The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:04188

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
HT

EVEN

NQ

STAR

V
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TD.IE
ii
11

VOL. 21. OOALA, FLOIUDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER H, 1915 NO. 218
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPhT SERVICE
.. -- ...... ... i ,'

S

IN

i 4?

People of OcaLa at Mass Meeting Last
Night Opposed Moving City
Works to Taylor's Pond
The proposed removal of the city's
water plant from its present site to
a site on Taylor's pond was unani unanimously
mously unanimously condemned by a mass meeting
of citizens at the court house last
night, after the failure of those pro proposing
posing proposing the removal and voting for the
recent resolution in council to state
why the water works should be locat located
ed located on the pond.
The meeting was one of the larg largest
est largest public gatherings recently held in

Ocala, was well attended by the con conservative,
servative, conservative, and 'there was not a vote
against a resolution offered by Mr.
Z. C. Chambliss. The resolution, as
adopted, reads:
"Resolved, That it is improper to
remove the water plant from its pres present
ent present location to the Taylor pond lot."
Mr. Harris, editor of the Banner,
stated during a rather heated speech
favoring removal, that the additional
equipment and building that have
been provided for at the water plant
were not authorized by council. Pres President
ident President Meffert, of the council, said
that the records at the city hall
would show authorization, and he
called upon Councilman Roess to
verify this. Mr. Roess did so, saying
that he had presented a resolution
providing for the new equipment and
building.
The chief reason given by those
favoring the removal of the plant
was stated by Mr. Harris. He said
that the plant on its present site was
objectionable to the property owners
and residents of the immediate
neighborhood. He read a copy of the
petition recently presented to the
council by citizens of the water
works neighborhood. Mr. Harris did
not think that the plant should be in
the residential section of the city. It
should be placed in Taylor's pond, he
argued, because the earliest settlers
of Ocala got their water from a
spring in the pond, and this spring,
he said, was known to-have pure wa water.
ter. water. The editor denied "in toto," as
he said, that the pond was a cesspool,
receiving the swill and garbage of the
city. He ignored the fact that the
city is at present, and has been for
years, dumping garbage in the pond,
filling it in.
Mr. W. K. Zewadski, in a vigorous
but good humored speech, said that
the very reputation of Taylor's pond
was enough to condemn the proposi proposition,
tion, proposition, and the placing of the water
plant there, he contended, would ut utterly
terly utterly destroy the good reputation of
Ocala. It would make no difference
as Mr. Zewadski, Mr. G. S. Scott, Mr.
B. H. Seymour, and others pointed
out, whether a well could be drilled
deep enough to get rid of the surface
filth in the pond. The fact that the
wells would be driven through filth,
if only part of the depth, would do
the city untold harm.
Mr. Zewadski said, by way of diver diversion,
sion, diversion, that he could not understand
why it was that the city could not get
at least par if not a premium for its
bonds.
Mr. Chambliss said that he had at attempted
tempted attempted to get the reason for the re removal
moval removal of the water works, the reason
of the councilmen for voting for the
Smith resolution. He said that he
had gotten no reason, other than that
the present site was too small, all of
the present wells were not being
used, and that an opportunity would
be given the city to sell some of its
property. He thought that the coun councilmen
cilmen councilmen who voted for the removal
should give the public their reasons
for the removal and for, locating the
plant on a dumping ground.
Mr. Roess responded, and" said the
real reason was one that he was re reluctant
luctant reluctant to make public. It had been
kept a secret, he said. He said that
since the real reason was asked for
he would give it. Mr. Roess said that
the real reason for the removal was
that one of the wells at the present
plant is defective, and gave forth for foreign
eign foreign substance of an objectionable
nature. The well is not used, the
councilman added.
Mr. Chambliss pointed out that the
defect of this well might be easily
remedied by repairing the casing. Mr.
Roess gave no definite reason why
the water works should be located in
Taylor's pond. He also stated that
the council had not taken any action
that it could not rescind if the people
so desired.
It was said a number of times that
there were numerous good sites to be
selected if the plant had to be moved.
There was every reason, it was said,
against placing the plant in the pond.
Mr. Seymour pointed out that, for

one, he was willing to listen to the
engineers and chemists.
An editorial wa.s read by Mr. Har Har-rs,
rs, Har-rs, and a written reply by President
Metfert was read by Senator Carney,
who presided over the gathering.
The proponents stated that the
placing of wells on Taylor's pond
could be no more objectionable than
making ice from water obtained
from wells on property adjoining the
pond. In reply to this it was said
most emphatically that the water
frozen stood the te.st of government
chemists, and furthermore the water
used for the ice was not water direct
from the wells but converted steam.
Mr. Meffert stated that the council
had been favorable to the combined
water and electric plant on the site
of the present water works, for which
plans have been drawn, and then,
suddenly, there was a change. He
said that no reason had been given
for the sudden change. No reason
had been made public, he said, why
or how this sudden change came
about.
Mr. Meffert predicted that the city
would have to be placed in the hands
of receivers by next March, unless
something be done to take care of
finances. He said there was no fund
for completing the addition begun re

i

cently at the water works. Something
should be done at once, he said.
It was stressed throughout the
meeting that with its present supply
of water Ocala is one of the health healthiest
iest healthiest cities in the state. Many false
reports were in circulation, it was
said. Some thought it might be
worth while to select a new site for
the proposed water works in order
that all false reports might be killed.
The overwhelming sentiment of the
meeting was that the water works
should be no means be placed on Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's pond, and that, if the plant be
moved at all, the best possible site
would be none too good.
FROM COLONEL ROGERS
Ocala, Sept. 14, 1915.
Editor Starf I did not attend the
mass meeting last night for two
reasons. First, r do not care to take
any part in city factional politics.
Second, the time to have held a mass
meeting to condemn Taylor's pond,
was when the city council gave
$4000 for it for the location of the
city water and light plant.
As a private citizen I am unalter unalterably
ably unalterably opposed to the present location
for two rensons. First, it is an un undisputed
disputed undisputed fact, that there is ten sewer
wells within a circle of three hundred
yards of the present city wells. That
the water is contaminated at the pres present
ent present site by those sewer wells is evi evidenced
denced evidenced by the fact that the casing of
one of the deep city wells has rusted
through and the contaminated sewer
water comes into the deep well
through the rusted hole in the casing,
so the city council has shut off the
water from this well to keep the city
from using it. If one of the city
wells at this location should become
contaminated from the ten sewer
wells near by,-why not all be contam contaminated
inated contaminated under similar conditions.
My next objection to the present lo location
cation location is a lack of room to build the
new water and light plant upon the
city lot, and the city council informs
me that no more land can be purchas purchased
ed purchased at the present site. I can not un understand
derstand understand that it will cost any more
to combine and build a new city water
and light plant on a new site than to
build on the old, or present site, for
the reason that the old or present
plants must continue to run and fur furnish
nish furnish water and light to the city up
to the minute that the new plant is
ready to take the place of the old
ones, and the old plants shut down
to be used no more.
I can not understand why the
prejudice against Taylor's pond. Mr.
Taylor drilled a deep well there and
had the water analyzed and it was
found as good as any Ocala water
and from that well the ice used by
Ocala is manufactured. Again there
is high dry land, I am told, around
the pond on the city property, where
no garbage has ever been dumped and
where no surface water has ever
stood. The wells could be drilled on
this dry land.
But, to leave the Taylor pond site.
Why not accept Mr. Seymour's pro proposal
posal proposal to give the city free of charge
a large lot with ample room where
there are no sewerage wells to con contaminate
taminate contaminate the city water and not far
away from where the new union pas passenger
senger passenger station will soon be built. This
ii as good as the very best site in or
about the city of Ocala.
If not Mr. Seymour's site my earn earnest
est earnest desire for future developments is
that a new location be found and re remove
move remove the city wells from the present
site. In West Ocala, if not North
Ocala, in South or East Ocala is to
me far more preferable than Central
Ocala surrounded by sewer wells.
However, the council has acted and
I shall stand by them. Yours for the
best for Ocala, R. F. Rogers.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the- Lest,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf.

