00
Washington and return. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.00

Through tickets to all Eastern resqwith return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege 'of stopovers atlcipal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to BaltimVednesday and Saturday. To
Philadelphia June 11, 22, July 3, 13 4 at 4:00 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee and Someraave staterooms de luxe wita
baths, also shower rooms, hot and coresh and salt. Running water
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on drips. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, f oare or any imation cheerfully furnished
on application.. Ask for tour book.
, TICKET OFFICE East Bay St.,e Florida Ave. Bell Phone 633
H. C. AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONeL A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
W. P. TURNER, G. P.A. Baore, Maryland

Put an Ad.

AT-

WGSTON
FL01DA
WE 101
Crabs,
Shrimp, etc;
FREJ MEATS, POULTRY,
Fll AND OYSTERS
All Ids Fresh Vegetable
in Season
J OCALA, FLA
iton and return...... $43.00
vidence and return . 41.00
ie Mountain and return 33 JO
antic City and return. 36.50'
Imry Park and return. 35 .50
i the Star

Bank

dry!



r

I
(
1

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1916

SEVEN

Pioh's gone: ttoXf r.
MEfiTIMG OF TH 1 IVj
I NOT CHATTER I II Y 0 )
IBOX SOCItTVNDk I V CJ
ITOUO ME TO I
lEMTERTAlNYOU & ,
KORAJ '
I 1 ..."

lei
AGOOO I HpiirVOU i
I'VE GOT THE. J M a I DON T ISCc- 1

gosh

BEN GAWU

THOUGHT HE

woouonV
GET NV.

fcT

I I fi i
Stop- A V'f I ri c i
5toP! I eB I 1
THAT I SteJ 1
orvou! I jL CTmo

-H- yjfn?v COON BE Saved )
CffivV FROH viscitituDeM
Jb SCRATCH Ebfe
International Cartoon Co.; N. -N

m w

TO REPORT THE LOSS Otr SOME THW16S
FROM OUR HOUJE DERCS A VtULOW
TGERONE BRlNDUE BULi- PUp ANO
tsAp-DEY VEE AUU SEEH IN'COMPAHV
OF A 5CCREO NIGGER GOlK EAST OOWH

PIKE EXCEED M OE SPE&DUniT

I '111 J

ARTHUR'S

WOOING

i By ETHEL HOLMES

t:

rleannette Wild was an iiscorri.:

JLIrt. Terhaps It was not her f4

' perhaps it. was. There was sometfr:.

I about her that attracted men. whebr

It was Intentional or not. A ple:iiit

1 smile hovered about her lip..; thtvc
a sparkle in her eye When she

anything droll she had a way f cL
I ing her head on one, side, like u ifc
that was very attractive, Jcamrts
I was an innocent girl in every resj rt
J and nflf word of scandcl was ever o
ken against her'
, But her flirtations were very ansv
lng to her mother. In the first pile

her daughter was too young to irfce
a m 1 f m II

an intelligent cnoice or a uusuanujin
the second, she bad not finishes Ui

euueanon. vv nen sne was miieDui
vnr old. hnvln? bfcorr.fi pntnii9t

with three suitors, her mother result

yJ upon drastic measures. The :ib

. -was coming on. and the good htv.

dreading the advantages that scme:

possessed for love affairs, resolvedto

mi. rrii? l uiieu a cam at ins opporor
but John said that if ho were the presi
dentjhimself ho could not come a.;hore
ArjiUment having failed, the vislto;
triedi bribery, John iroved' Incorrupt 1
ble. Therewas nothing for the yachts
man jto do but sail away. -MrS.
Wild, to whom John.-reported

all tEese noble acts of defense, was do
lighted.. On several occasions he

5(5 J brourht the cards that were given him

to ha mistress. Some of. the me: who
had Jeft them sho know, jjnd some
werestrangers to her. It made no dif
feree who they were. She had de
ternjnedfo keep men awav from her
daujhter for that summer, and. having

secued the services of a man who was

can'4 nV.d trustworthr. she gave her-

elf jo concern. She declared that it

wasiie .first summer she had felt easv

a)o;i .IeaiineHe since she was fourteen

' vearlold. '.'

