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Fair tonight, Tuesday showers.
Petrograd Announces Unchecked Russian Ad Advance
vance Advance and Fifteen Thousand Prisoners
TEUTGIiS III LOHIEE FAIL TO
London, July 17The Germans an
nounce the withdraw of troops under j
General Linsingen southwest of Lutsk,
to a point behind the River Lipa.!
Petrojrrad announces Russian ad
vances in this region together with the
taking of nearly, 15,000 prisoners in
A press dispatch from the British
front announces the capture of a.
trench by the British near Posieres,
TEUTONS FAILED TO TAKE THEj
London, July 17. -The German
tack in the Lorraine district was re
pulsed last night, says the French
war office. The Germans lost heavily
in an attack on a trench in the Cham
paign district occupied by Russians.
Un the veraun ironi n is cuiup"wc cuiup"wc-ly
ly cuiup"wc-ly calm.
mrc FORCE OF RUSSIANS AT
Another body of Russian troops has
landed at Brest, France.
Amsterdam advices to London say
Emperor William is not on. the
London, July 17. Hearing the ap-l
peal of Sir Roger Casement, sentenced
td death for treason, started before
the court of criminal appeals today.
Casement's attorneys claim the law
governing treason doesnt include any
offense of adhering to the kings en-
emies outside the country.
BROKE SECOND GERMAN LINE
London, July 17. The British have
1 XI ... J 1I .x.Utoixi I
capturea uerman secunu yvmuo
northeast of the Bazentin Le Petit
wood, says the war office. The opera-jon
tions embraced a 1500-yard front. A
number of other German strongholds
were taken.' . I
the Turks of the important town of j
Baiburt, in Turkish Armenia, sixty!
miles south of the Black Sea port of
BRITISH TOOK FIRST UNDERSEA
Before the German merchant sub
marine' now in Baltimore harbor had
so much as started for this country
her predecessor, the first submarine
of the Deutschland type, was captured
off the Irish coast by the British navy
on her trial trip.
BERLIN REPORTS RUSSIAN LOSS
Berlin. July 17. A semi-official
news agency says that Petrograd offi
cial reports say from the beginning of
the Russian offensive to July 1st,
hr were 14.&00 officers and 243.000
...... - I
PREPARING FOR A
IN CORN PRODUCTS
Louis R. Chazal & Sons U. haslmen: George Davis, R. E. L. Curtis,
leased what is known as the Jenkins
warehouse on Osceola street, directly
opposite the present warehouse and
mill of the company. The lease goes Davis, Lewis Smith, Willie L. Will Will-Hto
Hto Will-Hto effect Aug. 1st, and the new build- iams, Charles Cauthen, Emmet' Wat Wat-ing
ing Wat-ing will something more than double son," McGehee, Entz, Whisenant, Bal-
the space now used by the company
in its business, which, as recently
stated, is spreading out.
The lease of the Jenkins building!
iv thft Chazal company the benefit
t. i . i ...
of a Seaboard Air Line siding, in ad
dition to an Atlantic Coast Line sid-
This buildingr will be used as aj
t.to'-ae for the finished products
handled by the company, and the S.
II Christian building now occupied
will continue to be used primarily for
Will Iff I
Q) IL Ifll II U LU fulL I
ClEl FBEIICII TflEIICHES BIG
LAUDED AT BREST
.-FIST STAIID OF CORII EVEB SEEI1 III FLORIDA Oil
THE OKLM'IA FARMS
A jungle of corn, waving masses of
green seemingly impenetrable, a stand
at 1200 acres averaging about 12
feet in height, planted in rows lour
feet apart and drilled close, so that
the growth is rank, and all of it heavy
with maturing ears! With, the drain
age under control, and wWi the favor favorable
able favorable weather it has had, the Muclan
farm on the Oklawaha fiver, south
east of Ocala, promises to yield some
thing like 90,000 bushels of corn this
A representative of the Star, who
wic?fi1 tlna rrnir farm metordan
TOArtT, moa oc1-wofQ
tfcat 7g bushelg the acre
wouM fce madfc ghould estimate
proye be &n(J Qnly g0 bushelg
fce mad yield would gtm fce
ar(mnd 60f000-bushels and very prob.
ably the la est si le ield of corn
in this state..
Riding out over the roads through
j the corn was like riding between two
i walls of green. Although the stand
. . . .-
13 remarkably tree irom tne grass
amj Weeds that have such rank growth
the muck, one could not see more
than a few feet down the rows, so
thick is the growth of the corn itself,
Then there was the field of-rice. 70
i ofma vf it. cTdtViin cr nnf in rwa oal
Ixai ao uic cjc tuuiu see. xiuii iaj men mention
tion mention 100 acres of peas that will be
made, and 30 acres of navy beans!
There are several thousand acres
ot the muck that have not yet been
cultivated. Capt.? Young was absent,
and definite figures could not be ob obtained.
tained. obtained. It was learned, however, that
the several thousand acres being
drained by Capt.. Young about four
miles south would be under cultiva cultivation
tion cultivation in another year.
(Continued on Page Two)
HAVE COME HOME
.Ocala was enlivened Sunday morn
ing by the arrival of a bunch of the
boys from Company A, who having
failed to pass the rigid medical ex
amination were sent home. The boys,
while regretful at not being allowed to
serve' have satisfaction of know-
; xi i jm
iney are giaa to gez oacic to nome
comforts, but will be ready if called
on again. All were in training while
in camp, and learned a great deal
about drill and camp regulations.
H ollowing is a list or tne young
Robert Clark, Tommy Halford, Rufus
1 Raines, Earl Perry, Clyde Fussel, W.
J McCoullough, Otis Watson, Charles
Jhet, Shedd, George Brown, Robert
Mock, Clarence Nettles, Will Bray,
Will Sanders, Clifford Barnes. The
last four are from Dunnellon. With
I them came Lucius Potts and Buss
. .... -..';,:'.,'-:-..:,'...:,.
1 Roberts, cooks.
Take Rexail liver salts for that
I tired, lazy feeling. Lrerig's
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
j from our own farm daily. Open night
1 and day. Merchant's Cafe.
FORCE OF MUSCOVITE TUPS
SNAPPER DAUKS AT
MERCY OF SHARKS
Fierce Yandals of the Deep Prove Too
Many for the Florida
Tampa, Fla;, July 17 Fishermen
returning here from the .snapper
banks in the gulf, report the taking
of fish became impossible because of
the presence of large schools of
sharks. Sharks grab the fish before
they can be taken aboard the boats.
SEMII10LE MQTOn BUS
Providing the People with a
Service and Being Well
The Seminole Motor Bus company
has announced its schedule to Silver
Springs and Lake Weir, which goes
into effect today.. Summerfield has
been added to the trips.
To give those who wish it a chance
to take an early morning plunge in
the waters of Silver Springs, the first
jitney will leave Ocala at 5 o'clock in
the morning, returning at 6:30 o'clock.
The second trip to the Springs will be
made at 10 o'clock, returning at 10:30.
Then, beginning at 1 o'clock in the
afternoon, a trip will be made every
hour up to 8 "o'clock, leaving the
Springs on the return every hour on
the half from 1:30 o'clock to 8:30. On
Thursdays and Sundays the jitneys
will continue to make trips to the
Springs and return up to 10 o'clock at
night. The round trip fare for this
run will be 25 cents. The jitneys leave
from the courthouse and hotels.
Two trips each way will be made
daily between Ocala and Eastlake,
and it was said this morning that on
Thursdays and Sundays a trip would
be made early in the afternoon in
order to give an opportunity for a
bath in the lake. The first jitney for
Eastlake will leave the courthouse, iri
Ocala at 8 a. m., reaching Belleview
at 8:35, North Lake at 8:55, Oklawa Oklawaha
ha Oklawaha at 9, Lake Weir station at 9:05,
and Eastlake and the yacht club at
9:15. Another down trip will be made
leaving Ocala at 5 p. m. On the return
the jitneys will leave Eastlake at 9:15
a. m and again at 6:15.
On Monday and Saturday the jit jitneys
neys jitneys "will run to Summerfield on the
return from the Eastlake trip in the
morning, and on the out trip in the
The straight fares will be to Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view 25 jcents, North Lake 40 cents,
Oklawaha 45 cents, Lake Weir station
45 cents, Eastlake 50 cents, and Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield 40 cents.
BOTH STATES SWEPT IT
Asheville, July 17. Eight are dead
and two reported missing In more com
plete reports from sections flooded by
the Swannanoa and French Broad riv rivers.
ers. rivers. Fifty-three houses are reported
washed away at Marshall, 12 miles
south of here.
The total property, damage is esti estimated
mated estimated at from six to ten millions.
Miss Kathleen Lipe and Mrs. Leo
Millholland, of Biltmore, reported
drowned Sunday, were rescued from a
Asheville is still without gas or elec electric
tric electric power. Railroad traffic is sus suspended.
FLOOD SITUATION IS FIERCE
. Columbia, S. C, July 17. The flood
situation throughout the state is rap rapidly
idly rapidly growing serious. Rivers through throughout
out throughout the state continue to rise. Millions
of dollars of property is damaged,
hundreds of miles of railroad tracks
are inundated, many trestles and
bridges have been washed out. Train
service is almost entirely suspended,
while wire service is badly crippled.
The situation here is the worst since
The over head highway bridge over
Broad river is expected to go before
night and it is feared will carry, an another
other another highway bridge with it. No loss
of life has been reported so far.
Asheville, July 17. Taking a toll of
five human lives, with a property loss
estimated from $6,000,000 $10,000, $10,000,-000,
000, $10,000,-000, and with hundreds, of people ren rendered
dered rendered homeless by the destruction of
more than 100 houses, the worst flood
in the history of the state swept the
river section of Asheville and. the
French Broad valley yesterday.
. EIGHTEEN-MEN CUT OFF
Charlotte, N. C, July 17 Eighteen
men, fourteen construction officials
and employes of the Southern Rail Railway,
way, Railway, and four linemen of the Western
Union Telegraph company were miss missing
ing missing last night and are either drowned
or marooned in trees oh the Catawba
river about twelve miles from Char Charlotte.
lotte. Charlotte. The men were swept into the
rivervwhen the Southern Railway's
main line bridge was washed away.
