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OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1916
Probably showers tonight and Tues Tuesday.
VOL. 22, KO.190
DROVE TURKS BACK
IDTO THE DESERT
E FOR RELIEF
BHVAn AND FLETCHER
OPPOSE THE BILL
British.Won a Smashing Victory Near
the Banks of the Suez
London, Aug. 7. British reports of
the fighting near the Suez canal show
a crushing defeat for the Turks. Brit British
ish British troops are pursuing the Turks,
who have already been driven eigh eighteen
teen eighteen miles into the desert. The ef efforts
forts efforts of the Turks to reach the Suez
canal are described as a complete
failure. '.; .
RUSSIANS ARE PRESSING THEIR
The Russians are nrpssinc fhfir nf-
fensive in Northern GaHcia over u
wide front south of Brody.- Petrograd
reports further advances and the cap capture
ture capture of strongly fortified positions
along the Sererth and Gaberka riv.
ers. : ; ."
The Russian advance in this section
not only brings them closer to Lem Lem-berg,
berg, Lem-berg, but military critics say it
threatens the entire Austrian front
'along the Stripa..
' y WAR IN THE WEST
Heavy fighting continues on the
western front in the Verdun region.
According to Paris, the Germans were
unsuccessful in their efforts to regain
ground lost in the vigorous offensive
of the French last week. Paris re reports
ports reports only artillery action along the
PLATQOH IS PROTECTED
Particular Pains Taken to Look After
Some of the Boys at
(Special Correspondence of the Star)
Black Point, Aug. 5. Yours truly
has been very busy of late "digging up
"soiled" dirt and hauling and putting
in "clean'1 sand. I'm with the "bunch"
who stay in the only wooden bunga bungalow
low bungalow at Black Point the guard house.
The platoon stationed here is allowed
considerable more protection than the
"ordinary" soldier in fact, we have
a bodyguard twenty-four hours a day.
Last night as all the boys were
preparing for supper, quite a few who
are more gifted than the others begun
to scent from far away Oxford smoke
from the barbecue pit and decided to
make a change for a day in rations,
leaving on the night train for a day's
outing. Here's hoping they find it
worth the price.
The boys who are afforded "special"
protection are busy beautifying the
camp grounds. They are clearing out
all underbrush along the river front.
We extend to all volunteers a hearty
All. the boys are wearing a smile
that will not wither until the night
after pay day, which we think will be
"Doc" Melin is sure making the
boys cultivate a taste for "spuds,"
serving them "nude" for breakfast,
and with "jackets" on for supper.-
The rirst Jiattaion went out mis
morning on an eight-mile hike. AH
the men arc now equipped and put up
a regular appearance as mcjr hioivh
out with full packs. The Third Bat Battalion
talion Battalion also hiked out, going north,
while the First went east,.
"Fat" Davis is to be commended
for making the highest score on the
range with the pistol.
The soldiers are now enjoying the
evenings at the "movies." A picture
fihow has been opened in the pavilion.
The pictures taken of. the regiment
were shown here two nights this
week. They were very good.
NORRIS OF PHILADELPHIA
Appointed by the President One of tho
Farm Loan Commissioners
Washington, Aug. 7. -George Nor Nor-ris
ris Nor-ris of Philadelphia, has been desig designated
nated designated by the president as farm loan
commissioner and executive head of
the farm loan bank. Norris is one of
the two 'democratic members of the
farm loan board.
NEW MAXWELL CATALOG
The new and very handsome catalog
cf the Maxwell cars for the year be beginning
ginning beginning July 1st, has arrived and will
be, mailed out to any one interested.
It. R. Carroll, Maxwell distributor,
Ocala, Florida. .",;', d&w tf
Horso, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oatrr hfly n sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fill-rs.
rs. fill-rs. The Court Pharmacy. tf
Said to Have Been Seen Off the Maine
Coast a Few Minutes Before
Portland, Maine, Aug. 7. A sun sun-marine
marine sun-marine was sighted five miles off the
coast by the lookout at the coast
guard station on Cross Island this
morning. The boat was moving west,
but as the weather was thick her na nationality
tionality nationality could not be made out. The
vessel was sighted as she was coming
to the surface. Fifteen minutes later
the submarine had submerged.
BELIVED TO BE THE BREMEN
Cross island is near the Maine
coast and if the vessel were the Bre Bremen
men Bremen she would be in United States
waters soon after sighted. Thejook Thejook-out
out Thejook-out later reported he saw a second
submarine, smaller than the first one.
Washingtpn reports there are no
American submarines on the Maine
STRIKE HAr BE SETTLED
Switchmen and Railroad Officials
- Seem About to Arrive at an
Washington, Aug. 7 The Switch Switchmen's
men's Switchmen's Union of North America and
the railroads have agreed to settle
their -differences by arbitration, ac according
cording according to an announcement made by
the ''hoard of mediation and concilia conciliation.
CARMEN CAME HALF WAY
New York, Aug. 7. The carmen
have ; ratified a tentative agreement
to settle the strike. New York rail railway
way railway companies are still considering
the agreement, which has not been
CRYSTAL RIVER HAD
Ice Factory, Which Has Just Been
Destroyed, was Only Partly
The ic plant at Crystal River was
burned down Sunday morning. The
piant was owned by Mr. H. E.
Charpie and son. ;The loss is partly
covered by insurance. It is a great
loss to Crystal River, as the fish bus business
iness business there uses a great deal of ice,
ind this plant supplied Homosassa,
also. . 9
Still Had Them. 1 s
: Whnt is known in a certain town as
"A Shop Carnival" was being held,
and little girls represented the vari various
ous various shops. One, dressed in a white
muslin ; frock gayly strung with gar garland?
land? garland? of bonbons, advertised the jj4.al
When the festival began she fairly
glistened with attractive confection confectionery,
ery, confectionery, but as time wore on lier decora decorations
tions decorations grew leas. Finally, at the end
of the last act, not a bonbon was to
be seen. J s:r.i-:
"Why, Dora," cried the stage man manager,
ager, manager, "where in the world are all your
decorations? Have you lost them?" v
"Oh, no," replied Dora ; "they're
perfectly safe. I'm wearing them In Inside."
side." Inside." :
"Sandy" Macleod and his donkey
were well known in the country which
gave them birth, and the twg were on
very friendly terms. "Sandy" would
not have exchanged shis "cuddy" for
the best thoroughbred in the land.
Going out for a ride one day recent recently,
ly, recently, he resolved to make his "moke"
Jump a stream, ile applied the whip
and the "nimal galloped to the edge
of the bank, and then stopped so sud suddenly
denly suddenly that "Sana" was thrown to the
other side of the water.
When he had suftwiently recovered
from the shocK he rose and looked the
donkey In the iace.
"Verra weel pitched," he said, "but
hoo are ye gaun tae get ower jerser?"
When a member of the British par parliament
liament parliament desires a book that is not in
the library, he files his application for
the volume, which the librarian re reserves
serves reserves for him on its return? notifying
him that the book awaits his pleasure.
Now it happened that one of the
members applied for, but could not get
at the time, a copy of a novel entitled
"The Girt He Left Behind Him." In
course of time a postcard arrived from
the library, and as the member's wife
is of a suspicious nature that postcard
caused trouble, for it read.:
"Mr. T is Informed that The Girl
He Left Behind Him': is now- in the li library,
brary, library, and will be kept for him till next
We give prescription work prompt
attentionand what the doctor orders
you get. The Court, Pharmacy, tf
Six Weeks of Infantile Paralysis and
the Disease is Steadily
New York, Aug. -7. The infantile
paralysis epidemic, which today en
tered its sixth week, showed no abate
ment. In the twenty-four hours end
ing this morning at ten o'clock, forty
four deaths in the five boroughs of
New York and 145 new cases were re
But the Delegates to this Morning's
Meeting Seemed to Have Been
Misinformed About Bonds
. Between 200 and 300 citizens at
tended the good roads convention here
this morning. The circuit court room
was crowded, many standing or sit sitting
ting sitting in the windows. The delegates
from the various precincts having
been seated, an expression of senti
ment from each precinct was asked
for, and when it was seen that the
sentiment was going against bond
ing the county at this time, a resolu
tion was offered by Col. R. F. Rogers,
instructing the county commissioners
not to call the proposed election,
which resolution was adopted unani
It was evident from the talks made
that there was a general misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding of the bond issue as it was
proposed. The large attendance show showed
ed showed interest, and certainly there was
no expression against good roads. A
wide difference of opinion on good
roads, their construction, and the
financing of them, was evident,
i Mr. A. R. Griffin of Citra, was elect elected
ed elected chairman of the convention, and
Mr, O. H. Rogers of Lynne, secretary.
Nearly every precinct in the county
was -represented. In several precincts
no delegates had; been chosen," and
citizens from these precincts were al allowed
lowed allowed seats as delegates. ;
Mr. W. D. Carn, speaking for the
Ocala delegates, stated that the senti sentiment
ment sentiment of 'the city was greatly divided,
but he thought that a majority fav favored
ored favored a bond issue. The Ocala' delega delegation
tion delegation was not instructed. Mr. Carn ex explained
plained explained that the ; county was now
spending $70,000 for the up-keep of
the present road system and for in indebtedness,
debtedness, indebtedness, and he pointed out that
in thirty years that would amount to
$2,100,000. He did not see how it
would be possible to spend less than
the present system. A bond issue he
believed would give the county a per permanent
manent permanent and economical system of
roads, provide for their maintenance,
and .for the maintenance of other
roads in the county, without an in increase
crease increase in taxes. He said that the
boards of county commissioners, upon
which had sat some of the most prom prominent
inent prominent men in the county, had failed to
accomplish anything under "the pres
ent system of building and maintain maintaining
ing maintaining the roads.. He said that next year
it would he necessary to spend about
$46,000 on up-keep alone, without
building any additional mileage of
Mr. M. L. Payne, of Fairfield, made
a vigorous speech against the propos
ed bond issue. He said his precinct
had voted 5 to 1 against the issue. He
contended that the bond issue would
increase taxes m spite of the conten
tion of those promoting the issue, and
took exception to the contention 'that
the valuation of property in the
county would increase three per cent
C. R. Curry of Flemington," : said
that his preeinct favored good roads,
but was opposed to bonding., He said
that his section had been paying taxes
and not getting roads it should have,
and said that the roads mapped out
by the-promoters of the bond issue
would not be satisfactory to Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton precinct.
Mr. Newcomb Barco of Cotton
Plant, made a plea for more nd bei
ter roads, in order, as he said, that
the people of the county might be bet better
ter better able to get in touch with one an another,
other, another, and he said that he thought his
precinct would vote for bonds -properly
handled. He said he was dot as
pessimistic as some -of the others, but
that his precinct was unanimous
against a bond issue as proposed.
