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One of the Most Terrific Battles Yet Fought
III SPITE OF THE DESPERATE RES1STAIICE OF THE TEUTONS, MUCH GROUND AND MANY PUIS
London, Sept. 5. The British con
tinue to gain ground in the neighbor
hood of Guillemont on the Somme
front, it was officially announced to today.
day. today. They have pushed forward to
within fifteen hundred yards of Guil Guillemont
lemont Guillemont from the east. Farther south
around Felfemont farm they announce
the capture of German works on 4 a
300-yard front. The French report
the repulse of German counter attacks
on the-Somme front with heavy losses.
RUSSIANS STEADILY WINNING
The Russians report the capture of
more than 4500 Teutons on the Volhy Volhy-nian
nian Volhy-nian front, and also record the first
clash between Bulgarians and Rus Russians
sians Russians in Rumania, Russian cavalry
sabreing a Bulgarian cavalry outpost.
BULGARS CLAIM SUCCESS
The Bulgarians claimed to have de defeated
feated defeated the Rumanians in the first
clashes on Rumanian soil.
ONE ZEP WINGED
The British press bureau says an-j
other Zeppelin' besides the one de destroyed
stroyed destroyed was damaged in the raid Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
TOOK MANY TEUTONS
More than five thousand Germans
were taken prisoners in the Somme
region in the last two days. Berlin,
admitting the Anglo-French claims of
successes Sunday, asserts that the
Germans held their line at Thiepval
north of Pozieres and near Ginehy,
but that Guillemont wood was lost.
BRITISH MADE GREAT GAINS
The British claim that since Sunday
they have captured the whole of the
German second line defenses on the
front from Mouquet farm to a junc junction
tion junction with the French.
The Russians report the capture of
several more Carpathian mountain
heights. Also fierce fighting in the
Caucasus is said to be in progress.
BERLIN ADMITS A LOSING BAT-
. TLE ., y ." ,7
Berlin reports the Allies, are at attacking
tacking attacking on an 18-mile front in the
Somme region. The German war office
concedes the loss of Chilly to the
SUNDAY'S BATTLE ON THE
, With the British Armies in France,
Sept. 3 (via London, Sept. 4) It was
"by the right flank" in the concerted
Anglo-French attack on the Somme
front today, with the great battlo
which never has ceased for two
months flaming up into a general con conflict.
flict. conflict. Kitchener's new army, charged
the flower of the German army the
Prussian guards four divisions of
which were concentrated to stay the
British offensive. In places the Ger
man emperor's favorite troops were
driven back but counter attacked, and
again had to yield their crimsoned,
shell-wrecked trenches to stubborn
English and Scotch, most of whom
two years ago did not know how to
form fours and fought all the harder
because of the known prestige of their
foe. Never had so many guns been
The attack was not simultaneous
nor was it along the whole line. Dif
ferent sections were timed with clock
work regularity, each suiting the pur
pose of the commanders, while the
French and English acted together as
if one army.
The roar of the guns in the early
hours along the front could not have
told the observers where the blows
were to fall. Against Thiepval, that
redoubtable position, which the Brit British
ish British have been gradually approaching,
no effort was made. But just before
dawn their infantry rushed the old
in the War
HERS TAKEN BY THE ALLIES
In the Opinion of the Senate Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, Which, Recommends
Washington, Sept. 5. The Senate
foreign relations committee ordered
favorably reported the treaty for the
purchase of the Danish West Indies
for $25,000,000. An attempt will be
made to pass it at this session.
first line trenches at certain points
both north and south of the Ancre.
The first stage of. the infantry ac
tion was entirely on this flank and at
Moquet farm where the Australians
were at it again. They had been
wanting that farm and had taken and
lost it once. Thi3 time they pushed
through and beyond it.
Later in the morning, the big busi
ness of the day began from Delvil's
wood southward through to the Som Somme.
me. Somme. All the murderous power 'on
both sides, guns and machine guns,
was exerted to the utmost. Guille Guillemont
mont Guillemont was the prize the British sought.
Two weeks ago this village was the
most completely devastated of any on
the front and the British had been
pounding it day after day with every'
calibre gun. Guillemont nb longer is
a village but an iron and lead mine.
Twice the British had carried their
charges into it and even through it,
only to be forced out. It is estimated
that 200,000 shells were fired into and
that 3,000,000 bullets traversed it.
WAS HAND TO HAND WORK
Sapping forward and connecting up
shell craters into trenches, the Brit British
ish British worked their way, aided by occas occasional
ional occasional charges, to the village, but the
Germans established themselves in a
small trench salient southwest of the
village, where they were only thirty
or forty yards from the British and
so near that the British guns dared
not fire on them for fear of hitting
their, own men. v
Here the Germans had a machine
gun so placed that it swept the space
between the trenches, but the British
managed to get across and, about mid midday
day midday swept through the village of Guil
lemont, cleaning up nests of machine
guns, and across the fields on the
other side, establishing themselves on
a sunken road. But south of Guille Guillemont
mont Guillemont one section "of the Prussian
guard resisted desperately in Falf e-
mont farm and Wedgewood and here
all the afternoon bombing and hand
tc hand fighting was proceeding. Her
the guard had high ground which
they turned into a fortress and they
were evidently determined to keep
faith with their prestige. No sooner
had the British taken Guillemont and
swept through it than the Germans
turned on it a tornado of shell fire
from their immense concentration of
guns in this section.
The French between the Somme
and British right, under the protec protection
tion protection of an amazing hurricane of shell
fire co-operated in a brilliant advance.
From a hill the blue of their soldiers
and the khaki of the British could be
seen side by side as they charged and,
as the trenches were taken, the green
figures of the Germans filing back to
the rear as prisoners, completed the
spectacle under an unbroken stream of
PRUSSIANS ALWAYS WELL PRO-
The guns were so thick behind both
the British and French infantry and
their action was so furious that it ap-
OCALA, FLOBIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1916
Somewhat Unnecessary to Eliminate
the Word "Obey from the
Marriage Service y
Chicago, Sept. 5. The commission
appointed to revise the ritual of the
Protestant Episcopal church has de determined
termined determined to eliminate the word "obey"
from the marriage ceremony, it was
learned today. The report will be
made at the general convention in St.
Louis, October 11th.
STATUS OF SUBS
Is Being Argued Between the United
States and the Entente
Washington, Sept! 5. The United
States has dispatched a reply to the
Entente's proposal that neutral na nations
tions nations accept the principle that all sub
marines are war vessels. It is under
stood to have declared the character
istics of each individual submarine
must govern the case.
CANT TELL THEM FROM WAR
Advices received by some ''diplomats
here state Norway, Sweden and Spain
have forbidden their harbors to mer merchant
chant merchant submarine son the ground that
they were "indistinguishable" from
palled imagination. Prussian guard
prisoners taken said the German em emperor
peror emperor had let it be known to his troops
that there would be no winter cam campaign.
paign. campaign. They believed the decision of
the war was coming in this summer's
fight and in the fighting of the next
month. As for food, they had never
wanted for it. The Prussian guard
always had plenty.
PRESIDENT GOING TO
REVERSE HIS POLICY?
Secretary Lansing Says Americans in
Mexico Must be Treated Like
They Were Human
New York, Sept. 5. "The personal
rights and interests of Americans in
Mexico must be considered in reach reaching
ing reaching a permanent settlement between
the United States and Mexico," said
Secretary Lansing yesterday at a
luncheon attended by the American American-Mexican
Mexican American-Mexican joint commission. A confer conference
ence conference looking to such settlement will
begin shortly at New London, Conn.