NINE DEAD AND HUNDREDS
Raleigh, N. C, July 17-At least
nine are dead and hundreds homeless,
with forty reported missing, as a re
suit of the floods in North Carolina,
South Carolina, Virginia, Tennessee
and West Virginia yesterday. s
The damage' is estimated at from
five to ten millions. The worst condi conditions
tions conditions prevail, in western North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. It will probably be several days
before the dead and the extent of the
damage are definitely known. Railroad
bridges and tracks are washed out and
telegraph service crippled.
Railroad bridges and tracks and
growing crops were badly damaged in
southwest Virginia and other sections.
''Blind tigers" need not expect len
iency when arraigned in the courts of
this city and county. JD. Johnson, a
negro, charged with selling liquor il
legally was before the recorder this
morning and was fined $100 and given
60 days to boot. Marshal Xarter
made the arrest.
Office supplies and stationery at
The Book Shop. ,: 3t
New magazines always on hand at
The Book Shop. 3t
VOTES TV TTRRARY mTEST
Cut out, fill Li name of church lodge, school or other organization
you wish to vote for, and deposit in ballcV box at THE COURf
The official judges of the contest are Messrs. George Pasteur, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Lattner and Ed. C Bennett.
THE I'lST F
TO THE FRONT
Will Probably Leave Black Point for
El Paso Some Time
Tampa, July 16. A special from
Jacksonville to the Tribune says:
Information was given out at the
state camp today that orders have
been received from the headquarters
of the eastern department, United
States Army, changing the destination
of the Second Infantry, National
Guard of Florida, from Del Rio, to El
Paso; Texas, and these orders contem
plate that the regiment shall proceed
to destination-as son as it shall be
Louisiania Ruffian, After the Murder
of a Sheriff, is Yet
". at Large :
Opelousas, La., July 17- Marion. L.
Swords", sheriff of St. Landry parish,
and two negro guides were shot-and
killed last night m a fight with Me-
laire Carriere, who is reported to have
terrorized the people of the Mallet
section ten miles west of here. It was
reported that Carriere had killed three
men, defying officers to arrest him
Posses are searching for Carriere to
AN HONOR FOR OCALA
Rev. J. G. Glass Appointed Chaplain-
in- Chief of the Sons of Confed-
June 30. 1916.
Rev. J. G. Galss, Ocala', Fla.
My Dear Comrade: I have the honor
to advise you of your appointment
as Chaplain-in-Chief on my staff, to
date from June 1st, 1916 and sincere sincerely
ly sincerely trust that you will accept the po position
sition position tendered you, and that I can
count upon your active co-operation
toward making my administration a
In our fathers unparalleled fidelity
to a cause they, knew to be right, they
have left, us a priceless heritage, and
one that every true son of a Confed Confederate
erate Confederate Veteran should be proud of,
and appreciation accordingly. We
cannot better show our appreciation
of their sufferings and privations, than
by joining together, so that we may
by this organization perpetuate the
memory of their glorious deeds, and
see that the histories of the world cor correctly
rectly correctly record the same.
Very truly yours,
E. G. Baldwin,
. Commander-in-Chief S. C. V.
A meeting of the bankers interested
will be held here this afternoon to dis discuss
cuss discuss further the question of providing
the pib club boys with their pure bred
hogs, for which the $1000 was appro
priated. ; f:
THE A A
Garranza Shrewd Enough to
Avert a Crisis
SKILL 111 DIPLOMACY OF FIRST
DEHT OF THE
StrLouis, July 16.A special from
Monterey to the Post-Dispatcn says:
Mexicans of business prominence
who have arrived here from the City
of Mexico during the last few days
are unanimous in agreeing that the de
facto government won a victory over
the United States in the diplomatic
avoidance of the recently threatened
crisis. Luis Cabrero, who is said to be
"First Chief" Carranza's chief politi political
cal political advisor, is given credit for giving
the de facto government at least a
temporary lease of life by his shrewd
diplomatic treatment' of the acute sit situation
uation situation with the authorities at Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. It is now an open secret that Car Car-ranza
ranza Car-ranza believed at one timet immediate immediately
ly immediately f pllowing the order for the mass massing
ing massing of the national guard of the dif different
ferent different states upon the Rio' Grande,
that war was inevitable. He had lit little
tle little confidence in the assurance of Cab Cabrero
rero Cabrero that the threatened break be between
tween between the countries might possibly be
avoided by diplomatic note writing of
which he has already proved adept.
Carranza well knew that the much
vaunted opposition to the prospective
American military invasion had no
real existence; he knew; that his own
army was a mere shell; he knew that
the whole fragment of his so-called
government would fly to pieces almost
the moment the American troops
crossed the border in any force.
Here is the proof of the way Car
ranza felt about it,: according to the
Mexican statements. When news of
the big troop movement towards Mex
ico came to him he deserted the presi
dential palace and took up his abode
in a Pullman sleeping car in the rail railroad
road railroad yards. To this car was attached
a locomotive with steam up and ready
to move out at a moment's warning.
Wholesale desertions of Carranza
troops in Northern and Central Mex
ico have taken place since the reap reappearance
pearance reappearance of Francisco Villa upon the
field of action. Villa's raid upon Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, N. M., has made him the pop
ular hero of the masses of Mexicans
all over the country" The Carranza
soldiers hold him almost in reverence.
They are flocking to his standard by
Brigandage is becoming more and
more rampant in almost every part
of the country. Scores of roving
bands, of outlaws are preying upon
the defenseless and suffering people
in nearly every state. Many men of
the lower arid middle classes who were
formerly of unblemished respectabil respectability
ity respectability now find themselves facing the al alternative
ternative alternative of either turning robber or
starving to death. They are forced to
steal for the sake of their families as
well as for themselves.
The authority of the defacto gov government
ernment government is absolutely nil, with the ex exception
ception exception of in the City of Mexico, and
a very few of the other larger cities.
As a matter of fact, there is little
semblance of government anywhere in
It is the general opinion in financial
circles here that the borrowing in the
United States or elsewhere of $100 $100-000,000
000,000 $100-000,000 or any sura by the de factor
government would prove but of small
temporary benefit to that tottering
element of the nation's political dis
turbers. This amount of new and real
money in the country would only serve
to intensify the activity of the other
revolutionary factions, it is claimed.
No thinking man in Mexico believes
that American intervention has been
prevented by the recent turn of events.
The crisis has slpaply been deferred
and the job which they think is in inevitable,
evitable, inevitable, probably made all the hard
An auto party consisting of Messrs.
John Needham, John Robinson, Willie
Needham, Jim Scott and Nelson Dpsh
went to Gainesville Sunday in John
Needham's Reo car. They report the
roads in Marion county in good shape,
but in Alachua in bad condition. The
party left here at 10:20 a. m. and ar arrived
rived arrived at the Alachua Cafe at 12:50;
leaving Gainesville at 9:45 p. m. and
arriving at Ocala at 11:40.
VOL. 22, NO. 172
1 III Hu !: 1
i I j whin
CHIEF TOO LIUOil F01 M
ML enis GILL
Signed by President Wilson in the
Presence of Many Promi Prominent
nent Prominent Men
Washington, July 17. President
Wilson signed the rural credits bill
today in the presence of a group of
senators, representatives and officers
of farmers' organizations.
After signing the bill, President
Wilson said it placed the far.ner on an
equal with the merchant and manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer in obtaining money. The
president used two pens, giving one to
Senator Fletcher of Florida to be pre presented
sented presented Jo the Southern Commercial
ilCCti CtilHUdl 0 ,1
COST OF MAXWELL
GREAT INFLUX OF BUSINESS,
OF NEW PRICE
The Public Displays a Deep Interest
in Standardized Car at
. When the Maxwell Motor company
announced July l.the generous reduc
tion m price on its' touring car and
roadster, the executives were prepared
for a somewhat increased demand for
the Maxwell product. But they were
not prepared for the tremendous in influx
flux influx of business that followed on the
heels of the announcement.
Since the new Maxwei prices be became
came became effective, the great increase of
business has been felt in every de department
partment department of the organization. This in increase
crease increase has been reflected in the in increased
creased increased demand upon Maxwell dealers
all over the country.
"The 1916 season was a most pros prosperous
perous prosperous one," said R. R. Carroll, local
dealer fjor the Maxwell company, "but
if early indications count for any anything,
thing, anything, the 1917 season will surpass
anything in the "history of the auto automobile
mobile automobile industry. There is no question
but that the company's policy in
standardizing their car and selling it
at a figure that would appeal to peo people
ple people of moderate means will be justified
by the increased business.
At the company's general ofHces
in Detroit, letters and telegrams from
thousands of cities, towns and village.?
all over the country followed the an announcement
nouncement announcement of the redeced price.
Prospective buyers and automobile
dealers fairly deluged the company
with requests for catalogs and other
It Pleases the Farmers
"Reports from the agricultural dis districts
tricts districts about the country indicate that
farmers are intensely interested in
the Maxwell announcement. One Iowa
farmer wrote that he had always
maintained that eventually it would be
possible to buy a real automobile for
the price of a good horse and buggy.
He declared that a really high-class
driving horse costs well over $300,
while the buggy an dequipment brings
the cost up to a few hundred dollars dollars-additional.
additional. dollars-additional. There, he said, you have
the, same amount of money required to
buy a Maxwell, a high-grade motor
car, whose upkeep will prove far less
than the upkeep of a driving outfit.
"The response to the 1917 announce announcement
ment announcement of the Maxwell from both cities
and country has been exceptional ar.d
all the signs predict a record-breaking
(Concluded on Fourth Fage)
g mt- i .'.-v.: ., -..... -.
OCALA EVENING STAG, MONDAY, JULY 17, 1916
OCALA EVENING- STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
DITTIXGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
ft IU Carroll, General Manager Port V. LeaTenffood, Bttstaeaa Maaarer
J. H. Beajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. post office as second class matter.
One year. In advance...:... .... 15.00
six months. In advance ........ 2.60
Three months. In advance...... 1.26
Ons month, in advance........ 60
Doesn't it beat not only the deuce,
but the king, queen and jack, how
liberal some people are with other
If the Chinese policy of non-resistance
and writing notes is kept up, it
will suct this country into the worst
of wars with probable subjugation at
the end of it.
It is very likely that French repub republicans
licans republicans and British democrats would be
willing to make an easy peace with
the German people if j the military
caste was out of the way.
How many of the school children in
Marion and Sumter counties know,
and how many older folks remember,
that their counties were named after
the two most successful partisans of
the revolutionary war? :
. An upstate editor says it is singular
that Knott's recount always shows a
gain for Knott. It may have been
singular, at the start, but now it has
become plural. -Zolfo Springs Truth.