.Bvjone day a thunderbolt came out

of a fear sky. The fond mother while

takl a stroll over ;her island, walk

Ing trough a thick wood heard voices

nearjer. She listened and recognized
.lea lotto's voire. Then came a man's

deen tones. The latter sounded much

like Ihn Poolan

Cod It he that the flirt.' deprived of

assovtlon with men. had cast her

toils boutr the old servitor? The sus

picio.brought a sllwck to the doting

motbL

Adnclng toward thev sounds.- she

FAMOUS H0R3IIGACK RIUERS.

Men Who Won Fame In the Days of
the 0!d Pen Express..
Buffalo Bill Cody, it is believed, holds
the record for the longest horseback
ride of which there is authentic rec record.
ord. record. He was one of that gallant band
f fourscore pony express riders in the
sixties. On one occasion young Cody
he didn't become Buffalo Bill until
some years afterward rode without
rest for 322 miles.
When- the pony express was started
for the purpose of carrying mail from
St. Joseph, Mo., to Sacramento, Cal., a
distance of 1.9G0 miles, it was planned
tha't each rider, should cover seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five .miles in a day on three different
horses.' ''V

It was soon found that t wen tv-five

Uke her daughter where a man cdhl through a break ir the leaves.

anu pre. sitting oh a log witn tneir

backo her. were John and Jeannette.

J ft unarm around Jeauujette's waist.

MrtWild tore through the under

brusake a fury. Hea'ring the noise

of brking brush behind them. ,the
culp4 Jumped to their feet, turned

jand fronted the angify mother.

Wc she was delivering a tirade of
reprcbes John 'pnllcfl off his white
bearbd stbod revealed as the most

not get near enough to fall in love vth

her.
Sfrs. Wild had no confidence hi m

, ; place of abode that was not isolafid

A land fortress would ne. d a rj t

which was Impracticable. No i lc

would do unless surrounded by

ter. So an ILind it must be.
In Cased bay, on t he Maine coast, i

ft nnmlipr tt te'-'imT-j Tn t'.r oifnrlv

one of these Islands li a cottage-, irs

Wild rented this cottage with a r:i

to removing her fairi:;r and itcrvajs

there. But. alls, it is diCcult for wt:

en to get on without men. 'Mrs. )Z
dared not live on the island withht

one. ; Besides, she needed one to rn

her motorljoat. There was anotlpr
reason for a man's presence. Mrs. Wid

desired to prevent any of her daugi

ters suitors from landing on her fc

treat, and she needed some one stroll

enough to keep them off.
Sirs,.'" Wild advertised for a person fo
fill this requirement. Several youig
men answered her advertisement, bbt
the lady did not engage any of thei.
She waited till, an elderly one applied
for the Job and engaged him. 1
John Doolan had white hair and! a
white beard. But he seemed to be
; quite strong and said that he was pir
f ectly ; able to hold the dock agairfet
all comers. lie went to the Island' a
couple of days before the famih o
maker preparations. When they arriv arrived
ed arrived all was in order for their receptior
' As Mrs. Wild had anticipated, th4v

i had not been, at their summer horie
. long before one of Jeannette's suitors

appeared at the dock. He was refused
a landing by John Doolan. He sailed
.around to another part of the island,
but John "was there with a gun to re-,
eclve him. Mrs. Wild was so pleased
with this action of John's that she
j gave him a five dollar gold piece. Soon
' after this another boat appeared, and
a handsome young fellow in yachting
costume was about to step out on to
' the landinir when John, ordered him

OGALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

ORDER OF EASTERN fcTAR

Oeala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S S-meets
meets S-meets at Yonge'u hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacl
month at 730 o'clock. ;
Mrs. Myrtle G. Kramer. W. M.
' Mrs. Lillian Simmons. Secy.
OCALA LODGE NO. 285. B. P. O. E

Ocaia Ixxige No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Thieela even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofflce, east side.
2 H. von Engelken, E. R.
D. S- Williams, Sec'y.

persint of Jeannette?s suitors,

"W, Is me, Mrs.' Wild." be said
with id bent low. )"I confess myself
& : gr sinner. Jennfette wrote me
that I were to remove her here, and
I; see your adverrtisement for a de de-fendqapplied
fendqapplied de-fendqapplied for the place in the
unifoof a yeterafi. I have perform performed
ed performed mo des' to the i best of my ability."
"It'll right, I mamma." pleaded
Jeanife. "Your bringing me here-

has tght me tp a decision. I love
Arthutid wijl 1 marry- no one else
His ttig has ciiarmed me."
, Sinirthur fras an eligible young

man Va fortune Mrs. Wild made a

KNIGHTS OF PTTHME

virtue necessr

conset to an

- t

f ity. forgave them and

early marriage.