GOOD WORK BEGUN
Work of repairing the .Silver
Springs road has been started. The
road is to be put in good condition for
its full length. This will be good news
to the crowds who have been enjoying
the delights of the springs, and who
have been compelled to make the trip
out and back over very rough
Mr. Marcus Frank, having escaped
the railroad strike and other perils of
thB great city, is home from New
York, where hewent two weeks ago
to pick out one of those excellent
stocks of goods that so delight his
IT HAS SELDOM
Huntington, W. Va., Sept. 5. Presi President
dent President Wilson was enthusiastic over his
reception in Kentucky and West Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. He was met by large crowds
at all stations. The president refused
to make any political speeches, saying
he went- to Hodgenville to honor Lin
COUNCIL WILL GIVE
When council meets tonight at 8
o'clock it is expected that considera consideration
tion consideration will be given to the report of the
state board of health received yester
day by Mayor Robertson, in which is
strongly recommended" the installa
tion of treatment beds in connection
with the Imhoff tanks of the new
sewerage system, for the purpose of
purifying the effluent of the tanks.
The inspection of the sewerage sys
tem by George W. Simons Jr., chief
of the bureau of engineering of the
state health board, was begun on Au
gust 7, some weeks after Bryan & Co.,
the contractors, had completed their
work, and the system had been ac
cepted by the city. Nothing was said
in council about a board of health in
spection of the system at the time of j
its acceptance by council. The reason
for an inspection of the system after
its acceptance by council, instead of
previous to its acceptance, will prob
ably be explained at tonight's meet
ing. The sewerage system for the
city -was decided on after the sewer
wells in use had been condemned and
outlawed, and it was with a view to
meeting the health laws of the state
that the present system with its Im Imhoff
hoff Imhoff tanks was adopted.
JOY JUICE SHIPPED IN
COFFINS FROM JACKSONVILLE
Atlanta, Sept. 5. They've got up a
new scheme in Jacksonville,' accord
ing to reliable information secured in
Atlanta, for shipping liquor into the
state of Georgia.
Instead of sending individual ship
ments in separate packages, such as
a quart or two quarts, they lump a
bunch of shipments into one shipment,
and pack them all in a box resembling
the box in which a corpse and coffin are
shipped by express.
One of these boxes will hold from
twenty to fifty shipments of two
quarts each and the method of pack packing
ing packing and handling possesses marked
advantages over the separate shipment
EVERYTHING IN MILLINERY
Miss Huff, at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, is an up-to-date modiste of
rare taste and talent. She is a clever
designer of the most chic models, in
jaunty simplicity to the most classi classical
cal classical assembling of harmonies in the
richest garnitures. Miss Huff has
made a thorough inspection of all the
new models in authortative style
creations and together with her super superior
ior superior artistic reputation, she has also a
very genial and inspiring nature and
serves the public most cheerfully.
Our new location is in the Ocala
House block, opposite Gerig's Drug
Store. Phone 161. tu-wd-sat-wky
WELCH LUMBER CO.
Mr. David S. Welch has purchased
the Leesburg Lumber Yard of Lees Lees-burer.
burer. Lees-burer. and is operating it along with
his yard and mill here. The Leesburg
plant was purchased by Mr. Welch
from Mr. T. P. Douglas of that city.
The county commissioners are in
regular session today. Routine mat
ters are being considered. Tomorrow
the commissioners open bids for the
purchase of a road working truck.
Howard Academy, the colored
school, will open Monday, Sept. 18.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
Bean seed and multiplying onion
sets. Bitting & Co. tf.
IMIIISE CROVOS TURNED
RETURN FROM ll'S
OUT TO SEE MM Oil HIS
To Begin by Gringo-Greaser Commis Commis-sion
sion Commis-sion at New London
New York, Sept. 5. The Mexican
and American joint commission which
has undertaken to settle the border
difficulties, left this morning on the
Mayflower for New London. The
first conference .will be held there to
Is to be Constructed for the Pensacola
School of Aviation
Washington, Sept. 6. Bids were
opened at the navy department today
for thirty hydro-aeroplanes for the
Pensacola aviation school. Officials
said they would be unable to award
the contract within the week.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
Sept. 5th, 1916, with Commander W.
E. McGahagin in the chair. Prayer
by Comrade M. T. Christian. The
following comrades answered to roll
call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck, M. T.
W. Christian, M. P. Frink, L. M. Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, H. N. Knoblock, J. T. Mattair,
W. E. McGahagin, J. W. Nance, B. H.
Norris, C. C. Priest, Joe Shuford, W.
J. Hogan, J." H. Badger, I. P. Stevens,
R. A. Carlton. Minutes of last meet meeting
ing meeting read and adopted. After a social
chat which all enjoyed, the camp ad adjourned.
journed. adjourned. Alfred Ayer, Adjt.
MISSOURI STATE LIFE
PAID THE MONEY
Mr. E. M. Osborne, representative
for the Missouri State Life Insurance
company, went to Dunnellon today to
deliver a check for an even ten thou thousand
sand thousand dollars to Mrs. Mary L. Poe,
widow of Mr. Edward C. Poei who,
with three other men was killed when
his Ford car was run over by an
East Coast train a few miles north
of Hastings about two months ago.
Mr. Parish, another victim of the
accident, carried five thousand dol dollars
lars dollars in the company, which was paid
some time ago.
The victims-were so terribly mutil mutilated
ated mutilated that Mr. Poe could not be 'iden 'identified
tified 'identified and this caused a delay 'in pay paying
ing paying the claim.
Silver Springs, Sept. 4. Little
Miss Minnie Julia Hill was visiting
her father at Fort McCoy last week.
Miss Blanche Miller and Misses
Martha and Vera Whaley and Mr.
George Fisher of Fort King picnicked
at Douglas Spring, near Shady, Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Miss Vera Whaley was the over
night guest of Miss Blanche Whaley
Miss Violet Smoak returned from
Daytona Saturday. Miss Smoak re
ports a delightful trip with not a
single incident to mar its enjoyment.
Mrs. J. L. Smoak Jr. and Mr. Roy
Smoak from Eustis arrived last week
for a visit to Mrs. J. L. Smoak Sr.
They were accompanied by Miss
Louise Warren Smoak, who has been
visiting her cousin, Miss Annabelle
Day at High Springs for some time.
Miss Mamie Taylor from Martel
visited friends here last week.
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag
nolia St. tf.
Among Diplomats of the
SEIIATE AMMEIITTO REVEII BILL IS
Washington, Sept. 5. The Senate
has adopted an amendment to the rev
enue bill authorizing the president by
proclamation to deny the use of mails,
express, telegraph, wireless or cable
facilities to citizens of nations which
do not accord American citizens al
facilities of commerce, "including un
hampered traffic in mails."
The resolution was introduced by
Senator Phelan of California. It is
declared tq be aimed particularly at
British interference with American
mails. The amendment authorizes the
president during any war in which the
United States is not engaged to with
hold clearance from all vessels which
discriminate against American shh
pers, withhold privileges from ships
of nations withholding privileges ac
corded other nations from American
ships and to use the army and navy if
necessary to prevent the departure
of offending vessels from the United
States was also adopted.
The Senate had agreed to a final
vote on the bill before adjournment to
night. Its passage virtually will clear
the way for adjournment not later
The adoption of the amendments
created consternation among ally dip
lomats. It was declared their enact
ment into law would be nothing less
than a non-intsreourse act preliminary
to commercial warfare with far far-reaching
reaching far-reaching possibilities. There were as assurances
surances assurances that representations would
be made if they become law. Inas
much as the government has decided
on retaliatory legislation to meet the
restraints of commerce diplomatic
correspondence has been unable to re remove,
move, remove, it was generally expected the
amendments would be put through.
Crystal River, Sept. 4. Miss Nellie
Miller left Saturday for Floral City,
where she will teach this term.
Mrs. C. E. Hoy and children return
ed Saturday from a pleasant visit to
Jacksonville and Haines City.
Col. H. J. Dame of Inverness was
here a few hours Sunday.
Miss Julia Olliff of Red Level, came
in Saturday. Miss Olliff is well
known here and her friends will be
glad to know that she will be one of
the teachers here.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Miller and dainty
little daughter arrived here Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for a visit to Mr. Miller's parents.