At thi3 juncture Mr. Carn explain explained
ed explained that there semed to be a misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding as to what had been pro proposed.
posed. proposed. He said that the roads that
had been outlined were merely sug suggestive,
gestive, suggestive, and not at all definite. He
said that the location of the roads
would be a matter for the people to
determine. He said that the sugges
tions had been made simply to start
Mr. W. J. Folks of Romeo, in
AGAINST AN E E Tl
Shower Wave Tonight or Tomorrow
May Give Big Cities Relief
and Check Sickness
Washington, Aug. ,7 Showers to
night or tomorrow over much of the
territory east of the Mississippi are
counted upon to bring some relief
from the heat wave. At. New York,
however, it is expected the humidity
record will be broken today. Two
deaths are reported there early. Chi
cago is still sweltering with no imme immediate
diate immediate relief in sight. No deaths re
speaking for his precinct favored
good roads, but opposed the bond is issue.
sue. issue. He thought the road problem of
the county was too great for five com
missioners to handle.
Mr. J. L. Adams of Shady, stated
that his precinct was opposed to a
bond issue under the present adminis
tration. ". ;
Mr. J. W. Davis said that Summer
field precinct was heartily in favor of
good roads," but opposed to the bond
issue and roads as outlined.
Mr. John T. Lewis, speaking for
Lake Weir precinct, said that he
thought the people of that section of
the county in favor of good roads, but
opposed to a bond issue at this time.
Mr.'Gus Waters said that Linadale
precinct was 95 per cent opposed to
bonds at present, and 75 per cent op
posed to bonds at any time. He
thought the county should work it3
present" roads with improved machin
At- this point Mr. D. B. Kibler sug
gested that a vote be taken by the
convention for or against the propos proposed
ed proposed bond issue. Col. Rogers then of
fered his resolution to instruct the
county commissioners riot to call an
election to issue $900,000 worth of
bonds.''' ... '-.v- ..
Mr. Carn, following the offering of
the resolution, said that it was plain
that the sentiment- of the county wa3
against bonds at this time. That be
ing the case, he thought there should
be no election at present, but that the
people of the county should continue
to investigate the question of bonding
arid of permanent roads with a view
to making a decision' at a later date.
Col. Rogers thought that the pres
ent roads would be entirely satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory if the county would divide them
into districts and maintain fthem by
keeping men constantly in charge. He
thought that-the roads could be kept
up in this fashion for $50 a mile.
Mr. T. T. Munroe moved that the
convention adopt Col. Rogers reso resolution
lution resolution unanimously, and this was
Mr. Carn said that he favored di
viding tne roads into districts and
placing men on them to keep them up.
He thought this would be an improve
ment over the present method of
maintaining the roads. He did not
think it would solve the county's good
Mr. L. W. Duval thanks the dele
gates for attending the convention,
and asked them not to feel that Ocala
had any desire to have the county Jo
something it did not wish to do.
Two Ocalans who visited Tampa
overheard the following. Two colored
brethren of the same religious faith
ambled down the avenue from oppo opposite
site opposite directions, meeting in front of
one of the city's millionaire homes,
and this was the conversation over overheard:
heard: overheard: ": -'-
"Hello. Sambo, whar in de name o
God yer been all dis time hain't seen
yer f er de longes'."
"Nd. John, an I hain't seed yer
nuther. Wha'cher been doin wha'cher
"Oh, I des 'nos ize kinder poly,
tank God dats "bout all.. Ain't no
news 'ceDin Mars George in dar done
gone and coached de appendisytis;
speck yer already knowed dat, do I
"Land, man, he is, do; gotQrit, sho;
sho has." y r.-":
"Go off Sambo: what'yer tellin' me.
Yer knows Mars George hain't got
no appendisytus; if. ye don't, I does."
"Wy, man, yer don't kno, notmn
'bout dat dizzeeze hit cost from five
hundred to a thousand dollars to treat
"Gee lawd, Mars George, he too
tight wad fer dat. He'd go deceased
for he'd pay dat price. Yes, sar, sho
"But I tell what ail Maxs George.
What he got am 'pendyseetus, dat
dizzeeze hit don't cost-butf twenty-five
A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make
it "as good as new." The Court
Steamer Belonging to Italy Sunk in
Mediterranean Last Week by
Rome,- Aug. 7. There were no
Americans aboard the Italian steamer
La Umbo, which wa3 sunk last week in
the Mediterranean by a submarine
with heavy loss of life. It was first
reported that there Americans were
passengers on the Latimbo.
HUGHES AT DETROIT
Republican Candidate Receiving an
Enthusiastic Reception in
Detroit, Aug. 7. Chas. W. Hushes.
republican candidate for president,
who arrived here this morning for the
first speech of his campaign, headed
an automobile parade to his hotel and
plunged into a program that is cal
culated to keep him busy until he
finishes his second speech late tonight.
Railroad Employes, Unless Demands
are Granted, will Strike for
. Their Rights
New York, Aug. 7. The votes of
four hundred thousand" railroad men
on the-question of striking if their de
mands are not met, have finallv been
counted and it is said overwhelmingly
favor 'a strike. No action Vy will hi
taken until further negotiations with
DUNCAN BOUGHT A MAXWELL
Mr. E. B. Duncan today bought a
Maxwell touring car from R. R. Car Carroll
roll Carroll of the Maxwell agency. Mr. Dun Duncan
can Duncan was in town yesterday and today,
coming up from his new sawmill loca location
tion location at Venice, Manatee county, where
he is doing a successful business.
Goulash, a La Actress.
Blanch- Yurka, the Bohemian actress,
has made a contribution to the "Ac "Actors'
tors' "Actors' Cookeries," which is of value to
housewives. She declares that the
melange served as Hungarian goulash
In restaurants Is rarely the genuine
article. Her own recipe, which she
swears to be Infallible, Is as follows:
"Cut Into small squares two pounds of
beef taken from the shoulders. Place
on frying pan two tablespoon! uls of
butter and one large onion, finely
minced. When well browned, add the
meat. Salt to taste; add four cloves,
eight kernels allspice, a slice of lemon,
one bay leaf, two tablespoonfuls of
vinegar, and one tablespoonful of su su-gar
gar su-gar Cover and stew slowly. When
meat Is tender, dust with one table table-spoonful
spoonful table-spoonful of flour, add a little water,
two tablespoonfuls of tomato catchup,
and a pinch of paprika. Mix thorough thoroughly,
ly, thoroughly, let it boll -over and serve with
minced brown potatoes."
Music Was Upside Down.
Laughter trickled through the au auditorium
ditorium auditorium of tli e First Christian church
at Alexandria during a program given
by the children of the church. One
little girl who was very anxious to fill
her part on the program wished every everybody
body everybody to know that she had learned
her music well and .- when playing on
the piano she frequently turned from
side to side to look at the audience.
When about half way through the
number she stopped with reluctance.
She had forgotten part of the piano
number, and on close observation dis discovered
covered discovered that the music sheet was up upside
side upside down on the music rffek. While
the audience waited the little girl
turned the sheet. Indianapolis News.
Legend of the French Poppy.
During the early stages of the pres present
ent present war a strange phenomenon on the
battlefields of northern France was
the abundance of popples, all the roads
being bordered by large tracts of the
red flowers, which gave the Impression
that the bloodshed there had come
forth to the surface once more. In
any case this Is the popular belief
among the peasants of the districts
where battles raged only some
months ago; but the real explanation
is. that the poppy is the companion
of wheat in France, just as the blue bluebell
bell bluebell mingles with the corn in Russia,
and that the poppy has usurped all
the space. ;
W. K. LANE, 31. D, Pry sidan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
. FAVOR OF IT
A Large and Well Pleased Attend-
ance on this Always Enjoyable
Belleview, Aug. 7. The Oxford
annual barbecue held the stage all of
Saturday. The great affair is looked
forward to from year to year by peo
ple scattered all over the peninsula
Being as I had never attended one of
these affairs, I felt that it was my
duty to do so and through the kind
ness of Mr. Herman Rothschild, Miji Miji-nie
nie Miji-nie and I motored to Oxford behind a
pair of long-eared, hard-tailed hay
burners, familiarly known as mules
The drive was one well worth the
while taking, especially fromfSum-
merfield to the county line. As we
rolled along under the enormous oak
trees fronting Mr. Nathan Mayo's
house, it was delightfully cool, and
just beyond that, as, we dipped down
into the hollow and out again, a view
of excellent farm lands spread before
us, and as we bowled along over the
new road recently built -by Captain
Curry, every one was in high spirits.
We reached Oxford in "good season
and found the crowds gathering from
far and near. There must have been
seven or eight hundred people there
when we arrived, and the crowd
gradually swelled from that on, some
walking, some riding horses and
mules, some driving in buggies and
wagons, and others coming in auto
mobiles from all directions, and from
far distances, until it was estimated
that there were three thousand peo
pie on the grounds.
Belleview was well represented, as
was Ocala. Dr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood
and Miss Porter were easily the cen center
ter center of attraction. Wherever this good
couple go people single them out for
attention. I noticed the Honorable
John D. Robertson, mayor of Ocala,
who was entirely at home. The Ocala
postoffice force was well represented.
Mr. Frank Adams was there with his
brother; and had many a handshake.
One person I was glad to see was
Prof A. B. Connor, formerly of Belle Belleview,
view, Belleview, now of Inverness, and soon to
be of Lake City. The professor was
brimfull and running over with pros prosperity.
perity. prosperity. He looks and "acts it, and I
am glad of it. If any couple deserve
the good things of this life it is Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Connor, which again
goes, to show the value of getting a
start in Belleview.
' Rev. S.; J. Catts mingled with the
crowd and told his tale to many will willing
ing willing listeners and also spoke for about
one hour. There is -one thing I 'can
say for Mr. Catts and that is he talks
right out in school. He says just
what he things and makes no bones
about, it. Mr. Catts was accompanied
by his son and Mr Brantley of Al Al-toona.'
toona.' Al-toona.' I met a nuiriber of the soldier
boys there from Black Point, also
Sergeant Blalock, acting as recruiting
officer. He had pretty good luck,
gathering into the fold twelve weary
wanderers, who will now be evolved j
through the process of building them j
up into men, fit and proud -enough to
carry guns in defense of the nation.
Sergeant Blalock was enthusiastic
dver the benefits to be derived by the
young men of this state from this
army mobilization. He also stated
that if the good women that furnished
the little pocket testaments to the
boys in khaki could see the good re results
sults results obtained hey would be proud of
their work. He stated that boys who
had never seen the inside of a Bible
took their lingering delight in perus perusing
ing perusing the pages and s exchanging views
with each other on wrhat they read. I
was glad to hear him give this testi testimonial.
Dinner time came with amazing
swiftness and the way the people
gathered to the feast was simply good
to see. All had come with their
mouths fitted for a great big hunk of
juicy, dripping barbecued meat, and
most of them filled the want.
. I wished to meet the one person
that had shouldered the bulk of the
burden in v engineering this big meet,
and under the guidance of Mr. Willie
McKay, I was introduced to Mr. Ossie
Hooks. I'then wanted to see the man
that was catering to the wants of the
inner man of the multitude of men
present, and we hunted out Mr. Jeff
Nichols, who proudly boasted of the
title of the chief cook and bottle
washer. He had his hands full. These
are the two men who shouldered the
The dinner over, the gathering re resolved
solved resolved itself into a talkfest, auction
house, horse trading bazaar and get getting
ting getting ready to go home. It was a beau
tiful day. It will be long remember
ed by all present. And it did ; not
E. A. T.
Tl Rexall liver salts for that
tired, lazy feeling. Ceng's. tf
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tl
State Already Has a Good Child Labor
Law, Say Both Florida
Washington, Aug. 7. Senator D. U.