Advie in xhe St?r.

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Mu.day at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome .to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. W. iVI. Gober, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, (f of R. 3. a

ODD FELLOWS

.Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.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. Secretarv.

miles was too much for the horses for
a regular unbroken gallop, and the
distance was reduced to from ten to
twelve miles. For that distance ev every
ery every horse was pushed to his limit.
',. The shortest time in which the en entire
tire entire distance of 1.96G miles fWas cov covered
ered covered by pony express riders was made
in March. 18G1. They carried Lincoln's
Inaugural address to the Golden State
in seven days and seventeen hours, an
average speed of over ten and one one-half
half one-half miles an hour.
A rider named Haslam dashed off
120 miles In 8. hours and 10 minutes.
Another pony expressman covered one
ten mile stretch in 31 minutes, which
,1s better .than most of the Rocky
Mountain railroad limited trains can do.
The news that Fort Sumter had been

fired upon was flashed from SL Joe to
Sacramento In eight days and four fourteen
teen fourteen hours.
Jim Moore once rode 280 miles at an
average speed of eighteen miles per
hour. ,The horses were the best that
could be obtained, and, as stated be before,
fore, before, they made short runs of from
ten to twelve miles.
No wonder that sometimes ia letter
had $27 worth of stamps upon it when
carried under such extraordinary con conditions!
ditions! conditions! Philadelphia Ledger.

TTK A TT TTTTT-!

IU)PL W HIT.

"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires 'and Tubes. All orders prompt-

ly filled.

- 24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 43876 Ocala, Fla.

ill

1 iiitijiiiniililiiittttf""TTTt t !'t
.. mm

TOLD BY THREE FIGURES.

CHAPTJiil? NO. 13, K. A. M.

! BALLINGER

o
.
o

Titi Shleet Iron Roofing,

Qe, S pouting, Skylights,

id General Repair

Work 5

& a
i

Sh ron

f
rYo
2l6sc

and Copper Work

fcge's Tin Shop 388

tola St. Ocala, Fla.

Regular coa'vocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., n the
fourth Friday in every mouth at
8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.

HARION-DUNX ilASOSte'' liODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A. M., meets oh the first and tnir
Thursday eveninga of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until farther notice.
k. C. Webb, W. M.
Jake Prowu, ecr'6tary. 4d

WOOnsiJfi OF THE WOHULl

oooooooooooooooo

- Fo-t Kin Camp No. 14 -:&ets at
the K. of P 'lull at 7:30 p. m. every
second ani foirth Friday. VisitSii-s-vere'.gn
re always welcome
J. W. Lamar, O C
Chas- K- Sa 'e. Clerk.

A Sum In Arithmetic That Would Take
Many Lifetimes to Work Oat.
What is the highest 'number that
can be expressed with only three fig figures?
ures? figures? Such Is the question put by
the Journal of the Astronomical So Society
ciety Society of England. At first glance it
would seem that the number was 999.
But it is nothing of the sorti 999 Is far
away too small. What, then. Is the
number? 99 that is to say, the ninth
power of the ninth power of 9.
To ascertain what this number actu actually
ally actually Is we must refer to a table of
logarithms, for it would take several
lifetimes to do, the multiplication. The
number contains 3G9.G93.100 figures.
To write it out we should have to fill
23 volumes of 800 pages each, with
14,000 figures to a page, and the num number
ber number would be greater than that of all
the atoms in creation.
Henri Coupin points out In La Na Nature
ture Nature that there are stara so distant
that their light, traveling at 180.320
miles a second, takes a million ye'ars
to reach the earth. Astronomers have
taken this as a unit and called it a
"million light year." The number of
atoms in a sphere of platinum that
had that radius would be 225. fol followed
lowed followed by 88 zeros. Now. a sphere that
contained the number of atoms, ex; ex;-pressed
pressed ex;-pressed by the ninth power of the
ninth power, of 9 would have to have
a radius (in million licht years) of
1.239. followed by 123.231.000 zeros.
And yet this -oJoss-:l number can be
expressed by three figures.
RAVING TROUBLE
WITH YOUR CAR?