It may become a plurality.
County Clerk Nugent says he wishes
the various bonding houses of the
northern and eastern states would
quit writing to him about Marion
county bonds. He says there are not
any bonds yet, and he doesn't believe
-flier a will Via snrtn. "'.."
William Orpet, on trial at Wauke Wauke-gan,
gan, Wauke-gan, Mich., on the charge of the mur
der of Marion Lambert, a high school
girl whom he seduced, was acquitted
Saturday It's to be hoped the next
girl he ruins will hand him a few .38
slugs before she poisons herself.
A-Kentuckian who was shot three
times is believed to have been assas
sinated. Tut! Three bullets can't as
sassinate the average Kentuckian
Only took one slug to do for Goebel.
The Charleston News and Courier
suggests that Mr. Hughes needs a lit
tie pep. Dunno. Ted blazed the to-
basco trail four years ago without
setting anything afire. Jacksonville
He succeeded in having the republi
can party fired for four years and per
haps longer. v-V
Another high honor has been be
stowed on Ocala. Rev. James G.
Glass of this city has been appointed
chaplain in chief for the great organi
zation of the Sons of Confederate
Veterans. Ocala feels honored in the
selection of Mr. Glass and is confident
he will fill the office with honor.
The Jacksonville Metropolis of Sun Sunday
day Sunday says: "A permit was issued Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning to the Southern Cattle
company of this city, for the erection
at once of a $30,0Q0 abattoir and pack packing
ing packing house on Forest street, near Lack Lackawanna.
awanna. Lackawanna. The quarters for the new in industry
dustry industry will be a one-story brick build building
ing building and a large basement, which wil
take care of a large amount of meat
after it is killed and placed in cold
storage.". ; : : : ''V'-'.
Citizens who are interested in the
proposed bond issue for permanent
roads in Marion county are invited to
attend a meeting at 8 o'clock tonight
in the rooms of the Commercial Club.
The object of the meeting is to dis discuss
cuss discuss ways and means, and to go over
figures on the effect of a bond issue
' The Key West Morning Journal, al although
though although a democratic paper, has come
out squarely" for its .fellow, citizen,
Geo. W., Allen, for governor. There is
no doubt that Mr. Allen is a good man;
Democrats all over the state concede
it. If it was possible to have an in independent
dependent independent movement in Florida, he
could defeat Catts as easy as falling
off a log. ;
Submarines like the Deutschland
may be able to carry on business in
homeopathic quantities between Ger Germany
many Germany and neutral countries, but their
limitations are great. They are not
robust enough to fight a severe storm
on the surface and life in them under
water is martyrdom after a few hours.
They may make trips across the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic in summer, but our naval ex ex-perts
perts ex-perts predict that winter storms will
curtail, their activity. .
Our friend, Mr. C P. Haycraf t, in
opposing a bond issue, quoted a prom prominent
inent prominent citizen, who said, "You cannot
sell twenty-five bushels of potatoes in
Ocala." We have to dispute that
gentleman's assertion. There may be
days when twenty-five bushels or even
less amounts, of potatoes, can't be sold
in Ocala, but they are days few and
far between, when the market is
slocked ufL If the farmers tstablisheJ
the practice, so they had regular cus customers,
tomers, customers, they could sell potatoes or
anything else from their wagons
In much larger quantities six
4!.:y3 in the week. Another thing that
IIr. Haycraf t overlooks: If we had
1 ,t?r reads, we would have more peo-
One year. In advance. ......... .It.QO
Six month, tn advance . 4.26
Three months, in advance...... 2.26
One month, in advance... .SO
a :. ,.
THE STAR'S PHONES
The editor's phone is
"51 TWO RINGS
wnilo tVio Vinci nee a rfFiia to
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.
v a :4
pie, and there would be more sale for
potatoes and everything else, f A fif
teen-foot road through Ocala from
Gainesville to Leesburg, would bring
thousands thru here to the hundreds
that come now. And roads to Blitch-
ton, Dunnellon, Orange Springs, Citra
and Umatilla would send them all
over the county, beside the untold
benefit and convenience they are to
our own people. Mr. Haycraf t argues
against asphalt roads, that they
would be broken up in ten years. The
roads we have are broken up right
now, and it costs more to mend them,
and the mending is not so durable as
that of asphalt roads.
Sunday morning's Banner most
truthfully says, in regard to the latest
attempt of private parties to hold up
building the water and electric plant:
"These continued attempts at ob
structing the city's progress are very
hurtful and only serve to cause need
less delay and expense. As it is the
city is out thousands of dollars on ac account
count account of the different tactics of the op
ponents to bur municipal proposition."
The Ocala Star cannot figure out
how there happened to be six inspec
tors and two clerks in charge of the
election in two precincts in Madison
county. Didn't Marion county hay e
three inspectors and a clerk for each
precinct? Miami Metropolis.
It wasn't six inspectors and two
clerks for two precincts in Madison
county.- It was six inspectors and one
clerk for one precinct. If anything of
that sort was attempted in Marion
county, somebody would go to jail.
The Star is sorry to see the freigh
boat, G. A. Carmichael, tied up at the
dock at 1 Silver Springs. ; There is
plenty of water in the river and plenty
of business for the boat. It is no won wonder
der wonder the government' is so slow to help
us when we are so slow to help our
GERIG'S HEWS STORE
One Door East of M. &. C. National
' A COMPLETE LINE OF
; The following Sunday papers are
always cm sale:
N. Y. Herald, N. Y. Times, N. Y.
World, Atlanta Journal, Savannah
Morning News, Hearst's Sunday
American St. Louis Post Dispatch,
and Chieago Herald.
See the new cigar case where you
can get a good cigar.
. My stock of cigarettes, smoking
and chewing tobacco is new, and of
good quality. ...
A, fresh line of package candies
and chewing gum.
Come in and look over a new lot
of 50 cent books.
A. E. GERIG
At Your Service Any Hour
DAY or NIGHT
Reasonable Prices Terms Cash
Residence Phone 52S
AUTO REPAIR SHOP
FOR ANYTHING AND
410 N. Orange St Ocala. Fla.
lielver Jk MacKay
PHONES 47, 104 3S
MIGHTY FIELD OF
MAIZE AT MUCLAN
(Continued from First Page)
The road to the Muclan farm is in
unusually good condition following
he rains. On the way over a fine
wild gobler was seen. He seemed fat
enough to have been corn-fed. Had it
been the hunting season he would not
have been seen at all. Roast wild
turkey with roasting ears on the side,
suggested itself. But what was the
BENCHES NEEDED ON
THE COURTHOUSE SQUARE
Benches are needed on the square.
Will they be placed there? C. R. Ty-
dings was asked this morning if he
had given any further consideration to
the movement he began a year or two
ago to have benches placed around the
courthouse for the benefit of visitors
from the county and tourists. When
he took the matter up then the county
commissioners opposed the benches.
Mr. Tydings has not pushed the mat matter
ter matter since, but he says he is ready to
contribute as much as, and more than,
any one who wil join him in purchas
ing the benches, provided that the
consent of the present board of com
missioners can' be obtained.'
Mr. Tydings expressed himself as
opposed to any but attractive benches
for the purpose. He is against benches
with advertising on them, believing
that the city can afford to do the
thing right. ; ;;;( "-:"rX 4..
; W. D. Cam, chairman of the county
commissioners, favors benches on the
square, and, although he does not
know the sentiment of the other com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, he thinks that there would
be no objection if the benches were
placed so as not to destroy the grass.
Asked if he did not r think that the
cement walks were wide enough for
benches, Mr. Cam said he thought
People, who in spite of the lessons
of the past two years, insist that this
country is amply able to. defend itself,
may possibly have their eyes opened
a little ways by the following, which
the Pensacola Journal has compiled:
Comparisons are odorous, as Mrs.
Malaprop said, but before we listen
too seriously to the peacers, who say
our army, which is : about twice the
siie of the police force of New. York
City, andour citizen soldiery are suf
ficient to h lick the world, it would be
well for us to see what Europe did and
what we did.
v This is the way they managed, it in
Europe in 1914;
Germany declared war on Russia
August 1, and at 6 o'clock of August
2 her troops from her regular army
yrere in Luxemburg, by noon of the
same 'day in France, and on August 4
in" Belgium. ; At the end of six days
Germany had an active army of 1,
850,000 men in the field.
The regular army of France was
mobilized along her borders within 24
hours after the Germans entered Lux
emburg And within two weeks she
had an army of 1,380,000 men co cooperating
operating cooperating with the Belgians and de defending
fending defending the north of France.
England had an expeditionary force
of 80,000 in Belgium and France in
two weeks time.
This is the way we di:
- On March 10 the president said,
"Get ?Vffia!" On March: 15 American
troops crossed the border.' peneral
Pershing's force of 6,000, by degrees,
was raised to 12,000 quite inade inadequate,,
quate,, inadequate,, as events have proved, in the
face of an overwhelming enemy.
On June 18 the national guard was
called out. On June 20 General Funr
stoh wired for 60,000 men. The state
militia began mobilizing they : are
still at it. Nothing could exceed the
zeal and bravery of our boys, but they
lacked shoes and guns and uniforms
and grub, and everything else, and
there were not enough trains; 'I Nearly
a month has passed and the mobiliza mobilization
tion mobilization of the 100,000 men is still not half
completed. J i
Following are specimen excerpts
from the press of many different
"Troops sleep on cobblestones while
their train with berths is switched
around the sidings."
"Company leaves without cooks."
"Recruits leave in civilian dress."
"Mustering incomplete." ',
"Over 100 men rejected as result of
physical examination retards move movement
ment movement of infantry."
"Regiment needs physicians, ambul ambulance
ance ambulance men and stretcher bearers."
"Company will move as soon as
equipment is received from federal
"Members of troops refuse to take
federal oath and delay departure." -"Regiment
has too many officers
and must be reorganized.
What chance would be really have
against an invader? King Canute told
the waves of the "sea to stand back,
but they heeded not and wet his most
regal feet, and it will 3 require more
than patriotism and bravery to stem
the tide of foreign aggression it will
need machinery and powder and guns
and trained men to save this country.
Military strategy consists of getting
there first with the most men, and if
we really love our country, let us
have an army that can defend it; if
we don't, let us not waste money on
an army that is inadequate.