Miss Essie Sanders returned last
Thursday from a delightful visit to
her mother in Trenton.
Miss Elsie Miller left Sunday for
Red Level, where she will teach.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Van Roy
and little daughter Gretchen, return returned
ed returned last week from an extended visit
to Highland Park, Mich.
W. S. Vivian made a business trip
to Ocala last week.
Mr. S. H. Christian and Miss Lillie
Bailey of Ocala were guests of the
Misses Park Sunday.
James Holder and family and W. B.
Holder and family visited relatives in
Santa Fee last week, where the Hol
der family had a reunion.
Cecil Cribb, the young assistant de
pot agent, who has been visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Savannah, Ga., returned last
Mr. Ben Rheinauer, of Rheinauer &
Co., has returned from New York,
where he went to purchase a fall and
winter stock. Mr. ,Rheinauer spent
about ten days in New York, and
would have remained longer but for
the threatened railroad strike. He
has been busy shaking hands with his
friends since his return.
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
A nw shipment of Crane's station stationer
er stationer Just in all styles. The Court
VOL. 22, NO. 215
VIRTUALLY A COM-
WAS A MIRAGE
In the Opinion of Ensign Green, Who
Has Just Returned from
New York, Sept. 5. Ensign Fits-
hugh Green, of the American navy,
who accompanied Donald B. McMillan
on the expedition in search for
Crocker Land," arriving here from
Copenhagen, expressed the belief that
Crocker Land does not exist. He be
lieves that Admiral Peary saw a
ON IMPORTANT TOUR
Famous Car is Now on the Journey to
Help the National Defense -Movement
The non-stop Maxwell, the car that
holds the world's record of 22,022
miles continuous travel without a stop
of the motor is engaged in a mission
of national importance and the trip
will carry it from Tia Juana, Mexico,
to Vancouver, Canada, and return.
It is a great loop trip that is being
made by the non-stop champion. The
route as at present outlined will carry
the party up the California and Ore Oregon
gon Oregon coasts as far as possible tiward
the northern boundary of the $nited
States; the return itinerary hj thru
the interiors of Washington, Oregon
and California to the starting point at
the southern international line.
The highway between Mexico and
Canada generally followed by motor
ists is inland for almost the entire dis distance.
tance. distance. The "coast road north has been
neglected, mainly because the popula population
tion population is so scattered that it has been
impossible to wield sufficient influence
for a boulevard system that would
make all-year-round travel feasible.
The necessity for defending this
coast road has been pointed out in
numerable times by military experts
and one of the first important items in
making our west coast safe against
foreign invasion is to place the roads
in such condition that troops and
heavy armanent could be moved ex expeditiously
peditiously expeditiously in motor trucks and auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. Every detail of the topography is
being carefully noted by the Maxwell
party. The road is being logged and
at the conclusion of the expedition, a
report will be submitted to the fed federal
eral federal authorities and to the officials of
the states through which the tour ex extends.
tends. extends. The non-stop Maxwell is carrying
as passengers Wilbur Hall and Albert
Gill Waddell, widely known as maga
zine writers, and Jack Griffin, touring
Along the coast towns, the non-stop
Maxwell is attracting great attention.
The service-scarred veteran had tra
veled more than 35,000 miles before
starting on its latest tour, and the
original covers on its motor and trans
mission are yet to be removed for an
overhauling of any sort of the inter interior
ior interior workings.-
Mr. W. O. Brewer, one of the livest
citizens of the northwest quarter of
the county, was in town today. Mr.
Brewer is much interested in school
affairs, and he reports good openings
for the Romeo and Buck Pond schools.
Eoth openings were well attended by
patrons. Miss Eula Goldby teaches at
Buck Pond and Miss Grace Pritchett
'We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
OCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTTXGER CAKROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Maaase Port V. LeaTencood, BuIbcm Maaaser
J. H. Beijamln, Editor
Entered" at Ocala, Fla.. poatofflce as second cla matter.
- ' PROXB SI
One year, in advance... .... ...- 00 One year, to advance........... fl.pO
tlx months, in advance fcix month, in advance.... 4.25
Three months, in advance 1.25 Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 60 One month,, In advance........ .!
There is food for thought for every- j
body, particularly for farmers, in the
following from the address of P. W.
Goebel, vice president of the Ameri-;
can Bankers Association, to the bank bankers
ers bankers of North Dakota:
There are two classes of credits,
one I call a constructive credit and the
other I call the consumptive credit,
or, rather, I prefer to call the latter
the destructive credit. Now, what is
the difference and how can we aid the
thrift movement by making use prop properly
erly properly of the two credits; by encourag encouraging
ing encouraging the one and discouraging the other
one? By constructive credit I mean,
for instance, a credit that is extended
for the purpose of investing in some something
thing something that while the man uses the
credit and pays you interest for it, it
will enhance in value so that at the
maturity of the credit it can be sold
without any sacrifice and will pay the
indebtedness plus the interest, and a
profit besides. That is constructive
credit. For instance, if a man, we
will take the farmer, if a man buys
cows and borrows some money from
you to build a silo so that he may pre preserve
serve preserve the feed value of grain or utilize
grain that otherwise would be de de-stoyed
stoyed de-stoyed or practically have no feed
value, that is constructive credit and
should be encouraged. The same way
if a man comes to you and says, I
have a piece of alfalfa; I want to bor borrow
row borrow some money in order to buy hogs
and fence that piece of alfalfa hog
tight so that I may have a pasture
and raise hogs; there is one of the
greatest pieces of constructive credit
that you could possibly use and you
should encourage it, but if a man
comes in and says he wants to borrow
some money possibly so that he may
have a vacation trip, why then you
ought to talk with him and see wheth whether
er whether he has any constructive credit that
will pay that credit back, as well as
the hundred dollars that he is going
to borrow for his vacation, and if he
has not, it is up to us, as bankers, to
discourage him in borrowing this hun hundred
dred hundred dollars, even though ultimately
you may get your money. u
But the greatest curse pf the bank banking
ing banking system today are a lot of credits
extended for consumtive purposes. I
want to call your attention to two ex extremes
tremes extremes that are being made us of,
one not enough and the other I feel
too much ,that give 'you an idea of
what I mean by constructive and de destructive
structive destructive credits; One man comes in
and wants to buy a manure spreader.
There isnt' anything more construc constructive
tive constructive in the world than that, every
man ought to be encouraged to buy a
manure spreader and use it. 'The
other man comes in and wants to buy
a nautomobile. Now, there you have
the clearest example of what I mean
on the to lines of creditthe one
ought toJbe encouraged, the other
discouraged until the. first one has
been used long enough to produce re results
sults results that the man can buy the auto automobile
mobile automobile without having to ask for
A farmer comes to you to buy a
better cow than he has or a better
hog than he has; that is constructive
credit. But if he comes to you to buy
a new suit of clothes on credit, there
is another proposition again; You
want to encourage him. to buy the
cow, but if he hasn't the money or
credit to buy the suit, persuade him
that the old suit will do another win winter.
ter. winter. And in our children we must
teach them to have the moral cour courage
age courage to go without luxuries in order
that they may not become a charge
upon the commonwealth. We must
appeal to the pride of the boy, that
he must save not for the purpose of
hoarding up money and becoming a
miser, but that he must save and lay
by some result of his labor every
week, every month, or every year, as
the case may be, so that he may be become
come become independent and not depend
upon some one else later on and in
that, way become a serf. That is the
thing we have to teach our young
people in order to make them become
constructive citizens. We want to
help them to become real helpers in
the community in which they live.
WORKING FOR THE
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
Mr. Howard Curry of Tampa, field
agent of .the South Florida Fair,
which is held in that city, is here to today
day today interviewing some of Ocalals
prominent business men and farmers
It will be remembered that Marion
county carried off the first prize for
the general agricultural exhibit at the
South Florida Fair last winter.