Fletcher of Florida, said he would not
vote for the child labor bill because
he is convinced the states should deal
with the, question. He said Florida
had good child labor laws and didn't
want them interfered with by federal
Senator Overman in a speech said
the question should be submitted t3
the states in the form of a constitu
Senator Bryan of Florida denounced
the child labor bill as dishqnest legis
lation. The senator said efforts' to
deal with hours of labor, in the differ different
ent different states indirectly through control'
of commerce was a taeit confession
of a lack of control of labor condi
STRIKE HOT AFFECTED
. THE SCHEDULES
Only a Minority of the Street Car
Men in the Quaker City
Philadelphia, Aug. 7. The strike of
the carmen apparently had not affect
ed the schedules during the first few
ours the men were out. Union offi
cials say 1800 of the 4700 employed
are striking, while railway officials
say the number is exaggerated.
A TREACHEROUS ACT
Arthur Olin Badly Wounded by" a
Convict Whom He Had
Mr. Arthur Olin, constable for the
Kendrick district, was shot and ser
iously wounded by Albert Williams, a
riegro prisoner, as the two sat on the
platform of the A. C. L. station at
Kendrick. between 5 and 6 o'clock Sat-
vt.uctj aiiuuuu nuuui u ui miu miu-UteS
UteS miu-UteS before Mr. Olin had arrested the
negro ior a petty cnarge on a warrant
about'a year old. After making the
arrest, the constable failed to search
the necro. With a rnstnl of heavv
caliber Williams shot Mr. Olin in
three places. The negro then made
is getaway, running northwest from
Kendrick, and has not been seen since.
The wounded constable was brought
to the hospital. It was found that
one bullet had entered the chest on
the left side and come out Just beiow
the collarbone. Another bullet pene-
ratea tne ngnt siae, ana a tmra en
tered Mr. Olin's right hand. This
morning it was said that the wounded
man was doing well, and the physi
cians were very hopeful for his recov recovery.
ery. recovery. Albert Williams," alias Arthur Will
iams, is described by the sheriff's of office
fice office as black, six feet to four inches in
height, of about 180 pounds weight,
with stooped shoulders, clean 'shaven,
flat mouth, between 30 and 3-5 years
cf age. He was last seen wearing a
blue serge suit of clothes, a white
shirt, a number 11 or 12 shoe and
straw hat. He i3 said to work usually
at cutting crossties, or contracting.
He has a wife at Kendrick. He has
worked at times at Reddick, Martel,
and at the Blowers' rock plant.
Sunday at about 1 p. m., a Star
reporter passing along Broadway, in
front of the newly opened Ocala
House lunch rooms beheld a line of
toothpicks, behind which was about a
dozen well fed and satisfied men. They
had just had dinner in the new diniifg
world. Mr. Bennett, .seeing that the
reporter looked wistful and wan, took
him in and filled him up, whereupon
he pushed a toothpick out with a
smile, too. The. new dining room is
doing a good business. Messrs. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and Temple have engaged Louis
Blakely, .one of the most skilled and
acebmnpdating waiters in town, to
help wait on their customers.
A bunch of the Oxford boys in
Company A, who ran away from cam?
to attend the barbecue at their home
Saturday, went back to Black Point
this morning. Their officers are not
very severe on the men for these lit little
tle little escapades, tho if war broke out
they would tighten the reins immense immensely.
ly. immensely. .. .. ; y, : y
y Mr. 'Gene Connor ha3 returned
from his vacation, during which he
rode his "grind-organ" wheel over a
large part of Florida, and is again at
work in Condon's shop.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, If 16
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
DITTIXGEIi CARROLL PROPRIETORS
It. R. Carroll, General Haaaser Port V. Leareasood, Baatac
' J, H. Bcajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., pos tofflce as second class matter.
? SUBSCRIPTION RATES
v (Domestic) (Forclsa)
On year, In advance........... $5.00 One year. In advance........
61x months, in advance 2.50 Six month, in advance......
Three months, In advance 1.26 Three months, in advance...
One month, in advance........ 50 One month, in advance....
Bryan announces that he will take
the stump for Wilson. The peerless
never passes up a chance to talk.
Thomas Mott Osborne, the famous
warden of Sing Sing prison, may be
the Tammany candidate for governor
of New York.
THE STAB'S PHONES
Since Peter Augustus Ruhl has tak
en charge of the Sebring White Way, i
it has improved greatly. Pete is a r
worker and a live wire.
After waiting a month or more to
see how it panned out, we are im impelled
pelled impelled to say that the Lakeland Star
has improved greatly under its new
management. v ;
Many Jacksonville citizens are urg urging
ing urging L. L. Meggs to ran for mayor of
their town. Mr. Meggs was once a
resident of Marion county and is now
one of the commissioners of Duval.
A considerable number" of ; Florida
negroes have left the state recently to
take work offered them in northern
cities. Some people are kicking
about it, but we can't t understand
Every man, woman and child in Eu Europe
rope Europe when peace is declared will want
a new suit of clothes which the Eng English
lish English manufacturers cannot supply. The
tailors and milliners will be there but
the cloth will be lacking; let bur tex textile
tile textile mills take notice. rTimes-Union.
'.- Yes, and southern farmers -should
plant plenty of 'cotton next spring.
The Jacksonville Metropolis, in its
Friday issue, said phosphate had
never been shipped from Jacksonville.
We know two Ocala firms that have
shipped at least a million tons apiece.
Then there are the Cummers, who
shipped rock from Jacksonville for
years. That story must have slipped
past the argus eye of W. R. Carter.
The. Daytona Journal will please
take notice that' Catts has no "certi "certificate
ficate "certificate from the state' canvassing
board." A conditional certificate,
based solely on the face of the re
turns, was given Catts, but it does not
bear the signatures of the state can canvassing
vassing canvassing board. Lakeland Telegram
That makes no difference to Catts.
He doesn't play the. game by the
rules."- -' -'
The Tampa Tribune went after the
Star with a big stick the other day,
and we thought it best to adjourn to
the cyclone cellar until, its wrath had
subsided It appearing to us now safe
to emerge, we would timidly inquire
of the Tribune if it didn't a few weeks
ago solemnly aver that there would be
no republican candidate for governor
to vote for, and if it didn't later say
there would be only three democratic
electors to be voted for in the general
As a naval base, the Danish West
Indies would defend the Panama
canal. But the United States is not
now able to defend the Danish West
Indies against Great Britain or Ger Germany,
many, Germany, and unless it changes its meth methods
ods methods it never, will be. It would be
about like the butt wits who havej
controlled military and naval affairs
lately tq. pile up a large stock of coal
at St. Thomas with such weak de defenses
fenses defenses that an enemy' would find it
easy and convenient to. seize it.
The press i3 making the dickens of
a, lot of fuss about the fall from
grace of Rev. J. E. Wray, the Florida
Methodist preacher, who has been in indicted
dicted indicted by a federal grand jury for
sending obscene matter thru : the
mails. We never had any grace to
fall from, but when we size up hu humanity
manity humanity in general we wonder more
at o many preachers living up to
their reputations than at the compar comparatively
atively comparatively few that lose them. None of
us men, are angels," but a layman, can
indulge his natural born cussedness
without being found out more easily
than a preacher.
A few days ago the Star printed a
news story about the 1200-acre jungle
of corn on the Muclan farms on the
Oklawaha river. The story was sent
to the Tampa and Jacksonville pap papers,
ers, papers, and was besides clipped from the
Star and reprinted throughout the
state. Then Edgar Wright, editor of
the Florida Grower, came up to Ocala
with a party of distinguished Tampa
citizens, and went out to Muclan. He
wrote about the corn for the Grower.
And in this week's Grower, it is stated
that the Manufacturer's Record, of
Baltimore, has asked for the story.
All of which gives Marion county
Florida has a foolish and uneonsti
tional law to the effect that any news newspaper
paper newspaper that prints a report, even if it
is true, that an epidemic disease has
broken out in any part of the state,
may be prosecuted and, if found
guilty, heavily fined. That is to say,
if the member of the Associated Press
in Jacksonville sends out the report
that there is infantile paralysis in
that city, it may be published all over
The editor's phone is
"51 TWO RINGS"
while the business office re-
mains the same. Our friends
will save themselves possible
annoyance and delay by keep-
ing this in mind when calling
up the Star office in future.
HAMPSHIRES ARE THE HOGS
the United States, except in Florida.
If a Florida paper printed the re
port, the proprietor would be liable to
arrest, anJ, unless he took the case to
the supreme .court, to fine ,. and im
prisonment. The law is a product of
the dark ages, and it is time it was
The Star has received from Capt.
W. A. Collier of Tuscaloosa,-Ala., a
letter of appreciation for the kindness
and interest shown by the people of
the town in his little boy William,
who has recently been severely ill, but
who is now rapidly convalescing.
Capt. Collier closed his letter with
the following deserved compliment to
the physicians of the city and to the
Marion County Hospital:
"Your town" is to be congratulated
upon having such efficient, up-to-date
physicians. They did everything
known to modern medicine and the
outcome proved their skill. Another
thing of which you may boast' with
pardonable pride, is the Marion
County Hospital, its equipment and
able- management is a matter of
amazement v for a I town the size of
Ocala. I wish that many older and
larger towns were as well prepared to
care for the sick."
R. W. Blacklock, county demonstra
tion agent, has received word from E.
C. Stone, secretary of the National
Hampshire association, congratulat congratulating
ing congratulating Marion county upon the selection
of the Hampshire hog, and saying
that the association will back the
county to' the limit in its project.
Speaking of the pig club boys, Mr.
Stone says: "Should any boy be so
unfortunate a3 to not come up with
good luck, after be has expended an
average amount of care and diligence
to produce the best, we will help him
over his difficulty and get him' as far
on the road to success as his compe competitor
titor competitor may have attained with the same
auiuuub VI' uuigcuvc.
The National Hampshire associa
tion will this year offer $100 in prem
iums to the pib club boys of Marion
county, and if as many as 50 hogs are
ordered the association will guarantee
at least $300 in premiums for 1917,
And this is in addition to the ?2o
which the Marion County Fair Asso Association
ciation Association has offered for pib club prem
iums this year.
"We will select for you a good
quality of breeding stock and see
that they are as uniform as it will be
possible to select," says Mr.. Stone.
I want to ship a carload by freight
and send a herdsman with them.
"It is possible that I will ship some
yearling sows in this consignment. If
some boy purchases one of these
sows it may be contended that he has
something better than a boy who gets
a gilt about a year old. This you can
not determine until after the sows
and gilts have farrowed. It will Jbe
my intention to ship all immuned
stock. I will get them from several
different lines of breeding and bred
to boars not akin. .
"In reference to boars, I can fur furnish
nish furnish you anything that you want. I
believe it would be a good 1 idea to
send boars this year as premiums.
Send four boars for the first, second,
third and fourth prizes for exhibits
at your county show this fall. I can
furnish you well bred boars of last
spring, March of ', February, farrow,
at $25 each. Fall boars now about a
year old, are selling at from $30 up.