2 Carter's Butternut Bread ii mad
of pure flour, sugar, yeast malt,
milk, lard and salt; it is made and
wrapped by machinery and baked
with steam. 20-tf
SALUBRITY OF FLORIDA
Those who think Florida an insuf
ferable place in summer should have
been on the shores of Lake Weir Sun
day afternoon. Car after car breez
ed down the Dixie Highway from
Ocala to the lake. Many bathed in the
clear waters. Others sat on the white
sand of the beach. Others played ten
nis. A cool wind was blowing across
Especially was there activity along
the north shore, where a ; dozen or
more bath houses and pavilions have
been built out over the water. Several
bath houses and pavilions have but re
cently been completed.
The new swimming suits for wom
en, the talk of the California and
eastern resorts, are to be seen at the
lake. They are attractive and sensi
Stores around the lake are open on
Sunday,1, and cooling drinks and other
refreshments can be had. One can,
therefore, picnic at the lake without
going to the trouble of preparing a
lunch at home. And now the jitney
puts the beach in reach of many who
have heretofore been unable to enjoy
its attractions. v
Hundreds of others went to Silver
Springs during the day. The popular
ity of the Springs has shown a sur
prising increase the last two seasons,
also. The jitney went crowded on al
most every trip to the Springs yester
day. The bathing out there has be
come very popular. The waters are
cool and refreshing always. There 4s
boating and the pavilion.
Lake Weir and Silver Springs give
Ocala all-year places of recreation,
and the -signs seem to point to a big
future for both. Neither has any
eqtial of its kind in Florida.
ANNUAL BARBECUE AT OXFORD
The annual barbecue will be held at
Oxford this year on the fif th day of
August. The picnic will be better,
bigger and in -every way more attrac
tive than ever before. We want every
body to come and spend the day with
us and have the best day. of all their
lives. A huge dinner will.be served,
and refreshments of all kinds will be
on tap ready for those who are with
PICNIC AT OAK GROVE
There will be a picnic at Oak Grove,
three miles east of Morriston Satur
day, July 29th. Everybody come and
bring full baskets. Baseball game and
various other amusements in the aft
7LORIDA MOTHERS HEED
Sanford, Fla. "H my testimony as a
nother. in resnect to the good that 'Favor-
my younir daughter,
will induce other
mothers to take the
same care and pre precaution
caution precaution in regard to
their cdrls' health. I
will YcfA fVif. rrsv
useful. My daugh
ter Buffered from
BUDDression.' and at
ntervals was in the greatest of pain, with
iizzy spells and flashes bet ore her eyes.
Jonsidenne the craveness of my daueh-
jcr'a cse I certainly believe that all young
romen with female difficulties will be re re-leved
leved re-leved by using Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre-
jcriDtion. takme it'accordmz to directions.
't certaxnlv wa3' all that mv daughter
lecded for her restoration." Mrs. J. T
xlen, 619 Laurel Ave., Sanford, Fla.
, K you are a sufferer, if your daughter,
nother, sister need help, get Dr. Pierce's
ravonte jrrescnpuon in uquia or taoiei
form from any medicine dealer to-day.
Then address Doctor Pierce,' Invalids'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y:, nnd get confidential
nedical advice entirely free, or a book on
TOman s diseases sent free.
; Doctor Pierce's Pellets are un equaled
is a Liver InlL bmaLLest, easiest to take.
One tiny. Sugar-coaled Pellet a Dose.
Cure Sick headache, Bilious Headache,
Dizziness. Constipation, indigestion. IM-
.ous Attacks, and all derangements of the
Uver, btomach and bowels.
The most valuable Wk for both men
and women ia Doctor 1 j tree's Common
Sense Medical Adviser. A eplendid 1008
page volume, with engravings and colored
Jates. A copy will be sent to anyone
-ending three dimes or thirty cents in
tamps, to pay thef cost of wrapping and
miling 'only, to Doctor Pierce, Invalids'
MY HOME PLACE
. NORTH LAKE WEIR
Best, Most Desirable and Most
Beautiful Location on the
Lake. Good, Large, Airy
.House, Small Citrus Grove and
Variety of Other Fruits.
j. M. NEELY
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Coo
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
FIGHTING FOR THE U. S. A.
The following verses written by one
of our brave young men, in the camp
at Black Point, may not equal Long
fellow in poesy, but they show the
Down on our Southern border,
The land of the U. S. A.
A bandit Villa murdered men
And then he ran away;
But Uncle Sammy sent his troops,
And coward Villa fled:
Now Uncle Sam i3 after him
To take him alive or dead.
Oh, I want to go to" Mexico
To fight for the U. S. A.
My Uncle Sammy needs me there
; To wipe blood stains away;
I .want no intervention
But honor must hold sway.
So I want to go to Mexico
To fight for tne u. s. a.
I was not reared a soldier
I love to keep the peace,
Yet if my country needs me
Its army to increase,
To the recruiting station
IU quickly take my way -To
shoulder jny knapsack and my gun
And fight for tne u. A.
A. C L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. PetersDurg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. n.'.
No. 10, Leesburg io Jacksonville,
6:40 a. m.
No. ?51, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday.
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. PetersDurg to Jackson Jackson-rille,
rille, Jackson-rille, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No, 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m." ?
; No. .140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9;05 p. m. v .
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala; Monday
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny-
jim), 'iuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:50 p. m.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa
7:50 p. in. l'-:-.
. No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30, p.
m.; Ocala $1.45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 10 a. m. ?
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.;
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville
7:15 p. m. ::''"-.-
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 at m.; arrives Jack
sonville 6:45 a. m.-,-
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1p. m.; arives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
QCALA FRATERIIAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN bTAR
i Ocala Caapter, No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge'& hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of act
month at 730 o'clock.
: Mrs. Myrtle G. Kramer.' W. M.
' Mrs. Liilian Simmons, Secy.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S3, B. P. O. E.
C Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth 'Buesdar eren
tags In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofiSce, ast side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF I'TODAE
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventloii
held everr Mcr.dav at 7:20 tj. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carllsl
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis-
itmg brothers. G. A. Nash, C. C.
Chas K. Sage. K. of R. S. aA
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening ln'iae
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
exienuea io vmiwng utoukis.
' F. E. MeClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.
CHAPTJ&R NO. IS, R. A. M
- Hegular con vocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R, A M., on the
fourth Friday ia every month at
8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H, P.
-. Jake Brown, Sec'y.
1IARION-DUNN MAJSOMfC hODQE
Marion-Dunn Lodge Ne. 19, F. &
A.. M., meets on the first and thirft
Thursday evenings of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until farther notice.
b. a Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
WOODMJCH OF. THE VORLI
Fot King Camp No. 14 acbeta al
the K. of P. tall at 7:30 p. m. every
secondhand fourth Friday. Visitin
goverelgns re always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C. C.
Chas- IZ Sage. Clerk.;
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Kate B. Howell. M. R.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
FETB : Ti
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
Slate, County and City Beposilory,
We wash lace curtains by hand and use O
IVORY CHIPS. The utmost care is taken.
u ha i aoiudiii Lduiiui f h
HELP US TO SERVE YOU MOWM
When the driver puts your ice in, don't ask him to come back for his
pay, but please have your COUPON or money ready and help him to pass
on promtply to your neighbors, who need their .ice promptly.
Whether in morning or afternoon if he is delayed at i your house one
minute and so on at the next house he reaches the end of the street LATE
and our customers become annoyed at him, when he isn't to blame. Wont
(Q)eala lee S
We offer for sale at sacrifice the following second hand automo automobiles:
' 1 OVERLAND TOURING CAR ......... . $150.C0
1 CADILLAC TOURING CAR $150.00
1 CHALMERS TOURING CAR ............ .$150.00
1 FORD TOURING CAR ..$200.03
All these automobiles are decided bargains and all in good run running
ning running condition.' Your early inspection is invited' as we must get
them out of our shop to makemore room for our business.
MERCHANT & MINERS TRAHSPOnTATIOn COLIPAOY
a -: Siiiiiiiisp Tourist Fsfss :
From Jacksonville to
New York and re torn. .$35.60
Baltimore and return.. 32.66 p
Philadelphia and return. 35.00 A
wasnington and return.. 34.ua ;
Savannah and return
Through tickets to" all Eastern resorts, with return limit October SI,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. To
Philadelphia July 2, 13 and 24, Aug. 3, 13, 24, at 4 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, foare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. AVERY, AgL L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
W. P. TURNER, G. P.A. BaltimoreMaryland
y STANDARD RAFLROAD OF THE SOUTH
For information or reservations call on
M. R. WILLIAMS, T. A. J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Ocala, Fla. Tampa, Fla.
IFIO ESS 13 IM :
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
IE ABO MSB
- The Progressive Railway of the South'
1:35 p.m. Lv.
4:30 p.m. Ar.
6:21 p.m. At.
7:06 p. m. Ar.
7:50 p.m. Ar.
. . .Jacksonville
.....Dade City ..
I... Plant City
SOLID STEEL COACHES
Start your vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates
on sale daily; return limit October31st. If you're going away ASK US.
JOHN BOSSEIAN, C P. A.
Phone 129, Ocala, Florida
Fill your home atmosphere with exquisite lasting fragrance
KD.; FINAUD'S ISLAC
The great French perfume, winner of highest international
awards. ; Each drop as sweet and fragrant as the living Lilac
blossom. A celebrated connoisseur said : "I don't see how
yon can sell "such a remarkable perfume for 75 cents a bottle" and
remember each bottle contains 6 oz. it is wonderful valae. Try it.
Ask your dealer tc4ay for ED. PINAUD'S LILAC. For 10 cents
our American offices will send you a testing bottle. Writs today.
PAEFmiEEIE ED. PKAlD, Dept !I ED. FEilO EL' j, Yc:!:
- i o 1
Boston and return $43.C3
Providence and return .. 41.C3
Blue Mountain and return 33X0
Atlantic City and return. S
Asbury Park and return. 3X3
NEW YORK and Return
Tickets on Sale Daily with final limit October 31st.
PHILADELPHIA and Return
Tickets on Sale Daily with final limit October 31st.
CHICAGO and Return
Tickets on Sale Daily with final limit October 31st.
CIFJCiriATTI and Return
Tickets on Sale Daily with final limit October 3lt.
' 7 DINING CARS
...... Ar.' 7:15 p.m.
l.v. 4 :10 p. m.
Lv. 2:24 p.m.
....... Lv 1:40 p.m.
Lv. 1:00 p.m.
.......Lv. 10:15 a. ra.