Ml

THE CONTRACT
THIRTEEN RELIABLE FIRMS
WANT TO PUT IN OCA LA'S
SEWERAGE SYSTEM
Mr. Robert L. West of the J. B. Mc Mc-Crary
Crary Mc-Crary Co., consulting engineers for
the Ocala sewerage system, and Mr.
J. C. Cook of Atlanta, one of the
competent engineers of that big and
efficient firm, paid the Star a brief
but pleasant call this afternoon, and
gave us the following list of names
of the firms that will bid for the con contract
tract contract this afternoon:
G. M. Ensign, Inc., Harrisburg,
Pa.; J. F. Morgan Contracting Co.,
Atlanta; J. B. Sheets Co.. Pittsburg;
Sullivan, Long & Hogarty, Bessemer,
Ala.; Independent Construction Co,
Terre Haute, Ind.; Houser & Storm,
Tampa; Nichols & Flynn, Chatta Chattanooga;
nooga; Chattanooga; Guild & Co., Chattanooga; II.
W. Tucker, Ocala; Bryan & Co., Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; W. J. Erwin & Son, Green Greenville,
ville, Greenville, O.; Whaley & Edwards, Milan,
Mich.; Duval & Ashworth, Miami.
The bids will be opened at 3 o'clock
this afternoon, and the council will
decide on them either this afternoon
or at a later meeting, perhaps this
evening.
GREAT OCCASION AT THE
WiSSAIIICKON GROVE
Secretary Rooney Tells of a Pleasant
and Profitable Day Near Sparr
At the personal request of Mr.
John Kendig, one of the owners of
the famous Wissahickon Grove, I was
invited to attend the picnic at the
grove today. Leaving the city at y
a. m. in Mr. Britt Sanders' famous
little Maxwell we were soon wending
our way out from Sparr through the
hammock and big trees, reaching the
grove in remarkably short time.
This being our first visit we were
greatly surprised at the splendid con conditions
ditions conditions of the grove; buildings fresh freshly
ly freshly painted, grounds clean and tidy.
This grove is one of the best in the
state is well fruited and presents a
high state of culture that speaks vol volumes
umes volumes for the manager.
Immediately upon our arrival, and
through the courtesy of Senator Car Carney,
ney, Carney, we met Mr. Geo. C. Carlton, the
superintendent, together with many
of his neighbors and friends.
From Mr. Carlton I learned that I
was expected to take charge of the
ceremonies and arrange the speak speakers
ers speakers and look after the other exercises.
This honor I gratefully accepted, and
proceeded to make arrangements ac accordingly.
cordingly. accordingly. As representatives were
expected from the State University
and Experiment Station the program
carried out as follows:
Having been introduced by Sen Senator
ator Senator Carney, who made the duties so
much easier by his remarks, it was a
privilege to present in full the invita invitation
tion invitation sent me by Mr. Kendig, from his,
home in Philadelphia, it being such an
expression as can only come from the
heart of a true man, and which was as
follows:
"September 3, 1915.
"My Neighbors and Friends:
"Some of the great expositions of
the country have been opened and the
machinery set in motion by the presi president
dent president of the United States, sitting in
his chair at Washington, touching an
electric button.
"Great as the pleasure must be to
open an event of this kind in such an
easy way, it is nothing in compari comparison
son comparison to tha pleasure it would give me
to be present today and greet you with
a friendly pressure of the hand. Some
of you I have know for many years.
I have warm friends in Marion coun county.
ty. county. It would be" a privilege to meet
and greet all of you today in person.
"That being impossible, through the
written word, I bid you all welcome to
this grove and to the feast of reason
and flow of soul provided for you. I
have long desired just such an event
as my able and hospitable friend and
superintendent, George L. Carlton,
has planned and carried out. I want
to show my appreciation to the good
people of Marion county for their
kindly treatment of me during the al almost
most almost thirty years I have been a so sojourner
journer sojourner in their midst.
"On Mr. Carlton will fall the duty
and privilege of making this day one
of pleasure and profit to you. He has
always stood for the right and the
best, and I honor him for his upright
life and the good he has done for our
community.
"I hope it is well with you and fam family,
ily, family, your interests. I invoke upon you
all the blessings of Almighty God,
whose we are and to whom we are
indebted for all we have.
"Sincerely yours,
"John Kendig."
Having read this sincere message
sent by Mr. Kendig, I presented Miss
Burton, who has received her educa education
tion education in the famous schools of Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, and who is a pronounced pupil

and instructor in elecution, and of
whom Sparr should be proud. Her
rendition of "Country Eggs" was
splendid. The c!o?e attention of the

j audkr;ce and the outburst of applause
at its completion was a most pleasing
recognition.
Then came "Jack." Who? Why
Marion's demonstration agent, S. J.
Mt Cully. It was clearly shown in
j presenting him that the Marion Coun
ty Board of Trade wa.s the first in the
state to throw open its doors at the
beginning of this work in Florida and
to provide desk room for the demon demonstration
stration demonstration agent. Mr. McCully's talk
along the lines of the work of a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration agent in all its phases, was
a thorough and practical setting forth
of the true conditions and the results
obtained, touching on the use of hog
cholera serum, vaccination, etc., the
boys in the "Corn Club" work, who
will demonstrate what Marion's land
will grow .and what a factor they are
in educating their "Dads" in how to
grow better corn with a larger 5'ield
per acrt. His recommendation of the
"Farmer's Short Course" and his se securing
curing securing this from the the loard of edu education.
cation. education. "Jack" should have been
heard to appreciate the force and the
logic embodied in his remarks. With
the conclusion of Mr. McCully's inter interesting
esting interesting and beneficial talk the dinner
hour was announced.
It has been my pleasure to attend
mank functions, eat many good din dinners
ners dinners and read of tables that groaned
under the weight of bountious luxu luxuries.
ries. luxuries. But think, oh ye people who
were not there! Preparation for 1000
and an attendance of 300. Think what
you missed, ye poor hungry ones.
Don't let your mouth water when you
read this. There was chicken; fried,
baked and in pie; all steaming hot.
Barbecued beef, country ham, home
made bread, cakes, pickles, salads,
hot coffee, iced tea, water and lemon lemonade.
ade. lemonade. The land of "milk and honey."
The command was, fill up your plates
and keep it up pile on more, and the
good women following you around
begging that you "eat something."
As I write this I still enjoy the
memory of one of the finest picnic din dinners
ners dinners ever spread in Marion county.
Under beautiful oak trees, the grass
so clean, the houses so fresh and spot spotless.
less. spotless. A platform for the speakers,
music furnished by violin, guitar and
piano and seats all around under the
trees for comfort.
Immediately after dinner and the
rendition of several pieces of excell excellent
ent excellent music, the afternoon program was
taken up.
The program was opened by a pan pan-tomihe
tomihe pan-tomihe rendered by Misses Alma Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, Mabel Perry, Elen Perry and
Marie Eldridge, while Mrs. John Carl Carlton
ton Carlton and Mrs. Grantham sang "Abide
with Me," with Mrs. Geo. Carlton at
the piano. This number of the pro program
gram program was most impressive and well
executed.
The real features of the program
were reached at this point when the
gentlemen from Gainesville, who had
arrived in time for dinner, took part
in the exercises.
It was indeed a pleasure to intro introduce
duce introduce Mr. R. N. Wilson, entomologist
from the department of agriculture at
Washington, who is making a special
study in Florida of the insects and
pests attacking our cereal and forage
crops. Mr. Wilson's address was
interesting and educational and it was
listened to with rapt attention. He
handled his subject in such a manner
as to prove his deep though and care careful
ful careful study of it.
Following the remarks of Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson Prof. S. E. Collison, one of the
new members of the state university
faculty, took the platform. His scien scientific
tific scientific diagnosis of soils, application of
drainage, conservation of rainfall,
proper crops, application of lime and
its relative values as caustic in ground
limestone and hydrated lime, what
lime does and will do for our soils, ad advocating
vocating advocating the use of ground lime or
agricultural lime for the getting of
best results, and the use of fertilizers
all evidenced his thorough knowledge
of these important subjects.
At this juncture the real talk of the
day was given. Having presented
Prof. C. K. McQuarrie, state agent or
the man under whom all demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration agents are guided.
First the professor explained what
the vrk was, its origination and
growth, its vastness and importance.
His reference to the fact that agri agriculture
culture agriculture and mining were the only two
great agencies producing the combin combined
ed combined resources of the world produced
food for thought. Prof. McQuarrie
handled his subject so practically and
with such a clear delineation of each
aid every feature that every farmer
in the state of Florida would have
len greatly benefited to have heard
his remarks. It has truly been said,
and I wish to emphasize it, .hat Mr.
McQuarrie is one of the most thoro
yet practical men the governn-ont
has so far placed in this great ".e!d of
opportunity. He passed one special
eulogy on the day and its pleasures.
He said, it was the first picnic he had
ever attended in Florida, where iced
tea was served to the guests.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

BIG LOSSE

IT
ALMOST FOUR HUNDRED THOU THOUSAND
SAND THOUSAND KILLED. WOUNDED OR
MISSING IN A YEAR
(Associated Pres
London, Sept. 14. It was officially
announced in the house of commons
today that the British casualties since
the war began totals 2S1.000 officers
and men killed, wounded or missing.
The losses were not so heavy during
the summer as in April and May due
to comparative inaction on the west western
ern western front. It is assumed most of the
casualties of the summer were at the
Dardanelles.
CONSIDERING CONSCRIPTION
The official admission that the
cabinet is seriously considering con conscription
scription conscription was made public for the
first time in the house of commons.
Premier Asquith is expected to give
a general review of the military and
financial situation tomorrow.
ANOTHER AIR RAID
Another air raid occurred last night
on the east coast. An official state statement
ment statement says only one Zeppelin appear appeared
ed appeared and there were no casualties. The
Star says the casualties from raids
for the past seven days total 166.
DAVIS LAW IS
EASY TO DODGE
Devotees of Bacchus can Adjourn to
Parlors Next Door to Saloons
and Enjoy their Drinks
(Tampa Times)
Arrangements are being made, it is
said, for "drinking parlors" that will
take the place of saloons and practi practically
cally practically nullify the Davis package law,
so far as the abolition of public
drinking that was expected of it. In
the larger cities of the state the "par "parlors,"
lors," "parlors," "rest rooms," or whatever they
will be called are expected to spring
into existence October 1, to relieve
the drought and reap a golden har harvest
vest harvest the venturers into this unknown
field expect to reap.
While "invisible" connections may
exist between these "parlors" and the
saloons, any direct relation between
the proprietor of the one and that of
the other would make the saloonist
liable to arrest and prosecution, and
would mean the forfeiture of his
license as well. But under the plan
as it is understood by some and is
being worked out there will be profit
enough for the parlor operator with without
out without any subsidy on the part of the sa saloonist.
loonist. saloonist. Can't Drink in Place Where Bought
There is nothing in the Davis pack package
age package law, regulating the drinking of
liquor once the purchaser is outside
the doors of the place where it was
purchased. He can not drink it with within
in within the saloon the denatured saloon
of the next two years, if the Davis law
is not knocked out but he can step
out of the front door, on to the side sidewalk,
walk, sidewalk, about face and walk into the
next store.
And if that "next store" is conven conveniently
iently conveniently arranged, with chairs and ta tables,
bles, tables, a nice party might be had with
the supply of liquor or beer purchased
on the outside. The parlor will doubt doubtless
less doubtless if it becomes an actual fact, as
some say it will be equipped with
seltzer, glasses, ice, lemons, cherries
aye, even olives and the like for
the convenience of the patrons. A
"nominal" charge might be made for
the use of the table, or even for ad admission
mission admission to the parlor.
It is a bit inconvenient to go into a
saloon and buy the "booze" and tote
it into another place to drink, and
there may be some who are pre
judiced against so great exertion. For
their assistance it is quite likely the
management of the parlor will have a
"porter," who if handed the proper
change and possibly a dime more
will step out and make the purchase.
Such a porter would doubtless be an
expert mixologist for there are quite
a few bartenders who will have to
look for other places, and what would
be more natural than that they would
seek employment next door to their
former haunts? And having brought
the spirituous ingredients back it is
not without range of possibility that
he might supply seltzer. There might
be a charge for the service but there
would be no sale of liquor.
Of course, the 6 o'clock closing re restricts
stricts restricts the business a little, as after
that hour it would not be possible to
send the porter out for a fresh sup

