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:
UF00075908:06522

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
PTT
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
A5SOCIA
PRESS
SERVICE
WEATHER FORECAST

OCALA

EVENING

a rr

r.

'-"S

Partlyjrloudy tonight and Thursday.
Probably local showers Thursday.

SIS

Took Another
HEAVY FIGHTING FOR A WEEK
'
London, July 26. Pozieres village,
on the Somme front, wne re a desper desperate
ate desperate battle, has been waged the past
few days, is completely in British
hand3, the war office announces. The
British west of the village have ad advanced,
vanced, advanced, taking two strong German
trenches and a number of prisoners.
RUSSIANS HAVE ERZINGAN
The Turks have' evacuated Erzin Erzin-gan,
gan, Erzin-gan, a fortified town in central Ar Armenia,
menia, Armenia, on which the Russians have
been steadily advancing, according to
a Petrograd dispatch London received
from Rome.
STRUGGLE WAS STUBBORN
London, July 25. The battle on the
Somme front, which began Saturday
at midnight and had continued since
with brief lulls, is still being fought
by British and Germans with the ut utmost
most utmost stubbornness. An indication of
the importance the Germans attach
to defending their third line is found
in the report of General Haig, the
British commander, and in the Ger German
man German admission, that regiments" have
been brought from before Verdun in
order to lend all possible strength
to General Von Einem.
The British, if they are making but
slow progress, have been able to re re-pulse
pulse re-pulse all the fierce German counter
attacks and fully maintain their
ground, although the fighting largely
consists of hand-to-hand conflicts.
HAVE REPULSED HINDENBURG
The Russians continue their "suc "successful
cessful "successful drive in Southern Volhynia,
Petrograd reports. They have driven
the Teutons back near the Slonevka
river, which i3 a 'branch of the Styr,
which the Russians were crossing.
Teutoni closses were heavy. The Ger Germans
mans Germans under General Von Hindenburg
who attacked the Russians near Kam
mem, twenty miles west of Riga, were
compelled to retreat.
TOOK A TURKISH TOWN
The Russians have captured Erzin Erzin-gan,
gan, Erzin-gan, Petrograd announces.
OTTOMANS AID THEIR ALLIES
Turkish troops have been sent to
Galicia to aid the Teutons against the
Russians, says Berlin.
AUSTRIANS ADMIT RUSSIANS
ARE ROUNDING THEM UP
The Austria-Hungarian general
staff says the Russians took 100,000
prisoners in the present offensive in instead
stead instead of 200,000, as claimed by Petro Petrograd.
grad. Petrograd. It is declared that the total of
Austro-Hungarians in that sector are
less than the latter number.
STEAMER SUNK
Algiers reports, the sinking of the
British steamer Olive.
GERMANS ADD TO ;
, BELGIUM'S DISTRESS
(Associated Press)
the Hague, July 26 Notwithstand Notwithstanding
ing Notwithstanding that she has already largely
monopolized the export of Holland's
surplus agricultural and other food
products, Germany has just taken
measures with a view to removing
Belgian buying competition from the
Dutch market. A decree has been is
sued in Belgium prohibiting com
munes and dealers from importing
goods from Holland. Applications to
make such purchases must be submit
ted to Berlin. The result is that Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, where distress must be submit
ted to Berlin, is deprived of an indls
pensable supply of goods, and the
great difficulties which the American
Relief Commission is experiencing
with cargo space does not allow of
the adequate and speedy replacement
from that quarter.
Fern dishes "and jardinieres in all
.;?; at The Book Shop. 3t

I

M
II

i ip p
fl moil 11

Important Town in Armenia
from the Turks

Oil THE S0.1F.1E FRONT RESULTS
BRITISH
(Associated' Press)
HITS TO REMOVE
RIMY ID UEIIIIY
Alderman Tompkins Says the En Engineers
gineers Engineers Do Not Stay On
the Job '"
Another movement is on foot to stir
up matters in connection with the
new combined light and water plant.
Councilman D. W. Tompkins said this
morning that he was preparing to
have the city's engineers, Twombly &
Henney, removed. Mr. Tompkins askT
ed a representative of the Star why
attention was not called to the engi engineers
neers engineers not remaining constantly in
charge cf tin c instruction of the new
plant. He said that': engineers were
constantly in charge of the sewerage
work, and thorght the work on the
water works and ; electric light plant
cf even greater importance. The
councilman sa'd that Engineer Hen
ney was runn'ng back and forth be between
tween between here and New York, and lie
pointed to Mr. Henney's having left
here Monday for that city. He said
that the engineers did not fail to make
sure of getting their money.
"The matter ought to be aired,"
said Mr. Tompkins, "because I am
getting ready to nave them ousted."
Mr. Hennery left Monday for New
York City, saying that he would be
gone about two weeks. It was said at
city hall this morning that before Mr.
Henney left he received a check for
1997.50, one half of the amount due
his firm for the preparation of the
plans and. specifications of the new
plant.
Robert Ebneriias.been Jeft by Mr.
Henney in charge of inspecting the
construction of the plant, and it is
said that Mr. Ebner is not an engi engineer.
neer. engineer.
An examination of the contract be
tween the city and Twombly & Hen
ney does not disclose anything spe
cially requiring the engineers to re remain
main remain constantly on the work. The
contract says that the enginers must
supervise the construction of said
water works plant and system and
electric light and power plant and sys
tem, as the work of construction pro progresses,
gresses, progresses, including' the engineering in
spection of ; materials and work done,
used and furnished in the construc construction
tion construction of the aforesaid water works
plant and system and electric light
and power plant and system, and that
they the said Twombly & Henney, will
furnish the grades and levels for the
said construction, and will keep re records
cords records of the work and construction
completed."
Mayor Robertson said this afternoon
that he had requested President Nash
of the council to have the work on the
plant stopped until an engineer ; be
placed in charge. The mayor said
that he had no authority to stop the
work himself. He said that it would
be a matter for the council.
Mr. Ebner, when seen this after
noon, seemed very much surprised at
the storm that had broken around
him. He said that he had been to see
the mayor, and had explained ; the
matter, he said, to the mayor's satis
faction. Mr. Ebner said that Mr.
Henney had left him to inspect the
mixing of concrete and the laying of
bricks. Some clerical work for the
engineer is also being done by Mr. Eb-.
ner.
President Nash, when asked if work
would be stopped, or whether a meet meeting
ing meeting of council would be called to dis discuss
cuss discuss the situation, said that it 'would
not he necessary to stop work and not
necessary to call a meeting of council.
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchant's Cafe, tf

OCALA,

Of5
III

0
1,
If! POZIERES REf.lAIIIIHG III
SHY OF SHOES
Lack of Footgear Prevents Teutons
and Bulgars from Attack-
: 7 ing Saloniki
(Associated Press)
Berne, Switzerland, July 26. Ac
cording to reports here, the Bulgar Bulgarians
ians Bulgarians and Germans have about a half
million men ready for an attack upon
Saloniki; The greatest ; difficulty the
Bulgarians have had to contend with
is the lack of shoes. A Swiss doctor
just returned from Sofia says that
fully half the Bulgarian forces are
without shoes, which civilians also
find with difficulty at piices running
from eight dollars a pair upward.
Bulgaria; without shoe factories and
tanneries, is. also short of hides. The
entire stock on hand has been dis distributed
tributed distributed among the troops. The sol
diers are cutting them up themselves
and make a crude kind of sandal such
as served as footwear for 300,000 Bul
garian, Serbian and Turkish soldiers
during the Balkan wars.
Tourist and military boots sell for
$28 to $30 a pair when they are to be
had. The' government has advertised
for leather, offering four dollars a
pound, without avail. ...
SECOND REGIMENT IS
LEARNING HOW TO SHOOT
Taking Turns by Battalions at the
Targets
(Special Correspondence of the Star)
Black Point, July 24. The Third
Battalion went on the range this
morning with "the First Battalion in
the pits, pulling and marking targets.
This was only a trial shoot, only
about one-third going through, shoot
ing at 200, 300 and 500 yards, slow
and rapid, fire. The' men holding
sharpshooter's : record were barred
from the trial and will shoot when all i
go on the range for a record,
Sundays are getting to be known
as "hospital days" with the First
Battalion. At 2 o'clock all were
marched to the hospital to be vac vaccinated
cinated vaccinated for the prevention of small smallpox.
pox. smallpox. The vaccination, though more
painful than the typhoid, doesn't leave
the arm sore.
The usual large crowd was out Sun
day to witness regimental parade.
From all indications .the regiment
will be here some time. A special de
tail was busy-today hauling and put putting
ting putting down wooden platforms in each
tent, making each squad much more
comfortable. ;
Ralph McCorkle of Atlanta and
Claude Haycraft of Jacksonville were
visitors at camp Sunday.
Mrs. Mae Bingham and Miss Bertie
Smith were welcome visitors to Co. A
Sunday.
The boys were treated to a smoke
and box of marshmellows apiece, a
gift from the Ladies' Aid Society.
Perry Anthony brought them up.
AMERICAN PUBLISHER
EXCLUDED FROM ENGLAND
S. S. McClure will be Sent Home on
thfjReturn Steamer
(Associated Press)
London, July 26. S. S. McClure, an
American publisher, must return to
tire United States on the American
liner Philadelphia, on which he arriv
ed at Liverpool, government officials
said. The home offiae refused him a
permit to stay in England.
A hustling young man with good
reputation and references has, an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to get a" place on a farm.
Apply to Z. C. Chambliss & Co. 24-3t

FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY JULY, 26, 1916

TO BUILD GOOD

ROADS UIIDER IIEfl Iffi
to oiily mm

(Associated
Washington, July 26. $850,933 of
the $5,000,000 federal; road fund will
be available this year under the new
federal road aid act allotted to south southern
ern southern states, the agricultural depart depart-announces.
announces. depart-announces. Georgia is awarded the
largest amount, $134,329. Florida will
receive $55,976. -
fllSPAl
Several Provinces Ravaged by Hurri Hurri-canes
canes Hurri-canes of Unprecedented
Violence
(Associated Press)
Madrid, July 26. Hurricanes of un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented violence have havaged the
provinces of Saragossa, Murcia,' Val Val-ladolid,
ladolid, Val-ladolid, Leon and Pontevedra. ; The
damage is enormous. Eleven bodies
have been recovered. The minister of
the interior has asked the. government
to aid farmers.
COHN IN FUTURE WILL
BE MORE CAUTIOUS
Chicago, July 26. Carl Cohn, of
this city will be the most cautious
swimmer in the waters near Diversey
Beach for the rest of the season. He
has started and explained the only
shark scare he ever "hopes to be in involved
volved involved in and with right hand raised
has declared he will never again reach
out for a pier post while water rip ripples
ples ripples and sand dries.
Cohn was doing some plan and
fancy oyer and under water swimming
yesterday wKen, diving deep, he grasp grasped
ed grasped what he thought was a" pier post
and began to pull himself to the sur surface.,
face., surface., x Miss May Brour was attached
to what Cohn mistook for a pier post
and the scream which accompanied
the ascent of the frightened Cohn
could be heard in the suburbs.
r It was. with the greatest difficulty
that Cohn explained in "the police court
today.
"I was tired out,"-, he said, "and
when I dove deep I seemed to lose
strength. I saw what I thought was
a stick. I grasped itr and then believ believed
ed believed it a pier po'st, and I finally discov discovered
ered discovered it belonged to this lady. I was
as" frightened as he was."
Judge La Buy told Cohn to be care careful
ful careful iV the future, and Cohn, asserting
that he would always swim in the fu
ture with his eyes open and fists shut,
fled from the court.
SILLY SPEECH
And the Worst of It is that Most Ger-
' mans Probably Believe It
London, July 26. Emperor William
during his trip to a point in the rear
of Peronne, on the Somme front, says
a dispatch to the Wireless Press from
Berne made a speech to the German
wounded soldiers which is attracting
great attention in Germany. The Ger
man emperor is quoted as saying:
"It is the most poignant grief of
my life that I am unable to take a
more active part in this war. It is
my earnest desire to take my place in
the trenches and to deal such blows
at our enemies as my age and
strength would permit.
. "But the inscrutable Almighty has
willed otherwise. Into my care has
been committed by Divine destiny the
leadership of our country, its armies
and its forces on land and sea.
. "The burden of thinking, deciding
and leading has been hard upon me
and realizing this I know that my life
must not be risked in the foremost
line of battle where my feelings, if
unrestrained, would carry me swiftly.
"My life must be conserved careful
ly for the welfare" of Germany, in or
derto carry out the duties assigned
to me by Divine appointment."
MEETING OF THE
JUDICL4RY COMMITTEE
The judiciary committe of the city
council will hold a meeting Friday
afternoon, July 28th, at 4 o'clock, in
the council chamber to discuss and
consider the new plumbing ordinance,
and any and all citizens interested in
the matter will be welcome to attend
the meeting.

1

nnrc
Press)
A BIG SHIP
Attack of Teuton David on British
, Goliath Off the Orkney
Islands
(Associated Press)
Berlin, July 26. A German sub submarine,
marine, submarine, according to the German ad admiralty,
miralty, admiralty, attacked- a British dread dread-naught
naught dread-naught off the Orkney Islands July
20th. The battleship was hit twice by
torpedoes. :
REDUCING TRAIN SERVICE
TO CRYSTAL RIVER
' Tuesday the railroad commission
notified the Marion County Board of
Trade that there would be a meeting
at Crystal River on the night of July
27, tomorrow, to hear an appliaction
of! the Atlantic Coast Line for a re reduction
duction reduction of train service.
The board of trade immediately in investigated,
vestigated, investigated, and learned that the rail railroad
road railroad proposed to discontinue trains 44
and 47 until the winter season and
only operate trains 48 and 49 as mix mixed
ed mixed trains daily between Ocala and Ho Ho-mosassa.
mosassa. Ho-mosassa. Nos 44 and 47 are local
freights between Dunnellpn and Crys Crystal
tal Crystal River. The board of trade has ad advised
vised advised the railroad commission that
there is no objection to the proposed
changes on the Ocala-Homosassa run,
provided that a daily local freight and
passenger service each way is insur insured,
ed, insured, making the same, passenger con connections
nections connections as at present.
BRITISH SEAMEN, WHO ARE
- HONORED BY AMERICANS
(Associated Press)
Sydney, Australia, July 26. That
thrilling incident at the height of the
hurricane at Apia, Samoa, in 1889,
whe nthe crew of the foundering Unit United
ed United States warship Trenton cheered
the British warship Calliope as the
latter fought her way inch by inch out
of the harbor to the open sea and
safety has been recaled in Sydney by
the death in the Jutland naval battle
of Rear. Admiral Horace L. Hood of
the British navy. Hood was a mid midshipman
shipman midshipman on the Calliope on that oc
casion as were other youths who have
since been more or less conspicuously
engaged in this war. Some ''of them
besides Hood were Frank Brandt, who
commanded the Monmouth when she
was sunk by the Germans off the coast
of Chili; Wilmot S. Nicholson who
commanded the Hogue when she was
sunk in the North Sea ty mines; Jno.
C. T. Glossop who commanded the
Sydney when she defeated the Emden
off Cocos Island; Skmey R. D. Lowe,
who commanded the Chatham when
he "bottled up" the German cruiser
Koenigsberg, and Cecil H. Fox who
commanded the Amphion when she
was blown up by a mine and later
commanded the 'Undaunted when she
was sunk by German destroyers. v
INFANTILE PARALYSIS
t)N THE INCREASE
Epidemic Yet Baffles Health Authori Authorities
ties Authorities in Their Utmost
Efforts
(Associated Press) ..
New YorkJuly 26. There have
been thirty-five deaths and 162 new
cases of infantile paralysis reported
here for the last twenty-four" hours.
This is an increase in the number of
cases of yesterday's totaL
STRIKERS ARE STUBBORN
Refuse to Ratify the Agreement Made
by Their Leaders
(Associated Press)
New York, July 26 Garment work
ers have refused to ratify the agree agreement
ment agreement of their leaders with the Gar Garment
ment Garment Manufacturers Association, and
again ordered a strike.

SUB HAMMERED

mi
r
y

A TO
J in

MOT
mm

Boat -in No Hurry to Leave
Safe Berth

r

SIB1LITY THAT BREMEIJ WILL TUT HlTO SOME OTHER
. ATLANTIC PORT

(Associated
Baltimore, July 26. The Deutsch Deutsch-land
land Deutsch-land was given another submerging
test at her dock this morning. The
submarine stayed down ten minutes.
The submergence, of the vessel was
necessary, to trim cargo.
It was said at the office of the
Deutschland's agents that the sub submarine
marine submarine Bremen would put in at the
nearest, safest and most convenient
Atlantic port.
ANOTHER INDICATION
Baltimore, July 26. Arrangements
to clear the Deutschland were made
late today by Captain Koenig. It was
said he would go to the customs house
after the regular hours.
ANSWER MAY SOON
BE EXPECTED
British and French Likely to Expedite
. Settlement of Mail Deten Deten-.
. Deten-. tion Dispute
(Associated Press)
London, July 26. The r British are
still conferring .-with; the French and
will reply to the American note re regarding
garding regarding detention of mails by British
censors as soon as possible. ,This was
the answer given Ambassador Page,
who had asked that the reply be ex expedited.
pedited. expedited. ATLANTIC COAST LINE
RUNNING TRAINS AGAIN
Restoring Its Tracks and Bridges in
,' .. Spite of Raging Rivers
(Associated Press) ;
Columbia,-'' July'; 26. Wjiile coastal
rivers continued to rise, today, inland
streams in South Carolina fell, and
the work of restoring railroad bridges
and tracks and repairing other dam
age is being rushed. "The Atlantic
Coast Line has resumed through traf traffic
fic traffic over the Sante at St. Stephens.
KERN AND WILSON
.WORKING FOR THE KIDS
- '. (Associated Press)
Washington, July 26 Senator Kern
toda'y notified the Senate that the
democratic caucus was determined to
call up the child labor bill as soon as
the District of Columbia appropriation
has been passed. Senator Gallinger,
the republican leader, said the minor
ity was pleased.
- . ' ' -
BIG GERMAN NAVAL
FORCE AT BRUGES
r (Associated Press)
Amsterdam, Netherlands, July 26.
The German Tiaval squadron at the
Belgian port of Bruges has been con
siderably strengthened in recent
weeks, according to the Amsterdam
Telegraaf and now comprises at least
22 torpedo boats and .torpedo destroy
ers, including many of a new type
with three funnels. Torpedo boats
have frequently passed! through the
canals of Belgium, while dismounted
boats are said to have Seen transport
ed from Germany by that route.
ILL BEHAVIOR OF
THE EIGHTH ILLINOIS
; San Antonio, uiy 26. For the 'first
time since the mobilization of the Na National
tional National Guard, a provost guard appear appeared
ed appeared in San Antonio last night. The
provost guard is the result of rioting
of members of the Eighth Illinois,' a
negro regiment, three of whose mem members
bers members were shot by regulars when the
negroes attacked a white man near
camp. ; The. wounded negroes are re recovering.
covering. recovering. The pride of oxit store ia our
PRESCRIPTION service. None but
purest drugs used and no substitution
permitted. Te Court Pharmacy, tf