The, Star is much in favor of the
eight-hour day for people who have
to work. It is also in favor of the
eight-hour day for those who don't or
won't work. If all worked eight
hours none would have to work ten
Robert W. Bentley, managing edi editor
tor editor of the Tribune, returned yesterday
from nearby beach resorts, where he
has been spending a vacation of two
weeks very pleasantly fishing, bathing
and enjoying outdoor sports general
ly. He will resume his work today.
How on earth did they ever keep
Bob out of the office two weeks?
THE COUNTY AGENT
The County agricultural agent is
comparatively a new officer. Twenty
years ago, such an idea would have
been scoffed at, a dozen years ago it
had been barely introduced, and even
now it is in effect in only the more
up-to-date counties. But that a good
agricultural agent is an asset to any
county is logically argued in the fol
lowing from the Breeder's Gazette:
"The records of inquiries for farm
lands kept at the Kansas Agricultural
College show that almost invariably
the prospective purchaser desires to
know if there is a county agricultural
agent in the county concerning which
he inquires. Again some farmers de
clare outright that they are search searching
ing searching for land in a county which has the
benefit of an adviser. None of us is
too old to learn. The farmer who
NEWSf FROM FORT MYERS.
Its The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft. Myers, Fla. Dr. Pierce's claims in
feenect to the v'u'ue and helpfulness of
tion' and 'Golden
Medical Discov Discovery,'
ery,' Discovery,' 1 can substan substantiate
tiate substantiate in every par particular.
ticular. particular. ; I suffered
from troubles pecu
liar to women, witn
irregularity. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps ; my i organs
were influenced by
my general wretched physical condition,
which was one of great depression with
a very excited, unnerved state. Three
bottles of each of the above-mentioned
remedies gave mo the hoped-for results
and benefited me in every way." -Mas.
B. Sheridan, 201 Lee St., Ft. Myers, Fla,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
a true friend to women in times of trial
and at times of pain when the organs are
Qot performing their functions. For head
ache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal :on-
aition, bearing down sensation, mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi
tude or exhaustion, women should never
fail to take this tried and true woman's
medicine. ; ?
It's not a secret remedy for all the in ingredients
gredients ingredients are printed on the wrapper.
Sold in either tablet or liquid form. ;
Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by letter, free. AW corrcspond corrcspond-snce
snce corrcspond-snce is held as strictly private and sacredly
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice
and you will receive by return mail, all
charges prepaid, a copy of "The Peoples
Common Sense Medical Adviser." A
book that everyone should have and read
in case of accident or sickness. It is so
plainly written that anyone can under
j E. C. JORDAN & CO. j
Z Funeral Directors and Z
Z Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH j
2 Licensed Embalmer J
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
j IV. F. BALUNGER j
J Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,
Tanks and General Repair J
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Phone Yonge's Tin Shop 388 Z
Z 210 S. Osceola St, Ocala, Fla.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER,
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than t Any Other
Contractor in the city.
knows it all doubtless can be found in
ample numbers, but the percentage is
not greater than in other vocations.
As a matter of fact it takes a bigger
man to know it all in farming than in
any other occupation, and probably
the number of smarties' is smaller
among tillers of the soil. Even a lot
ot those grizzled old chaps, taught in
the school of experience, have come to
understand that younger men, who
have been real students, may have
learned something which has escaped
them in the costly experience route to
knowledge. The county agent who
fills his job is a mudi valued member
of the community. It is easy enough
to understand why the thinking far farmer
mer farmer manifests a disposition to locate
in a section where such aid is avail available
able available fWAR MAD" UNJUST WORDS
H. B. Tremaine, a prominent Amer American
ican American business man, who has just re returned
turned returned from a trip to Europe, in an
interview with a New York reporter,
says that a trip to England at present
i3 for an American an almost over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming experience.
"This is especially true," he said,
"if the traveler happens to have been
acquainted with England before the
war. Profound changes have, taken
place in English life. For one thing,
many English business men and
others of the more successful classes
regard Americans with a feeling of
the deepest contempt I can define it
as being no less than this. They are
still courteous to Americans, but this
is only a form that, thinly disguises
their real feelings.
"So deep seated is this feeling that
I believe it will be several generations
before it wears away. I was made to
understand that France likewise
shares this attitude.
: "All of this is a distinct shock to
the American business man, who is
under the impression that the neutral neutrality
ity neutrality of our country has at least been
friendly to the Allies.
"Various things have brought about
this feeling on the part of English Englishmen.
men. Englishmen. Primarily there is the convic conviction
tion conviction on their part that we are only
concerned in making money out of the
war, that we are out to gain the ut utmost
most utmost in profits, first, last and all the
time, and that we have not hesitated
to take the fullest advantage of Eng England's
land's England's necessities. Many, of course,
believe that in keeping but of the war
we have chosen the ignoble course,
and however 1 strange this view may
appear to us it nevertheless is held
by a considerable portion of the Eng English
lish English people.
"What has most angered these peo people
ple people perhaps is the attitude of some of
our public officials. When President
Wilson, for instance, in one of his
speeches referred to Europe as being
'war-mad' he arouseda storm of re resentment
sentment resentment in England. Every warring
nation in Europe feels that it is in involved
volved involved in a task of the most solemn
and sacred character, and so when
they read of our public men referring
to them as being simply war-mad'
they are conscious of having been
offered an affront of the most serious
"After visiting England it is hard
to understand how any public man
can so miss the viewpoint of Europe.
The terrible seriousness of the people,
their humblehearted consecration to
the needs of their country, is very far
frombeing a state of war madness.
To be in this atmosphere for a few
weeks and then to return to America,
where every one seems absorbed in
his own small personal aff airs, where
little or no serious thought is being
given to the terrible issues involved
in the war and the part we are to
play in the world when peace comes,
is to make one tremble for the future
of his country. One feels that all is
not well with our country; that at
some date not far in the future we
shall : be confronted with mighty is issues
sues issues and that we shall be poorly
equipped to meet them.
"A week or two in Europe leaves
one with the impression that every
nation in the world today needs in its
national service the strongest and
wisest men, since very soon it will be
necessary to cope with industrial and
social problems of the most difficult
PROSPECTS ARE GOOD
Following is an excerpt from the
report of W. H. Mouser, sales man manager
ager manager of Chase & Co., of his return to
Jacksonville from a trip to a number
of principal northern markets, a s
printed in the Produce Bulletin of
New York, Sept. 1:
: "General business and crop condi conditions
tions conditions throughout the country are in
good shape, there are very few un unemployed
employed unemployed in the north and indications
are favorable for a very active con consumptive
sumptive consumptive demand for Florida oranges
and grapefruit during the coming sea season.
son. season. The markets will need the Flor Florida
ida Florida oranges and grapefruit and should
take hold of early shipments freely
good prices. Furthermore, the mar market
ket market should continue in a good and
healthy condition if the Florida or oranges
anges oranges and grapefruit are allowed to
remain on the trees until they are
sufficiently matured to give satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction to the consumers."
The Kissimmee Valley-Gazette, in
case the state is divided, wants the
capital located in its home town. The
Star has favored Orlando, but is will willing
ing willing to admit that Kissimmee is the
next best thing.
The Columbia State very neatly
says: "The full dinner pail must be
emptied before it can be used to bail
out the republican boat."
ROADS AND FACTORIES
Editor Star: When we talk of
roads I as a taxpayer humbly feel
that we are paying far too high a
price for our whistle; we can have
much better roads for a great deal
There was once a king who being
beset by his enemies, called in his
wise men, his artisans and craftsmen.
When all were assembled he spake
unto them very much thusly: "Of
what material gentlemen sirs, shall
we build our fortifications that they
may be impregnable?"
-The ironmonger spake and said:
"Sire, by all means build them of
steel. Those traitorous arrows will
bounce off like peas."
The stone mason then spake and
said: "Nay, not so; too damned ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. Make 'em of concrete."
But the tanner, who was last, said
in a loud voice: "There's nothing like
leather;" and so rhe forts were built
As near as I can remember that's
the way the story runs altho it's been
near forty years since I last read it.