n n I

kirn

ply. And, as most of the drinking it
done after 6 o'clock, in the ordinary
course of human events, the parlof
operators will turn so 'tis said 1
lockers as a way to meet the difficulty.
There is nothing, the schemers say,
to prevent their allowing patrons to
leave their bottles with them in their
private lockers or for that matter to
leave the beer on ice.
Can Stock Up a Locker
Any man, then, who has the fore foresight
sight foresight to stock up during the day
even though he does the aforesaid
"stocking up" by proxy and has his
supply in reserve at the parlor, can do
the entertaining act in the old-time
style each night. Incidentally, the
parlor is under no restrictions so far
as screens and the like. It may have
blinds to prevent passers-by from see seeing
ing seeing in. Music may be part of the eve evening's
ning's evening's entertainment vaudeville and
dancing or whatever the patrons de desire.
sire. desire. The parlors may remain open as
long a3 they like, so far as the state
law is concerned. It may operate as
a cabaret, pure and simple, open to
men and women both. It is without
the law so far as chapter 6860, "an
act to regulate the sale or furnishing
of intoxicating liquors, etc," is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. Just so long as the intoxi intoxicants
cants intoxicants are not sold in the parlor the
Davis package law is not violated.
Next door doesn't count though
there can be no passageway or open opening
ing opening from the parlor to the place next
door.
"Seal" Package Anywhere
There is another phase of the law
saloon men are said to have a plan to
get around. That is in regard to
-sealed packages. The law says the
liquor must be sold in "securely sealed
receptacles." That apparently pro prohibits
hibits prohibits the selling of cocktails until
one discovers that the law does not
say where the liquors must be sealed..
1J the mixologist presiding behind the
bar, or rather, counter in the retail
liquor store chooses to mix up a
cocktail, pour it into a half -pint bot bottle,
tle, bottle, cork and seal it before passing it
over to the customer, the law has not i
they say been violated, which can
be drawn and after the bottle is filled.
scaled up, to be unsealed and opened
perhaps a minute later in a parlor
near by.
WET OR DRY
PALMETTO STATE VOTES TO
DAY FOR OR AGAINST
PROHIBITION
(Associated Press)
Columbia, S. C, Sept. 14. South
Carolina is voting on state-wide pro
hibition today. The prospects are the
vote will not be as heavy as in the
last primary. Fourteen out of forty forty-four
four forty-four counties "ve dispensaries.
uprising III ISEBIA
INSURGENTS IN BOTH SPAIN
AND PORTUGAL ARE
ACTIVE
(Associated Pren)
Paris, Sept. 14. A News dispatch
from Madrid says a new insurrection insurrectionary
ary insurrectionary movement has broken out, not
only in Madrid, but the principal pro provincial
vincial provincial cities.
Martial law was proclaimed in
northern Portugal August 29, to sup suppress
press suppress the monarchical movement.
PAN AMERICAN PALAVER
Another Meeting of the Conference
Will be Held Saturday
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 14, The Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American conference is to reassemble
here Saturday and will take up the
answers of the leaders of the Mex Mexican
ican Mexican factions to peace proposals.
Some representatives are inclined to
accede to the conference with Car Car-ranza
ranza Car-ranza representatives on international
aspects of the situation.
EASIEST WAY TO SLIP OUT
Dr. Dumba Wants Austria to Recall
Him on Leave of Absence
(Associated Press)
Lenox, Mass., Sept. 14. Dr. Dum Dumba,
ba, Dumba, the Austrian ambassador, an announced
nounced announced today that he had requested
his foreign office to recall him on a
leave of absence, so he might make a
personal report on the situation lead leading
ing leading to the United States requesting
his recall.
Those cakes made at Carter's Bak Bakery
ery Bakery under the name "DELICIOUS"
are everything that the name indi indicates.
cates. indicates. Six flavors made fresh every
day and put up in 10c packages. Ac Accept
cept Accept no other. tf

GREAT PRESSURE

II GALICIA
FROM RUSSIANS 131 PERILS THE
TEUTONIC SUCCESS ON
OTHER FRONTS
(Aanoclsted Press)
London, Sept. 14. Hindenberg's
drive near Dvinsk, where the railroad
leading from Vilna to Petrograd has
been reached, again menaces railway
communications with the Russian
capital. Comparative Russian suc successes
cesses successes in other sections during the
last fortnight, however, causes the
Russians to view the latest threat
against Petrograd with no great
alarm. British opinion is that the
Courland campaign is costing the
Germans heavily in men and sup supplies
plies supplies and is likely to fail unless the
Russian offensive on the other ex
treme of the lone front can be stop
ped soon.
In the latest attacks in eastern
Galicia, the Russians are reported to
have penetrated the Austro-German
trenches in face of a heavy artillery
fire. To the north, the Russians are
withdrawing steadily from the dan
gerous Niemen salient, opposing the
German advance merely by stubborn
read guard actions.
BIG GUNS ARE BUSY
A tremendous duel of big guns still
marks operations along the France France-Belgian
Belgian France-Belgian and Italian fronts. There is
very little infantry activity on either
side.
OTTOMANS MAY HAVE ENOUGH
From the near east comes reports
that the Turks are firing villages on
the Asiatic shore of the Dardanelles,
and it is suggested they might be
preparing to abandon the straits. It
is also reported that the Turkish
shore batteries on the Asiatic side are
reduced almost to silence.
ARBITRATION IS
HOT 111 ISSUE
AMERICA NOT READY TO DIS DISCUSS
CUSS DISCUSS IT IN CONNECTION
WITH SINKING THE
ARABIC
(Associated Pr
Washington, Sept. 14. The Unit United
ed United States government is not yet ready
to discuss with Germany the question
of arbitration in connection with, the
sinking of the Arabic It is stated by
a high government official that "the
question of arbitration is not in is issue."
sue." issue." GERMANY KNOWS PRESIDENT
WILSON'S VIEWS
The German ambassador has sent
the president's views to Berlin. The
disposition of the United States gov government
ernment government is to give Germany adequate
time to consider the United States'
viewpoint. Some officials believe
Germany will disavow the act, as the
United States wishes, when she gets
the -evidence the United States has
submitted to the German ambassador.
JITNEY BUS LINE FOR OCALA
A gentleman from a neighboring
city is contemplating putting a line
of jitney buses in Ocala in the near
future. The present plan is to run
buses on a schedule that will give
practically every part of town a good
service every twenty-five minutes
during the week days, and a one-hour
service on Sundays. Should he put in
these buses if is his intention to run
Sunday trips to Lake Weir and Silver
Springs at rates that would make
these points very attractive to many
of our citizens who cannot ordinarily
afford the transportation charges as
they are at present.
The party in question is now look looking
ing looking over the ground and expects to
have his line in operation in a very
few weeks if he decides that the prop proposition
osition proposition is a paying one.
LECTURE AT KENDRICK
Mr. H. W. Dohrmann will lecture
on Panama at the Kendrick church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow (Wednesday) evening. Mr.
Dohrmann has traveled over the Pan Panama
ama Panama section of the country extensive extensively,
ly, extensively, and his lectures are said to be
very interesting and instructive. The
public is invited to attend this lecture.
A new line of high grade stationery
in all the latest styles and cuts at
Ceng's. tf.
For plumbing and electrical work
see II. W. Tucker. Phone 200. tf

t.



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1914

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
It, R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
PHONE 51

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic)
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance 50
PINELLAS AND BLOXHAM
St. Petersburg, Fla., Sept. G.
Editor Star: It is not my desire or
purpose to mix into the "Bloxham
county" campaign in the smallest
way; but a the name and conditions
of Pinellas county are being discussed
in that connection, and as the Star
seems the principal medium of such
discussion, I trust you will give fair
publicity to this statement in behalf
of the county I helped to create.
There may be perfectly good and
sufficient local reasons why the crea creation'
tion' creation' of "Bloxham county" would not
be to the advantage of the people
within its proposed limits; I do not
know, and I would not so state to the
Star if I did know; but for Pinellas,
county independence has resulted in
vast benefits, and in no single respect
that I know of to its disadvantage.
The question of taxes in Pinellas,
in St. Petersburg, in Ocala, in Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, and in every other community in
the United States is the favorite and
most effective bugaboo with which to
head off any political change whatso whatsoever,
ever, whatsoever, although as everybody knows
where an actual public benefit is in involved
volved involved it is really the least importSnt
of all. An the facts as to Pinellas
taxes are certainly being misrepre misrepresented
sented misrepresented for use on the "anti" side of
the "Bloxham" campaign. The state statement
ment statement is repeatedly made that our
county taxes have greatly increased,
and if there is any purpose at all in
such statements it must be to give the
impression that they have increased
because of county division, and that if
we had remained a part of Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county they would not have
increased. Both of which propositions
make such statements absolutely un untrue.
true. untrue. A recent communication in the
Star tried to make this point by cit citing
ing citing our county millage and then add adding
ing adding on the city millages of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, Clearwater and Tarpon Springs.
Of course, these city millages have
nothing whatever to do with the coun county
ty county taxes and these same city mill-
put St. Petersburg, Clearwater and
Tarpon Springs far ahead of any and
all other cities of their class in all
Florida.
Our county taxes have increased;
but it is because we" have been doing
x things and we have the goods to
prove it. We increased them our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. We did not have to. Nobody
else imposed them on us. We levied
them, collected them, and expended
them, ourselves, as we chose; and, as
said, because we are doing things.
Taxes have increased during this
same period in every city and county
in Florida that is doing things and
has the goods. They have increased
in Ocala and in Marion, if Ocala and
Marion are keeping up with the pro procession
cession procession of South Florida upbuilding.
The county taxes of Pinellas have not
increased any more than those of
Hillsborough; and Hillsborough is too
great and too rich to suppose that
the cutting off of little Pinellas caused
any of her increase. If we had re remained
mained remained in Hillsborough our county
taxes would have increased fully as
much, and perhaps more, and no
thoughtful citizen of Pinellas will
sincerely say that we could possibly
have received the returns from them
that we now have.
The benefits to Pinellas from county
independence have been enormous,
and the increase of population and en enterprise
terprise enterprise is here to prove it. The
value of the fame and prestige alone
of individuality on the map of Florida,
a state to which settlers and inves investors
tors investors from all over the country are
now flocking, is beyond computation.
I venture the assertion that the name
and location of Pinellas county are
now better known throughout the
country than are those of Hills Hillsborough;
borough; Hillsborough; and a name a good name
is worth just as much to a city or
county as to an individual, and for
the same reasons.
Railroads havr built into Pinellas;
new towns have sprung up; large cap
ital has come in from many sources
and directions; and developments of
all kinds are ahead of almost all other
parts of Florida. A prominent citizen
of Pensacola who recently made a
business trip covering all Florida
found more building and progressive
activity in Pinellas county and her
cities and towns than in any other
part of the state.
It might be difficult to prove that
county independence is responsible
for this extraordinary record; al although
though although in my opinion it is very large largely
ly largely that, indeed; but it is a self-evident
fact that it did not prevent it.
When we are all absolutely agreed
upon any worldly proposition the end
of all things will be near at hand, and
there are those who will not admit
they were wrong in opposing county
i m ft 1 1
independence ior I'inenas; Dut, wnere wnere-as
as wnere-as our people cast a 74 per cent, ma majority
jority majority for it in November, 1911, they
would cast a 99 per cent, vote today