Speaking of the commission to ar
range the differences between Amcr?
ica and Mexico, the New York Herald
says : "Having embarked upon the
dubious commission policy, the ad
ministration at Washington is not in
a position to quibble over terms. It
will take refuge behind Carranza's
"preferably" in the hope of finding a
way to broaden the scope of the joint
commission's work after that" work
has been begun. This will make it
possible to drag on the negotiations
if not interaminably, at least until
after November 7. Boyd and Adair
and the brave troopers of their com
mand who were treacherously am
bushed at Carrizal by Carranza's
older are still dead."
Mr. Catts and Mr. Sheats were sup
ported in the primary by entirely dif
ferent elements of electors, and yet
the same inspectors who counted in
Mr. Catts also counted in Mr. Sheats.
If Mr. Catts' nomination was due to
"irregularities" in the tabulation of
the ballots, why shouldn't the same
cause that defeated Mr. Sheats? Can
Mr. Knott explain this? Tampa
Mr. Knott might explain that there
being only two men running for sup superintendent
erintendent superintendent of public instruction,
there were no second choice votes to
make confusion, but he 7 couldn't explain-why
the Breeze is so silly as to
ask such a question.
HEALTH AND BEAUTY-
Banford, Fla. "For woman's troubles
as well as nervous enervation and depres
sion, LfT. rierce s
'Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription is- the best
i C y lemcdythafclknow
h treated! by many
VI '.-. Sf& physicians without
aoing me gooa, n
certainly was the
one thing needed to
bring about" the
restoration of my
health. It made me
take on flesh.
brought back color to my pale, thin cheeks
and cave me more bloc J. I knew of this
medicine Irom other members of my
family, all of whom cannot speak too
highly of it, and it was tbe only medicine
that made a well woman of me." Miss
Cora Lee Hamrick, Magnolia and Tenth
Sts., canford, lis.
1 Health always brines wealth of beauty.
V healthy state cf the system comes with
Ooctor v Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It's a medicine prepared for i woman's
ailments it cures -: those derangements
and weaknesses which make a woman's
if e miserable.
It is prepared from nature's roots and
herbs and does not contain a particle of
Ucohol or any narcotic. It's not a secret
prescription for its ingredients are printed
m the wrapper.
Women are earnestly advised to take
it for irregular or painful periods, back backache,
ache, backache, headache, displacement, catarrhal
condition, hot flashes, sallow complexion
and nervousness. -
If you are a sufferer, if your daughter,
mother, sister need help, get Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription in liquid or tablet
form from any medicine dealer to-day.
Write Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel.
Buffalo, N: Y., for free book on woman's
The slugpish liver tan be cured by the
use of J r. '."rrf i'leawnf. viu-tf.g.
When you have plumbine or elec
trical contracting let as furnish you
estimates No job to, large and none
to smaJV H. W. Tucker. tf
J. V. Tajrer, 1130 to 1250; No. 1 pre
Geo. I Taylor, $60 to $150; No. 1 pre
cinct. -' .. " :
W. L. Ta-clor. 0 to S400r No. 1 nr-
A. T. Thomas. 0 to J400-. No. 1 ore-
J. 11, Thomas. 0 to $200: No 1 are-
P. J. Theus, 0 to $200; No. 1 precinct.
D. V. Tomnkins. 1100 tn $200? N 1
it- V. Tucker. $200 to $500: No. 1
11 Tucker, $200 to $300: No. 1 Tre-
1L F. Watt. $50 to $200: N'n. 1 niv-
B. A. AVeathers. $130 to $500: No.
D. S. Welch. $100 to $300: No. l ure-
C. E. "Winston. 0 In $200? No 1 nro.
D. S. Woodrow. $200 to $400: No. 1
- K. E. Yonze. $100 to $300: Tfo. T nr-
G. G. Aired, 0 to $50; No. 10 precinct.
W. IL Anderson, 30 to $S
The county commissioners will meet
on August lin and adjourn to
August 22nd, 1916, to hear com
plaints irom ail who ooject to tne
raise made ;by them from the assess
ment of 1916 of the tax assessor, from
the flrst to the second amount shown
below. The said raise does not apply
to either live stocK or automobiles un unless
less unless so stated.
" Personal Property
Florida Soft Phosphate and Lime Co.
$2200 to $8200; No. 26 precinct.
J. H. Badger, cattle, $200 to $500
Mclver and MacKay, $17,850 to $25,
000; No. 1 precinct.
Ocala Gas Engine Works, $600 to $1,
000; No. 1 precinct.
Ocala Ice and Packing Co., $6,250 to
$12,000; No. 1 precinct. ,
Ocala Manufacturing Co., $3,000 to
o,uu; mo. x precinct. T
Ocala Seed Store, $400 to $800; No
Rheinauer and Co., $12,000 to $15,000
No. 1 precinct
Mrs. Emma Rheinauer, $200 to $500
No. 1 precinct,
R. F. Rogers, $50 to $250; No. 1 pre:
Z. C. Chamblis3 $100 to $500; No.
A. C. Cobb, $1C3 to $250; No. 1 pre-
W. I Colbert, $20 to $100; No. 1 pre
Collier Bros., $100 to $300; No. 1 pre
- Dr. H. C. Bozler, $150 to $500; No. 1
H. A. Fausett, $1000 to $1500; No. 1
B. F Condon, $200 to $800; No. 1 pre
Ernest Crook, $100 to $400; No'. 1 pre precinct.
Mrs. J. W. Davis, $100 to $300; No. 1
J. K. Dickson, $50 to $300; No. 1 pre
cinct. : .-.
JohnDozier, $450 to $800; No. J pre
I W. Duval, $200 to $400; No. 1 pre
G. A. Fort, 0 to $200.'No. 1 precinct.
J. E. Frampton, 0 to $100; No. 1 pre
Dr. R. D. Fuller, $50 to $100; No. 1
1 A. Gabel, $50 to $100; No: 1 pre
F. P. Gadson, $1200 to $1500; No. 1
J. P. Galloway, $150 to $300; No. 1
W. T. Gary. $130 to $400: No. In re
v A. G. Gates, $700 to $1000; No. 1 pre precinct.
Albert Gerlg, $100 to $300; No, 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. . t
J. J. Gerig, $180 to $400; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. '
Geo. Giles and Co., $800 to $1500; No.
-B. Goldman, $3,000 to $3,500; No. 1
I N. Green, $200 to. $400; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. A. W. Green, $20 to $100; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. --
Gulf Refining Co., $200 to $400; No, 1
J. M. Guynn, 0 to $100; No.'l precinct.
Sidney Hale, $130 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. -.
A. C.-Hamerlck, 0 to $100; No. 1 pre pre-duct
duct pre-duct W. W. Harrlss, $50 to $200; No. 1 precinct.-
Hayes and Guynn, $400 to $800; No.
Helvenston, $1,600 to $2,000; No.
S. Hilands. 0 to $400: No. 1 nre-
Dr. E. Van Hood, $200 to $400; No. 1
Stephen Jewett, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. -
T. H. Johnson, $100 to $200; No. 1
J. E. Johnson, $50 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct..
cinct.. precinct.. G. G. Mayftard, $100 to $200; No. 1
Julius F. Miller, $60 to $400; No. 1
S. A. Moses and Bros., $200 to $2,000;
No. 1 precinct.
T. T. ilunroe, $300 to $400; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. Ocala Wagon Works, 0 o $500; No.
George Pasteur, $50 to $200; No. 1
Dr. E. G. Peek, $100 to $300; No. 1
L W. Ponder, $30 to $200; No. 1 pre pre-cinct.
cinct. pre-cinct. J. P. Phillips, $50 to $200; No. 1 precinct.-
Henry Raysor, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. George Rentz, $100 to $400; No. 1
C V. Roberts, $50 to $100; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. J. R. Roddenberry, 0 to $50; No. 1
R. A. Sandlfer, 0 to $100; No. 1 pra-
Smith and Sandlfer, 0 to $100; No. 1
G. S. Scott, $200 to $400; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. C. EL Simmons, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
W. E. Smith, $50 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct,
cinct, precinct, - .....
- J. W Smoak, 0 to $200; No. 1 precinct.
J. H. Spencer, $40 to $100; No. 1 pre precincL
H. D. Stokes, $130 to $250; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. W. W. Stripling, 0 to $250; No. 1
Liuige Toffaletti, $100 to $200; No. 1
E.. T. He:
J. E. Austin. $40 to $100: Xo. 13 nr.
R. A. Shaw, cattle. $180 to $500: No.
13 precinct. -"
II. A. Baskin. 0 to $200: No. 17 mre-
P. D.TJateman. 0 to $150: No. 22 nre-
F. W. Bishon. $SO to $200: n 17 nr-
Mrs. Dollie Blitch. $50 to $300: No. 20
B. R. Blitch. $50 to $200: No. 20.nr
Beverly Blitch, $20 to $100; No. 20
Mrs. J. B. Borland, $50 to $200; No.
George Borler. 0 to $100: No. 16 nre
Charles Boyles, 0 to $100; No. 26 pre
J. F. Bruton. $10 to $150: No. 32 mre-
W. iM. Cameron, 0 to $100; No. 22 pre
J. F. Cameron, $30 to $100; No. 22
J. A. Cameron, $30 to $100; No. 22
R. R. Cameron. $2o to $100: No. 2
George Carlton. $10 to $100: Nor 26
E. O. Cordrey. $30 to $100; No. 11
J. W. Coulter, $500-to $800; No. 20
J. W." Crosby, $90 to $200; To. 16
. IL m Dickson, $50 to $200; No. 22
N. A. Fort, $50 to $100; No. 11 precinct-
Dr. H. Gatrell, $50 to $200; No. 31
J. Ik Grantham, $30 to $100; No. 26
r A. R. Griffin, $50 to $100; No. 17 pre pre-cinct
cinct pre-cinct . .
J.-B. Gore, $10to $50; No. 11 precinct.
W; C. Guynn, 0 to $100; No. 33 pre precinct
cinct precinct A. H. Hinneman, $50 to $100; No. 11
J, A. Hicks and Son, $50 to-$300; No.
C. B. Howell, $50 to $150; No. 18 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. "'
- Henry Jackson, 0 to $00, No. 26 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. -:
A. S.-Johnson," $30 to $150; No. 17 pre precinct
cinct precinct -
V. F. Jordan, $20 to $100; No. 14
,. L S. Light, $50 to $150; No. 2 (precinct
Calvin Long, $10 to $50; No. 12 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. :
Alonzo Long, 0 to $50; No. 11 precinct
R. F. Long, 0 to $50; No. 11 precinct.
J. M. Mathews, $80 to $200; No. 3 pre precinct
H. A. Meadows, $50 to $200; No. IT
precinct- ... :
, F. Meadows, $30 to $100; No.- 26
precinct .. .'; ;
N. W. Meadows, horse, 0 to $ 50 ;, No.
W. B. Milligan. $70 to $200; No. 17
A. P. Munroe, $20 to $150; No. 13
A. B. Moore, $50 to $200; No. 17 pre precinct
cinct precinct S. J. McCulIy, $50-to $200; No. 33 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. ..
Mrs. Lillian Norseworthy, $50 to
$200; No. 22 precinct.