Really, wouldn't it be just as sensi-
rble to build Florida roads of leather
as to ship our green hides north at
an extortionate rate and then piously
buy them back at another extortion extortionate
ate extortionate rate in the shape of shoes and
Mr. J. M. Meffert makes a very
generous and sensible offer of factory
sites which I will duplicate, the land
in. question fronting the S. A. L. and
A. C. L.. spur. Come on, now, some somebody,
body, somebody, and build a tannery, a chair fac factory,
tory, factory, a handle factory, anything to
rescue our city from financial decrep decrepitude;
itude; decrepitude; quit' writing poetry about
"Ocaal the City of -Dreams," and get
some money circulating.
We certainly have the fairest and
best women in all this wide world.
Why are the men no good.
Here we are wasting wind and. pa paper
per paper trying to decide which is the
worst rascal Catts or Knott. Each
says the other is a scoundrel and for
anything I know, or care, both are
right. I say fie, piffle.
I would like to see an experimental
mile of road built in the side streets
of Ocala, as follows: The center of
nine-foot concrete, the shoulders of
crushed Marion county flint rock.
I firmly believe that with our solid
lime rock foundations, that the con concrete
crete concrete (if honestly made and honestly
put down) need not be more than five
inches thick, and the rock, crushed by
a municipally owned machine, need
not cost more than $500 per mile, and
I still brazenly assert that, shorn of
graft and undue profit, a very good
road that will wear for 15 years can
be made of Lake Weir sand and Mar Marion
ion Marion county rock for less than $4000
fper mile. Lester Warner.
"1 am bothered, with liver trouble
abour twice a year," writes Joe Ding Ding-man,
man, Ding-man, Webster City, Iowa. "1 had
pains in my side and back and an aw awful
ful awful soreness in my stomach. I heard
of Chamberlain's Tablets and tried
them. By the time I had used half
a bottle of them I was feeling fine and
had no signs of pain." Obtainable
FURNISHED HOME FOR LEASE
A most desirable small residence
for lease. Well located, close in. Has
six rooms, bath, two halls, closets, I
five fireplaces; every modern conven convenience
ience convenience including new instantaneous gas
hot water heater in bath; ; screened
throughout. House is completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, including new piano. Pretty
lawn, deep drilled well of soft water,
barn and garage. Will not rent for a
short time. If interested apply in writ writing
ing writing to box 164, city. 29-tf
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Electrical and plumbing establish establishment.
ment. establishment. Will sell at invoice prices.
This is a good buy as there is going
to be about $40,000 worth of plumb plumbing
ing plumbing work installed in Ocala within the
next few years. H. W. Tucker, Ocala,
Fla. r 19-4t
AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE
.Owing lo change of plans, I will
not drive my Maxwell touring car to
Chicago, and am offering it for sale.
Apply at once if interested at the
Elks' club house. R. S. Rogers, Ocala,
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, tne best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Mayor -J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor H. C.
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. Caldwell.
Iclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 303
10 for 5c
AIo packed 20 for 1 0c
HELP CLEAN UP
THE FAIR GROUNDS
During the next week or ten days
the fair association will be glad to
have assistance in cleaning up the
fair grounds, cutting the weeds and
working the track. Anyone having a
spare team, wagon, mower or rake
can help the association greatly, and
their help will be appreciated. If you
are willing to help, advise Mrs. Anna
Tweedy, secretary, whose office is in
the Holder building. Her phone num number
ber number is 280. ;
CLASS IN SPANISH
As circumstances will prevent my
return to my work in Mexico, I have
decided to open a class in Spanish.
My 22 years of residence in Mexico
fit me to teach the language which
the opening up of trade with Central
and South America, Mexico and Cuba
will make a knowledge of almost in indispensable.
dispensable. indispensable. If interested, call at the
residence of phone 237.
Miss E. B. Tydings.
Of Mrs. CfcappeD, of Frre Yeirt'
Standing, Relleyed hj C&rdixL
Alt fry, N. C. Mrs. Sarah M. Chap Chap-pell
pell Chap-pell of this town, says: 1 suffered foi
live years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles, and my punishmcn!
fc'as more than any one could tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good.
I read one day about Cardui, the wo woman's
man's woman's tonic, and 1 decided to try it I
had not taken but about six bottles until
I was almost cured. It did me more
good than all the other medicines 1 had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why I
looked so well, and I told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it"
Do you, lady reader, suffer from any
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache.
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
If so. let us urge yotx to give Cardui a
trial. We feel confident it will belp you
just as it has a million other women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it All druggists.
Writt t': Chattanooga Medians Co.. Ladiftf'
Idrisory Dept.. Chaaanooca. Tenn.. lot Scuu
'mtruetion on rour caso and 64-pagt book, "Horn
'meat for Worner" in piaia wrapper. N C I 4
' lsJ if :N
life. If Jh-ut Li. I l44rSti
When it's sizzling hot
breath of air going, and just then a refresh-
your smoKingtney saasry
But besides, Chesterfields arc MILD I
jThis is new cigarette enjoyment you neve?
yet heard of a cigarette that would satisfy9
and yet be mild!
Chesterfields alone give smokers this new
cigarette delightbecause no cigarette makerj
can copy the Chesterfield blend!
,Jry Chesterfields today!'
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and np.
and Homelike Hotel on both Am-- European Plant, $1 per Day and op.
ican and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
churchill a; COTHPAm
MERCHANT S MINERS TRAHSPOHTATIOM GOMPAHY
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return... $33.00
Baltimore and return... 32.00
Philadelphia and return. .30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.0U
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. Tv
Philadelphia August 24, September S, 14, 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, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
II- C AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
LEAVE OCALA 2:10 P. M.
VIA : .
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, C. T. A., J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,
and sticky, not a
-and yd they're MILD
Boston and return. $43.00
Providence and return .. 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 36.50
" Asbury Park and return. 35.53
it t : i i M n
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1916
Mmmimiti II alii 1 u 1
Delicious eoK lfrei-kh' g
'"Kacs plesek. live- j
oirs is ivo exception, j
Wkere J J
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Slate, County and City Depository.
RECEIVED EVERY DAY
10 Second St. - Phone 380
North Maginolia St.
: : Phone 167 j
Ve Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
k you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
r desire. A ;
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten-
bnal, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
OcaSa Ice & Packing Co.
FO MI O IAN
EST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
E ABOARD AIM LINE RY.
j "THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH'
1 35 p. m. Lv. . .......... .Jacksonville ....... .'; . V .Ax. 7:15 p. m.
V Ls. lil. .. ....... ..... WW, c ... ,... V w. m..
21 n.m. Ar. .Dade City . .Lv. 2:24 p. m.
"0G p. m. Ar. Plant City . ........... .Lv. 1:40 p. m.
50 p.m. Ar .....Tampa.. .. ...Lv. 1:00 p.m.
j St. Peter .burg .. ..Lv. 10:15 a.m.
;LID STEEL COACHES BROILER DINING CARS
OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS
Start your vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates
I sale daily; return limit October31st. If you're going away ASK US.
!)HN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
' Phone 129, Ocala. Florida" Jacksonville, Florida
HI YORK -1 RETURN $35.00
. VIA ; :
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
x 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.
f fc.1 llf ETPtl-E7I ITlAiSrlt DeeAnirtAw Anant
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty St, Jacksonville. Florida.
Advertise in the Star.
If You Have any News for this De Department
partment Department Call Up Five-One-Y
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
"An Evening with Mexico"
This evening at the Methodist
parsonage, Miss Ella Tydings and
Miss Mamie Gross will give a Mexican
entertainment for the Epworth
League. They will give a sketch of
their work as missionaries in that
country, illustrated with pictures and
curios. This promises to be a very
interesting evening, and all church
and league members and their friends
are cordially invited. Time, 7:30 to
10 p. m.
Miss Byrd Wartmann left at noon
for Johnson City, Tenn where she
will visit for the coming two weeks.