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

against a return of the old conditions.
Very truly yours,
W. L. Straub,
Editor the St. Petersburg Times.
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 10, 1913.
Editor Times, St. Petersburg, Fla.
Dear Sir: Yours of the 6th received
and contents noted.
The "Bloxham county" campaign is
a public matter, and you have a per perfect
fect perfect right to mix in it if you see fit.
The affairs of your county are also
public, and you have never expressed
any objection to the Star discussing
them as long as its views coincided
with your own.
In Pinellas, the county which, as
you say, you helped create, you have
always had the approval of this pa paper.
per. paper. The Star did not bring Pinellas
into the Bloxham campaign. The Star
has one advantage of you. It is fair fairly
ly fairly well acquainted with both Pinellas
and Bloxham. You are acquainted
only with the former.
You say: "There may be perfectly
good and sufficient local reasons why
the creation of Bloxham county would
not be to the advantage of the people
within its proposed limits; I do not
know, and I would not so state to the
Star if I did know."
In the foregoing utterance, Mr.
Straub, you have given your friends
the strongest reason the Star has
ever seen to fe3r that you are some sometimes
times sometimes prejudiced. Since you have
come into this controversy, and plain plainly
ly plainly show you favor Bloxham, why
should you, as a journalist and public
man, suppress anything you might
know in favor of Marion?
The Star would not treat you and
your county so. If the people in
southwest Pasco tried to form a new
county by cutting off the north end of
Pinellas, and you fought the move movement,
ment, movement, as you doubtless would, the Star
would say that the Times probably
knew what it was talking about; and
it certainly wouldn't expect you to be
a traitor to your county. You seem
so much surprised that the Star
stands by the interests of its home
county, its neighbors and best friends
that the Star in turn can't help won wondering
dering wondering from what standpoint do you
view loyalty and friendship.
You may be sufficiently well off, or
so much of a philosopher, that you
can consider taxes a bugaboo. The
Star and everyday people cannot.
Taxes are a very real thing to them.
But as the Star has repeatedly tried
to impress on you, Pinellas taxes is
not an issue of the Star's creation.
moxnam politicians went to your
large and strong pounty and tried to
make of it an argument for the crea creation
tion creation of a small and weak one. Certain
citizens of Levy county went on their
tracks and obtained letters from
prominent citizens of Pinellas who
claim that as compared with condi
tions in Hillsborough the benefits of
Pinellas are not equal to its burdens.
Surely they have a right to express
their opinions in print. If you don't
want people in your county to use
their inalienable right to complain of
conditions, you had better go around
and muzzle them. You say that 99
per cent of your population is satis satisfied
fied satisfied with Pinellas. From the large
number of letters received from disr
satisfied people, from the comparative
little trouble there was in obtaining
them and the prominence of the
authors, its the Star's opinion that
you put your per centage too high.
Now, the Star has no doubt that
Pinellas is a good county. The Star is
fairly well acquainted with Pinellas,
and when the fight was on for the
creation of Pinellas it used what in influence
fluence influence it had in the favor of Pinellas,
and if it lived in Pinellas it would re resist
sist resist any attempt to annex Pinellas to
another county, or to annex part of
Pinellas to another county. So it
doesn't see why the Times should ar arraign
raign arraign it for standing up for its own
county, or why the Times, or anybody
else who knows little about Marion,
should dispute it when it says there
is very little similarity between
Northwest Hillsborough in 1911 and
Northwest Marion in 1915.
We don't like to twit him with it,
but the Associated Press put one over
on our enterprising friend, Powell,
yesterday. The Clearwater Sun went
to press with the French liner Santa
Anna, with almost 2000 people on
board, on fire in mid-Atlantic. The
Star was going to do the same thing,
but just before press time the West Western
ern Western Union boy came running with a
dispatch which said the ship was safe.
From the best figuring we are able to
do on the subject, it was about six
minutes after the news was known in
New York before it was flashed into
Ocala. It had to be relayed twice.
If the real name of "Municipal
Ownership Advocate," who has a com communication
munication communication in the Banner this morn morning,
ing, morning, was known, it would probably be
found that he is one of the parties
who are trying to hold back the con-

j struction of the new electric plant. To
j turn this electric business, in which
the people of Ocala have $G0,0u0 in-

vested, over to a private corporation.
and to put in a dinky ice plant for
spite work, would exactly suit the
element represented by gentlemen
who are afraid to sign their names to
what they write. As for a municipal
ice factory, if such an enterprise is
ever necessary, if the city has a com combined
bined combined water and electric plant it can
put in an ice machine at any time at
comparatively small expense. We need
primarily the water and electric
plant, and it is against the interest of
the city to delay it.
GO LOOK AT IT
Comparatively few people in Ocala
know anything about the Taylor pond
lot. Two earnest advocates of put
ting the water works on it confessed
to the Star, today, that they hadn't
seen it, execept from the distance, for
years.
To all, of these, and others, the Star
will say, "Go, look at it, and after
you have looked at it, decide if you
want your water supply located on it.
Also, try to figure out how many
thousand dollars it would take to
make it into a park, which park Ocala
at present needs less than it does any anything
thing anything else."
The Ocala Star opposes the would would-be
be would-be promoters of Bloxham county,
probably on the ground that they
ought to choose a prettier name.
St. Petersburg Independent.
Editor Brown has not been in Flor Florida
ida Florida very long, else he would know
that Bloxham is a most honored name
in the state. If Bloxham is created,
there will be nothing the matter with
the name.
The Star understands that at least
one, perhaps two, local firms will bid
on the sewerage contract before the
council this evening. The Star hopes
the council will, if possible, give the
said firms the preference. They will
do the work as well as any other firm,
they are home folks and spend their
money at home, and when the work is
done they will be bigger, stronger
firms, staying with us and able to do
more good work for themselves and
the town. One of the local firms is
II. W. Tucker, who has done in the
past few years much good work in
Ocala and vicinity. The Star has
never heard any complaint of the way
he has carried out any contract. We
have not been informed of the name
of the other firm, -but we believe our
local people can do the work if they
have an opportunity as well as any.
If we are going to move the loca location
tion location of the water plant, let's move it
to Silver Springs. It would cost no
more than to move it to Taylor's
pond, and there would be no dispute
about either the quantity or quality
of the water.
CITY CLERK'S
FINANCIAL STATEMENT
September 6th, 1915.
The Honorable City Council, Ocala.
Gentlemen: I herewith submit the
following financial report for the
month of August, 1915:
Receipts
Collected by tax collector:
Taxes $ 87.00
Licenses 7.50
Collected by marshal:
Fines, police court 98.10
Delinquent personal taxes. 49.6G
Hack inspection fees 8.00
Collected by stock Impdr.
Pound fees 8.00
Collected by clerk:
E. L. Dept., service 2,214.83
E. L. Dept., meters 35.00
House rent 45.00
Sidewalk assessments .... 71.22
Sale of fertilizer 1.00
Flushing well 1.00
Road tax 3,394.84
W. W. Dept., rents 388.87
W. W. Dept. tapping mains ; 5.50
W. W. Dept. meters...... 86.37
W. W. Dept.. house rent.. 15.00
Total collections $ 6,516.89
Bal. on hand Aug. 1, 1915 5,181.22
Total 11,698.11
Warrants Drawn During August, 1915
Salaries, officers, clerks.
etc $ 65.00
Police Department:
Salaries : 286.56
Witness fees and costs... 9.85
Feed for prisoners 19.20
Sundry expense 18.20
Street Department:
Labor 277.00
Sundry expense 9.60
Sanitarv Department:
Labor and expense 306.70
Health department 107.50
Contingencies 99.15
Record validating sewer
bonds 23.30
Pound expense 63.50
rire Department:
Salaries 284.00
Feed 33.44
Supplies and repairs 23.72
Sundries 29.80
E. L. Department 1,810.05
W. W. Department 409.67
Total warrants drawn.. $ 3,876.24
Disbursed by City Treasurer During
August, 1915
General fund $ 2,071.35
Electric light fund 1,862.78
Water works fund 428.90
Balance on Hand September 1st, 1915
General fund $ 2,259.19
Bond interest fund 192.79
Sinking fund 2,050.18
Electric light fund 1,408.80
Water works fund 1,404.12
Water works bond fund.. 20.00
Accounted for as follows:
In M. & C. National Bank 4,152.08
In Seaboard National Bank 25.00
Sinking fund at interest. . 800.00
Interest coupons hereto heretofore
fore heretofore paid 1,283.00
Coupons now turned in... 1,075.00
$ 7,335.08
Outstanding Scrip September 1, 1915
General fund $ 74.17
Electric light fund 141.77
Water works fund 40.77
$ 230.71
Respectfully submitted,
H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.