VOL. 22, NO. 180

f ill il
it I S j r v'
il
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I
Hi i !!!:!!
-
His!
111
i f i
Press)
ARE TREATED
National Guard on the Border Doing
a Work of Honor and
Necessity
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 26. President
in replying today to the complaint of
Mrs. Henry Smith of Winamac, Ind.,
who has a son in the National Guard,
wrote that the guardsmen were being
kept on the Mexican border to pro protect
tect protect the country, not to drill, and the
service was an honor to the men and
a necessity to theUnited States. The
president stated that the men were
well fed and housed.
MANY DEPENDENT ON THE MEN
San Antonio, July 26. Applications
for the release of guardsmen wiijh
persons dependent upon them have
been reaching army headquarters here
at the rate of fifteen hundred weekly.
Several hundred men have been re released.
leased. released. -
AUSTRALIA WILL RULE
THE SOUTHERN OCEAN
- (Associated Press)
London, July 26. Australia is
working out a policy which by 1933
will give her a leet of fifty vessels,
eight of them pre-dreadnoughts, and
involving an annual naval expenditure
of at least $25,000,000, a member of
an Australian commission, P. M.
Glynn, stated on a recent visit to Eng England.
land. England. AUSTRO-HUNGARY DRIVING
GIPSIES INTO THE ARMY
(Associated Press)
, Budapest, July 26. The govern government
ment government has taken new steps to solve the
gyjjsy problem, which ha3 always been
a serious one in Hungary, by ordering
the rounding up of every roving band
in the kingdom. Men of military age
will be sent into the army, all usable
holies will be confiscated and .the
women and undraf ted men put to
work. No one knows how many hun hundreds
dreds hundreds or thousands of these nomads
have escaped military duty up to date,
but the number is believed to be very
large.
A HOG BUYERS' ASSOCIATION

IIS II SMS II!

Acceptable Aid by Pensacola Business
Men to Farmers of Escambia
Pensacola, July 26. A hog buyers
association was formed several, days
ago, when prominent business men
gathered in the rooms of the chamber
of commerce and discussed the matter
of aiding the farmers and stock rais raisers
ers raisers to market their product. It was
finally agreed that the test method
would be to form. an association with
sufficient capital to purchase all hogs
brought to the city. WTien sufficient
are on hand to warrant it, carload
lots will be sent to Louisville by the
association. Cash will be paid to the
farmer and he will not be troubled
with the problem of marketing.

MIEHLE WrAS MOVING
Louis E. Yonce, foreman of the
Star's job printing department and
an expert pressman, yesterday ran
2,000 large forms (two page heralds)
on the Star's new MiehJe press in 45
minutes and stopped to get his own
paper on the feed board and to adjust
ink distribution several times.
ADVERTISE IN TITS STAR.



t TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1916

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY :' -BITTIXGER
& CARHOLL, PROPRIETOB9

It. R. Carroll, General Manager

J. If. Benjamin, Editor
Entered et Ocala, Fla,, pos toffice as second class matter.
- SUBSCHIPTIO.V RATES
(Domestic) (Fore!)

One year, In advance. .. ..... .$5.00
Kix months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25-
One month, in advance 60
With the greaterpart of the army
on the Mexican border, the United
States army has only 1500 men avail available
able available to send to any threatened point.
enough money to entirely superfluous
employes, put in place by politicians,
to defray the expenses of an army
'corps. ''' ;
If President Wilson had appointed
Josephua Daniels editor of the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Record, instead of secre secretary
tary secretary of the navy, he would have put
him in his proper glace.
Frank Clark has succeeded in engi engineering
neering engineering a public buildings bill for
$35,000,000 thru Congress Uncle
Steve Sparkman put thru the rivers
and harbors bill for over $40,000,000.
uooKS line r luriua nas sume iimucitt-s
at Washington.
According to a dispatch from Tam TampaTaylor
paTaylor TampaTaylor county voted six -hundred
thousand dollars bonds" Tuesday for
road improvement, making more than
twelve million dollars bdnds for road
improvement voted in Florida during
the last eighteen months.
The man who wrote this, for the
Thomasville, Ga., Times has evidently
"been there" editorially,: "If you see
an editor, who pleases everybody, there
will be a plate glass over his face and
he will not be standing up." Tampa
Times. ; ; .' -
Jle may have been there, but how
the deuce did he ever come back.
A dispatch from: Washington says
that all efforts to reduce the items of
the army appropriation bill below the J-
figures recommended by the military
' committee failed in the Senate yester
day and indications last night were
that the total appropriation for that
branch of the national defense would
.. be two hundred and ninety million dol
lars. The passage of the bil is ex
pected today.
Public service commissioners" thru thru-out
out thru-out the United States are working for
an uniform system of grade crossing
signals, in which efforts they arej of
course, strenuously opposed by y' the
railroads. During, the year ending
June 30, 1914, 1147 persons were kill
ed and 2395 injured at grade crossings
in the United States. There will be a
bunch killed at some Ocala crossing
sooner or later, and then perhaps our
city council will do its duty.
Private John M. Ansley of Co. F
Second Regiment, died in Jacksonville
Sunday morning, the first of Florida's
young soldiers to pass away since the
state troops' were called out. He was
taken sick several days ago, and was
sent to a Jacksonville hospital, where
he was eiven" the best of care. He
wa s buried with military honors in
Woodlawn cemetery in Jacksonville
Private Ansley, though a member of
the Wauchula company, was from
Winter Haven.
Elsewhere will be seen notice of the
intention of 'Alderman Tompkins to
try to have Twombly & Henriey, city
engineers, "removed, because they do
not stay on the job all the time. .It's
the Star's opinion that the council
will be unwise if it does not let
Twombly & Henney finish this work.
We believe that they will see to it that
the contract isfaithfully carried out.
Engineers of their reputation cannot
be expected to stay and watch every
brick laid, but we believe that when
the contract is"( completed they will
know whether or not the work is well
done and act accordingly.
The present state of Florida should
be divided at the Suwanee river. The
peninsular state should retain the
name of Florida and the western state
be called Chattahoochee, after the
great river than runs almost thru its
center. The Florida state capital
should be located at Orlando, which
would be more central and accessible
to all the rest of the state than any
other town now in existence. There
i3 no more of common sympathy be between
tween between peninsular Florida and western
Florida than there is between Florida
and Georgia. There is enough of each
to make a big and prosperous ctate,
and each would be better off wi thout
the other.
The Catts partisans who are howl howl-"
" howl-" ing because Knott went to the courts
to obtain a recount have forgotten,
probably didn't want to remember,
that Catts went to the courts before
Knott did. Says the Lakeland Tele Telegram
gram Telegram : 'Step these foolish court
proceedings, which result in more
votes being found for "Knott, is the
cry of the Catts papers. They pre pretend
tend pretend to believe that there is some something
thing something unfair or improper in invoking
the courts in an election matter. But
let this soak into you: The first man
to start court proceedings-the first
man to ask 'the interference of the
courts was Sidney J. -Catts. Before
rir. Knott ever started his contest
Catts was in the courts seeking cor correction
rection correction of an alleged irregularity in a

Port V. Xeavensrood, Boalacaa Uuasrer

One year, in advance... .'.. 8.00
Six month, in. advance.. ....... 4.25
Three months, in advance..;... 2.25
One month, In advance .SO
THE STAR'S PHONES
The editor's phone is
"51 TWO 1UNGS"
while the business office re remains
mains remains 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.
certain precinct in Alachua
county.
Some consistency what?"
Denmark will make a good business
deal if she unloads her West India I
islands on the United States for $25,
000,000. These islands have been
bankrupt for the last twenty years.
Several years ago they were offered to
the' United States for a much smaller
sum. ine treaty was drawn and ap-
proved by the United States, but the
Denmark parliament held out for
more money and our Senate promptly
turned the matter down. The islands 1
would be worth the price to the Unit-
ed States, if it was a fighting country,
as an outpost defense of the Panama
canal, but the boneless aeereeation
America is turning into had better get
rid of its islands, if it has to give
them away, rather than acuire any
more.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala. Fla.. Monday. July 3.
The board met in sDecial session
with all members m-esent as follows :
fj r- ffcai. -r p Riit
- r - a.- j ------ I
and J. S. Grantham. 'members, and
Sunt. J. H. Brinson: secretary.
Messrs. Riedon. McCraney and
Roberts of Linadale requested the re-
moval of school from present site to
accommodate a larsrer number of tm-1
nils Rnmo ro oorooi ta ; tVi die. f
trict to bear the expense.
Mr. Jordan, one of the trustees of
the Pine Level district, presented the
v I
trustees' estimates and reported the
trustees would not. nsv thfi hoard rvt
the teacher any mor3. f
Mesfrs. Chaffee and' Bowen of Bur-
bank; presented the returns of the
election held Saturday, July 1, which
showed the following results: For
creatine the proposed Burbank special
tax school, district No. 41. 17 votes:
against the same, no votes. A levy of
three mills was voted, and the follow-
incr elected as trustees. Geo. S. Bowen.
Geo. H. Dvke and W. C. Boim'e. The
board'declared the district to be duly
crpntpH. Tt -wna nrrttmA tTia. fliA tms.l
tees be commissioned and returns
made to the tax assessor for tax as
sessment. -' s
The board went into executive ses session
sion session for the purpose of considering
financial conditions, v The board ad adjourned
journed adjourned for the day.
Tuesday morning the board met. in
regular session with all members
present.
Messrs. Parker, Roddenberrjr and
Strickland of Homeland called and re reported
ported reported the resignation of Mr. Parker,
requesting 'the appointment of Mr. J.
D. Williams. Which was agreed to.
The board continued its financial
session. It was ordered that the
banks as depositaries should be noti notified
fied notified to place in savings accounts all
balances not need for the payment of
interest on hand in,the district bond
interest and sinking fund accounts. It
was ascertained that there was about
$14,000 in the several depositories; it
would be necessary to pay out $4750
in interest and the balance of about
$9000 was ordered placed at interest. interest.-Mr.
Mr. interest.-Mr. N. A. Fort from the county com commissioners
missioners commissioners discussed with the board
the appropriation for the home dem demonstrator's
onstrator's demonstrator's salary.
Messrs. Rush and Walkup, trustees
of the Mcintosh school, requested that
their "school house be painted and
toilets built. Matter was noted for at attention
tention attention later.
; Mr. C. B.- Howell, for the trustees of
the Lowell 'district, discussed the pro proposed
posed proposed new Lowell school building. It
is proposed toTerect a house to cost
about $1000, to sell the old house and
lot for $100 to. apply ion this and to
raise $400 outside, if-the county will
donate $500. A two-acre lot is offer offered.
ed. offered. The matter was passed over for
attention later.
Mr. A. B. Dupuis called in regard to
the proposed new building at Shiloh,
showed plans that he had prepared
and discussed the. building.
Mr. C M. Cam of the Reddick trus trustees,
tees, trustees, discussed a proposition to turn
their school building around and re remodel
model remodel it at a cost of $500, the board
being requested to donate half. A re request
quest request was also made for an appropria appropriation
tion appropriation of about $75 for ceiling Mt. Zion
colored school building. The matter
was passed' over for later: considera consideration.
tion. consideration. It being reported to the board that
the attorney declined ...to pass, favor favorably
ably favorably upon title to the proposed lot at
Reddick, the questions was passed for
the present.
; Request for repairs at Pine Grove
colored school passed for the present.
As no district election in the Lina Linadale
dale Linadale district was held at the time of
holding district elections, the follow-