At Citra she was joined by Mrs. Al Allison
lison Allison Wartmann and infant daughter,
who will accompany her as far as At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Mrs. Wartmann and daughter
will visit relatives in Atlanta for a
short time before going to Fordyce,
Ark., to spend sometime with Mrs.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at Yonge's hall Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3:30. A full attendance is
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Capewell and
little daughter Mary Clare, expect to
leave Ocala shortly for New York
City, where they will make their
future home. Mr. Capewell has been
the efficient draughtsman for the
Florida Title & Abstract Corporation
for the past year or more. Mrs.
Capewell and daughter will visit with
friends at different points in the state
en route north, Mr. Capewell going
direct to the metropolis. During their
residence in Ocala "Mr. and Mrs.
Capewell have made many friends
who regret to lose them.
Mr. E. P. Thagard, who was in town
today, informs the Star that his wife
and daughters are taking a summer
vacation at Bluffton. Mrs. Thagard
and the Misses Thagard have many
inenas m ucaia, wno are nopmg ineyi No. 48 Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
will before long again make this city
"The Victory of Conscience," Lou
Tellegen's latest photoplay, seen here
yesterday, is quite out of the ordinary.
The story will not bear analysis. It
is absurb. But throughout the pic picture
ture picture there is a very ingenious play of
things typifying evil against things
typifying good, and the result is ef effective
fective effective and intensely interesting. Tel Tel-legen,
legen, Tel-legen, as the priest and again as the
priest-soldier, is really at times a
heroic figure. His acting is superb.
Cleo Ridgely, as Rosette, does not
measure up to him at all. Her danc dancing
ing dancing is ridiculous. The photography is
wonderfully fine, and contributes a
great deal to the effectiveness of the
picture. The advance notices of this
picture, as with many others, are
Statistics compiled by the manage management
ment management of the Strand theater, New
York, show that Lou Telegen is fourth
in the list of most popular stars seen
on the screen there. The order of
popularity is: Geraldine Farrar (Mrs.
Tellegen), Mary Pickford, Marguerite
Clark and Tellegen.
. Today Gail Kane will be seen here
in "Paying the Price," a Brady World
feature. It is announced as a story
of love and intrigue in navy circles in
Washington. Some of the scenes take
place on the United States torpedo
boat destroyer Wadsworth.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St Petersburg to Jackson-
vine, iz:t)4-i:i4 p. m.
Mr. W. T. Hall, of Summerfield, was
in town today. He was accompanied
home by his sister, Miss Beulah, who
has been the guest of Miss Margue Marguerite
rite Marguerite Porter.
Mrs. A. D. Mitchell of Summerfield,
was .the guest of Mrs. J. W. Davis at
her home on Oklawaha avenue yes yesterday.
Mrs. J. E. Branch of Summerfield
was the guest of friends in the city
Mr. and Mrs. Mills of Berlin were
among the shoppers in town today.
. m m :
A letter from Mrs. E. Van Hood,
now taking a vacation on Lookout
Mountain, says both she and her little
grandson, William Collier, have profit profited
ed profited greatly by their stay at that fine
summer resort. Mrs. Hood may re return
turn return home at the end of the week, and
William may accompany her.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp will
entertain a houseparty of young peo people
ple people at the lake from Friday to Mon Monday.':
day.': Monday.': .-
Miss Nellie Stevens, who has been
visiting friends in Erie, Pan is on her
way home, having stopped in .Wash
ington and Richmond to visit at each
place for a few days.
Mrs. W. E. Johnson and sweet lit
tle daughter, Edwina, are visiting
Mrs. Johnson's mother, Mrs. C. C.
Taylor, and sister, Mar jorie, on Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez ; St They expect to return
home this afternoon.
and Mrs. Amos Knott
Belleview were in town today.
Dr. W. H. Dodge, after preaching
two excellent sermons to his former
congregation of the Presbyterian
church, decided to remain several
days in this city, which was his home
so long, and where all are his friends.
He is a guest at the pleasant home
of the McDowell's. He will remain
with us until Sunday, and then go to
preach at. Reddick. Dr. Dodge is one
of the finest specimens of a clergy
man of the old school, and is always
doubly welcome in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Buford Leitner of the
Oak neighborhood, are in the city to
day, coming in to see their son, Mr. C.
J. Leitner, who has been quite sick for
' -. :
Mr. George Looney arrived home
yesterday from his vacation in Colum
bia, S. C, and Washington city.
Miss Myrta Wilson is in the city
from Atlanta on a visit to her friends
The Tuesday afternoon card club
meets this afternoon with Miss Ellen
Miss Mary Connor, who returned
Sunday from New York, where she
has been taking a special course in
orchestral work, left yesterday morn
ine for Ocklawaha. where she will
visit her mother for about ten days. days.-Gainesville
Gainesville days.-Gainesville Sun
Miss Connor passed thru the city
yesterday on her way to her parents'
home at North Lake Weir.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
- No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, "Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.
We give prescription work prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get The Court Pharmacy, tf
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your" valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D.W. DAVIS, Agency
OCALA :-: FLA.
At Your Service Any Hour
DAY or NIGHT
PHONE 523 :
I Reasonable Prices Terms Cash
Residence Phone 526
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
ALL SEPTEMBER MAGAZINES
NOW DUE, ARE ON SALE
COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE
CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND
Are all New Stock
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. National
REFUTES LIBEL ON THE AUNT
New York Newspaper Comes to the
Rescue of Valued Relative, Victim
of Unjust Attack.
W. L. George, the English essayist
and novelist, has been writing In Har Harper's
per's Harper's on the decay of the home, re remarks
marks remarks the New York World. He ar arrives
rives arrives at an abuse of relatives which
nobody should mind if It were con confined
fined confined to generalities. It is when he
comes to specifications that he pro provokes
vokes provokes wrath and proves himself to be
either no nephew at all or a most un unlucky
lucky unlucky one.
The well-informed and the experi experienced
enced experienced know that wicked and hateful
aunts exist only in books about ogres.
In" real life aunts, not to mention al allied
lied allied uncles, are second only to grand grandpas
pas grandpas and grandmas in the loving work
of spoiling the children of their broth brothers
ers brothers and sisters. Yet Mr. George tells
us that "however high you may rise,
your aunt will never see it"
Is there a community In which one
woman Is ever waiting watchfully to
be neighbor, friend and helper to those
who need neighboring and befriending
In the worst way? Whose heart and
whose generous larder alike are hos hospitably
pitably hospitably open? Who can sing anybody's
baby to sleep, or charm anybody's old older
er older tots with fairy tales? Who Is
the confidante of every village lover
and the comfort of every village prodi
Well, then, she is Aunt Susan, or
Aunt Mary, or Aunt Whatever ; and If
she has own nieces or nephews, and
If they have done anything at all. It
is something better than any other
nieces or nephews-ever have done, and
her praise of them pervades and pre
vails like sunshine.
If Mr. George is going to keep on
abusing members of the family, pru
dence will bid him to let the aunts
TIME FOR HIM TO HAVE REST
Enumeration of Hardships Failed to
Win for Soldier the Support of
One of His Hearers.
"Gentlemen," said the ex-army offi
cer, who was aspiring to parliamentary
honors, "I have fought against the
Turks. Often have I had as my bed
the cold, damp battlefield, and with
bleeding feet I have marched over the
frozen ground, until utterly ex
The audience seemed to be Impressed,
and a burly son of the soil was seen
to approach the. platform. Then he
spoke with great deliberation.
"Did you say ye'd fought against the
"Yes," replied the candidate.
"And that you lay for nights on
the cold, damp battlefield?"
"That I did, sir."
"And your feet bled as you marched
over the frozen ground ?"
"Yes, I assure you they did."
"Then I'll be hanged If you ain't
done enough for your country. Go
home and rest. Til vote for the other
fellow." London Tit-Bits.