NASH FOR MAYOR

Ocala, Fla., 1915.
Mr. G. A. Na?h. j
Dear Sir: The undersigned request j
you to become a candidate for mayor i
of the city of Ocala, in the December j
election of 1115, and allow your name
to be printed on the official ballot to.
be ued in said election. t
Yours respectfully, j
D. E. Mclver, W. A. Robertson, II. j
D. Mcintosh, H. S. Wesson, Thomas
Proctor, M. M. Little, F. G. B. Weihe,
F
E. Weihe, C. R. Tydings. J. R.
White, J. D. McCaskill, Geo. L. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, R. L. Bridges, C. V. Roberts, J. B.
Hayes, J. J. Guynn, E. P. Martin, G.
M. Blitch, W. W. Clyatt, A. L. Izlar,
W. II. Marsh, B. H. Seymour, Baxter
Carn, W. L. Colbert, L. A. Snow, L.
Toffaletti, W. T. Gary, W. D. Carn,
L. W. Ponder, E. J. Collier, G. J.
Blitch, Harry O. Cole, P. II. Nugent,
C. W. Smith, II. B. Whittington, F. B.
Gates, J. W. Akin, L. H. Pillans, Al Albert
bert Albert LufTman, D. J. Carroll, H. R.
Luff man, W. C. Blanchard, L. More More-ton
ton More-ton Murray, W. P. Chalker, Ivan E.
Lanier.
$20 to $35 per month extra money
to any employed person without in interfering
terfering interfering with regular owrk. So sell selling,
ing, selling, no canvassing. Positively no in investment.
vestment. investment. Unemployed need not ap apply.
ply. apply. Address the Silver Mirror Co.,
Inc., 123 W. Madison, St., Chicago,
111. ll-4t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida.
Our sheet music stock Is up-to-date.
Daily demonstrations.
8 2-tf Lattner's Fiano Store.
Have you tried those delicious Max-
Ixe cherries? 50 cents per pound, at
Gerig's. tf.
We have a tew or the famous Shu Shumate
mate Shumate and Chase razors which we will
sell below cost price to close out. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
Moving Day!
You may change your
home but your drink
never!
x
i
y
y
y
S
V
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
X
t
I
?
?
Y
V
BOTTLED
Y
V
t
V
V
?
Y
V
V
?
$
4
i
X
1
The drink that quenches
thirst perfectly and the
one that punches out
that tired feeling.
y
y
y
Y
y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
?
?
?
Y
?
1
X
I
Y
Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embahners
WILBUR W. C.SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
NEAR DEATH
BY SMOTHERING
But HmW, With Aid of Cardci,
' Effects Her Deliverance.
Draper, N C Mrs. Helen Dalton. o!
this place, says: "I suffered for years,
with pains in my left side, and would
often almost smother to death.
Medicines patched me up for awhile
but then I would Ret worse apain. Final Finally,
ly, Finally, my husband decided he wanted me to
try Cardui, the woman's tonic, so he
bought me a bottle and I began using it.
It did me more good than all the medi medicines
cines medicines I had taken.
I have induced many of my friends to
try Cardui, and they all say" they have
been benefited by its use. There never
has been, and never will be, a medicine
to compare with Cardui. 1 believe it is
a good medicine for all womanly trou troubles."
bles." troubles." For over 50 years. Cardui has been re relieving
lieving relieving woman's sufferings and building
vmzk women up to health and strength,
if you are a woman, give it a fair trial,
should surely help you, as it has a
lillion others.
Get a bottle of Cardui to-day.
Writ tm: Chattanocra Medicine Co, LadiM
Advisory Dact.. Chauanooza. Ter.n.. lor
mttrtu-ttant on your case and 64 pa book. ""Horr
Treatmeri tor Women." in plain wratpar. W.C 1 St

SEABOARD SCHEDULE

South Bound
No. 1. Lv. Jacksonville, 9:"0 p. m.;
A r. Ocala, 1:4." a. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50
a. m.; Ar. Tampa C:G0 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:"0 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
9:30 a. m.
No. 3. Lv. Jacksonville 9:30 a. m.;
Ar. Ocala 12:57 p. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:17
p. m.; Ar. Tampa, 5:25 p. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 5:40 p. m.; .-Vr. St. Petersburg
8 p. m.
No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson-
ville 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.;
Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m.
North Bound
.o. l.v. t. retcrsburg, 4:3U p.;
m.; Ar. Tampa, 0:55 p. m.; Lv. Tarn-!
pa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.
Ocala, 2:35 a. m.; Ar. Jacksonville,
C:45 a. m. t
No. 4. Lv. Tampa, i a. m.; Ar.
Ocala, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 1:20 p. m.. j
Ar. Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m.
No. 10 Lv. St. Petersburg, 8:30 j
a. m.; Ar. lampa, 10:o0 a. m.; Lv.
T" 1 T 1
xampa, x ji. in., iv. ucaia, -i.iu p. i
m.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 r. m. Lim Limited
ited Limited train.
NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS
If you want any kind of furniture
repaired, re-upholstered, re-polished
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction
guaranteed, and the prices are right.
Fred J. Burden, Box 448, Ocala,
Fla. 9-2-lm
OUR prescription department is at
YOUR service at all times. Accuracy
is the watchword which insures jou
careful compounding. The Court
Pharmacy. tf
Automobile for exchange for real
estate. Car is five-passenger Buick;
electric lighted, in good condition.
Address, Exchange, care Star. 13-12t
SUFFERING FROM A DIS DISTRESSING
TRESSING DISTRESSING COUGH.
Ocala, Fla. "I take pleasure in recom recommending
mending recommending vour modicim-s, esrMcijilly Dr.
laerces Liolden MediCAl 1-hscovcry.
"I had a distressing cough and a neigh neighbor
bor neighbor advised me to try a few bottles of
'Discovery which I did, and was greatly
benefited.
"The 'Favorite Prescription' I can
recommend for weak wornen.
"The 'Pleasant pellets' I keep on hand,
as they arc invaluable.
" I am Go years of ago nnd do the most
of m3' housework and fo'l I owe a groat
deal to using Dr. Pioree's medicines."
Mrs. E. J. For, 1W) Oklawaha Ave.
Consumption kills more people than
rifle ball. It is more deadly than any
of the fn u c n
dreaded epidem epidemics.
ics. epidemics. It is a steal stealthy,
thy, stealthy, gradual, low
disease. It pene penetrates
trates penetrates the whole
lKly. It is in
very drop of
blood. It Ntina
to work only at
the lungs, but the
terrible drain and
waste go on all
over the body.
For the coughs
that run into
consumption, a
remedy is needed
that will work on
the blood, make it pure, rich and whole wholesome,
some, wholesome, build up the wasting tissuea and
put the body into condition for a fight
against this dread disease.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery fights in the right way. Its first
action is to put the stomach, bowels,
liver and kidneys in good working order.
That makes digestion good and assimi assimilation
lation assimilation quick and thoro; it makes Bound,
healthy flesh. That's half the battle.
ThU makes the Discovery good for
those who are lighter in weight and,Icta
robust than they ought to be.
A Crabby Story
At a recent church social a
young man, sitting out with a
nice girl, could find nothing to
say, so he makes the following
remarks:
(He)"Do you like crabs?"
(She) "Yes."
(He) "Does your papa like
crabs?"
(She) "Yes."
(He) "Does your mama like
crabs." 5
(She) "I think so."
(He) "Your brother, does
he like crabs."
(She) "I have no brother,
sir."
(He) "Well, if you had a
brother, do you suppose he
would like crabs?"
He must have been buying
crabs at
Fritz Acker's
Fresh Sea Food Place at Hogan's
PHONE NO. 9
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Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc
Address
II. C. AVERY, AGENT
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Moderate Prices on all kinds Fresh Fish and Meat

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RL Rev. Abbott Charles, President.
St. Leo

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On' Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOi- for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
S225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. TOST OFFICE. TELEGRAPH. TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, 1915

THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A Mock of our ice will do more to keep you cool and healthy during
this hot weather than anything else and the cost is the merest trifle'
Keep your refrigerator well charged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, had temper and most other torrid time ills.

Ocala Ice &
PHONE 31

ROLLINS COLLEGE, WINTER PARK
Oldest College and Most Beautiful C ampus in Florida-fCoIlege, Academy,
Mubic, Expression, Fine Arts, Domestic and Industrial Arts, Bus
incss. Teachers' Course
Twelve buildings, steam heat, electric lights, fire protection, fine gym gymnasium,
nasium, gymnasium, no malaria, quarter-million dollar endowment. Three teachers of
music, $5,000 organ, a dozen pianos, two Glee Clubs, chorus class. Superb
new rooms for Bu?ines3 School, full banking equipment. New chemical
and physical laboratories, equipped with every modern device; analysis of
soils, fertilizers, foods, water, preparation for Engineering Course. Lakes,
boating, swimming, golf, tenni3, football, basketball; Christian but unde undenominational;
nominational; undenominational; expenses moderate; scholarships available. For catalogue
address. SECRETARY. Winter Park. Fla.

TIW
R
u

lapsw dob" W2rry
1 n

If you have on hand a sufficient quantity ot
Hill Heads, Statements and Envelopes
to carry you by the first of the month's billing
period. If not,
EE'U
and let us prepare you for the work in ample
time to prevent friction at bill making season.
Our facilities for turning. out on short notice
Office Stationery, Programs,
Booklets, Invitations Visiting
Cards, Announcements, Etc.
are notiexcelled in this section of the state.
HAND DILLS, all sizes, A SPECIALTY
THE OCALA STAR

5
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LONG DISTANCE

This is our

HOFFMAN PRESS
Manufactured for the pressing; of
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Being
heated by steam, it can not scorch.
The pressure being direct, not sliding,
it can not wear cr tear. Call and sea

do the w)iL

Ocala Steam Laundry
Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.