ing dwere ordered appointed trustees
for the ensuing two years,: C A Mc

Craney, M. Rigdon and I. B. Roberts.
It was reported that F. P. McCraney
would give a lot for the Linadale
school.
Request from the Ocala trustees for
a number of improvements was pass passed
ed passed for future consideration. u
The same was true of a number
from different places In the county.
It was agreed to continue paying
the traveling expenses of the colored
industrial teacher from the J eans
fund, amounting to $5 or $10 a month.
Notice was filed that Mr. Gates, one
of the Anthony trustees, was away
and' not in position to perform the
duties of the office of trustee and it
was recommended that Mr. C. C.
Priest Jr. be appointed in his stead,
and it was so ordered.
Petitions for and against the re-ap
pointment of the teacher of last year
at Blaze Pond colored school filed for
reference. -.: -'.. ;'"
Request for appropriation to fill a
hole that was undermining the corner
of the Pedro i. school building was
granted not to exceed $25. v
Upon petition it was agreed that
the Romeo school would be re-opened.
Board was notified that coupon
warrants held by Mrs. Victoria Carter
for $400 and Mrs. R. L. Goodbred for
$1000 had been paid and cancelled.
Request for well at Shady passed
OVer for future consideration.
request from the Ebenezer school
was presented for certain additions
and changes in the school house and
for tw0 toilets. The toilets were or-
dered .furnished but the changes in
the'house were denied for the present.
Board adiourned for the day.
"
. WUU5
The board met with all members
present and acting.
Some of the patrons and the super
visor of the Wesley Chapel colored
school called. The supervisor resign
ed and he was instructed to call a
meeting to choose his successor.
The trustees of the Fairfield schoo
caa to discuss scnooi matters.
iVlr- t,anoon, one oi ine trus
tees ui tne uriner jfarm scnooi, asicea
..... ..--- ....
tnat tney nave a new nuiJdmg e
Iues was refused for the present.
Mr. V. U. otts, one oi the trustees
PT tne J?euowsnip scnooi, called and
discussed the situation there. It was-
agreed to start tne scnooi with three
teacners.
Mr. J. H. Clarke, who had been
elected a trustee at Fellowship, being
outside the district, Mr. w. Mills
waf recommenaea zor appointment,
t r'- .1
wmcn was done
Upon the request Of Mr, Lr. W.
Johns, Mr. btuart was appointed sup
ervispr.. at Derby school.
Mr-J- Moornead gave in the ran
road mileage of the addition ; to the
unneiion aismci.
Mmutes of meetings of June 13 and
14 were read and adopted as read.
It was ordered that 130 copies o
"Health is Wealth," the book prepar
e(I hy ur. M. b. watt and Miss Nellie
Stevens and adopted by the state
board of education, bevpurchased for
the use ox the teachers.
Secretary was directed to write the
trustees of the Buck Pond school with
reference to the request of the pat
rons of the Romeo school.
Board adjourned for the day.
Thursday Morning Session i
Board met with all members pres
ent and acting.
All accounts were inspected and, or
dered paid as per detailed warrant list
to be filed in the office of the clerk of
the circuit court and preserved on file
in the superintendent's office.
Mr. B. R. Blitch reported on, a trip
of inspection in regard to a schoo
asked for, by colored people at Rock
Springs. He found pupils enough to
justify a school and it was agreed a
school would be gituited if a suitable
house could be secured 3 withotit ex
pense to the board the coming year.
. The secretary was instructed to in
vite proposals for handling the tex
books the coming year.
Treasurer's report was presented
checked over and compared.
Board adjourned till Monday, July
10, to resume ; consideration of the
financial condition of the board.
Monday Morning Session
The board met with all members
present and acting and went into ses session,
sion, session, considering fully the income and
expenditures of the last year, and the
appropriations made for different pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
The following resolution was adopt adopted:
ed: adopted: ; -. .
Whereas, It is necessary, under the
law, that all indebtedness of the pre preceding
ceding preceding year must be extinguished be before
fore before the board has authority to bor borrow
row borrow funds with which to operate the
schools for the coming year; and,
' Whereas, There are no funds in the
general fund available for this pur purpose;
pose; purpose; now, therefore, be If.
Resolved, That $3000 or as much
thereof asis necessary to be used for
this r; purpose be transferred by the
treasurer from the indebtedness fund
to the general fund and be ,1 made
available for taking up all outstand outstanding
ing outstanding county, warrants issued during the
preceding school year, and be it fur-
I1RM0.
Druggist and Seedsmen
MAIL ORDER HOUSE
; We deliver all parcels of reasonable
weight when cash accompanies order.
Ask your doctor to leave your pre prescriptions
scriptions prescriptions with us, as they are care carefully
fully carefully compounded and prompt deliv delivery
ery delivery made. Phone 30.

ther .resolved, that all these warrants

be at once retired.
The superintendent presented a list
of the salaries to be paid teachers and
the probable repairs and new build buildings
ings buildings that would be requested.
After considering the situation and
the probable expenses fof the coming
term it was seen that the matter of
building new school houses would
have to be postponed for the present
term with the possible exception of
the Shiloh building that had previous previously
ly previously been promised, and this would have
to wait until the taxes were collected
with which to built it.
Board adjourned for the day. ;
Tuesday Morning Session
Board met with all present.
Mr. Wt W. Condon discussed the
matter of supplying the text books for
the coming term and it was agreed
that the Book Shop would be endorsed
as dealers with the understanding
that there should be a complete sup
ply kept on hand.
y. It was agreed to call the trustees
of the Citra district in session with
the county board Tuesday, July 18,
1916, to confer as to their financial
condition and the operation of their
school for the coming term.
The matter of making arrange
ments to have warrants for current
operating' expenses cashed when pre
sented was discussed. The -agreement
with the Commercial Bank expired
July 1. The Ocala banks had been
invited to make proposals for handling
the school board acount and Mr. Stiles
of the Commercial Bank, discussed
the matter with the board, but no
agreement was had.
Mr. T. T. Munroe of the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank, conferred
with the .board, but no decision was
agreed upon and the board adjourned
for noon, during which time he was to
confer, with .the loan board of the
bank and call again at 2 p. m.
Tuesday Afternoon Session,
The board met with all members
present. It was agreed to pay from
district funds the supplements to the
terms from district funds where the
district funds were on hand to do so.
It was ordered that trustees be no
tified that recommendations for ap
pointment of teachers who were no
identified with the county would not
be confirmed when there was suitable
county material to fill the places.
' Mr.. Munroe called and proposed to
cash all school warrants and charge
8 per cent from date of issue unti
warrant is taken up. The proposa
wsf accepted and the chairman and
secretary were authorized to enter
into details of the matter with the
bank.
The chairman and secretary were
authorized to act with the treasurer
and take up all outstanding,, specia'
tax school district warrants held by
the Commercial Bank and issue coun
ty warrants in their stead which could
be cashed atvonce with the Munrde &
Chambliss Bank and to draw war
rants on each district for the amoun
taken up, in favor of the county schod
board, and to collect these warrants
as early as possible. The amounts o
the district warrants thus to be taken
up were as follows: Ocala $2380.29
Dunnellon $1032.75; Reddick, $21.21
Citra $1993.13; ; Fellowship, $195.50
Citra for interest, $79.10; : Fairfield
$400; Anthony, $144.16; Homeland
$66.40; Sparr;;$157.03.
The chairman and secretary were
directed to deposit all unused distric
funds in savings accounts for these
several districts.
i he following allowances were
made for repairs or refused: Mcintosh
from district funds for re-painting
and minor repairs, $150; Fort McCoy,
not more than $50; changes and new
buildings "at Reddick, Gririer Farm
and Ocala refused, for lack of funds
Linadale allowed to move old build
ing to another lot from district funds
not more than $100; .Pleasant Hi
from district funds not more than
$50; Lowell new building, postponed
Central for repairs not more than $10
Marshville for closets $25; Martin
for repairing house not more than
$10; Ocala at new building for re
pairs not more than $100; Ebenezer
for closets $25; Mill Creek for closets
not more than $25 ; Burbank for ceil
ing refused; Turner Farm for flue no
more than $10; try to rent house for
Union colored school; Mt. Zionfor
bracing house not more than $25
Moore's Pond, refused; Hard Rock for
repairs and plastering not more than
$50; Wetumpka for recovering no
more than $50; Bethlehem for repairs
hot more than $50; well at Sulphur
Springs refused; Rock Sink for win
dows not more .:-than $10;" well a'
Jerusalem refused; Silver Springs not
acted upon; Hopewell for repairs not
to exceed $25 ; ; Eastlake postponed
Hope for windows not more than $10
well at Summerfield colored school re
fused but propose to pay "for water at
nearby well, small sum. v'
The following were listed as the
probable incomes and expenditures for
the coming school year: Of income
there were proceeds of county levy of
seven mills, five of which were to be
for regular operating expenses arid
two for indebtedness fund, $47,000;
district balances on hand, $6,761.20;
county balances on hand $1600; poll
taxes 42500; special district taxes
$22,000; bond taxes at five mills in
Ocala, Dunnellon and Citra, $12,000;
apportionment of state school funds,
$2,500; apportionment of one-mill
state tax $10,500; tuition from coun county
ty county line pupils $100; teachers' exam examinations
inations examinations $100; tax redemptions $300;
hunting licenses $750. Total $106,111.
The probable expenditures were
listed as teachers' salaries $65,590; in interest
terest interest on district bonded indebtedness
in Ocala $3750; Dunnellon $600; Citra
$400; sinking fund for redemption of