The war's world-earthquake has
shaken man out of his slumbering. The
soul is awake, and it will rouse up in
even greater alertness when the Eu European
ropean European populace, now drugged Into In
sensibility by martial law and the
battle-fever, shall wake up out of
their sleep. Man is willing, as he has
not been before In 1,800 years, to
break camp, pull up stakes, leave the
spot where he has been stagnating so
long and so ignobly, and renew the
journey of pilgrimage. It Is a moment
of incomparable preciousness and of
incomparable responsibility. For if
man, now that he is shaking off his sloth
of soul and is gathering together his
spiritual effects for a resumption of
his pilgrimage task, can be guided into
the upward heaven-seeking path, it
will be a gain worth even the blood blood-cost
cost blood-cost whereby it was purchased. But
if, for lack of competent guides, man mankind's
kind's mankind's new travel mood wears Itself
out In byways. Its end will be In
swamps and wilderness. A reaction
will set in that will thenceforth make
stagnation more stagnant And the
earth will have been disquieted in
vain. Bouck White in Atlantic
Need Unusual Amount of Oil.
For some time past according to
reports, international trains arriving
In Holland from Germany were found
tor run very noisily and to be in need
of more lubricant Investigation by
the Dutch railroad officials revealed
the fact it is said, that the lubricant
containers on the trains from across
the border had been emptied of oil
and grease before leaving Germany,
where lubricants are now scarce, or
else were provided with Just about
enough to carry them into Holland.
After this discovery the Dutch guards
saw to it that they did not supply
more than enough oil and grease to
carry the trains back over the bound
ary. Popular Mechanics Magazine.
Changing Street Names.
And why should street names ever
be changed? The whole public comes
to have a certain vested Interest in
the old names. When one is displaced
to serve some private purpose, to Im Immortalize
mortalize Immortalize some ward politician, or to
promote some real estate speculation,
there is no telling how many other In Interests
terests Interests are affected, or what legiti legitimate
mate legitimate sensibilities are hurt Half of
the individuality and character of
London would be gone were such
street names as Threadneedle street
and St Mary Axe, for instance, to
jriye way to modern names. Boston
JUST THE THLNGT
Wrigley's is a constant friend
to teeth, breath, appetite and
The refreshment and comfort
of this toothsome, long-lasting
confection is within the reach
Its benefits are many its
cost small. That's why it's
used around the world. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing else can take its place.
Ij aftet every
Write Wrigley's 1644
Kesner Building, Chicago
tor the funny Spearmen's
m?Sealed tight mm? TlVO JKl
Vr ffepi right flavors mj
TRADE MARK REGISTERED ;
"Fhoslime carries a large percentage of moist moisture,
ure, moisture, which has been repeatedly demonstrated in
practical use to keep green and well nourished the
LAWNS on which it was used."
Prices F. O. B. Phoslime, Fla., In Bags
$9 Per Ton
LESS THAN CARLOAD
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE & LIME GO. f
Box 462 Ocala, Florida
H. A. FAUSETT, Local Dealer
CALL PHONE 279 j
When You Want
Foreign or Demestic
COOL BRINKS :
Tobacco, Cigars, Etc j
We Sell Nothing but the Best I
and Guarantee Prompt De- I
livery Anywhere in the City Z
Special Prices on Saturdays.
West 0 VaffTfllonse S. DEMETRE i
"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoeawhich lasted over
a week," writes W. C Jones, Burford,
N. D. "I became so weak that I could
not stand upright. A druggist recom recommended
mended recommended 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 recommend
ommend recommend this remedy because they
know that it is reliable. Obtainable
Bt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEH SCHOOL MOUTHS
D 8 POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. a L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 13, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1916
When vou have dumbine or elec
trical contracting let us furnish vou
estimates. No job too large and none
too small- tf H. W. Tucker.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Council meets thi3 evening.
Masons meet Thursday night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
At the meeting of the K. of P. last
night, Mr. S. M. Hooper entered the
third rank, and was "admitted to the
full honors of knighthood.
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office, phone is
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all growers.
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Mr. A. R. Eastwood returned last
night from Tampa.
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. The Court Pharmacy. tf
Mr. J. K. Priest of Burbank paid
the Star an appreciated call today
while jn town.
In the last few weeks, great im
provements have been made at the
Ocala gas plant, and the capacity of
the service has been much enlarged.
WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER m STORAGE
Teams for Rent Light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing
"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 43876 Ocala, Fla.
The Hotel for Florida People
Every Room With Private Bath
FIRE BONDS TORNADO LIFE
PLATE GLASS ACCIDENT
I Albert O. Harriss
' YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
OCALA, PHONE 219
Yn Waimft (Ednodl ILatHhi
when you build your house lath
that will hold plaster for lifetime
and never warp and crack the wall
surface. Only the best lath will
" stand up and give the sort of serv service
ice service required by the careful builder.
Come in and see us before you buy build building
ing building material. We can show you how to get
the greatest value for your money and how
to avoid waste. Our advice is honest and
freJ, because we want to make business
friends and keep them.
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
10 3. WELCH
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
Send me your old hats to remodel
with the latest styles at reasonable
prices. I will give orders my per personal
sonal personal attention if sent this month.
Mrs. Thomas Morrison. Address P.
O. Box 224 Elizabethtown, Ky.
Louisville address, 173 N. Keats ave.
R. L. Anderson Jrof the law firm
of Anderson & Anderson, of Ocala,
arrived yesterday and will remain in
the city several days. He is register registered
ed registered at theAragon. Jacksonville Me Metropolis.
Mr. Anderson returned home Mon
Mr. Arthur Crago has a position
with the Carn-Thomas Co., filling the
vacancy made by the resignation of
Mr. Roy Carn.
ONE CLOCK NOT SET AHEAC
Wise Official Who Couldn't Solve the
Problem That Was Puzzling the
The Ocala Bulletins, recently pub
lished by the Bulletin Co., and put up
at different points of the city, look
quite attractive in their neat wood
A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make
it "as good -as new." The Court
Master Hubert TenEyck, who has
very efficiently assisted by Albert
Gerig in his store during the sum summer,
mer, summer, is taking a two weeks' vacation
prior to the opening of school. Hubert
is visiting friends and relatives on the
For service first, trade at Gerig's,
Ocala's best drug store.
Mr. Wayne TenEyck was a week
end visitor to Jacksonville and the
The Seminole motor bus, running
between Ocala and Silver Springs,
has adopted the following schedule:
On Sundays and Thursdays, it will
leave the square for the springs at 9
a. m. and leave the springs returning
at 11:30. In the afternoon it will
leave the square every hour from one
to five, leaving the springs on its re return
turn return as soon as full.. On week-days
except Thursday, it will leave the
square at 9 and leave the springs re
turning at 11:30 in the morning. In
the afternoon, it will le)ave the square
at 1:30 and 4 o'clock, leaving the
springs on its return at 3:30 and 5:30
W. K. LANE, M. D Prysiclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Mr. S. A. Moses and a friend will
be treated to free coca-cola in bottles
if they will caal at the store of Mr.
Reece Hunnicutt and show this clip clipping.
ping. clipping. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
When ready to connect your plumb
ing with sewers or need tin work,
roofing, tanks, gutters, etc., plumb
ing, gas fitting, stove or general re repairing,
pairing, repairing, phone 494 for P. A. Durand,
the plumber. 9-4-tf
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Pharmacy. ; tf
CURE FOR CHOLERA MORBUS
"When our little boy, now seven
years old, was a baby he,, was cured
of cholera morbus by Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme
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 exceptional
ceptional exceptional merit." Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
COMES FROM WITHIN
It is foolish to think you can gain
a srood clear comnlexion hv t.hA ns
of face powder. Get at the root of
tne trouble and thoroughly cleanse
the SVStem with a treatment nf TW
Kine's New Life Pills fientT
mild in action, do not gripe, yet they
relieve tne liver oy their action on the
bowels. Good for young, adults and
aged. Go after a clear complexion
coaay. zoc at your druggist. Ad. 1.