DAY
10 SECOND STREET
Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Colle
Packing Co;
OCALA. FLA.
OUR.
AND LOCAL PHONE 51

ge



OCALA EVENING STAR TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 14. 1914

Tun

.,4

J
i
i 4

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
2

(If you have any items for thi3
Our Evening Thought
Oh, this is a beautiful world. I
know not what to think of it. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes it is all sunshine and gladness
and heaven itself lies not far off, and
then it suddenly changes and is dark
and sorrowful and the clouds shut out
the day. In the lives of the saddest
of us there are days like this, when
we feel as if we could take the whole
world into our arms. Then comes the
gloomy hours when the fire will not
burn in our hearts and all without and
within is dismay cold and dark. I5e I5e-lieve
lieve I5e-lieve me every heart has 'its sorrow
which the world knows not and oft
times we call a man cold when he is
only sad. Henry V. Longfellow.
m m
Of interest to friends'in Florida is
the announcement cf the approaching
marriage of Miss Dernice Wright to
Mr. Robert F. Wright, both of Macon,
Ga. Both young people are deserved deservedly
ly deservedly popular in Macon social circles.
M iss Wright, the youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wright and a
granddaughter of the late Capt. H. C.
Wright and Gen. IloLeit Uullock of
this city, is a petite Wunette and rec recognized
ognized recognized as one of the most beautiful
girls of Macon's younger set. She
has been a frequent visitor to this
city and since her debut has enjoyed
unusual popularity in all the social
affairs of the south. Mr. Wright is
the son of Mrs. L. R. Wright. Macon
has always been his home and he is
popular in social and business circles.
The marriage will be solemnized in
the First Methodist church early in
November and will be a high noon
affair. While as yet .all the wedding

AT THE
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ANOTHER EPISODE OF "THE EXPLOITS OF ELAINE.
"THE VIVISECTIONLST," A CHAPTER IN THE KALE.M DETEC DETECTIVE
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ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS
CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY

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Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare includes meals and stateroom berth.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE GOOL ON ANY SHIP
FINAL RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st.
CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G.WENZEL FJ'QRIDA PASSENGER agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty Street.
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.

White Star Line
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND
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We sell
BEAVER BOARD
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and Homelike Hotel on both
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SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES

CHURCHILL

department, call 'phone 106)

plans have not been perfected, it is
known that it will be one of the larg largest
est largest and most beautiful weddings ever
h-id in the city of Macon.
Lake Weir the beautiful was the
scene of one of the largest supper
parties of the season last Sunday eve-r.;r.-;
when Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
C imp entertained a number of their
friends. Besides the various members
of the Camp families the other guests
were Misses Blair Woodrow, Lutie
Smith, Mary Harriet Livingston, Hope
Robinson, Mary and Agnes Burford,
Martha Kate and Louise Rentz,
Bc-.vie Todd, Margaret Jackson, Meme
I'-v.--, Elizabeth Davis, Mabel Meffert,
Mi-sio. Robert, Leslie and Pat Ander Ander-f:on,
f:on, Ander-f:on, Sam Burford, Edward Brooks,
Robert, Alfred and Kenneth MacaKy,
Norton Davis. Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce
and Mrs. C. H. Lloyd chaperoned the
Ocala crowd, who returned to their
homes about 11 o'clock. Nearly every
home on the lake had its quota of
guests over Sunday and it was one of
those hot sultry days known only to a
"hot time in September." The change
from city streets to cool refreshing
breezes was most enjoyable to all. At
Idlewild Mr. and Mrs. Mclver had as
their guests Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harris:-;,
Mr. A. O. Harriss and Miss Caro Caroline
line Caroline Harriss of Ocala and Mr. and
Mrs. Rice of Citra.
Miss Dorothy Schreiber was hostess
today of the Tuesday auction club.
The young ladies met at 4 o'clock and
for two hour.5 enjoyed to the fullest
the pleasures of this ever fascinating
game. Miss Schreiber, Mrs. F. T.
LINE
Transfer Co.
HEAVY HAULING DONE
296
Packing, Storing,
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best
Union Square
American Plan, $2 per Day
and up .
European Plan, $1 per Day
and up.
&. COMPANY

TnAY

CHURCHILL

Schreiber and Miss Hilda Budd of
Leesburg, received the guests. At the
conclusion of the afternoon refresh refreshing
ing refreshing ice cream and white cake was
served. The prizes were handkerchiefs
for the guest scoring highest and a
picture frame to the club member.
Miss Schreiber's guests were Misses
Hilda Budd, Hope Robinson, Hester
Dewey, Kathleen Jackson, Mary Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Nellie Gottlieb, Helen Brown
and Mrs. Herbert Lattner.
Mr. John Waterman returned this
afternoon from a week's visit to his
brother, Mr. Rufus Waterman and
family in Gainesville, Ga. Mr. Water Waterman
man Waterman went especially to accompany his
little nephew, Master Marcus Water Waterman
man Waterman home after a visit of some length
to his grand mother, Mrs. S. E. Wat Waterman.
erman. Waterman. Miss Leslie Jackson has returned
from a week-end spent with Mrs. B.
F. Condon and family at Lake Weir.
Mrs. A. A. Winer and son Freddie
left yesterday afternoon for a few
weeks' visit to Mrs. J. W. Kea and
family at Hawthorne.
Mrs. Vogt, Mrs. P. W. Whiteside
and Miss Josie Williams have as their
guest their sister, Miss Dora Will Williams
iams Williams of Owen. Miss Carrie Pelot,
who is also their guest, will leave in a
few days for a trip to New York and
other eastern cities, to be absent for
some time.
Miss Hilda Budd, who has been the
guest of Miss Dorothy Schreiber for
the past few days, will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for her home 'in Leesburg. Miss
Budd will return to Stetson Univer University
sity University shortly for the winter.
Mr. Edwin Swain, who maintains
a musical studio at 64 St. James
Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., has complet completed
ed completed a series of concert engagements
for the coming winter in Brooklyn,
Pittsburg, Jamaica, Long Island and
at his old home, Muncie, Ind.
Mrs. W. A. Knight left yesterday
for her old home in Valdosta, where
she will be the guest of her sister,
Mrs. Childress for some time.
Mrs. B. F. Morrison left yesterday
for a week's visit to her father-in-law,
Mr. Morrison at Oklawaha,
where she will remain during her
husband's absence on business in
Leesburg.
Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Weathers whose
marriage in the early summer was
the social event of the hour in North
Adams, Mass., and who since their
marriage have been making their
home at Atjantic Beach, have recently
gone to housekeeping in one of the
Aberdeen apartments in Riverside,
Jacksonville.
Miss Meta Jewett, who is visiting
at the home of her brother, Mr. San San-ford
ford San-ford Jewett in Lakeland, was one of
the guests of honor at an auction
party last Saturday morning given
by Mrs. R. R. Sullivan. Mrs. W. D.
Ritchey formerly of this city, was
also an honor guest.
Mrs. Brinkley, who recently pur purchased
chased purchased the Anderson house on Fort
King avenue, is having extensive repairs-made
and will in all probability
open it early in the winter at a
boarding house.
The Eastern Star sewing circle
will meet Wednesday afternoon with
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.
Miss Helen Veal, who has been
visiting Miss Katie Mae Eagleton for
some time, returned to her home at
Cotton Plant this afternoon.
Mrs. Munroe and two children of
Tampa, have returned home after a
short visit with Mr. and Mrs. B. J.
Turner.
Mrs. Chapel, one of the nurses at
the hospital, returned yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from a vacation of two weeks.
- Mrs. Henry E. Shoeflin and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Antonette of Tampa, are
guests of Mrs. Port V. Leavengood at
her home on South Sanchez street.
They have just returned from a six
weeks visit to relatives at Milledge Milledge-ville,
ville, Milledge-ville, Ga.
There will be a silver medal con contest
test contest this evening at the North Ocala
Union church, to which the public is
invited.
Mrs. Washburn and Miss Emma
Washburn have returned from a short
visit to Pine, where they have been
in the interest of theW. C. T. U.
work in which they are most promi prominent.
nent. prominent. Mr. William Camp will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon for Virginia,
where he will resume his school
duties at Washington and Lee for the
winter. He will be accompanied by
his cousin, Miss Stella Camp, who
will enter Hollins for the winter
term.
Mr. Paul Weathers arrived in New
York City yesterday from a vacation
spent in this city with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers. Mr.
Weathers will enter Harvard Univer University
sity University for a post graduate course in
business administration.
Miss Janet Weathers is t)'-j guest
for two weeks of her sister, Mrs. G.
H. Ford and brother, Mr. B. S.
Weathers in Jacksonville.