bonds of Ocala $3750; Dunnellon $600;
Citra $400; interest on county coupon
warrants $2821; sinking fund for
coupon warrants $2500; interest on
current warrants $1850; salary of
superintendent $1800; per diem and
mileage of school board members
$500; commissions ; of treasurer, as

sessor and collector $1500; office ex
penses $1000; printing $100; insur
ance $500; janitors $1200; fuel $250;
eachers' examinations $250; county
ine pupils $50; apparatus and do
mestic science equipment and expense
$500; books for teachers r $65; free
books from districts $100; dormitory
$200; home demonstration work $325;
attorney's fees $100; new buildings
$1000; furniture $650; repairs $1000;
district balances unavailable for ex
penditure $2800; district taxes for
surplus $2500; incidentals $500. Total,
$106,111. ... ;
It was -found necessary to request
a county levy on all the taxable "prop
erty in the county of seven mills for
the coming year,-two of these mills to
apply to extinguishing indebtedness;
also to request a levy of such millage
as had been voted by the several Spe Special
cial Special tax school districts as per the list
submitted to the' assessor arid also a
levy of five mills for bond interest
and sinking fund in each of the
Ocala, Dunnellon and Citra districts.
The board adjourned to ineet in
special session Tuesday, July 18.
It was agreed to ( ask the trustees
of the Ocala district to meet with the
county board at the next ,; regular
riieeting to discuss the condition of
the Ocala district.
Upon the matter of fixing the rates
to be assessed for the coming year
and considering the demands Jbeing
made for the various lines of school
expenditure it was decided to direct
the assessor to assess a levy of seven
mills upon all the taxable property of
the county for general school ,pur
poses and special tax levies accord
ing to the millage voted in the several
districts a list of which .; with the
boundaries of these several districts
will be furnished the assessor, and
for the purpose of furnishing funds to
meet the interest and provide sinking
funds for the bonds voted in Ocala
special tax school district a levy "of
five mills, in the Dunnellon district a
levy of five mills, and in the Citra dis
trict a levy of five mills.
TuesdayJuly 18
The board met with all members
present and acting, with Messrs. W. J
Crosby, R. S. Shortridge and A. J.
Ellis, trustees of the Citra district.
The superintendent submitted the
following statement: Outstanding dis
trict warrants $2213.75, .assessmen
for 1915 for regular school purposes
$652.83 ; assessment for bond interes
and sinking fund $1088.05; balance on
hand in regular fund July 1, $12.90
amount necessary to operate the
school for teachers' salaries for the
last two months, 480.$ v t
'c ; The ; situation was discussed and i
was agreed that measures should be
at once taken to vote an additional
bond issue of $2500 for the : purpose
of securing funds with which to ex extinguish
tinguish extinguish the present indebtedness.
No further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session Tuesday, August 1, 1915.
v J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
OCALA FRATERDAL ORDERS
OHAPTKK NO. IS, R. A. M
Hegular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. 31;, on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secy. C
HAXllUiM-DUNN MASOSiW liOBGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A. M., meets on the first aad thirft
Thursday evening of each month at
8 :00 o'clock, until farther notice.
E. a Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
; WOOD31;.ll OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 1 4 scbeta at
the K. of P, hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
nvereigns fj always welcome.
:rA.; : J. W. Lamar, a a ;
Chas-K.Sa3re.aerk.
OuALA TEMPLE
PYTHIAN SISTEltS
' 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
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S3. B. P. O. E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protectlfe Order of Elks. meeU
the second and fourth Huesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofflne ast side.
- R. S. Rogers, E. R..
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGMT8 OF 1YTHIA&
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 7:30 p. in. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisl
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. G. A. Nash, C. C.
.... Unas. K. Sage. K. of K.3. a
ORDER OF EASTEKN hTAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. Sn
meets at Yonge' hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Myrtle G. Kramer. W. M.
Mrs. Lillian simmo&s, Secy.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
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.
F. E. McClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.

iiie

dCaLA.

CAPITAL STOCK 850,000.00.
Stale, Coimty and City Depository.

W YORK

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Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
. Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
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Write? for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. YVENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Eoot of Lib crty SU Jacksonville. Florida.

Before packing away for the summer send iis
your blankets, wash them with Ivory Chips.

We offer for sale at sacrifice the following second hand automo automobiles:
biles: automobiles: : -
1 OVERLAND TOURING CAR ........... $150.C0
1 CADILLAC TOURING CAR . $150.00
1 CHALMERS TOURING CAR i ... . ....... S150.C0
1 FORD TOURING CAR . . ; . ..... .$200.C0
All these automobiles are decided bargains and all in good run running
ning running condition.' Your early inspection is invited as we must get
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Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
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Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running v-ater
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passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, foare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application." Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Transv Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
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'it -Mar



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1916

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Weel Stupid flk

ISM

You can get your Chcro-Cola
v'Ina Bottle-Through a Straw"
at Soda Fountains and other
Refreshment Stands.
Everybody knows it
y ts name

MA-
Best

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nyv' ij;iMi(mi i ii mini- yy 4 Jl

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. iHlllM'nnillliflliMliliiiiniililli'il''li'lwj V(llllM.HI"lt1'l'ti1ll'lil")'HI'lllliiiri'imiMn

' New Things at Walk Over Shop 1
' '''"'"' I
I sj The top is Ivory Kid, the vamp a deep rich Brown ,Kid I
i i Fine diamond perforations around top and vamp. Leather I
j j Louis Heel. ......... ... jj
lj $k Goldman's Store '- I
jii'. (L Mail -Orders Solicited j

Ue Have the Equipment and AbiUty
" To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know,' for this is the" only way we can accomplish
our desire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong,-but they are not inten inten-tional,
tional, inten-tional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
' gsHs lee a PacMmjjj Co.
PHONE 34 J OCALA, FLA.

at us

If You Have any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One

Angle-Reed
Plucky and eloquent Allie J. Angle
of Tampa has many friends in Ocala,
and they will all be interested in the
following from the Lakeland Tele Telegram:
gram: Telegram:
"Miss Rachel Reed of Lakeland and
Mr. A. J. Angle of Tampa were quiet quietly
ly quietly married yesterday morning at the
beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Haldemanjon Lake Morton. The cere ceremony
mony ceremony was performed by Rev. Wallace
Wear, pastor of the First Baptist
church. Catherine and Ruby" Wear
and Grace Haldeman were the dainty
little flower girls and Master Halde Haldeman
man Haldeman was ring bearer. The bride wore
a dress of white voile and silk net and
carried a bouquet of white asters.
Only a few friends of the bride and
groom were present; The bride is a
favorite "of the people of Lakeland,
having lived here a long time, and is
one of the most prominent workers in
the Baptist church. he organized and
is leader of the Sunbeam Band and by
her persistent work she succeeded in
placing it on the honor roll of the
state. She is loved by all who know
her and the church people of Lakeland
regret giving her up. Mr. Angle is
one of the prominent men of Florida
and numbers his friends by the thou thousands."
sands." thousands." '.

Master William Collier, the grand grandson
son grandson of Mrs. Dr. E. Van Hood, who has
been so desperately ill with "tetanus
poison, is steadily improving at the
hospital, where every hope is now felt
for his complete recovery. His parents,
Cant, and Mrs. W. A. Collier, of Tus Tuscaloosa,
caloosa, Tuscaloosa, Ala., will remain in Ocala
with their son until he is completely
recovered.

J.

The Hotel for. Florida People

Hold B

urbridgc

Fire Proof
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

50
Per Day s,

Every Room With Private Bath

cast of unusual excellence, including
such prominent artists as James Neil,
Joseph King, Tom Forman, Belle Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Lu Cille Young, Lucile La Ver Ver-ney
ney Ver-ney and Horace B. Carpenter.