Mrs. D. B. -Parramore, $40 to $10;
No. 27 precinct
I. W. Perekins, horses. $40 to $80;
cows, $10 to $250; other property, ;$20
to $100;. No. 11 precinct
Lee L. Priest, horses, $100 to $150 1
other property, $50 to $100; No. 17 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. -" -
-Clarence CVPrlest, $10 to $75; No. 17
T. W. Randall, $20 to $100, No. 11
J. H. Randal, $20 to $100; horses, $40
to $80 r No. 11 precinct.
W. B. Roberts, $30 to $100 ; No. 11
Mrs. J.. J. Roberts, $30 to $100; No. 11
O. H. Rogers, $50 to $100; No. 11 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. .-
J. R. Rogers, $50 to $100; No. 11 pre precinct
cinct precinct : -
C. H. Rogers, $50 to $100; No. 11 pre precinct
cinct precinct .. -.
V. M. Seckinger, 0 to $50, No. 20 pre precinct
cinct precinct -
It H. Redding, cows, $1,500 to $2,500.
E. P. Townsend, $20 to $100; No. 18
C. E. Turner, 0 to $100; No. 17 pre precinct
cinct precinct -
Florida Lime Co., 0 to $1,000, sawmill
and other; No. -1 precinct.
J. M. Meffert, 0 to $500; No. .1 pre precinct
cinct precinct : .
Oakhurst Lime Co.,- 8 -mules, $400;
other personal, $800; No. 1 precinct.
B. C. Webb, $50 to $150; No. 29 pre precinct
cinct precinct W. C. West, cattle. $20 to $75; No. 11
R. R. Whittington, $30 to $100; No.
P. T. Wilson, 0 to $50; No. 17 precinct.
G. W. Brandt, 10 head cattle, $50; No.
J. L Beck, p to $100; No. 30 preeinct
T. K. Nell,-one horse, $50; 8 cows,
fiu, .u. o precincu
J. F. Cocowitch, $100 to $300; No. 24
Cocowitch and Neville, 0 to. $800; No.
24 precinct .
W. B. Coggins, 30 to $200; No. 19
W. M. Counts, $20 to $100; No. 7 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. : "i"
Douglas Bros., $730 to $1,000; No., 10
J. W. Folks, 0 to $100 No. 5 precinct
Edwards and Redding 0 to $100; No.
5 precinct -
B. I. Freyermuth, 0 to $100; No. 30
M. P. Frink, $10 to $100; No. 30 pre precinct
cinct precinct J. T. E. Gask4ns and sons, $30 to
$200; No. 7 precinct
W. S. Grimes, 0 to $100; No" 8 pre precinct
James Glymp, 0 to $50; No. 7 pre precinct
cinct precinct J. M. Gorn, $30 -to $150;'.N'o. 7 precinct
W, O. Hands 0 to. $50; No. 30 precinct
T. J. Harrell, $40 to $300; No. 9 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. - -
Ellis Hawkins, $40 to $200; No. 7 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. .
Faison Hawkins, 0 to $200; No. 7
precinct, . .
A. W. Inglis, 0 to $250; No. 24 pre-
D. B. Kibler, $100 to $400; No. 24
Knight and Strange, $1,000 to $2,000;
N.. 24 precinct
J. T. Lewis and Son, $590 to $800; No.
E. J. Lytle, $60 to $150; No. 19 pre precinct
cinct precinct '.- -
J. G. Markham, 75 head cattle; No. 5
precinct a ... -----
D. D. MrTchelL $30 to $100; No. 8 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. W. H. Markham, 0 to $50; No. 5 pre precinct
L. D. Marsh. 0 to $50; No. 10 precinct.
C. B. ililler, cattle 25 head, No. 24
J. S. Martin, cattle 4 to 25 head; No.
E. L. Martin, cattle 5 to 25 head. No.
A. B. Mock, cattle 0 to 20 Head; No.
Muclan Farms, $1,700 to $5,000.
J. D. Moon, cattle 5 to 25 bead; No. 5
B. A. McDaniel, goats 20 to 100 head,
horses' 1 to 2, cattle 4 to 10; No. 5 pre precinct
E. E. McLin, or Marion Farms, cat cattle
tle cattle 10 to 20 head graded.
J. M. Nertle3, horses 1 to 2; other
personal, 0 to $30; No. precinct
G. W. Neville, $100 to $300; No. 24
. M. M. Proctor, $50 to $100; No. 23
J. G. Spurlin, $50 to $100; No. 9 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. '-
J. VL. Tison, $40 to $150; No. 1 pre precinct
cinct precinct i
R. S. Shortridge, 0 to $100; No. 16
E. C. Sims, $20 to $100; No. 17 pre precinct.
C. Stanaland, cattle 2 to 25 head; No.
& B. Brooks, cattle 4 head to F0; No.
i I ill il H 1 i . U
I fjt "' i The enormous increase in ;
((I 1 1 our sales (about 10,000 1 hi!
'; J.p s)JJ )) cars sold in July) is large-
( Jr & good words ;
i 5r ; spoken by Maxwell owners
! r.O.B. DETROIT i I i H M
The enormous increase in
our sales (about 10,000
cars sold in July) is large largely
ly largely due to the good words
spoken by Maxwell owners
"W'OU can get the most reliable information about
a any car by asking the people who own cars of
Ask Maxwell owners. If you dont know any of
therrf. we will give you their names and addresses.
There are more than 250,000 Maxwell cars in use
in the United States
The satisfaction of this army of owners is responsible
for the tremendous asset of good will behind the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell car and the Maxwell Company
We are satisfied to rest our case with any Maxwell
S'paasenger Touring Ctr. $595 2-passenger Cabriolet. $365
3-paaaenger Roadster 580 6-paasenger Town Car. 915
' 5'paaaenger Sedan. $985
R. R. Carroll, Distributor
Office In Star Bidg, Phong 51 Ocala, Fla.
W. A. Flnley, cattle 10 head to 100;
No. 29 precinct.
Henry Riley, cattle 3 head to 40; No.
N. T. Brown, cattle ZO head to 30.
E. A. Os'bom, $200 to $400.
J. H. Williams, 120 acres In s 11 tp
16 r 18, $350 to $400.
M. A. Rice, 20 acres, e of ne of
sw4 s 27 tp 12 r 22, $1,500 to $2,000.
A. J. Edwards. sw lot 60, $1,250 to
W. 'B. Coggins,' s of sw of sw
and se4 of swVi except 5 chs square in
ne corner s 26 tp 17 r 24, 55 acres, $2, $2,-000
000 $2,-000 to $4,000.
L. B. Graham,. 5 acres s 20 tp 17 r 24,
$650 to $1,600.
; Graham-and Lytle, 10 acres a 29 tp 17
r 24, $130 to $1,000.
E. Schnltzler, 11 acres s 29 tp 17 r
24, $2,000 to $5,000.
John Connell, 12.74 acres s 29 tp 17 r
24, $2,000 to $5,000.
Mechanic Saving Bank, 154 acres s
30 tp 17 r 24, $3,000 to $10,000.
M. C. Wilson, 20 acres s 29, tp 17 r
24, $1,500 to $2,500.
Warran Mason, se of blk 60 O. S.
Ocala, $1,000 to $1,500.
Eugene Dobbs, in Dunn Central Add
Ocala, $1,000 to $1,500.
Mrs- Edward Holder, blk 55 O. S.
Ocala, $12,500 to $14,000.
S. R. Whaley. blk 66 O. S. Ocala, $5, $5,-000
000 $5,-000 to $6,000. K
H. B. Masters, blk 45 O. S, Ocala,
$7,500 to $9,000.
C. C. Higginbotham, 4 acres 8 21 tp
13 r 22, $50 to $200.
E., F.'Beal, lots 1876 and 1877. Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, $700 to $1,000.
. William Haynes, 10 acres a 23 tp 14
r 21. $60 to $100.
Sarah 'Alrich, 39 acres, s 23 tp 14 r
21, $130 to $200.
J. J. Guthery, 60 acres s 23 tp 14 r21,
$150 to $250.
Ned Lewis, 10 acres s 12 tp 14 r 21.
$70 to $200.
Walter Smith, 40 acres s 12 tp 14 r
21, $130 to $200.
Mrs. James Tiller, -12 acres s 13 tp
14 r 21, $50 to $100.
Annie W. Templeton, 40 acres, s 13,
tp 14 r 21. $100 to $150.
N. T. Brown, 80 acres, 3 16 tp 14 r 21,
$250 to $400.
J. D. Robinson, 100 acres s 23 tp 14 r
21. $700 to $1,000.
D. O. Steiker, 10 acres s 22 tp 14 r
21. $50 to $150.
Gabe Williams, 5 acres s 22s tp 14 r
21, $60 to $100.
Grane James, 11 acres a 24 tp 14 r 21,
$60 to $150.
Wm. Nichols, 10 acres, s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$60 to $100.
Henry Fields, 10 acres s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$60 to $100.
Robert Anderson, 10 acres, s 24 tp
14, r 21, $60 to $100.
Linton Rock, 10 acres, s 24 tp 14 r
21, $60 to $100.
W.-C. Blankenship, 28 acres, s 2 tp
14 r 21, $130 to $250.
John Brown, 2 acres s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$30 to $100.
I. S. McDuffy, 40 acres, a 25 tp 14 r
21, $150 to $200.
Abram Johnson, 2 acres, s 2a tp 14 T
21, $40 to $100. ?
David Hopkins, '40 acres, s 26 tp 14
r 21, $130 to $250.
Henry Bidding, 10 acres, s 27 tp 14 r
21, $60 to $100.
K. B. Bonner. 80 acres, s 27 tp 14 r
21, $250 to $400.
H. "Cramer, 40 acres, s 27 tp 14 r 21,
$130 to $250.
Oscar James, 80 acres, s 27 tp It r
21. $200 to $400.
J. H. Brinson, 100 acres, a 31 tp 14 r
21, $200 to $400. ...
J. E. Lee, 80 acres, s 35 tp 14 r 21,
$250 to $400.
David Hopkins, 40 acres, s 35 tp 14 r
21, $100 to $200.
N. W. Harrison, 12.81 acres, s 6 tp 17
r 24, $3,000 to $5,000.
Boswell Bros., lots 1892 and 1833
Dunnellon, $700 to $1,000.
THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS COMMISSIONERS,
SIONERS, COMMISSIONERS, MARION COUNTY,
W. D. Carn. Chairman.
Attest: P H. Nugent, Clerk.
Do you read the unclassified ads?
I auto S hire I
1916 reo :
J At Your Service Any Hour J
DAY or NIGHT Z
: PHONE 523 :
Reasonable Prices Terms Cash J
: JOHN NEEDHAM :
Residence Phone 525 J
AUTO REPAIR SHOP
FOR ANYTHING AND
410 N. Orange St Ocala, FU.
Premier Carrier of the South
Si Wednesday, Aeg. 23 ffilSgS
Round Trip Fares From Jacksonville
Atlantic City, N. J. ..... $22.75
Asheville, N. C. ... 13.25
Baltimore, Md. (via Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk and Steamer) .... 19.75
Black Mountain, N. C... 13.25
Brevard, N. C . V . ... 13.55
Chattanooga, Tenn. 14.00
Flat Rock, N. C. ..... .. 12.45
Flovilla, Ga., (for Indien
Springs) . .... . 9.25
Hendersonville, N. C .. 12.50
Lake Toxaway, N. C. '. . 14.55
Richmond, Va. ......... $15.75
Roanoke, Va. 16.50
Saluda, N..X .12.35
Spartanburg, S. C. ...... 12.35
Tate Station, Tenn, (for
Tate Springs) ....... 15.75
Tryon, N. C. ........... 12.35
Walhalla, S. C. 12.50
Waynesville, N. C. . . 14.50.