WHITE STAR ONE
TRANSFER'S STORAGE
Teams for Rent Light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing

SAXON
Motor Cars
BEAVER
Wall Board

Collier Bros.

c3

Fire
WOOD
Llthia

WATEE

Phone .,. 296

ANNUAL
EXCURSION

Savannah
$6.50

TO

Charleston

Round Trip Rates from OCAIV via
TLANTIC AST LiWE

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.
Ocala, Fla.

J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Tampa, Fla.

Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
txe time put in on your car only. J.
a. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. -9-16-tf

Take Eexall liver salts for that
tired, lay feeling. Gerig's tf

You 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.
WTe want you to have your money's worth. 5 You are entitled to it
and we hope youll let us know every time you don't get it so we can
CORRECT THE MISTAKE. , I i J

Ocala Ice ;&. Packinfi Co.

PHONE 34

OCALA, FLA.

r

t
wt



EIGHT.

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1916
WILL BE WELL UNDER WAY
FT
'-"t'iiB4tt.
A part of the foundations for the
new light and water plant has been
constructed, and by next week this
work will be weH under way. The
heavy machinery to be used makes
very substantial foundations neces necessary,
sary, necessary, and it will take two weeks or
more to put them in.
OCALA OCCURRENCES
2
K. of P. meet Monday night.
LADIES, DON'T MISS THIS

Council meets Tuesday evening.

Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.
Masons meet Thursday evening.

Pythian Sisters meet Tuesday afternoon.

Fresh seeds of all kinds at the
Ocala Seed Store. tl

Hr. WvH. Dubel will celebrate his
fortieth birthday tomorow.
Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf.
We carry a full line of Newport
bathing shoes. Gerig's. tf
Mr. H. J. McCully of Berlin is

among the business visitors in then

city today.
The Evening Star may always be

Store. 17-tf

Mr. J. T. Martin, the turpentine
operator of .Oxford spent the day in
Ocala on business.

We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. , tf

Mr. St M. Lummus, the Banner's
veteran linotypist, after two days of
illness, is back on the job.

Be sure and see the Ladies' Home
Journal pictures in The Book Shop
window. 6 28 3t

MONDAY, July 3rd' is the day you

can get millinery at your own price
at Mrs. Bostick's store, corner Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. 2t
The Star's constant friend, Mr. L.
O. Booher, brought in his annual wa watermelon
termelon watermelon today. It was partaken of
after the paper went to press and

heartened the boys up mightily.

I am closing out my entire line pre

paratory 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

The boys at the fire station have

fixed up another neat little apparatus

to save the city money. As most

folks know, the weight of an auto on
its wheels is deleterious to its tires,
and there are some very ingenious
but expensive appliances to raise cars
when they are not in use, so that the
tires will not touch the ground. The
Ocala. boys used their wits, however;
also some carpenter tools and lumber,
and now -have the combination
truck clear off its front wheels and
those in the rear only grazing their
supports. The machine will step right
off its props when the power is ap applied.
plied. applied. Considering the heavy cost of
tires, the hoys have done the city
quite a substantial favor.

If two clerks from the clothing de department
partment department at H. B. Masters Company's
store will show this notice at Heintz's
Bakery, they will be given free bot bottled
tled bottled coca-cola at the expense of this
company. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bot Bottling
tling Bottling Works.

Aquaplaning is becoming a very
popular sport on the waters of Lake
Weir. Much good fun is afforded by
the planks ridden in the rear of the
motor boats.

Hearst's, Good Housekeeping and
Harper's Bazaar on sale at The Book
Shop Thursday. 6 28-3t

Mr. Everett Clayton, who has been
with the electric plant for some
years, has gone to Detroit, where he
has a good position5 with a big auto
company.

Mr. J. M. Meffert

reports that

melons are bringing good prices in

the New York market. He is just
shipping his crop and hitting the
market right.