COMMERCIAL CLUB MINSTRELS

(Lester Lucas Conversationalist)

The Palm Beach Club Enjoys a Merry
- Hour of Jest and Song

Produced Under the Direction of Les Lester
ter Lester Lucas of Coburn's Minstrels ;
Assisted by Sibbald Wilson

Fill your home atmosphere with exquisite lasting1 fragrance
ED.; PINAIJD'S MLiAC
The reat French perfume, winner of .highest international
Grds. Each drop as sweet and fragrant as the living Lilac
b!ossom. A celebrated connoisseur said : I don't see how
you caa sell such a remarkable perfume for JS cents a bottle" and
remember each bottle contains 6 oz. it is wonderful value.; ; Try it.
Ask your dealer today for ED. PIITAUD'S LILAC. For 10 cents
our American offices will send yon a testing bottle. Write today.

-
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lansford have
returned to Lakeland after a pleasant
two months' absence spent at Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery and Birmingham and various
points' in Georgia. 'I During their trav travels,,
els,, travels,, they- made a motor trip from
Montgomery to Chattanooga; Tenn.,

and had a most pleasant journey.

Lakeland Telegram.
Dr. and Mrs. Thor Weaver and
daughter and Miss Tommie Standley
of Dade City, spent several hours
here Saturday. -Dr. Weaver isJ con connected
nected connected with the United States agri agricultural
cultural agricultural department.' He was enroute
to, Tampa to transact business. Plant
City Courier.
The elegant new dining room of the
Commercial Club has been completed,

and the members of the club are now
looking forward to the "blowout" that

the committee is said to be planning.

All the members of the club and their

ladyfolks are expected to be present.
-,'
Miss Sue Moore, after a three weeks
visit to her. aunt, Mrs. E. A. Hick Hick-son,
son, Hick-son, of Micanopy, returned home yes

terday, having spent a most delightful

time among friends and relatives.

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Fishel, who are now" making
their home in Baltimore, will be very
much; pleased to learn that a pretty
baby girl was born to them the other
day;
.;c;:
. Better hurry, around to the .Court
Pharmacy and buy a ticket to the
minstrel performance this evening. Al Almost
most Almost everybody in town is expected to
be there.
. ;
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick is passing
her vacation in New York City, and
while in the metropolis is selecting a
fine stock from the autumn millinery

styles.

Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Costello have

moved into their new home on Broad Broadway.
way. Broadway.

Miss Bettie Mclver came up' from

the lake yesterdav for a brief stav

in- town and to do some shopping.

The Temple is giving a matinee this

afternoon and evening, from 3:30 till

7:30, giving four shows before the

minstrel performance begins.

.. ... ...

. Mrs. Lee Miller, of Whitney, is in
the city, the guest of her mother, Mrs.

Standley.
.
Rev. Bunyan" Stephens leaves to

night for Shelbyville, Ky., where he

will spend a week, with- his family.

irrom there he will go to Crawfofds

vine, Ga., to conduct a three weeks'

revival. .
v

Mae Murray, the beautiful Lasky)

star who was recently seen here in
"To Have and .To Hold," will be seen
at the Temple theater tomorrow in

the, Jesse L. La sky production of Da David
vid David Belasco's famous nlav "Swpp

, x r r w
Kitty Bellairs,". taken from the pop

lar novel, "The Bath, Comedy," by

Agnes and Egerton Castle. The

scenes in "Sweet. Kitty Bellairs" were
laid at thetfamous English watering

place, Bath, during" the latter part of

the 18th century, when powdered

wigs, courtly manners, .flashing wit
and alert sword were necessary. One

of the most unusual incidents of the

play takes place in an exact replica of

the ball room at the famous Bath
Casino The story has to do with the
adventures of Mistress Kitty, the

xoasi oi xne town, wno oecomes in involved
volved involved in a social scandal, and .the

clever; way in which she adjusts mat

ters. Miss Murray is supported by a

AT THE TEMPLE THIS EVENINCT
Selections, will be made from the
following by singers and comedians:
Singers: Pat Anderson, Linn, Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, 'Alfred Green, Leroy Bridges,
Kenneth MacKay, Duncan McDonald
and Dick 'Stroud. Jesters: Sibbald
Wilson,. Dr. Jack Halton, Rae Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, Usher Norwood, Austin Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and Carol Blalock.
Alabama Jubilee; Hesitating Blues,
by Usher Norwood.
Hello Hawaii How Are You; A Cot Cottage,
tage, Cottage, Some Roses and You, by "Pat"
Anderson.

At the Fountain of -Youth; Where
Did Robinson Crusoe Go With Friday
on Saturday, by Rae Ferguson,
f Sunshine of Your Smile; Way Down
Yonder, by. Alfred Green.
Are You from Dixie; Those Good
Old Days Back Home, by Carol Bla Blalock.
lock. Blalock. Walkin' the Dog; I 'Aint Got No Nobody,
body, Nobody, by Austin Bennett.
Introduction of the premiers,' Sib Sibbald
bald Sibbald Wilson and Jack Halton.
Pray for the Lights to Go Out; Oh,
How that Woman ; Could Cook, by
Sibbald, Wilson. ?V
Because I Have You; When the
Southern Moon is Swinging Low, by
Linn Sanders.
Some Little Bug Will Get You Some
Time; You Can't Get Along With 'Em
or Without "Em, by Jack Halton.
A Dream; .Down Deep in a Sub Submarine,
marine, Submarine, by Lester Lucas.
Grand final introducing "Keep the
Home Fifes Burning," by entire com company."'
pany."' company."' ;."";
; Overture by orchestra. v ;
A fifteen minute skit entitled Chalk
Talk, by Wilson and Ferguson., In Introducing
troducing Introducing feats of ambidexterity and
comic cretaceous creations, v
Burlesque on Sextette from Lucia.
Tickets on sale at the Court Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy .

IMPORTANT INFORMATION

Best Local Talent Entertainment Ever Held in the City

Mil

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I Vi I j iSllii (Kii

I inn v (I TT m

Seats Now on S

ale at Court Pharmacy

Oc,;75c;

Rules and Regulations Governing

Ocala's Free Library

The rules' committee of .the public
library have adopted- the following
rules to govern the institution as soon

as it is formally opened. The various

committees are hard at work every

day getting everything in readiness to

open up. The task of indexing by title

and cross indexing: bv subjects is a

hard one, and those in charge of the
work deserve much credit for their

untiring efforts in getting the library

in shape for use. The opening date

will be announced as soon as the work
is comnlete. which the committees

hope will be in the next few days.

-Borrowers: Adults of the city of

Ocala are entitled to draw books by

filling out application blanks. Chil

dren under 18 must obtain signature

of parent or guardian.

Temporary Residents: A tempor

ary resident, may obtain a borrower s
card by filling out applicationblank,
making a temporary ; deposit to the

value of the book and paying two

cents a day.

Borrower's Card: Each person en

titled to draw books from the library

will be given a card, which must be

presented whenever a book is taken,

returned or renewed. If this card is
lost a new one will be given after due

notice upon the payment of five cents.

Number of Volumes: Two books

may be drawn at a time, one only of
which is fiction. Not more than two

volumes of new fiction 'and two vol volumes
umes volumes of new. juvenilia to one family.

Time Kept: Books may be kept two

weeks and once renewed for the same

time. Books marked seven day books
may be kept for that time only and

Mil's

h

' Special for
Thursday and.
(July 27lli and 28th)

Ft

May

About 25 of this Season's

TTV

WJ I

4

Assorted styles and sizes and every one of them
made for the Spring of 1916.
There are dresses in this lot that we sold up to S8.Q0.
We offer them in this sale for the two days only at

(01 MB
V J( 1 o

Poitively

LOOK

No

Approvals or Exchan

AT THE WINDOW

A

IS THE PLACE AND NOW IS THE TIME

T T

can not be renewed. Books cannot be

transferred. "".

Over Due Books: The fine of two

cents a day will be imposed for books
kept overtime.

Penalties: Borrowers will have to

pay lor lost or injured books. All
borrowers who fail to pay for loss or

damage to books, or their fines, will
be debarred from the use of the library.:.-

Hours: Library will be, open from

8 to 10 a. m.; 4 to 6 p. m. and 7 to 9

p. m.. cn weeK aays only.

GERIG'S NEWS STORE
One Door East of M. & C. National
" Bank
A COMPLETE LINE OF
MAGAZINES
The following Sunday papers are
always on sale:
N. Y. Herald, N. Y. Times, N. Y.
World, Atlanta Journal, Savannah
Morning News, Hearst's Sunday
American St. Louis Post Dispatch,
and Chicago Herald. ;
See the new cigar ease 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. i
Come in and look over a new lot
of 50 Cent books. ;
A. E. GERIG

j SEMINOLE BUS CO'S.

REGULAR SCHEDULE

Beginning Saturday morning ; the

Seminole Motor Bus company will

operate a jitney over ; the following
route, passing a given point every 30

minutes, from 7 a. m. to ; 9 :30 p. m.

The fare will be five cents. Magno

lia street north to North Ocala school,
return to union station, thence south
on Magnolia street to Oklawaha ave

nue, east to Main, south to Fort King
avenue, east to Herbert street, south

to South Sixth street, east to Lake

Weir roadsouth to South Eighth
street, west to Tuscawilla, north to
South Second street, west to Pine

street, north to Broadway, east to
Main, north to Oklawaha avenue, west

to Magnolia.

W. F. BALLINGER

Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,
Tanks and General Repair
Work S
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
, Phone Yonge's Tin Shop 388
210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.