Bean seed and multiplying onion
sets. Bitting & Co. 18-tf
THE BEST LAXATIVE
f To keep the bowels regular the best
laxative is outdoor A-rprfise fli-int a
full glass of water half an hour be before
fore before 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 Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets. They are pleasant to
take: and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
The new regulation in Germany by
which the clocks have been-set for forward
ward forward one hour as an economical meas measure
ure measure in the matter of illumination has
proved somewhat puMling, especially
to inhabitants in the rural districts.!
The Frankfurter Zeitung relates an
amusing incident which occurred in
connection therewith in Bavaria. Ras Rasmus
mus Rasmus Rasmussen, a farmer, who was al always
ways always punctual in complying with all
laws and regulations, was somewhat
bewildered by this new order and
sought counsel in regard thereto from
the district official.
"Well, Rasmussen, what is troubling
you noAv?" said the official to the farm farmer,
er, farmer, who stood before him nervously
fingering his cap.
"It's about the clocks," said Ras Rasmussen.
mussen. Rasmussen. "1 wanted to ask If it is
true that we must set the clocks for forward
ward forward an hour?"
"Of course, replied the official, "and
the order embraces every clock in the
Rasmussen appeared dumfounded
and wiped his perspiring brow.
"But that's an awful problem for
me," said the farmer. "You see, I
have a very old clock which has been
in the family since my grandfather's
time, and I wanted to ask your honor
if I could not leave it just as it always
"You cannot," said the official blunt bluntly.
ly. bluntly. "No clock is exempt."
"Well, of course, as you say, but I
don't know how I'm going to do it."
"Why, don't be silly. You simply
push the hour hand forward one hour.
Now go home and don't forget about It."
"Well, all right, but I'll have to see
a mason about it."
"What's a mason got to do with it?"
"Well, you see, the clock is in my
garden and is imbedded in a cement
column. It has no hands ; It is what
you call a sun clock or sun dial, and
But the official waved him away and
refused to listen to him any further.
USED BY ORIENTAL PRINTER
Type-Setting Device That Would Seem
to Be a Fearful and a Wonder Wonderful
ful Wonderful Thing.
According to reliable reports from
Hawaii, an apparently successful ma
chine for setting Japanese and Chinese
type has been developed and Is in use
at a Honolulu newspaper plant. Its
size seemingly gives it a ludicrous ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, for it is described as looking
like a model of the Brooklyn bridge.
The keyboard extends along the cen
ter beneath the "bridge" for its full
length, while the operator Is provided
with a sliding seat on which he can
move from one end to the other when
working. Rectangular brass tubes are
used as cases for the type, and when
the latter' are released, by pressure
upon the keys, they are caught by a
belt carrier and conveyed to one end
where they are deposited in a holder.
The 5,000 or more characters used by
oriental printers have been classified
into approximately 100 units. These
are collected in the brass tubes, which
are likewise classified by means of
notches on their sides. While it is
intended to market the machine In
China and Japan, the opinion has been
expressed here that its sale will prob
ably be very limited, owing to its cost
and the fact that it will have to com
pete with tjie cheapest kind of labor in
the cities of both those countries. countries.-Popular
Popular countries.-Popular Mechanics Magazine.
Proper Living Conditions Pay.
In a report on "Camp Sanitation
and Housing" the California state
commission of immigration and hous
ing offers this businesslike illustration
to large- contractors :
"Suppose a camp of 200 men with
a pay roll of $400 per day : If living
conditions are bad and the sleeping
accommodations make a reasonable
rest Impossible, if the food Is fly in
fested and the toilets are unclean and
revolting, the men become disgruntled
and dissatisfied and some become sick.
Experience has shown that often under
such conditions there will be a 25 per
cent loss of working efficiency, or a
loss a day of-$100, or $3,000 a month
The sum of $10 a day, or $300 a month,
will cover easily the cost of good sani
tatlon. This camp, therefore, can save
$2,700 a month by installing model liv
ing conditions, and do away with the
serious handicap of .an ever-quitting
force. Few employers of unskilled
labor realize their loss through 'sol 'soldiering
diering 'soldiering of discontented workers. Pet
ty strikes and a labor force continu
ally quitting, both frequent products
of bad camp conditions, often Increase
the cost of work beyond the profit.
Therefore, It Is not only to the interest
of humanity but to your own Interest
to have a sanitary, and 'livable' camp.'
Woman Jurors in California.
"Women are more prolific in their ex
cuses than men," declares Judge
Schuhl of Porterville, in whose court
a case was called in which a venire of
35 women had been summoned to try
W. E. Jones, a barber, accused of boot
"I thought delays in picking juries
would end," mourned Judge Schuhl,
"when we summoned the women. In
stead they had the finest line of ex
cuses a court, ever listened to. And
they were excuses the court was un
able to combat. When I got through
excusing them I had just one woman
left, and her I excused on my own Ini
This probably ends the woman jury
experiment in Porterville. Los An
BAD TO HAVE A COLD HANG ON
Don't let your cold hang on, rack
your system and become chronic when
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey will help
you. It heals the inflammation,
soothes the cough and loosens the
phlegm, lou breathe easier at once.
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey is a laxa
live tar svrun. the pine tar balsam
heals the raw spots, loosens the mu
cous and prevents irritation of the
bronchial tubes. Just get a bottle of
Dr. Bell's Pme-Tar-Honey today, it's
guaranteed to help you. At your
druggist's. Adv. 1.
MUMS AY (SPECIAL
FROM 9 TO 12 A. M.
We Will Put On Sale a Special Purchase of
WHITE VOILE .ehr"ya"0rth
WHITE SSre'nt .MGAMME
A Good 35c Value. Both items at, per yard, only
LOOM AT THE .WINDOW-
New Goods Arriving Daily. It will Pay You lo Pay Us a Visit Daily.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT A 6-room cottage with
all modern conveniences. 'Apply to
Mrs. Otis T. Green, 605 Ocklawaha
FOR RENT One large furnished
room one block from square; either
one or two gentlemen. Apply at Star
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to F. W. Ditto,
WANTED A man to gather 30 acres
of corn and deliver to Ocala. Apply
to Davis, 239 Oklawaha avenue. 296t
PERSONAL Madam, if your hus husband's
band's husband's clothes make him look like a
scarecrow, just call phone 13, and
well put them in such shape that
youll be proud of hubby once more.
J. T. Clayton Pressing Club. 6t
FOR 75ALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phona 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR RENT A well located cottage
cf five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
WILL MY CHILD TAivE DR.
KING'S NEW DISCOVERY
This best answer is Dr. King's New
Discovery itself. It's a pleasant, sweet
syrup, easy to take. It contains the
medicines which years of experience
have proven best for coughs and
colds. Those who have used Dr.
King's New Discovery longest are its
best friends. Besides every bottle is
guaranteed. If you don't get satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction you get your money back.
Buy a bottle, use as directed. Keep
what is left for cought and cold in insurance.
surance. insurance. Adv. 1.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 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 Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
THE V WINDSOR
xd the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
MAXWELL TOURMG CM
In Stock in Ocala for
Ask for a Demonstration
Remember.itoo, thatjthey are
IsSy licl Trs
and, just as important,
that I carry in stock in Ocala,
DOES SLOAN'S LINIMENT
Ask the man who uses it, he knows.
"To think I suffered all these years
when one 25 cent bottle of Sloan's
Liniment cured me," writes one grate grateful
ful grateful user. If you have rheumatism or
suffer from neuralgia, backache, sore soreness
ness soreness and stiffness, don't put off get getting
ting getting a bottle of Sloan's. It will give
you such welcome relief. It warms
and soothes the sore, stiff painful
places and you feel so much better.
Buy it at any drug store, only 25
cents. Adv. 1.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
for my cars, the price on same being lower
than those for any other Automobile.
EASY TERMS, IF DESIRED
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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:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 05, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06557
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 5 5
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