Winston-Salem, N. C. . 145
c. ...... 17.75
Low Excursion Fares to Other Points. Standard Coaches and
J Pullman Cars on All Trains. Special Mountain Excursion
Train to North Carolina Points Will Leave Jackson-
ville on Wednesday, August 23rd at 8:50 P. M.
J City Ticket Office Corner Forsyth and Hogan Sts., Jacksonville, Fla. J
i G. B. PETTIT. D. P. A., JACKSONVILLE, FLA. :
GEORGIA SOUTHERN & FLORIDA RAILWAY
TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1916
Valdosta Macon Atlanta
Lr. Union Depot, Palatka 5:15 a.m 4:48 p.m.
Lv. Hampton. .......1.. 6:53a.m. 6:10 p.m.
Lv. Lake Butler ..7:05 a. m. 6:22 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville .7:10 a. m. 7:40 p. m.
Trains from Jacksonville carry first class coaches and
ers through to Uacon and Atlanta without change. Tickets will be good re returning
turning returning on any regular train until and including August 20th. Trains will
be personnally conducted and usual amount of baggage may be checked.
o J. H. RAFFTERY, D. P. A.
16 Hogan St, Jacksoville, Fla. PHONE 45
Only Direct Lfn from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st ?
"Write for schedule and further particulars.
! H. G. VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent j
Ticket Office, Pier i. Foot of Lib trty St, Jacksonville, Florida.
Annual Mountain and Seashore Excursion
STANDARD RAILKOAD OF THE SOUTH
Round Trip Rates from Ocala
Washington, D. C. ......
Norfolk, Va. s...
...$215 Richmond, Va. .. Si 9.35
. . $19.35 : Baltimore, Md. . ......... $23.35
Round Trip Rates from Jacksonville
Monteagle, Tenn. .
Mammoth Cave, Ky.
Lexington, N. C. ....
Wilmington, N. C. $125
Winston-Salem, N. C. ..... .$14.25
Hot Springs, Va.. .........$18.75
Roanoke, Va. ............ . $160
Tickets sold AUGUST 16th Limit SEPTEMBER 1st
For information or reservations call on A. C. L. ticket agent
A. W. FRITOT, D. P. A., J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P.
; Jacksonville, Fla. Tarapa, F3.i.
. . S 1 5.25
. . SIS. 2D
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1916
New Ocala House
LUNCH ROOM and
A La Carte Service
Wo solicit your patronage and
promise, you the best the mark market
et market affords at reasonable prices.
OPEN DAY andIGHT
East Wing of Ocala House Block
W. AUSTIN BENNETT
Jl. D. NELSON, Manager
Formerly of Harrington Hall
lA 111 IB
If You Have any News for this De
partment, Call Up Five-One
over the rive rthis morning to attend
the birthday picnic of "Grandma"
GERIG'S NEWS STORE
One Door East of M. &. C. National
A COMPLETE LINE OF
The following Sunday papers are
always on sale: ,T ,r
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 case where you
can get a good cigar. -f
My stock of cigarettes, smoking
and chewing tobacco is new, and of
A fresh line of package candies
and chewing gum.
Come in and look over a new lot
of 50 cent books.
YDINGS 1 60.
Druggist and Seedsmen
Rev. Sidney J. "Catts, candidate for
governor, on his visit to Ocala the ;
latter "part of this week, will be the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood.
Mis? Marguerite Porter, last summer,
was the chief singer at a revival car carried
ried carried on by. Mr. Catts at DeFuniak,
and while there was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Catts in their home in that
pretty West Florida city.
'i i :.'- m m
Miss Jnez Sandif er, who has been
in attendance on the summer school
at Gainesville, has returned home
Like all others who attended the
school, she praises it highly.
Mr. Ray Bullock of the Southern
Express company is in the city,
visiting his parents. Mr. Bullock will
go to Columbia, S. C, this, week, lo
spend part of their vacation with
friends in that city.
Mr. II. M. Hampton, after' a visit
to his wife and children in North
Carolina, 13 home again.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and
children motored to the lake yester-
Lday and occupied their Summer home
down there. Mr. Helvenston returnert
this morning, quite enthusiastic about
the elastic temperature of the lake
Mr. W. V. Newsom of the Commer
cial Bank left Saturday for his vaca
tion. He went to Jacksonville and
from there, accompanied by Mrs.
Newsom took the. steamer for New
Miss Rexie Todd returned Saturday
from Tallahassee, where she has "been
attending the Woman's Collegefi to
spend her vacation with her mother
in this city.'
Mrs. F. E. Sheppard, after a pleas
ant visit -with her son, Mr. Usher
"Norwood and family, returned yester
day to her home in Daytona. Mr.
Norwood accompanied her home and
Today being" the 78th birthday of
'Grandma Perkins," many of -tne
friends and relatives are gathered at
the home of that good old lady, across
Ahe river, to do honor to the occasion
and partake of a superb dinner.
Misses Minnie and Susan Stovall,
after a pleasant visit to their rela relatives
tives relatives here, returned yesterday to
Messrs. George Williams and Laurie
Benjamin; members of Company A,
after a brief furlough, returned this
morning to the camp at Black Point.
The latter carried with: him a, suit suitcase
case suitcase packed full of "housewives,'
made by the W. C. T. U. and other
Ocala ladies if or the soldiers. There
was some delay in preparing these
little conveniences, owing mostly to
the fact that the buttons and thread
of the kind required were scarce in
Ocala. The ladies bought all they
could find and made up the deficiency
with other varieties, which may not
be harmonious, but which it is hoped
will be useful.
, MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
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.
MAXWELL Tourinu Cars (60-inch
TREAD) now in stock at Ocala ready
for delivery. R. R. Carroll.
Miss Mary Seymour-
friends in Jacksonville.
Misses Willie and Donnie Proctor
of Eureka, who have been attending
the summer school at Gainesville,
Were in town Sunday, the guests of
their cousin, Mrs. Laura Wellhoner.
The Misses Proctor, Mrs. Wellhoner,
Mrs. Sherouse, Mr. Walter Perkins
and a number of other friends, went
Mrs. M. M. Little went to Kendrick
yesterday, 1 to participate in some of
the Epworth League work in wmcn
she is such an efficient helper.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver and
Miss Ethel Haycraft came up from
Dade Citv in their car Saturday, o
visit their friends here and attend to
some business affairs.
Among the welcome visitors to the
camp at Black Point last week were
Misses Mary Gates and Helen Hardee
Miss Helen Hardee, who has been
with Rheinauer & Co. for some years,
has accepted a position with E. T.
Mrs. B. T. Perdue left Saturday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, for a visit to friends at Palm
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Davis, who have
been visiting in New York city, reach reached
ed reached their home in Orlando Sunday.
Their younger son, Willie, who has
been here, the guest of Mrs. G. B.
Stein went home to meet them, but
their daughter Miss Sara, will pro
long her visit for a few weeks. Mr.
Wallace Davis, who went to Orlando
some days ago, to take a position
there, is doing well.
m m m
Miss Mary Piatt, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Arthur Hard-
aker, in New Orleans, returned home
Siindav. Miss Piatt's friends will be
very glad to' learn that her health is
Mr. William Barco and sister, Miss
r.sirTiA. left todav in Mr. Barco's car
for Bowling Green, where Mrs. Barco
and the children are visiting relatives.
They will all return in a few days.
Mr. and, Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss are
visiting friends in Plant City
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Frank and
children autoed to Daytona Sunday.
They are expected to return today.
Miss Helen Cochrane has returned
home from Ocala, accompanied by
Miss Mildred Pyles. who she has been
visitiner for the cast two weeks.
CF . ...
Fannie Ward and her husband, Jack
Dean, will be seen in "A Gutter Mag
dalene, a Lasky feature, at the Tem
ple today." The story has to do'witn
the adventures, of a young girl who
falls into the toils of an unscrupulous
crook and how she leaves him and
joins the Salvation Army and while
there falls in love with a man 'she
helped to ruin. The picture is said to
be full of impossibilities, but is inter
esting enough to overcome the incon
Tomorrow Frances Nelson and Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Ashley will be seen here in a
Brady World production called "What
Happened at 22," a mystery story. It
is said to be highly interesting.' The
story is "of a professional forger, his
activities and his downfall.
TO HAVE SUCCESS WITH PEAS
Some Things About Their Planting
and Care That the Amateur Gar
dener Must Remember.
Peas naturally require cool weather
and are likely to do badly If planted
after weather gets hot. They are
about the first seeds to go into the
. One peculiarity of peas is that they
require to be planted quite deep to do
best. How, far apart to run the rows
denends on the kind of peas being
grown. If the low growing varieties
are to be grown they may be planted
In rows not. more than fifteen inches
apart. The taller varieties may need
to be planted thirty inches apart. The
low-growing varieties have never given
; the writer satisfaction and he 'will
grow them no more. The medium
sized vines will produce more peas
and continue to produce longer, but
they have to be "brushed," that is
sustained with brush.
In buying peas to grow for the use
of the family do not select small ones
like the Alaska. This variety is a
great one for the canneries, for they
cater to the hotel and restaurant
trade, which, demand small peas, as
they make a better show.
-rT-, "ie Grocerman and
nand mm a rucM
7 back withine snappiest
snaps you ever put inyour- Js5Tt
llMn) : V'tl7v-',-;v BISCUIT -AjSg
A. U L SCHSUULE
Bungalow Not Always Cheapest Form.
Contrary to the general impression,
a bungalow is not the cheapest form
of house construction. Comfortable
and attractive these dwellings un
doubtedly are, when built under favor
able conditions, but cheap? No! Quite
For to be entirely successful a bun
galow must be low and rambling, cov
ering a considerable plot of land and
with nlentv of ground on all sides.
This necessitates a large building site.
and a. CTeater amount of cellar and
roof than is required in the cottage
tvnA of hniiRA :
On small lots, tightly crowded into
rows, bungalows become merely one one-story
story one-story flat buildings, and as such are
Advertising German Cities.
German cities have hit upon a new
scheme for advertising themselves. It
is in the form of a brief description of
the city on the back of a regular mail
Ing envelope. Harry G. Seltzer, Ameri
can consul at Breslau, Germany re
cently sent a sample to the bureau of
foreign and domestic commerce at
(Concluded on. Last Page)
r J- www mm mm m A
"So you have figured in another au
i "Yes, but it wasn't very serious this
"Why. I heard your car was com
pletely wrecked and two young wom
en in the party suffered injuries.
"Oh. yes. That's true, but we man-
I aged to keep the story out of the
LAST CHEAP EXCURSION
OF THE SEASON
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. Petersrourg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. n. ;
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 1 51, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m. ;
No. 35. Ocala to Lakeland fSunny-
jim)i Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m. -1
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m. .