Constipation and Indigestion

"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets

and must say they are the best I have

ever used for constipation ana mai-

gestion. My wife also used them for

indigestion and they did ner gooa,

write 3 lingerie o. zvuigui,, u.imxi& wi
N. C. Chamberlain's Tablets are mild

and gentle in their action. Give them

a trial. You are certain to be pleased

with the acrreeable laxative effect

which they produce. Obtainable ev

erywhere, .. aov.

The last few days have marked a numerous advance guard of the
army of mosquitoes that usually appear during the sumrneh months,
FENOLE IS THE REMEDY.
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 Cov Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
FENOLE CHEMICAL COMPANY
1546 FRANKLIN STREET TAMPA PHONE 3S23

' WHITE'STAR LINE

Teams for Bcni LJlglit and Heavy Bfaaling "Icviog, Paeliino

i m

Ctfrlr1.

if A

-

SAXON

Motor Cars
BEAVER
Wall Board

r

IT.

s

Collier Bros.

y

Fire.- -;

mm

LitMa
WA1EI

Phone

PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

i

: Try Bouquet Dozira
per ounce, a- Gerig's.

perfume, $2
tf.

.When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
to small. II. W. Tucker. tf

ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.

-'LV ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
" Careful Estimates rr.a5s? on a!! Cos
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Mor.e;' than Any Qxhzt

t i'Uu in tka



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28. 191S

UNVEILING AT MONTBROOK

r

OCALA OCCURRENCES

Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Royal Arch meets Friday night.
Everybody is going to the minstrel3
this evening.
Fresh Feeds of all Kinds at the
Ocala Seed Store. tf

Mr. Louis Keefe, at the hospital,
continues to recover from his severe
burns of a week ago. :
We carry a full line of Newport
bathing shoes. Gerig's. tf
Mr. Peyton Bailey went to Oxford
yesterday afternoon on business for
the Maxwell agency.
Summer time is magazine time. Get
your magazines at The Book Shop. 3t
Take Rexail liver salts lor that
tired, lazy feeling. Gerig's tf
Pictures framed neatly and quickly

at The Book Shop.

Even the deaf man are going to
hear the minstrels, and it is believed

they will enjoy the performance more

than anyone else.

Mrs. H. N. Knoblock, an old lady

living eight miles north of the city,

and most highly respected by all her

neighbors, suffered from a severe fall
yesterday. She was brotrgh.tr to the
hospital, and is now resting- easy.

; Mr. Morris E. Robinson, now selling

"Star Brand" shoes for the biggest
footwear house in the country, is in
town, arranging his samples for an

extensive tour.

Musical instruments and accessories

at The Book Shop. 3t

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

Miss Helen Brown of Ocala is the

guest of Miss Elsie 'Harris at her
heme on West Central avenue. Or

lando Reporter-Star.

Miss Brown returned home this aft

ernoon.

The Evening Star may always fca

found on sale at Gerig's News

Store. 17-tf

'. Private Fyfe of Co. A is in Ihe city

for a five-days furlough.

It was reported this morning that

the parties Who were recently denied
by Judge Bullock an injunction
against building the water and elec

tric plant intended to carry the case

to the supreme court. Judge McCon McCon-athy,
athy, McCon-athy, of counsel for the complainants
was interviewed en the subject by a
Star reporter, but said he had heard
nothing of it.

Mr. L. P. Wilson, the popular cash

ier of the Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank, returned yesterday after

noon from Webster, wheer he has had

charge of the bank of that town while

the manager took a vacation. Mr.
Wilson's many friends are glad to see
him at his post again and he says

Ocala never looked so good to him be

fore.

Lieutenant B. F. Stone of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville of Company F, First Florida In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, but detailed to' the Second

Regiment, arrived in town this after

noon to recruit for the regiment. He
will make his: headuqarters at the

armory.

Rev. Bunyan Stephens was going to

leave for Kentucky to join his family

this morning, but put his departure off

until tomorrow morning. He has sev

eral friends among the performers in

the Commercial minstrels and didn't

know but what he might be needed to

officiate at their funerals.

Mr. Lester Xucas, chief engineer of
the Commercial minstrels, gave to

night's performance a final summing

up this morning, and was so overcome

by remorse that it made him quite ill.
It is feared however that he will be

sufficiently recovered to carry out his

part.

The Odd Fellows had an interesting
and largely attended meeting last
night, at which they gave the first de degree
gree degree to Messrs. George Green and J.

li. lJegram. Six applications were re

ceived. Tulula Lodge is growing fast

since it entered its new hall.

Mr. W. Austin Bennett and a friend

from the Ocala House may call if they
wish at the store of Mr. S. R. Whaley

and be regaled and refreshed with

delightful coca-cola in "the bottled
form at the expense of this company,
if they will show this advertisement.

The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.

Messrs. J..W. Clore of Lady Lake

and T. C. Webster and W. G. Ross of

Fruitland Park, came to Ocala today
to do some trading. Mr. Clore has re resided
sided resided at Lady Lake .for thirty years,
and twenty years ago was a catcher
on the Ocala baseball team, the team

paying him $10 a game to come to

Ocala and play with them.-

' Pure drugs, prompt service and no

substitution in our PRESCRIPTION

department. Tell your physician to
leave yours with us. The Court

Pharmacy. tf

Mr. W. Austin Bennett of the Ocala
House in addition to managing his ho hotel
tel hotel and studying his part as a Com Commercial
mercial Commercial minstrel, has to act as chap chap-erone
erone chap-erone for Dr. Jack Halton. Mr. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett has his hands full.

-W. K. LANE, M. D Trysiclan and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

Biliousness and Stomach Trouble

"Two years ago I suffered from fre frequent
quent frequent attacks of stomach trouble and
biliousness," writes Miss Emma Ver Ver-bryke,
bryke, Ver-bryke, Lima, Ohio, "I could eat very
Till t t j 1 ...

ntue iooa tnat agreed with me and I
became so Hizzv md aiV f mt

stomach at times that I had to take

noid of something to keep from fall fall-in?.
in?. fall-in?. Seeing fIhmbTlniTi' ? ToWao

adyertised I decided to try them. I

improved rapidly." Ubtamable every-

wnere. Adv.

'

I

Sta WaumH: (SadM ILafflu

when you build your houselath
that will hold plaster for a lifetime
and never warp and crack the wall
surface. Only the best lath will
" stand up "and give the sort of serv service
ice service required by the careful builder:

on

We Ssl Ttmt KM
Come in and see us before you buy build building
ing building material. We can show you how to get
the greatest value for your money and how
to avoid waste. Our advice is honest and
freo, because we want to make business
friends and keep them.

CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
DAVID S. WELCH
ONE 223 - Ocala. Florida

Advertise in the Star.

The monument erected by the

Woodmen of the World in Evergreen

cemetery to the memory of Sovereign

M.M. Sistrunk will be tin veiled San-

day afternoon, 3:30 o'clock, August 6.

Levy camp No. 126 will conduct

the exercises, assisted by visiting
W oodmen. Sovereign W. W. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, municipal judge of the city of

Jacksonville, will deliver the unveiling

address. Sovereign Anderson is
known as the Abraham Lincoln of

Woodcraft in Florida and it will be a

treat to hear him. Music furnished by

local Woodmen camp quartet. Every

body invited to attend.

: J. S. Blitch,
D. M. Limbaugh,
G. M. Highsmith,
Committer.

NEW MAXWELL CATALOG

The new and very handsome catalog
of the Maxwell cars for the. year be beginning
ginning beginning July 1st, has arrived and will
be mailed out to any one interested.
R. R. Carroll, Maxwell distributor,
Ocala, Florida. d&w tf

HAVING TROUBLE
WITH YOUR CAR?

Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay foi
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthcny road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 6-9-16-tf
STANDING COMMITTEES
OF,THE CITY COUNCIL

Finance D. W. Tompkins,- chair

man; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.
Cemetery J. ?. 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, Wi A. Knight.

Fire- J. J. Gerig, chairman; J M.

Meffert, G. Hash.

Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G.

a. Nash, H. M. Weathers..

MarketH. M. Weathers, chair-
.... v w

man; 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

fert.
Building H. M. Weathers, chair
man; Hi A. Fausett, D. E. Mclver.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE

SHADY
Shady, July 25. Mrs. Carl Buhl
returned from Martin Friday, where
she had been visiting her daughter,
Mrs. John Knoblock.
Miss Irma Ley of Jacksonville ar arrived
rived arrived in Shady Tuesday to visit relatives.

Mr. Jim Adams and Mr. Ashley

Purvis went to Belleview Sunday.

Rev. Bunyan Stephens preached

Sunday afternoon at the church to a

fairly large-sized congregation. Rev.

Stephens will leave for a vacation in

August, but has- arranged to have his

regular appointment here filled bv a

$ oung minister from Kentucky.

Mrs. George Buhl, enjoyed a visit

from her niece from Miami last week.

Mr, and Mrs. Buhl went with Miss

Ramsey to beautiful Silver Springs

and also showed her our pretty county

seat. v

H W. Douglas went to Sloss Bluff

last Thursday and put up a beautiful

tompstone over the grave of Mrs. J.

T. Lewis. Mr. Douglas took occasion

to visit the Muclan Farms and was
enthusiastic in his praises of the
place. He says it is well worth a

trip to se it as one cannot do it jus justice
tice justice by writing about it.
Major 'Izlar.'s "Reminiscences'" in
Saturday's Star were read with pleas pleasure,
ure, pleasure, and here's hoping he will write
more. They bring back pleasant
memories to the veterans and have
all the charm of "stories" of the war,
which the younger generation love to
hear or read.
. Mrs. Douglas entertained a few
young ladies Saturday afternoon in
compliment to her niece, Miss Irma
Ley. Some parlor games and music
were enjoyed, after which ice cream
and cake were served. The y6ung
11 dies remained till bedtime and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a star-lit ride- home. ..

PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL CCNTRACTIN G

BERLIN
Berlin, July 25. Miss Elsie Coulter
has returned to Blitchton after -spending
a week here the guest of Miss
Minnie Seckinger.
Miss Carrie Barco of Cotton Plant
was the guest of Miss Faye Beck last
week.
Miss Annie Lee Hood has returned
home -after visiting friends and rela relatives
tives relatives at Mount Dora and Summerfield
for the past few weeks.
The W. O. W. picni? supper given
by the Fellowship boys was greatly
en joyed," there being about seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five people present, last Wednesday
evening. The young folks played
games while the older -folks chatted

the evening away. Lemonade was
served" during the evening and about
10:30 o'clock everybody was invited
out to supper. The menu consisted
of fish, sandwiches and hot coffee,
also plenty of cakes, pies and custard.
This was the first time the ladies had
been' invited out to the lodge and in
spite of the fact that supper could not

be. served until a little late, everyone

seemed to enjoy themselves.

Miss Lor a Brooks had as her enest

for last week Miss Bessie Marshall of

Ocala. r v
Misses Floy and Geneva McCully

are visiting their sister, Mrs. Noble,

near Morriston, this week.

Rev. Crump.ton filled his regular

appointment at Fellowship- last Sat
urday and Sunday.
Miss Lula Marshall of Ocala is vis

iting Miss Leone Brooks this week.
Mrs. Morton Ferguson and children
came over from Blitchton one morn morning
ing morning last week and are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. V. M. SecMnger.
Miss Faye Beck will entertain the
young, ladies Friendship Club 'on
Wednesday afternoon of this week.
Miss Mabel Beck, their leader, has
great things planned for the girls in
the near future.

- When you have plumbine or elec

trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none

to small. H. W. Tucker. tf

A. C L. SCHEDULE

Southbound

No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.

m.; Ocala 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa

7:50 p. m.

No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p,

m.;, Ocala $1.45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 10 a. m. v

No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe

tersburg 8:05 p. m.
Northbound

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

BUSINESS FOR SALE

Electrical and plumbing establish

ment. Will sell at invoice prices.
This is a good buy as there. is going

to be about $40,000 worth of plumb

ing work Installed in Ocala within the

next few years. H. W. Tucker, Ocala,

Fla. 19-4t

Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, $2

per ounce, a Gerig's.

tf.

L C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers

WILBUR VV. C. SmiTH
Licensed Embalmer
PhoDe 10 Ocala, Fla.

Carn-Thomas Co.
GROCERIES
....... -
Good Goods,
Cheap Prices
Good Service

AUTO REPAIR SHOP
FOR ANYTHING AND
EVERYTHING
LN

Automobile Repairing

410 N. Orange St

Ocala. Fla.

Mclver & MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EUDMUERS

PHONES 47, 104 C5
OCALA FLORIDA.

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line

will arrive and depart in Ocala at the

following times:

No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersnurg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. n.

No. 10, Lee3burg to Jacksonville,

5:40 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.. Petersburg to Jackson
rille, 12:54-1:14 p. m.

No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05

No. 49, Ocala to Bomosassa, 2:25

p. m.
.' "No. 39, Jacksonville to St Peters Peters-lurg,
lurg, Peters-lurg, 2:36-2:40 p. m. V
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.

No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,

9;05 p. m. ;
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala ( Sunny Sunny-jim),
jim), Sunny-jim), !J"uesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 9:60 p. in.

TO, CHAN QE YOUR SKIN!
flow to Develop the Highest Degree

of Vital, Nervous and Mus Muscular
cular Muscular Vigor.
Snakes throw off their outer skin
once a year. Ilumr.n beinc3 chance

their skin perhaps nine times in a year;
that is, they have a new skin about once
in eix weeks.

The value of a clean skin ia main

taining health 13 not properly, under understood
stood understood bv the mcioritv of nocnle. Clean

liness is a part of health. You can cannot
not cannot be healfciiy uiiless you are clean
not only e:Aemaliy, but also inter

nally.,...-. : i

The blood should also be assisted

occasionally, like the skin, in throw throwing
ing throwing off poisons so that the system may

not cet ciogs;-2d and leave a weak spot

for disease eerrns to enter. When the

blood is clogged we suffer from what is

commonly called a cold.

Dr. Pierce 3 Goidca Medical Discov

ery purifies the' blood and entirely
eradicates t!i2 p jIso 3 that breed and

teed diaeasx it trios cures scrofula,

eczema, boLb, pbat' 3 and other erup

tions that mar and-ar the skin. Pure

blood i3 essential t s good health. The

weak, rua-d own, t .biiitated condition

Much so many, r opie experience is

commoruy the cSv :- ci. impure Mood.
- prcr'c, GVi-.len Alodical Dis

covery Tiiyii '.!rvc' ,ase5 the blood of

impurities, but it incrtasea the activity

w :tne oioki-uia!rin.r glinds, and it en en-nclija
nclija en-nclija tiio bsiy vtllt &a abundant sup

ply of pure, bl I.

Ja'-fe ij i.z directed'-end it will search

out ltnparc t jv i xmooa matter in

the stomach,- 1 yen l .v-J s and kidneys

and drive it L bjztcixx through

Uie natural cl.i.:.. :Lj.

It will pc. lr.it into the joints and

muscles, er.J ct:k:v; is poisonous ac-

cumulatio.ij. Bad blozj. 13 driven out.

It will fcxir-h voa with rich, pure blood

tuli 01 v.vai icrcn Ize l:-id. that in increases
creases increases energy ai. J anbitiof that re-

juvenais iuo enu.a DOC,

ATTENTION, VOTERS
OF M ARTEL PRECINCT

All white registered voters of Mar Mar-tel
tel Mar-tel precinct are requested to meet at
the office of Clark-Ray-Johnson at
Martel on Thursday afternoon, July
27th," at 4 o'clock, to consider the
proposition of bonding Marion county
and to elect delegates to a meeting in

Ocala on August 7th, and to elect an

executive committeeman from Marte

precinct. L. D. Beck.

- 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

ernoon. :": '. ,.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED LOST, FOUND, FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

OLD MIRRORS re-silvered, -Safety

Razor Blades re-sharpenfcd. Detter

ich, 428 N. Magnolia St. 4t

CALL PHONE 13 For prompt ser

vice and absolutely perfect work in
Cleaning and Pressing. A trial will

convince you that Clayton knows how.

Phone 13. 7-21-6t

LOST On the streets Tuesday, solid
gold cuff link inscribed with mono

gram "W. K. L." Finder please leave

at Star office. 19-3t :

nuusmiiJijiiiriijU WAZixtiu A re

liable white woman is wanted for

housekeeper at Loughman, Fla. Ap

ply at Star office if interested. 18-tf

FOR RENT Three furnished rooms

for housekeeping; all conveniences,

bath, etc. Address "D" care Star of
fice or phone 494. 7-18-6t

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.

Odell, 413 8th St., Ocala, Fla. 7-17-6t

AUTO FOR -HIRE!

1916 REO
At Your Service Any Hour
DAY or NIGHT

PHONE 523

J Reasonable Prices Terms Cash J

: JOHN NEEDHAM :
J Residence Phone 526 J

FOR SALE Growing crops on five

acres; lot farming tools, wagons, one

horse and household furniture, for

$150 cash. .Located corner of Eighth

street and Summerfield avenue. Must

be sold at once. Apply to Michael

Keleman, Ocala, Fla. 7-17-6t

3

vT- !ld

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

LAUNCH FOR SALE

A 19-foot launch, six-horsepower

Gray engine in fairly good running
order, on Lake Weir. Apply to J. G.
Lege, Eastlake, or R. R. Carroll, Star

office. 7-22-6t-dly-ltw

Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and

Diarrhoea Remedy

, Everv familv without exception

should keep this preparations at hand
during the hot weather of the summer

months. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera

and Diarrhoea Remedy is worth many

times its cost when needed and is al

most certain to be needed before the
summer is over. It has no superior

for the purposes .for which it is in

tended. Buy it now. Obtainable ev

erywhere. Adv.

Taking Big Chances
It is a great risk to travel without

a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol Cholera
era Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, as thi3
preparation cannot be obtained on the

trams or steamships. Attacks ofj

bowel complaint are often sudden and

very severe, and everyone should go
prepared for them. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

: '' '.V ? $

FRESH HEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

5

PHONE 108

All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season

. OCALA, FLA J

THE

nivLuyiuiiuiiiiLiiiiitL o

2
i- I
t- i

Will continue Until further notice, and
we are receiving new goods every day
that will also be placed in the sale,
displays and sold at most reasonable
prices. In justice to yourself, look in
when you're out shopping as you're
certain -to save money.

I.I
f--i

! 1

Why Fay More?
Ocala Florida

!

I j
r i
? 1
i
. i

THE HOI

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

I
I

xa the, Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
. RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.00.
ROBERT Yl. MEYER, f J. E. K'AVAN AUGH
Proprietor. .Manager.

AHE S

The Tire Man v ;
Service car always ready for tire
3ouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET

Phones 43876

Ocala, Fla.

If

X:

I 1
x I
-

Where Shall I Go To School

1 ?

r

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Gainesville

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 FOR
WOMEN, Tallahassee

An Institution of the Highest RanK
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.

RL Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.

St. Leo Coll

Saint Leo, PascolCounty, Florida
Five Mile3 West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889

CLASSICAL AND GOfllEHGIAL OOUeS

$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MOt

fl5

U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS' and
A. C L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 13, 19 1 6

J

4
.'



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