BROILER DINING CARS
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P,
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JULY 17, 1916
fMMfl imii'"mM V" Mfff t l't"ut tu 1 1 tit Urtf,
JTo n P
MMIIIIIHIII IIMMM! 4 ,.,
You can get your Chero-Cola
"In a Bottle-Through a Straw"
at Soda Fountains and other
Everybody knows it
, by its name
J nwMl 'Mil' ;.
, .in inmii'"iiiiiiiiiiiitii))iiinriiMHi)l iii'Mi(ilMlini'ii';inniim m tt.$r v
?Ji3 Cu C u', Cull i K GaT
FRESH HEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
' ; 't '-
. "Vv. '.V V.2-X
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
PI SO HE 100
The last few days have, marked a numerous advance guard of the
army of mosquitoes that usually appear during the summeh months,
FENOLE IS THE REMEDY. -v
Flies, Ants, Bugs and all other Insects .are eliminated, eradicated
and assassinated by the free use of this household insecticide.
Safe to use, effective in the extreme. 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.
r FENOLE CnEMICAL COMPANY
1546 FRANKLIN STREET TAMPA PHONE 3625
HYDBK S Wm 835.00
"" 11 11 ' ' ." ' ; I''" n
Only Direct Lino from Jackconvillo
, Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
' Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st 5
. CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
v 7rite for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VEHZEL, Florida Passenger Agent j
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jacksonville, Florida
If You Have any News for this De
partment, Call Up Five-One
The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
xouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. 5LVGNOLIA STREET,
H Phones 438-76
Ocala, 7 Fhu
Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo McMullen,
who have enjoyed a motor trip to
Tallahassee, Ocala and other points
in the state for a couple of weeks, are
at home again. They attended the
wedding of Miss Annie Atkinson, in
Ocala. Tampa Times.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sandlin left
today in their Buick car for Wetump Wetump-ka,
ka, Wetump-ka, Ala. They will visit there, at
irmingham and other places for the
next four weeks. They were accom
panied by Master John Gissendaner, j
who will spend the summer with is i
aunt, near Birmingham.
Mrs. E. P. Thagard and Miss Lucy
Thagard will return today from a
week's visit to Lanark. Tallahassee
Mrs. Edward Drake went to Jack
sonville Saturday to pay a short visit
lo Captain Drake, in command of the
Ocala Rifles at Black Point, and Jier
mother, Mrs. Bauknight. She left the
children in the city with relatives.
The Eustis high school, which will
open Sept. 11, has on its faculty Mr.
Roy B. Bowers, principal, Miss Omera'
Bolloway, first assistant, and Miss
Rosa Maffet, all of whom are' well
known and much esteemed in 'Ocala.
Miss Dixonia Roberts of Ocala, is
the guest this week of Miss Lindly at
Mrs. S. P. Mobley's. Leesburg Com
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bentley of Red-
dick, Fla., who have been spending
several days in Clearwater at the Cot Cottage
tage Cottage Home, will leave tomorrow for
Franklin, N. C. Mr. Bentley, who is
general agent of the 'A. C. L. in Red Red-dick,
dick, Red-dick, is enjoying his annual vacation.
Clearwater Sun. '
Mr. James Gustav Kershaw, of Mi
ami, whose marriage to Miss Ethel
Crosby of this city occurs tomorrow
morning, arrived in Ocala yesterday.
Mr. Kershaw is accompanied iby his
parents, Mr. and Mrs: P. L. Kershaw
and a little brother, Lester. The wed
ding will take' place tomorrow morn
ing at 11 o clock at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Crosby, on Tuscawflla street.
The Times-Union of Sunday printed
a very handsome picture of Mrs. Al
fred J. Beck, getting the best print on
the cut of any yet published of this
charming young lady, not even ex
cepting that in the Star.
Mr. Morris P. Knoblock, a sturdy
young farmer of Martin and Miss Ola
Mae Pantzler, a most charming young
lady of ft Flemingtoh, were joined in
wedlock by Judge Smth in his office
Saturday evening. Two very popular
young, people, and the Star joins in
the congratulations offered them by
their, nupierous friends, v.
Miss Carrie Barco, the Star's pretty
and popular correspondent at Cotton
Plant, will, come to Ocala next month,
to assist her father, Supervisor Barco,
in looking after the registration
Col. R. A. Burford and Miss Agnes
Burf ord,- returned home yesterday
from Troy, Ala. Miss Mary Burford
is the guest for a few days of Miss
Carol Perrenot at Atlantic eBach;
, The Junior Sewing Circle of the
Methodist church will meet with1 Mrs.
E. G.. DesChamps at her home Wed
negday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Miss Agnes Parrott of Bishopville,
S. C, is visiting her sister, Mrs. E. G.
'."Alien Souls,", in which Sessue Hay
akawa and his wife will be seen at the
Temple theater this afternoon and to
night, ought to prove to be one of the
best moving pictures yet seen here.
Many will recall the remarkably good
acting of Hay akawa in "The Cheat,
with Fannie Ward. Mrs, Hayakawa
has never been seen here. The picture
is from the Lasky studios and has all
of the fine Lasky protography. The
metropolitan critic's spoke highly of
the feature when it was released.
By WILLARD BLAKEMAN
A Mean Trick
By F. A. NUTCHEL
f Concluded on Last Page)
NEW. MAXWELL CATALOG
The new and very handsome catalog
of the Maxwell cars for the year be
ginning July 1st, has arrived and wil
be mailed out to any one interested.
R. R. Carroll, Maxwell distributor,
Ocala, Florida. d&w tf .
Put an Ad. in. the Star
UILLINERY t COSf
ONE WEEK BEGINNING
MONDAY, JULY 17
T In order to make room for
our New Fall Stock we will
sell all our
at actual cost during the week
commencing JULY 17th and
ending July 22nd. This is an
opportunity to get your mil millinery
linery millinery at practically your
own price. Everything this
Mrs. S. C Sanders, in Charge
Vhen I first set up my shingle as a
physician I was told by the older prac
titioners to look out for traps set for
me by lawbreakers, for it is the inex
perienced doctor who is called upon to
aid them, they knowing very well that
an old bird Is not to be caught with
chaff. V; ')
I had not been practicing long before
I was asked one day to call at a cer
tain address. I found a stately man
sion standing by itself. I was admit
ted by an elderly gentleman, whose
dress and appearance was in keeping
with the premises. He led me into a
reception, room and said to me:
"Doctor, you have come some dis
tance and at the call of one unknown
to you. Under the circumstances I
do not think it fair to you to ask you
to treat a patient without handing you
your fee in advance, and that fee
should be Upend."
Stepping to a little mahogany desk.
he wrote a check and handed It to me.
It was for $50. V
By'this time it began to dawn upon
me that I had struck one of those
cases against which I had been warn
ed. But I took the check and put it In
my pocket It might get me into trou trouble,
ble, trouble, but It might be valuable as evi
dence. The gentleman led me upstairs
to, a room where a man was holding a
young woman down on a lounge. She
was struggling to free herself from
him and was hysterical. i
As soon as she saw me she became
more so than ever. My conductor took
me aside and in a low voice told me
that she was Insane and he was in intending
tending intending to stake her to a retreat for
such patients. She had been so vio
lent that he- feared she would injure
herself and desired that I give her
some soothing remedy.
I took a small vial from my medi
cine case; dropped some of its con contents
tents contents in a glass of water and, ap
proaching the young lady; told her to
drink it. She looked up at me with
a frightened glance and almost shriek shrieked:
ed: shrieked: "Don't poison mel v 111 do, any
thing If you won't poison met".
Now, I am a believer In physical in
dications, and I consider myself an
adept at Interpreting them. If I see
two persons ; together whom I don't
know and have never seen before I can
tell if they are of the same blood. I
can also tell by a person's eye whether
he or sne is insane. I looked into the
young lady's eye and saw no evidence
of insanity whatever. Another matter
Influenced methe handsome fee I had
received in advance. r
4Don't fear me, Ijsaid to her in a
reassuring voice. "I am a physician,
and this Is a simple soothing, draft to
quiet your nerves.'.
She looked at me searchingly and
anxiously, evidently having felt confi
dent that I had been brought in to
"I don't need anything to soothe me,"
she said, "if they'll only let me go.
They took me' from toy home and
brought me here in a carriage. They
are going to shut me up for a lunatic.'
"Drink it" I said, holding the glass
to her lips. "It won't hurt you and
will do you good."
I told her with my eyes what I had
spoken with my voice, and she took
the dose. It was really a help to
her in restoring her equanimity and
lessening the advantage her enemies
if they" were such had over her. Leav
ing her, I went to a window and. tak
ing out a prescription slip, wrote some something
thing something on it Then, casting my eyes up
at the celling as if in- thought I crum
pled the paper in my fist and taking
another slip wrote the prescription
for bread pills, which I handed to the
gentleman who had me in charge and
who never took his eyes off me for a
moment Then I went again to the
young lady and felt her pulse.
"Good day,' I said, taking her hand
in mine. "Don't fear to take the medi
cine I have prescribed for you.
In the palm of my hand was the pre prescription
scription prescription slip I had crumpled, and I
left it in her palm, she closing her
hand on it What I had written was :
"I understand the situation. Leave tfll
to me. Do what they compel you to
do without struggling.'
From her I turned to my conductor,
to whom I said that he need not give
ner the medicine prescribed unless she
became, violent and if she became very
violent before he could remove her to
send, for me. He seemed satisfied
with this and confident that I had
either been deceived or the fifty dollar
check had stifled any suspicions I
might have. '
I left the house and, going to a store
hear by, telephoned my-chum, Charlie
Knowlton. who had1 gone Into law
when I went into medicine, to come to
me at once. For half an hoar I watch.
ed the house I had been in till Charlie
came, then told him the story and in
half an hour more he had detectives on
the watch. Charlie rushed off to take
legal means to free the young lady and
succeeded, though I never quite under understood
stood understood how he managed it He told me.
using a lot of Latin words "de luna
tico In quirendo." "habeas corpus" and
all that but I knew nothing of what
he meant :
The case was one of those which
happen now and then wherein claim
ants to an-estate attempt to get rid of
l lerml heir by claiming him or her to
e of unsound mind and unable to
!ua:ifjre property. :
Charlie mr.de a fortune by the opera-
.tion. for be married the heiress, while
I. poor devil, even returned the check I
bad receive for my fee.
There is ascertain college in New
England In which until a few years
ago young women were admitted to
the courses. It U well known that
it was the men students who brought
about the passage of the regulation
that no woman should thereafter be
admitted as a student to the college.