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m. ;
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 39. Jacksonville to St. Peters-
1'urg, 2:36-2:40 p. m. v ;
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9;05 p. m. ".-C
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (isunny-
jim), ?luesday, Thursday, and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, U:50 p. m.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEPULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala 4 :30 p. m. ; arrives Tampa
No. 1 -Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe-
tersburcr 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.;
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack
sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.: Ocala
t p. m.; arives Jacksonville 5:25 p.'m.
I HAVING TROUBLE
WITH YOUR CAR?
CAPITAL STOCK S50,00a00.
Stale, County and City Depository.
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
l t - f -z n i T v.-
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
- OCALA, FLA
Albert O. Harriss
o rn ATA
YOUR BUSINESS .SOLICITED
- ; i
To Atlanta, Macon and Valdosta via
G. S. & F. Railway
The last personally conducted ex
cursion of the season to Atlanta. Ma
con and Valdosta over the Georgia
Southern & Florida Railway will be
operated on Tuesday, August U5f and
from all indications it promises to be
the largest operated this year, by this
line. '". v
The round trip fare from Jackson
ville to Atlanta will be $6; to Ma
con ?4 and to Valdosta $2. The fare
from Hampton to Atlanta will be $6.50
to Macon, S4.60 and to Valdosta, $2.25;
from Sampson City to Atlanta, $5.75;
to Macon, $3.75 and to Valdosta, $2,
and from Lake Butler the fares will
be" the same as from Jacksonville.
The trains conveying these excur-
si6nests will leave Jacksonville at 7:10
a. m. and 7:40 p. m. Tickets will be
limited six days including date of
I sale and will be good returning on any
regular train until and including, Sun
day,. August 20th, 1916.
1 1 JST OF MAGAZINES
AT THE LIBRARY
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, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 6-9-16-tf
ITS A MIGHTY SLIM CHAIICE
We Have the Equipineiit and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and i when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this i the only way we can accomplish
our desire. : s" ;
. Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they f
tional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY
Ocala ; Ice M Paclcle Co
is sold only in the orinal bottle, sterilized,
sealed and labeled at the plant.
Each bottle is 'filled by machinery-the syrup and carbonated
water are accurately measured by machinery, therefore you get
the same uniform pleasing flavor in every bottle, which is abso abso-lutely
lutely abso-lutely impossible, under the ordinary soda fountain method.
You can get your CHERO-COLA, "In aBotde-Hirougha
Stew' at Soda Fountains and other Refreshment Stands.
Everybody knows it by its name.
Following is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open:
Scientific American, Collier's, Sat
urday Evening Post, Country Gentle
man. Literary Digest, Review of Re
views, Popular Mechanics, The Out
look. Scribner's, Harper's, Century,
Bookman, St. Nicholas, Little Folks,
American, Youths Companion, Ameri- j
can' Boy, Woman's Home Companion,
Delineator. Ladies' World, Ladies'
Home. Journal, Pictorial Review, Mod
ern Priscilla. The Musician, Garden
Magazine, McClure's, Everybody's,
I National Geographical Magazine, Cur
rent Opinicn, Physical Culture, Good
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Stare. 8-1-tf
that insects have in a home where
FENOLE is used.
FENOLE stands alone as the in in-sectide
sectide in-sectide that "Hits them where
they live," and puts them, out of
business without regard to class,
color or size.
FENOLE is to be used anywhere
and everywhere in the home; the
insect hidden away in the darkest
corner or the deepest fold of car car-.
. car-. pet, bedding, or clothing, has no
more chance for his life than his
fellow bug who risks it in the
open.w . 'r '; '.:,:
I-ENOLE IS SOLD IN OCALA BY
Marion Hardware Co.
Tyding's Drug Co.
' Smith Grocery Co.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
- ' j i ; Sk
xTTthe Heartf thTotywita Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room- Dining room service is
second to none.
BATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.00. j r ;
ROBERT M. MEYER," U- E. K A VAN AUGH
; M. M
-We carry a full line of Thermos fill-
Mclvcr & MaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAIMERS
PHONES 47, 104 05
Qluill 1 Go To Scliool
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 FOR
An Institution of. the Highest RanU
for the Education of Young Women
589 students from 52 Florida counties
and 11 states 1915-16. Total SIS in including
cluding including summer school. Write at once
EDWARD CONRADI. President.
I ers. The court rnarmacy, f u.
rn at a nnpTiPPFMPFQ
K. of P." meet tonight.
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Pythian Sisters meet tomorrow aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, r
Fresh fall garden seed now in. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Mr. C. A. Tremere of Belle view was
in town today.
Joe Richardson, a convict working
on the county gang near Lowell, es escaped
caped escaped yesterday morning. He has not
been seen since.
MAXWELL Touring Cars (60-inch
TREAD) now in stock at Ocala ready
for delivery. R. R. Carroll.
Mr. Harry Alexander, of the Star
force, returned this morning from a
week-end visit to Jacksonville and
A 9-room cottage with all modern
conveniences, including gas for cook
ing, for rent. Inquire of Mrs. O. T.
Green, COS Oklawaha avenue. 8-7-tf
MAXWELL Touring Cars (60-inch
TREAD) now in stock at Ocala ready
for delivery. R. R. Carroll.
Mr. Ed. Carmichael confidently ex
pects to have the dance pavilion at the
SDrincrs finished in two weeks, and
will give a grand opening ball.
A new shipment of Crane's station
ery just in all styles. The Court
The North Ocala Teacher's associa association
tion association meets Wednesday afternoon at "3
o'clock in the Union church. Refresh
ments will be served. There will be
a children's hour at 3 o'clock at the
'home of Mrs, J. D. Small.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, r fine labth? extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
A Star reporter had an unusual ex experience
perience experience going out to the Springs
Sunday afternoon. He went in, a jit jitney,
ney, jitney, which had four passengers, and
a mile the other side of Fort King
church the jitney driver became very
proud and let his car out, walking by
several more stylish equipages like
they were tied to posts.
- Mr. M. L. Reynolds has bought a
new five-passenger Ford with ail the
latest improvements. He can make
that Ford travel, too. A ; Star re reporter
porter reporter rode in with him from the
springs Sunday afternoon, and he
raced a storm-into town and beat it
two hundred yards.
Messrs. S. W. Petteway and Paul H.
Nisle of Dunnellon were in the city
today. Mr. Petteway says he favors
bonding the county for roads, but
wants a different plan for those so far
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
,-Try Bouquet Dozira
per ounce, a Gerig's.
We carry a full line of Newport
bathing shoes. Gerig's tf
It was said at the hospital this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon that Mr. Olin was getting
along very well.
THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN
7 ITS VERY OAT 1
' yy ( net oooa -Tujer4e.i- eiwt A
VMS S ' 1 CENTS ft FoOiOP FEU UAK3 1
x n X V-v cents, vie yiomt PEU-
v W 0 HR AKT MORE, )
Mr. Joseph Caldwell and Mr.Mc Mr.Mc-Kenzie
Kenzie Mr.Mc-Kenzie of the city .water and light de department,
partment, department, will be treated to coca-cola
in bottles, if they will call at the store
of Mr. Reese Hunnicut and show this
little advertisement. The Ocala Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
At their meeting tomorrow; night,
the Elks will elect a successor for
their exalted ruler, Mr. R. S. Rogers,
who has resigned in consequence of
his contemplated departure for Chi
cago. Not only the Elks but all Ocala
and surrounding country will miss
t Mr. Rogers. He has been an useful
as well as a popular citizen.
There were heavy rains in Ocala
and Belleview, Saturday and Sunday,
but a telephone message from Capt.
John L. Carney at Lake Weir said
that they were having only, a light
shower and that he was paying $15
a day to have his grove watered, there
having been little or no rain pn it dur
Some of the Oxford boys seem to
have feathers on their legs.' Four,
who had been enlisted by Sergeant
Blalock at the picnic Saturday, came
up in a car that evening, and, on be
ing told an affectionate goodbye by
the driver, became so homesick that
they turned around went straight
,R. W. Wakeland, the young engi
neer who has been in charge of the
work on the new light and water
plant for the contractor, will leave
the end of this week for "his home in
the north.. His place will be taken by
The Star learns with regret of the
the death yesterday of the little three
year old daughter of Mrs. Frank
Roux of Martel. The funeral took
place this morning at that place.
Judge- Smith today issued a mar
riage license to Mr. King Will Waters
Fillyan, of Miami, and Miss Alwindcr
Sultan, of North; Marion county.
LIST OF MAGAZINES
AT THE LIBRARY
. Following, is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open
Scientific American, Collier's. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening Post, Country Gentle
man, Literary Digest, Review of Re
views; Popular Mechanics, The Out
look, Scribner's, Harper's, Century
Bookman, St. Nicholas, Little .Folks,
Ame'rican,7irouths Companion, Ameri
can Boy, Woman's Home Companion,
Delineator, Ladies World, Ladies
Home Journal, Pictorial Review, Mod
ern Priscilla, The Musician, Garden
Magazine, McClure's, Everybody's,
National Geographical Magazine, Cur
rent Opinion, Physical Culture, Good
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
jno. y leaves Jacksonville i:3b p.
m.; Ocala 4:30 p. m.;, arrives Tampa
7:50 p. m.
xmo. i jueaves Jacksonville :au p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 10 a. m.
ino. 3 leaves Jacksonville :lo 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
Elks meet Tuesday evening. :
. Items of interest to automobile
dealers and -owners will be
printed in this column from
time to time.
An Aid to Real Estate Values
Perhaps not enough has been said
of the influence of the automobile in
the development of .suburban and
country real estate. Yet its, influence
has been one of the most potent fac
tors in opening to the former city
dweller of moderate means the oppor
tunity for clean living on his own
land. Real estate development here heretofore
tofore heretofore has followed the railroad and
the trolley, but with the advent of the
popular-priced car, the homeseeker
can find that which he seeks in a
wider radius, the cost pf his car being
absorbed in the economies of a modest
location. For, the back-to-the-country
movement owes much to the automo automobile.
bile. automobile. : Likewise : f rom its further
growth -the automobile is destined lo
be greatly the 'gainer. Exchange.
Kerosene, for Motor Cars
With dissatisfaction rampant among
users of engines at the price and qual quality
ity quality of gasoline, with all eyes scanning
the horizon for signs of an emanci emancipating
pating emancipating fuel, and with kerosene avail available
able available in greater quantities and at lower
prices than gasoline, it seems strange
that it should be left, for a professor
to point out that it is perfectly possi possible
ble possible to utilize kerosene in place of gas
oline and tnat at least tne rudiments
of means for doing so already are in
existence. It is difficult to under
stand why, under the circumstances,
full advantage has not been taken of
all obtainable knowledge regardin
kerosene vaporization, and apparatus
applicable to existing motors made
commercially available. Attention
having been publicly called to t the
matter, however, and detailed infor
mation given, there appears to be no
sound reason why the kerosene-burn
ing engine should not shortly become
an economic reality instead of a mere
hope and subject for speculation.