LETTER FROM MAJOR IZLAR

Dlackville, S. C. Sept. 11.
Editor Star: I have been reading
some things in the Star which make
me feel like saying a few things my myself,
self, myself, but before doing so I will write
of some matters here which may be of
interest to some of the readers of your
paper.
I will begin with the crops, as you
and I are good farmers and know good
crops when we see them. I found out
you were when I read that article of
yours after your visit to the Oklawa Oklawaha
ha Oklawaha Valley Farms. Some folks thought
when they read it that you set out
from Ocala to go fishing and rounded
up at the farm alout the time the
Fnake medicine was out, but not I, I
knew it was no fish story for I had
seen good coin myself up in the Pa Pa-colet
colet Pa-colet valley. Well I have seen some
real good corn here, but not as good
as that you saw that is not so much
of it that was that good. The crops
here are not so generally good as the
people had hoped for, although many
of the farmers have splendid crops of
all kinds, others have poor crops and
will not make corn enough to feed
their stock through another season.
Commercial fertilizers were not used
by any means as freely as hereto heretofore
fore heretofore and while cotton is bringing a
fairly good price and the crop was
produced at much smaller cost, still
the crop is short and there -will be but
little surplus cash left in the hands
of the farmers to supply the needs of
the comi"g winter or to start ofT an another
other another crop for the coming year. Of
course this does not apply to all of
them by any means, for many of the
larger planters have an abundance of
every necessary thing including a
good cash balance in the bank. The
people, however, are not down-hearted
or pessimistic. They have the true
grit and will go at it again, confident
that they will win out sooner or
later and they will.
Some of the best informed cotton
men here, who have dealt in the
staple for many years and of course
made crop and market conditions a
study for years say the crop will be
very short this year, less than 12,000, 12,000,-000
000 12,000,-000 bales. They do not hesitate to
blame the English government for the
present condition of the cotton mar market
ket market and believe that it is all done to
hamper American commerce and so
as to keep our trade with foreign from
growing and expanding while the war
is on. That England does not want
the United Stages to get an establish established
ed established trade in foreign countries fearing
the loss of much of her trade and for former
mer former customers if after the war she
has to compete with us. They scout
the reasons alleged by England for
her intereference with the freedom of
our trade with neutral nations and
do not believe that cotton enters to
any great extent into the composition
of high explosives, saying, if that
were so, why does Russia, so sadly in
need of munitions speak for so little
cotton? And if so, why is it that in
the U. S., where it is claimed that mil millions
lions millions and millions of dollars worth of
munitions are being manufactured,
that the demand here for cotton does
not run the price up? If the English
contention weie true, it does seem
that the ammunit'on factories would
now be in a regulai scramble for cot cotton
ton cotton in order to be in position to meet
their large contracts. It looks so
doesn't it?
Further than that some of them
believe that England is responsible for
the strained relations now existing be between
tween between our government and Germany
and believe that England is doing
everything she can to bring about the
breaking point between the U. S. and
Germany, even to war. I have heard
some say (and they believe it) that
the, English government actually paid
a big price to American adventurers
to travel back and forth across the
Atlantic on English lines so that there
may be an American life lost on ev every
ery every ship the submarines torpedo." They
say they have heard this from men
who have traveled here and there
since these troubles began. Now all
these sentiments I have heard ex expressed
pressed expressed did not come from the lips
of Germans or Americans born of
German parents, but from the lips of
it
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UNDERTAKERS and EMBAL&IERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

well read and intelligent citizens,1
whose ancestors fought in the war for,
American independence. Now, I do
not know whether these men are right
or wrong in what they contend that
they believe, but there is logic in
most of it. I do not know, however,'
that while it is the undoubted right!
of every American citizen to travel on
the high seas in any ship he or she j
may choose, it does seem to me that
no good and patriotic citizen would'
jeopardize his or her life or their
country's peace and prosperity by :
traveling on a ship loaded with contra-
band or armed for conflict when the I
traveling could be done just as swiftly
and as pleasantly as bour own
fchips. As I have said, they have the i
unquestioned right to travel on any ;
r-U : l U : t ai i

highest duty of every citizen to in insist
sist insist upon exercising every right which
he has? 'Would it not be better some sometimes
times sometimes to follow St. Paul's action when
he says, "All things are possible with
me, but all things are not expedient."
I think so.
On next Tuesday the 14th there is
to be an election held in every county
in this state for state-wide prohibi prohibition,
tion, prohibition, but I have been around and
about here now for nearly two weeks
and I have scarcely heard the subject
mentioned one way or another. The
newspapers have very little to say
about it, so there is no way that I can
guess at what the result will be. All
that I can say is that if the people
are as indiffereftt as they seem to be,
there will be a very light vote cast.
I see by the Star that Mayor Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson has published the two bids for
the city bond issue, and in connection
therewith has asked some pretty per pertinent
tinent pertinent and interesting questions. I
had never seen these bids before and
they are rather interesting documents
and have some unusual stipulations.
It would be or rather is, a thing un unheard
heard unheard of by me before, that the pur purchasers
chasers purchasers of the city bonds should ex expect
pect expect the city to permit them to desig designate
nate designate the place or places the city
should keep its own money and to keep
it indefinitely without interest and al almost
most almost dictate to the city when it
should be drawn upon. But I will not
comment further upon the subject
until I see what the bond trustees
have to say in reply to the mayor's
questions, except to say that the two
bids and the sidelight papers accom accompanying
panying accompanying them look as much alike as
Miss O'Marity's twins, Dennis and
Mike; and it may be the only way you
could tell them apart is to do as she
said she did only it might turn out
upon the test that both of them were
loikes."
The weather is very warm for the
past two days, but it is good weather
THIS IS

IT IS A
Five Passenger Touring Car

In Jacksonville
In OCALA - -The
Roadster is

The Maxwell is the Best Looking,
The Best Riding and Cheapest Car
Of any of the 1916 Products
The MAXWELL will give you MORE Tire, Gasolene and Oil Miles
and Less Expense for General Upkeep than any automobile made, with
no exceptions. You can see the new car and get a demonstration of what
it will do by calling on the agent. Catalogs and specifications mailed on request

TTD TTT)
UXio IJMo

Agent for
Ocala

The

Commercial

OCALA,

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.

S 3

WHERE SHALL I
THE STATE UNIVERSITY
GAINESVILLE, KLOHIDA
Highest standards, ranking with the
largest and best Universities of the
North and East.
3S students last session. Total en enrollment
rollment enrollment C39, including- lummtr school.
Tuition free, excepting 120 rr se semester
mester semester for law.
For further information address,
4. A. MLRPIinEE. Pre! drat.
for the cotton pickers and it is com coming
ing coming in quite freely now.
I intended to write something about
what was read and done at the last
meeting of the stockholders of the
Silver Springs ( Transportation Co.,
but I cannot do so now as this article
is quite long enough, but unless I
have something more interesting to
do, I will take it up another day.
Yours truly,
L. T. Izlar.
Dlackville, S. C, Sept. 8, 1915.
DEAN SEED
, We have just received our new
bean seed for the fall planting; all
varieties. Ocala Seed Store. 8-11-tf

THE NEW 1916 MODEL

ITS PRICE IS
VUjhAMJMJ

Marion County
- Florida

FLORIDA.
GO TO SCHOOL ?
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOI
WOMEJf, TALLAHASSEE, FLA.
Standard the same aa those of th
bet colleges and universities in the
country.
Modern bulldlags and equipment; ail
modern conveniences.
473 students regular term: ICS tram trammer
mer trammer term; total enrollment last ses session
sion session CSC.
Tuition free In' college and normal
schooL
For catalouge and information initt,
EDWARD COXntDI, PreatOat.
QUARTERLY CONFERENCE
The quarterly conference will be
held by Rev. F. R. Bridges, presiding
elder, next Wednesday evening, Sept.
15th, instead of Tuesday evening, the
14th. J. M. Gross, Pastor.
NOT EQUAL TO CHAMBERLAIN'S
"I have tried most all of the cough
cures and find that there is none that
equal Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It has never failed to give me prompt
relief," writes W. V. Harner, Mont Mont-pelier,
pelier, Mont-pelier, Ind. When you have a cold
give this remedy a trial and see for
yourself what splendid medicine it is.
Obtainable everywhere.
Try one cf those frosted pints of
Pilst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. it

690-00
700-00
670-00

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PUT YOUR AD IN THE STAR

(Concluded on Fourth Page)
a



OCA LA EVENING STAR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1914

FOUR

-...;-xx-:-: thuksday half

? ?

OCALA OCCURENCES

i

x

Mr. J. II. Strunk is home again aft after
er after spending some time in Anthony.
Laurie Benjamin left this after afternoon
noon afternoon to resume his studies at St. Leo
College.
Mr O. H. Rogers is a prominent
representative of Lynne in our city
today, combining business an I pleasure.

BELLEVIEW BOYS
WANT ANOTHER GAME

Fresh shipment of Norris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE received every
few days at the Court Pharmacy, tf
Mr. E. K. Nelson of Tampa left
yesterday after a few days spent in
Ocala and vicinity looking after bus business
iness business affairs and greeting his friends.

VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS

from our own farm daily. Open night

and day. Merchants Cafe. tf

Manager Hunter of the Ocala base baseball
ball baseball team has notification that the

Belleview nine will be here Thursday

for a game. Belleview beat our Doys

the last time, and will do it again if
our players don't get a move on

themselves.

HOLIDAYS WILL CONTINUE

OGALA 01 If IS

Beginning the first of
merchants agreed to

April the
close their

k

(Continued from Third Page)

ORGANIZED

ANOTHER
BOARD OF TRADE

Secretary Rooney went to Tavares

vesterday. called there by the busi

ness men of the Lake county capital
board of trade. Mr.

iv
Rooney is a past master at this work.

He says there was a most enthusiastic

meeting and fifty members enrolled.

A SUCCESSFUL FISHING TRIP

places of business at 12 o'ciock on
Thursdays in o.der to give ih -;r help
a half holiday. The time i-ez for the
agreement to terminate was Sepv. f'ih.
A petition was circulated today, ask asking
ing asking the business men to continue thi.;
arrangement thru September, with
the result that all have agreed to it.
The following firms have signed the
continuation agreement:
C. Rheinauer & Co., H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, H. B. Masters Co., Hayes &
Ouvnn. Marion Hardware Co., E. T.

I
Ilplvf nston. Geo. A. Nash. Counts i

r
Grocery Co., O. K. Teapot Grocery,
A. E. Burnett, Smith Grocery Co.,
Theus Bros., B. Goldman, J. Malever,

M. Fishel & Son, Marcus t rank.

Mrs. E. G. Peek and little daugh

ter Virginia, returned this aft

from a several months visit to

tives in West Virginia.

GREAT OCCASION AT

THE WLSSAIIICKON GROVE

(Continued from First Page)

IT'
mm

5 W

Your correspondent closed the day's
enjovment, first by reading a number

I t ft 1
emon j of announcements of box parties, cem- t
o rela-' etery workings and subject of lUv. j
! H. E. Partridge's discourse at Pine on k j

OISTEUJ SB?

Mrs. Frank Lytle returned to her
home today from a visit to St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, where she went a few days
ago to place her daughter Miss Mabel

the winter.

Sunday, "Righteousness A Nation's
Safeguard."

The audience seemed to appreciate!
the reference made in connection with j
this along the line of our great na nation
tion nation and its leaders being actuated.