Why the young men objected v was a
puzzle to every one except the faculty.
The girls claimed that the reason of
their being dropped from the college
was that they took the scholarships
away from the men, so that women
instead of men were being helped
through college. The boys declared
that the reason why they did not want
girls in college was' that they took up
room that otherwise would have been
taken by men and there were fewer
men to draw from for competing with
other colleges in athletics.'
This made the girls mad. It has
been claimed that in order to take re
venge on the men they put up a Job
to bring about the defeat of the college
team that had been long in training
for the annual regatta free to all col colleges
leges colleges at Poughkeepsle immediately aft after
er after the June commencement There
was every expectation that this team
would win the race, and every one con connected
nected connected with the college was anticipat anticipating
ing anticipating the eclat that would attach to
their alma mater on account of tha
victory. The college was a small one.
and it was hoped that the winning of
a race so Important would attract stu
dentsmen, not girls.
About the 1st of June both the cap
tain of the crew and its trainer pro pronounced
nounced pronounced that they had not only, the
best crew among the' competitors so
far as muscle was concerned, but they
worked together better than any oth other
er other and had the best stroke From that
time bad luck set in. Perkins (bow)
gave out that his physician had for forbidden
bidden forbidden him to row on account of a
weakness of his heart He had been
relied upon to do great things, and it
was doubted if as good a man could
be found for. the place. Stanford was
selected, but every one knew that he
was not Perkins. ; v
Bowers, No. 6, one day was absent
from practice. The taptain lectured
him. He was absent again. The cap.
tain declared that another such of offense
fense offense would put him off the crew. It
came, and Bowers was fired. It was
a great misfortune, for he was one
of the best oarsmen in the crew.
And now misfortunes fell thick and
fast Tomkins,- No. 3, while climbing
a cliff to get a flower for one of the
prettiest girls in college fell and broke
bis arm. The incident increased the
antagonism against the women stu
dents. But they paid no attention to
It being bent on gathering in the
prizes to be given out at the end of
the term. Then Charnley, No. 7, all
of a sudden said that his mother had
set her face against his rowingfear rowingfearing
ing rowingfearing that the strain Would injure him.
The consequence of all this was
that in the space of three weeks the
crew had been' so reduced that many
were opposed to its being entered in
the race. A meeting of the students
was called to decide the question, and
a vote was taken. There were many
women students present each having
a vote, and they all voted for the en
trance of the club at the regatta.
There was a howl among the men
students, who declared that the wom
en had Injured the college greatly since
they had been admitted, and now it
was evident that they would ruin it
Well, the crew went to the regatta.
There were more of the women stu students
dents students of the college at; Poughkeepsle
that year than ever before. J:. They said
they had come to see their alma mater
win. They formed a knot of cheerers.
though they had no leaders. Every
girl looked inexpressibly happy.
There were six crews competing. At
the signal to go they started together,
but within a few minutes began to
separate, the .better crews leaving the
poorer ones behind. When they reach reached
ed reached the goal the college whose co-eds
had come to cheer a victory came in
last being a hundred yards behind the
next last boat
Then the women students gave a
cheer, but not a cheer of victory. It
was a cheer for votes for 1 women.
Then they each and all went home, and
their alma mater saw them no more.
In time the true reason for the run running
ning running down of the crew and Its failure
came out At a class meeting of the
women students on the 1st of June a
committee of the most fascinating
girls were appointed to lay in wait for
the members of the drew with a view
to breaking down its efficiency. Each
girl was assigned her object Perkins
was first captured and gave Ethel Cur Curtis
tis Curtis a promise not to row, she suggest suggesting
ing suggesting the story, about bis doctor and
heart weakness. Bowers was snared
by Louise Van Winkle. Tompkins was
sent up the cliff for a flower by Wini Winifred
fred Winifred Turnlee, with the expectation that
he would break something, and he
came near breaking his neck.. Charn Charnley
ley Charnley had no mbther to oppose his row rowing,
ing, rowing, but Lucia Harker stood in her
stead. With the success of these four
there was no need of any other mem members
bers members of the crew being lured.
When the students men only reas reassembled
sembled reassembled in September every member
of the crew who had been seen in com company
pany company with a co-ed during the preceding
June was cut by his fellow students.
Not one of the men who had bees
duped had been rejected by the glr
who duped him.
Georgia Southern & Florida It
TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1916
Lv. Union Depot, Palatka 5:15 a.m. 4:48 p. m.
Lv. Hampton. ........ ...6:53 a.ra. 6:10 p.m.
Lv. Lake Butler .......... 7:28 a. m. 6:45 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville ...........7:10a.m. 7:40 p.m.
Valdosta Macon Atlanta
& Retrn & Retn & Retn
.$2.50 $4.50 $5.50
25 -4.50 6.50
2.00 4.00 6.C3
2,00 4.00 6.C0
Trains carrying through first-class coaches and Pullman sleepers will
leave Jacksonville at 7:10 a. m. and 7:40 p. m. Tickets will be good return returning
ing returning on any regular train until and including July 23rd. Trains will be per personally
sonally personally conducted and the usual amount of baggage may be checked.
16 Hogan St,
J. H. RAFFTERY, D. P. A.
Where ..'Shall I Go To School ?
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Investigate its Advantages Before
Choosing Your College
436 students from 51 Florida counties
and 24 states and foreign countries
1915-16. Total 818,including summer
school. Write at once for catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOE
An Institution of the Highest Hank
for the Education of Young Women
589 students from 52 Florida counties
and 11 states 1915-16. Total 818 in including
cluding including summer school. Write at once
for catalog. ,.
EDWARD CONRADI. President
the wiMDSce mm
xcl the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none. :,
RATES rFrom $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, f J. E. K AVANAUGH
Eat OC ALA-MADE bread. There's
none better than Carter's Butter
If your proposition has merit, our
advertising columns will bring re
We carry a full line of Newport
bathing shoes. Ceng's. tz
W. K. LANE, M. D lrysiclan and
i Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Pictures and picture framing at
The Book Shop. ; : 3t :
The Evening Star may always b$
found on sale at Ceng's News
; Store. 17-tf
Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
- Saint Leo, Pasco County, 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 COUOSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MOUTHS
V. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 1 3, 1 91 6
WHITE STAR LINE
wtmsmi m storage
Teaiss for Rest U$kl end Heavy nsn!hg Elovino, Vnzkiz
T 5 LIUiIa
WITH YOUR CAR?
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile tronbles is my business.
Honest, efficient service;! you pay f 01
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
893, Ocala, Fla. 6-9-16-tf
When von have Dlumbine or elec
trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
to smalL H. W. Tucker. tf
W. F. .BALUuGER
Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing:.
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,
Tanks and General Repair
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Phone Yonge's Tin Shop 2S3
210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
Druggist and Seedsmen
- MAIL ORDER HOUSE
We deliver all parcels of reasonable
weight when cash accompanies order.
Ask your doctor to leave your pre prescriptions
scriptions prescriptions with us, as they are care carefully
fully carefully compounded and prompt deliv delivery
ery delivery made. Phone SO. v
L C. Jordan 1 Co.
Funeral Directors and
v Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SF.11TII
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 17. 1916
WHysystrtrZr I BAILEY WILL SELL MAXWELLS
; OCALA OCCURRENCES
China to suit all tastes at The Book
Another fierce tropical storm is re reported
ported reported blowing up from Cuba.
Fresh Feeds of all
Ocala Seed Store.
Mr. C. II. Dame is here from Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, visiting his friends and attend attending
ing attending to business.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, u fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Mr. Ray Garnett of Tampa, one of
the Seaboard's reliable conductors,
spent Sunday with friends in the city.
The pride of our store is our
PRESCRIPTION service. None but
purest drugs used and no substitution
permitted. The Court Pharmacy, tf
. Mr. Peyton Bailey, who has been
wun jvir. r,a lucKers r ord agency
for the past two years and has sold a
Ford car in every nook and corner of
Marion county, has gone with the
Maxwell agency and, commencing to
Oil II IIS
! KEEN ENTHUSIASM
COST OF MAXWELLS
(Continued from Third Page)
LIST OF MAGAZINES
4 AT THE LIBRARY
Following is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open: I
Scientific American, Collier's, Sat
urday Evening Post, Country Gentle
man, Literary Digest, Review of Re-
(Continued from First Page)
Mr. Carroll, the Maxwell distributor
for Ocala, has contracted to sell 100
Ford to the Maxwell car Mr. Bailey mite Springs, Miss Blanche Peacock and thinks he will greatly exceed that
will travel over the counties of Har-lnf Vili a v v ci,I i...
. f ..... umvaa i iiumoer. xi e mis airenuy a quarter ox
Among the visitors to Silver
Snrinff3 Saturdav were Rpv. TT f!
day, transfers his allegiance from the Dickens and daughter, Miss Louise, of
of Flemmgtonr They came over from 1
Flemington in Mr. Smoak's car.
Mi$3 Elizabeth Suber, who has been
in Mississippi the past t few weeks,
stopped in Ocala Saturday and Sun
day, to see her friends here, while on I
Mrs. T. C.
ion, Levy, Citrus, Sumter and Lake
Every person in the country knows
and likes Peyton Bailey. He is an
expert automobile man, a good sales
man nnrf n tireloss mnrlro, TTo
views, x-opuiar xaecnamcs, ine uut- reua w
1 -r I kwvu MllilK lilt UaiCl
SlTKflJtUS he T to her home in Tampa. Miss
. . r'jcar, especially wun ine reaucea
? w P Amfn" Price on the cars, and says the Max
caaBoy, Woman's Home Companion, well asencv here is eoimr to exner
" T ; v ; ience its only trouble in gating
Home Journal, Pictorial Review, Mod-L w ? p rft
Mn PSCilWrie Mus3Cn' ": I tributor, has promised him that when Seaboard
0 ne shi nt expected to arrive the
National Geographical Magazine, Cur- middIe of the week come3 in there
w irai culture, uooa no more car shortages.
new type in use every dav in this sec-
oTAiM Uli li tUMMITTEES
that number of live, deeply interested
TRAPPED BY HIS BLIND RAGE.
Suber was the guest of
For Stupid Obstinacy a Himalayan
Bear Takes the Prize..
"Most wild animals are stupid as well
as greedy, but for sheer brainless ob ob-itinacy
itinacy ob-itinacy in the face of opposition,"
writes Prince Sarath Ghosh in his book.