To Test the Magneto
If all cylinders are not firing and
you think that the magneto is at fault.
try the folIowing simple test. Stop
engine and remove the binder nuts
from the spark plugs, leaving high
tension cables in' position. Start the
engine and while it is running, di
connect one of the high tension cables
from' spark plug, being careful not to
touch the metal terminal, and hold the
cable with the terminal close about
one-eighth to three-sixteenths of an
inch to any part of the engine; This
will show the strength of the spark
and each cable may be tested in turn
If the magneto is not delivering
good spark, examine the contact
breaker. The break or gap between
the platinum points, when open due
to the cam action, should correspond
to the thickness of the gauge furnish
ed, which is approximately fifteen
thousandths of an inch. If the break
is wider or closer adjust accordingly
The contact breaker, however, is ad
justed correctly; before the magneto
leaves the factory, and under ordinary
conditions will require no further ad
justment in one year's service.
Mr. Robert Connor's summer schoo
at the Ocala High School building
opened with about twenty-five pupils
Mr. John T. Lewis of Oklawaha was
in town today, as cheerful as ever. He
says he will be a candidate for sheriff
FOR JOHN ASHLEY
Courts Give a New Chance toJ:he Big
gest Villain on the East Coast
Miami, Aug. 7. John Ashley, who
has been tried here three times for
the murder of DeSoto Tiger, a Semi
nole Indian, has been granted another
trial by t"he supreme court, according
to dispatches received from Talla
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
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. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. Vu
No. 10, Leeoburg to Jacksonville.
o:40 a. in.
No,. J 51, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday
Wedaesdaj nnd 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
'ille, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05
i m. ...
No. 49, Ocala to Eomosassa, 2:25
No. 33. Jacksonville to St. Peters
urg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
mile 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-
im), IUesday, Thursday : and Satur
day, 9:60 p, in.
Mi ll IIS
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. Percy C. Stickney entertained
most delightfully at bridge this week,
at her home, 2748 St. Johns avenue,
in honor of Miss Mary Burford of
Ocala, the charming guest of .Mrs.
James A. Livingston. There were
three tables of players and after a
number of interesting rubbers scores
were added and the prizes, dainty
quill pens, were awarded to Mrs.
James A. Livingston, Mrs. Fred Mc Mc-Cpnnell
Cpnnell Mc-Cpnnell and Mrs. Robert A. Bakei.
Miss Burford received one of these
pens as a guest prize. Jacksonville
In honor of Miss Louise Booe of
Ocala, who is visiting Miss Virginia
Buck, at her home in Jacksonville,
Miss Buck entertained at cards Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon. Following the award awarding
ing awarding of prizes, the tables were laid with
lace covers, and a refreshment course
was served. Miss Buck was assisted
in entertaining and serving by he
mother, Mrs. J. L. Beuck, and others.
The affair was thoroughly informal,
and was one of a number to be given
in honor of Miss Booe during her
visit. Times-Union. V
Mrs. Edward Blackshear, of Citra,
who has been the guest of Mrs. Fred
McConnell in Riverside, has gone to
South Carolina. Jacksonville Metrop Metropolis
olis Metropolis "'"
Mr. Arthur Dillard and family will
arrive tonight from Spartanburg, S.
C. Mr. Dillard has accepted a posi position
tion position with Mr. E. T. Helvenston.
v Miss Thompson, postmistress at St.
Catherine, is the guest of Misses
Eleanor and Minnie Tremere at Belle
Mrs. B. M. Hunt has returned from
a visit to Crystal River.
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Hooper,
Misses Claudia O'Neal, Helen and
Ruth Hardee and Pearl Old and Mas
ters O'Neal, have been enjoying i
most pleasant houseparty in the Con
verse cottage at-North Lake Weir.
Some of the party have returned
homo and the others will be here to
Mrs. Charles Mathews and daugh
ter, Mrs. George Yancey, and little
granddaughter, Mary Earle Yancey,
were in town from Candler today.
OF THE CITY COUNCIL
Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair chairman;
man; chairman; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.
v Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman;
D. E. Mclver, H. A. Weathers.
Judiciary J. ML Meffert, chairman;
J. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver,
Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight. ;
Fire J. J. Gerisr, chairman; J M.
Meffert, G. AV Nash.
Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G.
A. Nash, II, M. Weathers.
Market H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; J. M. Meffert, J. J. Gerig.
Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman;
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore
Light and Water G. A. Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. 'JJL Mef Meffert.
fert. Meffert. r-yy-.. -::-:-
Building II. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H..A. Fausett, D. E. Mclver.
JUST THE THING
"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea which lasted ovei
a week," writes W. C. Jones, Burford,
N. D. "I became so weak that I could
not stand upright. A druggist recom
mended'Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. The first dose
relieved me and within two days I was
as well as ever." Many druggists rec
ommend this remedy because they
know that it is reliable. Obtainable
everywhere. Adv. ;
SECOND nAND AUTOMOBILE
SUPPLIES FOR SALE CHEAP
Large size Prest-o-Lite Tank.
Two new hand Klaxon Horns.
36x4 Diamond and Goodyear Tires,
straight side. 5
Splitdorf Coil and Magneto. V
Prest-o-Litje. Headlights, oval glass
Shebler Carburetor. :
Apply to R. R. CarrolL Star Office
CURE FOR CHOLERA MORBUS
"When our little boy, now seven
years old, was a baby he was cured
of cholera morbus. by Chamberlain's
t-olic, Cholera and Diarrhoea iteme-
dy.'' writes Mrs. Sidney Simmons,
Fair Haven. N. Y. "Since then other
members of my family have used this
valuable medicine for colic and bowel
troubles with good satisfaction and I
gladly endorse it as a remedy, of ex
ceptional merit," Untamable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
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,
x am uuuicieu mui utci uvuuic
about twice a year," writes Joe Ding Ding-man,
man, Ding-man, Webster City, Iowa. "I had
pains in my side and back and an aw awful
ful awful soreness in my stomach. I heard
of Chamberlain's Tablets a.nd tried
them. By the time I had used half
a bottle of them I was feeling fine and
had no signs of pain." Obtainable
WANTED, LOST,- FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
TICKET FOR SALE Ticket to Chat Chattanooga,
tanooga, Chattanooga, Tenn, for. sale. Call 908 S.
Main street. Ticket limited to Au August
gust August 11th. It
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
LOST Cap from automobile gasoline
tank. Return to Star office. .. 4-3t
MAXWELL Touring Cars (60-inch
TREAD) now in stock at Ocala ready
for delivery. R. R. Carroll.
LOST A black parasol with gold
handle; "M. L. S." engraved on top
of the Enob of handle. Return to Mrs.
M. H. Stovall and receive suitable re reward.
ward. reward. - 8-2-6t
FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to Dr. Walter
FOR EXCHANGE-Will trade good
and modernly improved St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg property for improved farm
land. State price and location. No
agents. Address 1015 Seventh ave avenue,
nue, avenue, North, St. Petersburg, Fla. 3t
WANTED Temple Theater first
mortgage bonds at price to yield 5
per cent annually. Address P. O.
Box 494, Ocala, Fla". 7-31-6t
CALL PHONE 13 For prompt ser service
vice service and absolutely perfect work in
J Cleaning and Pressing. A trial will
convince you that Clayton knows how.
Phone 13. 7-21-6t
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three'blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
UAR1UA-DUNX MASOSfC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 6
A. M., meets on the first and thirft
Thursday evening ot each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
- h. C. Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown. Secretary. &d
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, it E. C
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S5. B. P. O. E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Duesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. : Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club bo us
opposite yostofSne; ast side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
7 ; KNIUHTS OF I'TTHIAE
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention!
held every Mcxday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. G. A. Nash, C. C.
Caas. K. Sage. K. of R, S. A
ORDER OF EASTERN bTAB
meets at Yonge hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Myrtie G. Kramer. W. M.
mrs. iiiuan ounmoiaa, oec y.
WOOD31K OF THE WORLD
Fort Ktna Camp No. 14 ecbets at
the JL. of r. nail at 7:30 p. m. every
second nd fourth Friday, visltln
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar. C a
Chap- K. Sa?e. Clerk.
Tulula Lc;dge No. 22, I. O.' O.
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. Pilians, Secretary, r
CHAPTKB NO. 13, B. A. St.
Regular ooii vocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown. iec'y.
THE BEST LAXATIVE ..
To keep the bowels regular the best
axative is outdoor exercise. Drink a
full glass of water half an hour be
fore breakfast and eat an abundance
of fruit and vegetables, also establish
a regular habit and be sure that your
bowels move once each day.- When
a medicine is needed take Chamber
Iain's Tablets. They are pleasant to
take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
W. F. BALLINGER
Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,
Tanks and General Repair
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Phone Yonge's Tin Shop 388
210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
The Tire Man -Service,
car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
H Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt prompt-tt
tt prompt-tt ly filled.
. .: 7
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 438 76
TO AMSFEM 1
Teams for Rent Light and.EcavyHaalingMoving, Packkg
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
New York City
A Hean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both Amer American
ican American and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
FLO RI D I AM
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
EAIBOAISD; AIM LIME
The Progressive Railway of the South"
1:35 p.m. Lv.
4:30 p.m. Ar.
6:21 p.m. Ar..
7:50 p.m. Ar.
k ......... .Jacksonville
.......... .Dade 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 BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A.,
Phone 129, Ocala, Florida
MERCHANT & HERS TRAHSPORTATIOllV COMPAfiY
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return... $35.00 1
Baltimore and return. . 32.00
Philadelphia and return. .30.00 f
Washington and return. 34.00 :
Savannah and return. : 6.UU
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit X)ctober 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. Tu
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 cheerfulfy furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners w Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. AVER Y, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
7 V. P. TURNER, G. PA. Baltimore, Maryland
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Cor
tract work. Gives More and -Better
Work for the1 Money than Any Otbei
Jontiactor in the dt. r
The Evening Star may always be
found on r sale at Ceng's News
Beautiful Bust and Shoulders
are possible if yoa will wear a scientifically constructed
Bien Jolie Brassiere. ."
The dragin? weight of an unconfined bust -so stretches tlie
supporting muscles tnat the contour of the figure is spoiled.
put the bnst back where it be-
- Innsrs. nrpvfnt th full httist frrm
OO'a. n?ng the appearance of flab- 4
jo LEKi oiness, ejimuiaie tne aanrer or gj
" RT7A VIFI7 F.V arairgms musciesana connne tne
UlUivJJiCitcg flesh of the shoulder giving a
graceful line to the entire upper body.
They are the daintiest and most serviceable garments imagi imaginable
nable imaginable come in all materials and styles: Cross Back, Hook
Front, Surplice, Bandeau, etc. Boned with "HValohn, the
rustless boning permitting washing without removal.
Have your dealer show you Bien Jolie Brassieres, If notstock notstock-'
' notstock-' ed, we will gladly send him, prepaid, samples to show you.
BENJAMIN & JOHNES, 51 Warren Street, Newark, N. J.
The Hotel for Florida People
Every Room With Private Bath
Union Square 1
American Plan, $2 per Day and up. 4
European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
1 :40 p. m.
; ....Lv. 10:15 a.m.
BROILER DINING CARS
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P.
Boston and return...... $43.03
Providence and return . 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 35.50
Asbury Park and return. 36.50
L C. Jordan J: Co.
. Funeral Directors and
WILBUR V. C. SIVIITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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.
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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 August 07, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06532
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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