Everyone who has the June and
July Ladies' Home Journal has prints
of eight of America's best paintings.
Buy the Journals at The Book Shop
and let them frame the pictures for
ycu. 6 28 3t

W. K. LANE, M. D., Prysician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Pure drugs, prompt service and no
substitution in our PRESCRIPTION
department. Tell your physician to
leave yours with us. The Court
Pharmacy. tf

Forethought

People are learning that a little
forethought often saves them a big
expense. Here i3 an instance: E. W.
Archer, Caldwell, Ohio, writes: "I dc
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 everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

STANDING COMMITTEES

OF THE CITY COUNCIL

The pride of our store is our
PRESCRIPTION service. None but
purest drugs used and no substitution
permitted. The Court Pharmacy, tf
A card received from one of the
boys at Black Point says that 25
members of Company A failtd to pass
the physical examinations. lo names
are obtainable, however.
Roy Janes, in one of Van Boney's
cars, will drive to Black Point to tonight,
night, tonight, leaving here at 10 o'clock. A

number of boys will go along, but

arrangements can be made for any
one who wishes to go along.

It is announced that the Famous
Players Film Co., and the Jesse L.
Lasky Feature Play Co., have merged

into the Famous Players-Lasky Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, with a capitalization of
$12,500,000. The purpose of the con consolidation
solidation consolidation is to meet present condi conditions
tions conditions of the industry and anticipate

the demand for better and more artis

tic productions.

Frank Johnson, the negro who was
found guilty, before Judge Smith
yesterday morning, of violating the
liquor laws, has been sentenced to a

fine of $200 and six months imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. In the eyent that he fails to

pay the fine, he is to serve six months
longer in prison. William Ponder,
convicted yesterday afternoon of the

same charge, has not been sentenced
as yet.
The Ocala Marble Works has just
' completed several splendid looking
monuments for the Woodmen of the
World of nearby camps. The one for
Mr. Jasper Geiger, who recently died
i:i Jacksonville, and was buried at his
old home at Martin, is now nearing
completion. This monument feature
of this excellent order is an admirable
one, as every member is assured that
his resting place will be marked
when he has passed over the river.

IT SHOULD HAVE BEEN
DONE WEEKS AGO

Washington, July 1. Secretary
Baker announced yesterday that or orders
ders orders have been sent to all depart department
ment department army commanders to suppress
all news concerning troop movements.
This is done in order to lessen danger
of Mexicans in the "border countries
trying to wreck troop trains.

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.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank.

BERLIN
Berlin, June 28. Most all of the
farmers are through laying by their
ci ops and are preparing to spend the
summer with ease.
Mrs. J. L. Beck is spending a while
at Plant City, the guest of her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. W. L. Howell.
The many friends of Mrs. W. R.
Roe will be pleased to learn that she

is able to sit up for a short while each

day.

Rev. Crumpton filled his regular

appointment at Fellowship last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday.

Miss Mabel Beck arrived home

from Knoxville, Tenn., last week and
will spend the summer with her par

ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Beck.

Miss Lora Brooks is spending a

while at Raleigh, the guest of friends.

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mathews and

son of Flemington were the week-end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills

last week.

r -- -,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stephens spent

last Tuesday the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. S. J. McCully.

Mrs. N. A. Noble and two children

returned home last Sunday after a
two weeks' visit with Mrs. S. J. McCully.

Miss Etta Willis is the guest of

Miss Louise Crumpton this week.

THE more bank deposits a community has the more ppsperous will be both
the individual citizens and the communityas a wbIe. The bank, and
its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying gsults in the form of
more business.
We invite your account, large or small, and if you ued to borrow money
we are glad to let you have it on a conservative bank bsis.
The Ocala National Bank
Member Federal Reserve Baric, Atlanta
OCALA FLORIDA

)

PRIZES FOR THE BEST
LABOR-SAVING DEVICE

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 labor-saving
saving labor-saving devices. The prizes will be as
follows:-, 4
$3 for the best fireless cooker.
$3 for the best article of another
kind.
$1 each as second prizes.
Since the prize for the best fireless
cooker was won last year by a resi resident
dent resident 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.

ad:

SIM WAIST;

JUST ARM ED

The Very Latest Stys $3.00 Values
At Oni

PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

When 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

To The Public

SMALL CAR AT A BARGAIN

1 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.

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;

J. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver.

Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight.
Fire J. J. Gerig-, chairman; J M.
Meffert, G. Au Nash.
Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G.
A. Nash, H. M. Weathers.
Market H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; J. M. Meffert, J. J. Gerig.
Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman;
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore.
Light and Water G. A. Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef Meffert.
fert. Meffert.
Building H. ,M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, D. E. Mclver.
GREAT MASS OF PROOF

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Reports, of 40,000 Cases of Kidney
Trouble, Some of Them Ocala v
: Cases

Each of some 6,000 newspapers of
the United States is publishing from
OTfloTr wppV. Tin Trips nf nennle in its

particular neighborhood, who have

used and. recommended JJoan s iviq iviq-nev
nev iviq-nev Pills for kidnev. backache, weak

kidneys, bladder troubles and urinary
disorders. This mass of proof includes

over 40,000 recommendations., ucaia is
no exception. Here is one of the
OmIa pases.

ft f! Frprtpri. parnenter. 103 W.

Sanchez St., Ocala, says: -"Doan's

Kidney rills did me more good tnan
anything else J ever used. I had been

having attacks of backacne and trou trou-hl
hl trou-hl with mv kidnevs for some time.

It made me feel miserable and run
down in health. As soon as I used
Doan's Kidney Pills, I got relief. I
have relied on this medicine ever since
for return attacks."
Price RfV. at all dealers. Don't

simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. French had. Foster-MUburn Co.,

ProDs. Buffalo. N. x. Adv. 4U

WANTED A second hand Ford
touring car; will trade desirable real
estate. Address N. H. Warnock, Ox

ford, Fla. 6 23 2t

FOR RENT A well located cottage

of five rooms, three blocks from the
square ; all modern conveniences. Ap

ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf

FOR RENT Ten room house, con conveniently
veniently conveniently arranged for two families if
desired. Can give immediate posses

sion. Apply to Haycraft Millinery

Store. 627 6t

FOR SALE Advertising space in the
Evening Star at "before the war"

rates. Phone 51. 3t

FOUND The right place to have
your suits, skirts, etc., pressed and
cleaned in a satisfactory manner. All

work guaranteed satisfactory. Prompt

service is out motto. Clayton's,

Phone 13. 6-27-6t

13 POUNDS sugar for $1; three
cans tomatoes 25 cents; seven pack

ages Grandma Washing Powder 25

cents; seven cakes Export Soap 25
cents ; six can s Carnation milk 25
cents; sliced meats of all kinds. The

Counts Grocery. 16-tf

FOR SALE I want to sell one pair
of good sound mules. E. E. McLin. tf

FOR SALE On place 2 miles

north of Ocala, 10 acres of corn,

acre sweet potatoes, 9 acres pinders,

15 head of hogs, horse, wagon and

other farm implements. Must be sold

at once. Lease expires January 1.

Address Mrs. Wm. Cotner, Ocala,

Fla. 6 22 6t

FOR RENT A 5-room cottage with

gas, electric lights, screens and bath,

located on South 1st street. Furnish

ed or unfurnished. Reduced rates for
summer. Mrs. E. Van Hood, phone
164. 6-22
FOR SALE Fort roadster, first class
condition; price $225. Apply to B
F. Condon, city. 6-23-tf

."I have been using Chamberlain's

Tablets for indigestion for 'the past
six months, and it affords me pleasure

to say I have never used a remedy

that did me so much good." Mrs. C.

E. Riley, Ilhon, N. Y. Chamberlain's

Tablets are obtainable everywhere.

VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS

from our own .farm daily Open night
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf

Stomach Troubles and Constipatioi.
"I will cheerfully say that Cham

berlain's Tablets are the most satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory remedy for stomach troubles
and constipation that I have sold in
thirty-f otlr years' drug store service,"
writes S. H. Murphy, druggist, Wells-

nurg, JN. 0(. Obtaraajbje everywhere.

REO TOURING CAR FOR SALE

Look at the Vindow

trcatlo Ricr

8

A five passenger Reo car, electric

starter and 'lights fully equipped and

in fine condition throughout. Cash
or easy terms. Apply tox R. R. Car

roll, Star Office.