Misses Rebecca Smith and Lucile I "The Wonders of the Jungle' "there Is
Robinson came up from Tampa on tEe J no animal like the Himalayan bear. If
excursion, and remained he finda a thing In his way he will al-
over Sundav. visitine- friends Iipta. w&?s P" aside, IT he can. eTen
: Ocala was formerly
! home. -.'
Mr. OTnV ZpwnHcVi ia 1i
uon, wnere mere was not one a year weeks visit to his friends. Mr. Ze-
OF THE CITY COUNCIL ago, and Mr. Carroll expects to mul
i tiply that number several times.
The men from Black Point who ar
rived Sunday morning said the Second
Regiment would leave for El Paso,
Tex., this week. An Associated Press
dispatch from Washington, however,
fays no more trops will go forward at
Mr. John Clayton and a friend will
be treated to that invigorating drink
coca-cola in bottles, if they will show
this notice at the place of business of
Bitting & Co., druggists, on North
Magnolia street.. The Ocala Coca-
Cola Bottling Works.
The will of the late Roderick A.
Shaw, of Fort McCoy, involving an
estate of about $5000, has been set
aside by Judge Smith. 'The will left
practically all to the Church of Christ
at Fort McCoy, and was contested by
R. A. Hogan, a nephew. It was set
aside on the ground of unsound mind.
The church will appeal, it is said.
R. W. Blacklock, county demonstra
tion agent, last week innoculated 415
head of hogs. This made 1455 hogs
innoculAted in this county by Mr.
EJjHrivck since March 1. On Thurs Thursday
day Thursday of last week 120 head of cattle
were dipped under the direction of
the agent in the vat erected by Walter
Ray near Martel. The vat is a 1500 1500-gallon
gallon 1500-gallon vat, build according to govern government
ment government specifications.
Mr. Lester Lucas, in looking over
the line-up of the Commercial Min Minstrels,
strels, Minstrels, found to his horror that he had
emitted the name of Mr. W. Austin
Bcnnet. Mr. Bennett is to be end
man, and judging from the. way he
holds his end up in other enterprises
his part of the show will have noth nothing
ing nothing lacking.
Mr. P. D. DeMontreval of Burbank,
has again had a successful season
with his grapes. He has a vineyard
of about two acres of Niagaras, Dela Dela-wares
wares Dela-wares and a hybrid grape of his own.
Besides selling his grape on the mar market,
ket, market, Mr. DeMontreval is making wine
and jellies. He is making experiments
with grapes, and with Rhodes grass,
for the government.
Finance D, W. Tompkins, chair-
man; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.
Cemetery -J. T. Moore, chairman;
D. E. Mclver, EL A. Weathers.
Judiciary J. M. Meffert, chairman; I
J. J. Geng, D. E. Mclver.
wadski now has a
good position in
CUrJNING NEST BUILDERS.
Humming Birds' Homes Are Not Hid
den, Yet. They Defy Detection
Even in those Darts of tronieal Amr.
jM-KAYcr, tixaixuittui v, i ica wnere, as in uoiomDia. nummlnz
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight. birds are vastly numerous, it Is almost
Fire J. J. Geris:, chairman; J M. 1 Impossible for the most experienced
Meffert, G. JL Nash. naturalist to find their nests, in this.
Police W. A. TTmVhlL rhlrwn. fl. although as a rule they are not hidden
k. Nash, H. M. Weathers. tt"' Ieaere Diae" reI
tit,v rt u Txtu -v-:. for concealment upon the liiceness of
iUOlBHf 111 ilA. H CdUlSiS UIAU'
amid which thev are nlawxl A hnm.
sanitary a. uausett, chairman; mers nest alwava corresDonds exactiv
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore. I In color with the branch to which it is
laght and Water (i. A Nash, attached. It may imitate a knot or
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. II. Mef- other excrescence. Thus the Callioiw
Mrs. Fred Weihe and children went
!to Black Point Saturday to visit Cap Cap-jtain
jtain Cap-jtain Weihe of the Ocala Rifles. "They
though, it would be easier to go round
the obstacle. ?
The wily natives of India have ob ob-lerved
lerved ob-lerved that trait In his character and
from it have contrived a trap to catch
him. They select a tree with a suitable
horizontal bough. At a point, on the
bough about ten or twelve feet from
the fork they fasten a bait likely to at
tract the bear honey, for example, or
,-oat's flesh. Then from another bough
ibove that one they suspend a heavy
Mock of stone. The rope is so attached
will spend some time in the city visit- to the upper bough that the stone
! .-Frof. and Mrs. Karl Weihe and hangs between the bait and the fork of
will then go to Live Oak to visit Mrs. the tree.
Weihe's parents, Rev. and Mrs. L. W.
Mrs. Frank Drake accompanied her
sister-in-law, Mrs. Edward Drake, to
their tiny houses to the surroundings Jacksonville Saturday to visit friends
and relatives for a few days.
Mrs. A. W. Boyett, who has been j
"The bear scents the bait from a dis distance,
tance, distance, comes to the tree, sees the food
on the bough and climbs up the trunk
If the tree. Reaching the bough, he
walks along it to get at the bait But
suddenly he notices the obstacle In the
Tay and pushes it aside with his paw.
The stone swings out of the way for a
second, then it swings back and hits
the bear on the paw. With a growl of
Building H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett,J). E. Mclver.
the" guest for some weeks of her sis- irritation the bear pushes it aside more
ter, Mrs. Samuel E. LeighTias return- violently. The stone swings away
ed to her home in Jacksonville. She
similar size and hue.
Usually the nests of humminj
W. K. LANE, M. frysiclan and j are cup shaped or turban shaped, and
burgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat 'Law Library Building, Ocala,
Try Bouquet Dozira
per ounce, at Gerig's.
Pure- drugs, prompt service and no
substitution in our. PRESCRIPTION
department. Tell your physician to
leave yours with us. The Court
humming bird of the western United
rscarpa nrrpn nmins nn a rionri n na
twig, either upon or near a cone of made many fnends here who hope to
soon see her again.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling and!
their charming daughter, Miss Ellen, j
leave Friday for a two-weeks visit to
friends in South Georgia.
Prof. Simmons and wife of Orlando
are the guests of Mr. T. I. Arnold at
the Arms House.
EXCURSION TO VALDOSTA, 'MA
CON AND ATLANTA BY
G. S. &
The annual personally conducted
excursion to -Valdosta, Macon and At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta over the Georgia Southern &
Florida Railway will be operated on
Tuesday, July 18th.
The round trip rate from Jackson
ville to Valdosta will be $2, to Macon
$4 and to Atlanta $6. The rate from
Hampton to Valdosta will be $25, to
Macon $4.50, to Atlanta $6.50: from
Palatka to Valdosta $2.50, to Macon
$4.50, and to Atlanta $6.50. Tickets
will be honored on trains leaving
Jacksonville at 7:10 and 7:40 p. in.
These trains will be equiped with
through coaches for Valdosta, Macon
and Atlanta. Returning tickets will
be honored on any regular train ar-
their material is always plant down.
bucn down, resembling cotton wool.
but of more delicate fiber, is gathered
from the stems of A ferns and other
plants. This is woven together with
spiders webs into a compact mass.
Usually they ornament the outside of
the nest with small feathers or lichens
which they obtain by detaching them
rrom the rocks where these humble
plants grow. These they fasten with
cobwebs all over the exterior of their
When these wee architects suspend
their nets from leaves or ten lrils they
are always weighted for stability in
order that they may not be upset by
every passing breeze. For this pur
pose the bottom is made very thick.
But the most remarkable expedient is
that adopted by the hill stars, which
dwell far up near the snow line of the!
Andes. They weight the tiny suspend suspended
ed suspended house on the lighter side with a
pebble to give the proper balance.
There Is no question whatever that
again; men it returns with greater
force and hits the bear on the chest
"With a snarl of rage the bear gives
the stone a tremendous thrust and
sends it up into the air in a wide
curve. Then down comes the stone in
a similar curve and hits the bear a
thumping whack on the ribs.
"Most animals would desist after that
third blow; not so the bear. He is now
in a perfectly mad rage, and a bear is a
good boxer. He hits out with his paws
right and left and sends the stone
hurtling forward in a still wider curve.
Then after a fPW KPOnnda tho cfnn.
Miss Alberta Weeks of Williston is comes back and hits the bear a terriflf.
m the city, taking the place in the j 'uppercut on the Jaw.
county clerk's office of Miss Ruth Er- -"e bear is roused to white hot
vin, during that young lady's absence He thinks an enemy is hiding
on her vacation.
Mrs. R. H. McDougald of near Ar
cadia, is expected to arrive in Ocala
tomorrow or Wednesday to visit her
behind the stone as an enemy might
ao in the jungle and he is determined
to reach that enemy.
But, alas, the bear never went to
school and learned the law of gravity!
juvery blow he hits the stone is re-
z j. a w -v w m f
sister, xnrs. j.u. uorrell. The many turned tenfold. And as the stone has
friends of Mrs. McDougald will regret j no brains to be knocked out It is the
to learn that her little son, R. H. Jr.
has been very ill for about six weeks.
A letter to friends in Ocala
thls is done, and many of the nests of nounces the serious illness of Mrs. C.i
such species preserved in collections J. Phillips at her home in Jacksonville, i
are iouna to contain peDDies. Kose 1
Vtrtnovman ir. Cf K(finlaa I i
Miss Dovie, hav6 gone to Georgia, to
spend the summer in Macon and At
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Mr. George Williams of Co. A, is in
the city for a five-day furlough, with
Mr. Lester Lucas, chief engineer of
the Commercial Minstrels, who will
perform at the Temple Wednesday
evening, July 26, has received the gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous regalia in which he and his ac accomplices
complices accomplices will be arrayed on that oc occasion.
casion. occasion. It is understood that Mr.
Lucas put in Sunday studying up sev several
eral several new and even more freakish
stunts than any that have yet occurred.
- Among the Star's callers today vas
Prof. J. W. Simmons, principal of the
Orlando high school, who is making a
tour of the central part of the state
in the interest of Rollins College at
Winter Park. . Professor Simmons
while in the city called on his two for former
mer former school mates in the East Florida
Seminary, Messrs. J. H. Brinson and
W. H. Cassels. He says that the
buildings and surroundings at Rollins
are being overhauled preparatory to
the opening of the fall term, which
will make everything more attractive
than ever if that is possible. Rollins
is among Florida's leading educational
institutions and one in which the
whole state takes pride. Professor
Simmons leaves tomorrow for Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and other points to tell of the
good things in store for Rollins stud students.
ents. students. He is traveling in an automo automobile
bile automobile and speaks very highly of what
he has seen in his travels in Marion
'Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonvme to St. Peters- his parents and sisters.
purg, js:i-z;20 a. m.
riving at original starting point be- 9 Z w Mr. E. C. Staley of Palmetto was in
fore midnight July 23. m i n t t i mi the city Saturday, for a brief visit to
v K -aMU"V4"c his children, who are spending the
nIP-iiFe niA I i ttti ou"""Ci ;W4W4 uieir granaparents, Mr.
IlkJI.I iiWII-li-ll ill IX r "uwr onaay' and Mrs. C.L. Moore.
viiwbiivuii ikv naf wl weaaesaay ana Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
WANTED, LOST, FOUND,x FOB J") Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-
SALE, FOR RENT AND SEil-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE My beautiful home in
North Ocala, six rooms with bath and
sleeping, porch, good well and cistern,
lot 50x128. Also for sale or trade, 166
acres of good land in Indiana. P. D
Odeli; 413 8th St., Ocala, Fla. 7-17-6t
day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m. v
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson-
rille, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala. 1 :05
JNo. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
Mr. Lester Lucas has received news
of the marriage of Mr. Clayton Mix,
the advance man for Coburn's min
strels. The wedding, took place at the
home of Mrs. Wilcox in Seabreeze, j
Mr.- and Mrs. Coburn being the only
guests. Mr. and Mrs. Mix have gone
north for their, honeymoon.
Biliousness and Stomach Trouble
bear that gets knocked out at last. He
will never, never give in until he is
knocked out of the tree.
"Then, the wily natives hiding below
rush in with a net and throw it auick-
ly over him.
'And that is how many menageries
and zoos get their Himalayan bear."
Why Not a. Garden Pool?
as to me garden pool why not
have one? It may be ever so simnlv
done, and often the more simple it is
the more charming. Or it may be very
elaborate and artificial, like those In
the tiny toy gardens of those masters
of artifice, the Japanese. No other
garden feature offers greater Dossi-
bllities for diversity of form or for
originality than the pooL I- know a
city garden with high walls about It,
rather a cramped garden because of
the nearness of other dwellings. But
under a small tree in that garden is a
bit of a basin with water that Is al always
ways always fresh, iset there in the sod to in
vite the birds for a daily, bath. And
where birds are there Is the spirit of
the woodland and mountains, no mat
ter how high skyscrapers tower round roundabout
about roundabout Bertha H. Smith In Country
side Magazine. V
'-'Two years ago I suffered from fre
quent attacks of stomach trouble and
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters-
imp CATV n-.Ti .e Ibnrc. 2:36-2:40 r m
. v"v6 uuih. uu uve -" ... biliousness." .write .Mi ttTo vii-
acres; lot farming tools, wagons, one wcaia w aiatica, uames hrvke -u' Vi.v-Iql-r. 'L
1 ... .. I anil TTTlt J..rt I.. vvii wuv Txjr
norse ana nousenoid furmture. for uu .nusux, :iu p. m. little food that agreed with me and T
$50 cash. Located corner of Eighth No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg, became so dizzy and sick at my
street and Summerfield avenue. Must 9:05 V' m-
be sold at once. Apply to Michael
Keleman, Ocala, Fla. 7-17-6t Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny
FOR SALEA five-passenger Stan- H"11 itiesday, Thursday and Satur-
ley steam car in fine condition. First r7 :w in
$30 Otakes it. Oscar Hand & Son,
stomach at times that I had to isCkc.
Ka. iKft wn,r fA rwi, iif, hold of something to keep from fall-
advertised I decided to trv them. I
improved rapidlv." Obtainable every
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
v Thoroughly Disinfected.
In the days when the Manchu dynas
ty was tottering two students cut off
some of their fingers as a protest to the
government's delay In granting a par parliament.
liament. parliament. Such forms" of protest are to
the Chinese what writing a letter to
the paper Is to the Englishman. When
these students were taken to the Union
Medical college the doctors remonstrat
ed with them for misusing their bodies
and running the danger of infection as
Oh, you needn't fear on that point,
said these students. "We boiled the
knife first" World Outlook.
of7 ik.e s t r scvvC:
; El ii!
pa.ias.xes or rcvivy m.11 1 iois,
yoMrs is ivo exccptior.
Everjr- I I.
WKre I f b
MliUfiiiluUlluiliy iiut UutUiUUilUiiiwtUiUt.
4ilitl Uh'tttHl UitMUti thttitlti I
, In this space will be advertised only USED CARS. These cars
will be in good running condition and represented to prospective cus customers
tomers customers fairly and honestly and guaranteed to be as good as repre represented
sented represented or money will be refunded.
One 10 Buick Roadster, stripped
One Four Passenger Hupmobile
DISTRIBUTOR FOR MAXWELL AUTOMOBILES
Star Office OCALA, FLA.
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
WTTTT VnTTU PB?
JUUbl Uetween Ocala and Zuber, a
auivcase coniammg ciotnes. ; .Liberal Then bring it to me. Remedying
reward will be paid for its return to automobile troubles is mv hnsinesR.
mr. Kj. xx. snaw, Ziuber, Jb la. 13-6t
A worthy colored couple, Lodge
Maxey of Jacksonville and Julia Ann
Brown of Ocala were married yester yesterday
day yesterday by Rev. Gadson. They will make
their home in Jacksonville.
If your proposition has merit, our
advertising columns will bring re
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
Diarrhoea Remedy v
IT very family without exception
-:ld keep this preparations at hand
" "T the hot weather of the summer
: ths. Chamber Iain's Colic, Cholera
" Diarrhoea Remedy is worth many
u t its cost when needed and is al al-;
; al-; certain to be needed before the
--er is over. It has no superior
r Lle purposes for which it is in in-v
v in-v -1. Buy it now. Obtainable ev-
v.! :re. Adv.
WANTED A good second-hand cash
register. Must be in perfect repair
and reasonable in price. Phone No.
279. 12 tf
No. 9 -Leaves Jacksonville 1 :35 p.
m.; Ocala 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 -Leaves Jacksonville 9 :30 p.
Honest, efficient service; you pay f oi m.; Ocala $1.45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe Pe-the
the Pe-the time put in on your car only. J. tersburg 10 a. m.
A. Bouvier, Anthony
393, Ocala, Fla.
12 POUNDS SUGAR $1 Seven
cakes Grandma Soap 25c, Seven cakes
Export Soap 25c. All canned goods at
cost for CASH until July
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTUS G
When you have plumbing or elec-
20th to to01, contracting let us furnish you
make room for new pack.
Grocery Company. 5-tf
estimates. No job too large and none
to small. EL W. Tucker. tf
FOR SALE Wheelbarrows, ,': jack
screws, single horse wagon, shovels,
picks, etc., also several very heavy
doors. Apply at 413 E. 8th St. 7-8-6t
Taking Big Chances
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.:
Ocala 4:12 p. m.: arrives Jacksonville
(7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St, Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack
sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
' : .:: .;.
It Is understood that the largest gold
coin in circulation 13 the gold "loof of
Anam, the. French colony in eastern
Asia. It is a flat round piece worth 55
LEngllsh money. The next size to this
unwieldy coin is the Japanese "obang."
which weighs more than two and a
half ounces and is about equal to ten
English sovereigns. London Opinion.
. The Seven Seas.
"The seven seas' Is a poetic name for
the oceans of the earth. The "waters
embraced In the term Include, there
fore, all the great waters of the earth.
Specifically the seven seas are divided
as the north and south Atlantic, north
and south Pacific, Arctic, Antarctic and
Indian oceans. r
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modem conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
FOUND In Ocala today a place
where SATISFACTION is guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed in cleaning and pressing. Deliv Delivered
ered Delivered same day if desired. Clayton's
Pressing Club. Phone 13. 7-14-6t
We carry a
full line of
It is a ereat risk, to travel without
a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Choi, bathing shoes
cia aua Jttemeay, as tnis
nrenaration rarsnftt K nKf oinorl Vi
trams or steamships. Attacks of constipation, and Indigestion
bowel complaint are often sudden and "I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
very severe, and everyone should go and must say they are the best I have
AMA TmA n. 1 1 A1TA unnJ -T 1 1
piciifticu iui mciu vsuuuiiauie every- uacu xur constipation ana lnai lnai-where.
where. lnai-where. Adv. gestion. My wife also used them for
. : indigestion and they did her good,"
T,a !vpt,W Sfc, n va "tes Eu-ene S. Knight, Wilmington,
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
N. C. Chamhprlnin'a TaKlpta
at Gerifir's-' News and crentle in thpir sinn. HiVo hm
17-tf ; a trial. You are certain to be pleased
with the agreeable laxative effect
which they produce. Obtainable ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. Adv.
What a piece of work is man! How
noble in reason! Hew infinite In fac faculty!
ulty! faculty! In form and moving how express
r id admirable!. In action how like an
angel! In apprehension how like a god
The beauty of the world! The paragon
of animals! Hamlet.
Nearfy the Same Thing.
" She Before we were married yon
said you liked everything I did. He He-Well,
Well, He-Well, I haven't changed much. Now I
like everything: you don't' do. Rich Rich-toond
toond Rich-toond Times-Dispatch-
"Pboslime carries a large percentage of moist-
which has been repeatedly demonstrated in
practical use to keep gieen and well nourished the
LAWNS on which it was used."
Prices F. O.'B. Phoslime, Fla., In Bags
$9 Per Ton
LESS THAN CAltLOAD
$10.00 Per Ton
WRITE' FOR BOOKLE T
FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPH ATE & HUE GO.
j Box 462 .Ocala, Florida
H. A. FAUSETT, Local Dealer
When you make one mistake don't
uake another by trying to lie out of it
ViUyour home atmosphere with exquisite lasting fragrance
ED. PINAUD'S XILAC
The great French perfume, winner of highest international
awards. Each drop as s?eet and fragrant as the living Lilac
blossom. A celebrated connoisseur said: "I don't see how
you can sell such a remarkable perfume for 75 cents a bottle" -and
remember each bottle contains 6 oz. it is wonderful value. Tiy it.
Ask yoar dealer today for ED. PINAUD'S LILAC. For 10 cents
cur American offices will send you a testing bottle Writ 'today
PARFDMERIE ED. FRAUD. Dest fi ED. FRAUD Hz
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 17, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06514
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 7 July
3 17 17
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