Cevre! Complaints In India
In a lecture at one of the Des

Moines, Iowa, churches a missionary
from India told of going into the in interior
terior interior of -India, where he was taken

sick, and that he had a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy with him and be believed
lieved believed that it saved, his life. This
remedy is used successfully in India
both as a preventive and cure for
cholera. You may know from this
that it can be depended upon for the
milder forms of bowel complaint that
occur in this country. Obtainable
everywhere. Adv.
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, MARION COUNTY,: IN
CHANCERY.
Walter Ray, I. G. "Wade and Flora
M. Os!orn (Formerly Flora Mor

rison), Complainants, versus the
Unknown Owners and Claimants of
the Lands Hereinafter Described,
Defendants.
The complainants haying filed a
sworn bill in this cause, alleging: that
tbey believe there are persons inter interested
ested interested in the property hereinafter de described,
scribed, described, wnose names are unknown to
them, it is therefore ordered that all
parties claiming: an interest iiv-the fol following
lowing following described lands, lying and be being
ing being in Marion county, Florida, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: Sec. Tp. Rg.
Se of se. ...........13 14 20
Nw1 of nwV4; nw bl sw;
e of sw and swU of
tlwK .. .. 26 14 20
Se of se 17 15 18
Nwli of swU 25 15 18
W of w .27 15 18
W of sw4 29 15 18
E of 32 15 18
Wi of 33 15 18
W of 3415 18
B1 of se and sw!4-. 20 15 19
W of neU 26 15 19
NeVi of.ne ...30 15 19
N of se4 and sl4 of ne'A.Jl 15 19
of nw?4 and sw4 32 15 19
S 'of ne 2 16 18
Nw4; sw'4 of ne; n of
se and se of se4 4 16 18
Se of swl4; nV of se and
sw of se ... 5,16 18
WV3 of ne4; sw and ,e
of ne 6 16 18
Nw4 of se4 and neH of
nwli .. 7 16 18
Nw4 of nei; w; s4 of
seM ... . ........ 8 16 18
? of nhi and sw'4 of se4.18 16 18
and each of them be and are hereby re required
quired required : appear and answer the bill of
complaint in this cause tra or. before
the 4th day of September, A. D. 191
the same being the first Monday In

September and a rule day; otherwise
complainants will proceed ex parte.
It is further ordered that this order
be publieiied. once a week for twelve
consecutive weeks in the Ocala Star, a
newspaper published in said county.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court, at Ocala, this 10th day of
June, A. D." 1916.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk Circuit Court.
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
H. M. HAMPTON.
Complainant's Solicitor. 6-10-sat

f

Wig.

Useful Jevelity

SURROUND YOURSEL1AND THCSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESTIES. TIEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
living. ; :r :
we have; A SUPERB NE QF TOILET REQUIREMENTS
AND USEFUL ARTICLE OF JEWILRY.
WHEN DESIRING PRENTS FCR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, GIE, SEIE WHAT WE" HAVE TO.OP-
fer you; Y
WHEN IT C)MES FROUS IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE IQUALITYilGHT; TJEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A E.BURNETT
xThe 'liable Jeweler

NOTICE OF SPECIAL i
MASYTER'tALE

Notice is hereby giver i; thmder
and by virtue of the final ecree
made and entered by tr e Hrable
W. S. Bullock, judge o ; thrcuit
court of Marion county, Fla, in
chancery, in that certain cauiend cauiend-ing
ing cauiend-ing in said court, in which T. )rake
is complainant and David S. irow,
et. al are defendants, uvhicecree

is dated June 2, 1916, 1, th
ed, special master in ch

offer for sale, at public- o

highest and best bidder Jfoish, in

front of the south door

county court house, in Oct

le irsign irsign-bnc
bnc irsign-bnc will

atc:o the

ofarion

ilaorida,

Detween tne nours of 11 ci cia. m.

and 2 o'clock p. m.

July 3rd, 1916

certain lands situated in Mtacoun

ty, Florida, particularly dleed as
follows: Commencing at Ifcouth Ifcouth-east
east Ifcouth-east corner of block 67, Ohgl'ey of
the city of Ocala, thence nir west
one hundred (100) feet, tlmmorth

one aundred (100) feet, thence east
one lundred (100) feet, thence south
one hundred (100) feet to the point
of beginning. Said property will be
sold to realize the amount due under
said decree, and the costs of sale.
tt F. R. Hocker, Special Master.
Hocker & Martin,
Complainant's Solicitors. 6-3-sat
VBlfi TOURING CAR FOR SALE

I have a large, five-passenger. 40-

horsepower touring car; just been

thoroughly overhauled, tires, ton. up

holstering and all working parts in
Srst class condition., A bargain; cash
.r ume. R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla.
i j
Carter's Butternut Bread i mad
of pure flour, sugar, yeast, malt,
milk, lard and salt; it is ma'ie and
wrapped by machinery and baked
with steam. 20-tf



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Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 7 July
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