; guided and standing in this mighty

3 02 W. BROADWAY

PHONE 437

BARGAINS FOR TOMORROW

EP WORT II LEAGUE BUSINESS
MEETING AND SOCIAL

' Mr. Lucius Liddell will return to
his home in Savannah tomorrow after
a visit of a week or more with his
father and family at Santos.

Mr. Robert Ferguson was a pro professional
fessional professional visitor to our city soday
from Reddick, where he has recently
located and is building up a splendid
practice.
A full line ol loose leai ledgers,
note bocks and memorandums al always
ways always on hand at Gerig's. tf

Mr. Jim Johnson has christened

his prety launch recently purchased,
"Minnie," and is playing the roll of
royal host to scores of his friends.
Mr. Johnson's new possession is a

beautiful little craft with carrying

capacity of twelve passengers and
plenty of foot room to spare.
Mr. C. C. Rawls of Lake City, who
has large interests in Ocala, was in
town over night. He was out in the
contested precincts all day yesterday,
working against Bloxham, and re returned
turned returned to the battlefield this morning.
Mr. Rawls says that Lake City is a
good, solid town, and the country
around it has splendid crops of cotton

and other staples.
Mrs. Minnie Bostick opened the
doors of her millinery establishment
this morning and while not quite
ready for the fall and winter opening
she is putting on display many pretty
creations dear to the feminine fancy.
Mrs. Bostick's former friends are ex extending
tending extending to her a most cordial welcome
after an absence of nearly a year.

Monday evening, at the Methodist
parsonage, "the Senior Epworth
League elected and appointed the fol

lowing officers for the ensuing year.
President, Harroll Frasier.
Vice president, O. C. Tignor.
Secretary, Dexter Philips.
Corresponding sectretary, Miss
Ruth Ervin.
Treasurer, Alfred Green.
Era agent, S. C. Hickle, Jr.
1st Department, Miss Mamie Gross.

2nd Department, Miss Eloise Bou Bou-vier.
vier. Bou-vier. 3rd Department, Miss Margret Lit Little.
tle. Little. 4th Department, Miss Ada Colby.
Pianist, Miss Marie Barnett.
Choir Leader, Miss Sara Gross.

After the business meeting those

nresent SDent a very pleasant hour or

Jim Johnson says that yesterday toe-ether. A euessing contest

was surely one unlucky thirteenth for held sway among the leaguers for ten
him. He went down in the southwest minutes (time limit), Miss Ada Col Col-of
of Col-of the county in his car, and when by nmng the prize, she having the
four miles out of town found his top most correct paper,
on fire. He had three other mishaps Fruit punch and chocolate cake

during the day, and came into town were serVed by Mrs. J. M. Gross and

Messrs. R. E. Yonce, L. E. Yonce,

R. L. Chamberlain and Walter xonge

returned at noon today from their

fishing trip to Lake Bryant, iney

caught a large number of trout,

among them being two almost record
breakers, weighing 10 and 12 pounds

respectively. While a famous place
for fish, we are told that large ones
are not often caught in Lake Bryant.
As Mr. Chamberlain came all the way
from Jacksonville to fish, he was ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly proud that it fell to his lot
to kill both of the big fellows.

M Mildred Pyles, who

week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ion
Farris and family at Pablo, left there
tcday for Gainesville, Ga., to resume
her school duties at Brenau.
m

Col. John P. Cobb, wife and daugh daughter
ter daughter of Tallahassee, are guests of Dr.
and Mrs. W. K. Lane at their home
on Tuscawilla street.
Mrs. T. C. Luckie, who has been

spending some weeks with her
mother, Mrs. Sheppard at Daytona,

returned home today.
Mr. H. A. Proctor and family, after
a pleasant visit to their old home and

relatives in Marion, left yesterday

for their new home on the east coast.

Mrs. Rex Todd, who has been with

Dr. Ben Todd, in Franklin, N. C, is

exnected home this afternoon. Dr.

Todd, who has been sick, is well, and

again in his office in Atlanta.

Mrs. C. R. Sapp and children, who

have been absent for some months,
are again in Ocala. Mr. Sapp is now

in Ohio, but will be here in a few

days.

bulwark of safety, which so far had

1 tent ua mit n f wnr nnd with Jl ron-

was trie;- ;

for

$1.00

3

i

late in the evening on the rims.

Misses Mamie and Sara Gross. After
the refreshments the young people
lingered awhile in song and social
exchange. The Misses Gross delight-

Mr. and Mrs. P. Dodson, who have
for a number of years resided on

North Magnolia street, are moving

today into one of the Loveridge cot

ages in North Ocala.

Passing by the city stables this
morning, a Star reporter noticed a

large number of barrels of asphaltum, j e(j those present with several selec

the material used for oiling the tions, both piano and vocal

streets, standing out in the sun, the
a. 1

asphaltum oozing out or tne parreis Automobile for exchange for real
and rapidly going to waste. This stuff Lstate Car -3 five-passenger Buick;

Fresh shipment of Norris' famous
PEANUT BRITTLE received every
few days at the Court Pharmacy, tf

cost several hundreds of dollars and electric lighted,

will be needed on tne streets, ine

attention of the chairman of the street
committee is called to the matter.

in good condition.

Address, Exchange, care Star. 13-12t

BILIOUSNESS
AND CONSTIPATION

V C : M a

on tne ouver rt :s certainiv sumrisine that any

furnishes the woman will endure the miserable leei

day with mgs caused by biliousness ana consu-

SEE THE FARM
Serines road which

Mercnants 'A t pation, when relief is so easily had
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf. nd at' SQ mte expense. Mrs. chas.
Peek. Gates. N. Y.. writes: "About a

OUR prescription department is at year ago I used two bottles of Cham-

vkTTT onr;o ii times. Accuracy ucimma iouicuo

. .V" in oiipoa vnn of biliousness and constipation.

13 tne waicuwuiu wv - tainable everywhere.

.rofnl romnounaine. me wun

Ob

Pharmacy.

tf

ADVEKTK-E IN THE STAfc

A

Thursday, Sept. 16th

EGINNING promptly at 9 o'clock we will

sell to the FIRST FIFTY grown custo

mers in and entering our store, a Dress Pattern
containing
8 YARDS

Sufficiently Humbled.

Mrs. Mellen did not wish to offend

her new cook.

"John. she said to the manservant.

"can you find out without asking the

:ook whether the tinned salmon was

all eaten Inst night? You see, I don t

wish to ask her because sbe may hav
eaten It, and then she would feel un
comfortable," added the good soul.

"If you please, ma'am," replied the
mnn new cook has eaten the

tinned salmon, and If you was to say

anything to her you couldn't make her
feel any more uncomfortable than she

1." Christian. Register.

THE NEXT BEST THING TO THE

PINE FOREST FOR COLDS IS

LP

Beatrice

G

repe
11 for

Dr. Bell's Pine-Honey-Tar which goes

to the very foot of cold troubles. It

clears the throat and gives relief

from that clocrEred and stuffed feeling

The pines nave ever been tne iriena

of man in driving away colds, iviore
over, the pine-honey qualities are pe

culiarly effective in fighting chil

dren s colds. Remember that a cola
broken at the start greatly removes
the possibility of complications. 25

cents. No. 1.

Too Long to Be Entirely Valid.

Oliver Knox read some published
letters In a breach-of-pmmise suit, and
laughed. "Thi-3 idiot wrote to the

girl that he would love her always,

he commented. "Now I contend that

"always' is the longest word In the

dictionary, and no wise man ever uses
It" "No," retorted his discerning wife,
"and no vise woman would lelipve

him If ho -d

7C

S"ns In China.

In I'liini !m .! Mlwsiy Imrrow

montrv on tin s-trt-nirtli f having a son.

but nobody wmi I i advance a euuy to

tin' man if l- bad a lozn daughters

Tht sons art? resixiiisHile for lue uenis

of their fathers for three generations.

while daughters are responsible only

for the debts of their own husbands.

tinuance of which would safeguard us

unto the end.
The clo.-ing remarks were made'
along sane and sensible lines of ad

vice as regards rural home life, howj
to make it attractive to both the boys

and girls, thus checking the awful:

drain and drawing of our children to!

town and city life.

The following expression from the

people was endorsed as presented by
me, by a unanimous rising vote:

We the neighbors and friends of

Mr. John Kendig, wish to voice our

deepest and most heartfelt gratitude

and appreciation for the noble senti

ment expressed in his invitation to
the day's enjoyment, and his words

of commendation of his co-worker,)

Supt. Carlton; portraying a sentiment;
actuated by a true follower of the Al- j

mighty, who's blessing he invoked up-;
on us. I

May his remaining years be spent)

in harmony with the true and noble J

principals enunciated in his kind ex expressions,
pressions, expressions, and with Heaven's choicest
blessings attending his future."

Judging from the expressions of

those bidding us good bye, our closing

remarks must have earned some com

ment. With an expression of thanks
given, an assurance of a good report in
the Star we started for home carry-

. i 1 iL 1

ing witn us tne assurance mai our

broad invitation to come to the Board

of Trade, when in Ocala, where they
could rest in comfort, secure the gov

ernment bulletins, read the daily pa-

I 1 1 ....TV. ,1.1 1 .A

pers, anu ittl nunie umu
cepted.

It is a community truly blessed with

good honest yeomanry, best neighbors

and friends. J. D. Rooney,

Special Representative of the Star.

Ocala, Septemlier 11, 1U15.

SUGAR. 16 pounds
PLAYMATE FLOUR

SUPREME CREAMERY BUTTER, lb 35c

12 pound bags 4-5C
24 pound bags.-90C

PICNIC HAMS, per lb. 13c
SMOKED BACON, psr lb... .... 15c
LIBBY'S TRIPE, large cans,....20c
LIBBY'S LUNCH TONGUE, 20c
SLICED BACON, Beacbnut Brand, 30c
EAGLE BRAND MILK. . 15c

WyuU u lS

3. ?c

it

WE TREAT YOUR LAUNDRY WHITE"

An Artist.

"Your son. sir, has a very effective

touch-

'So's he's been borrowing from you

too?" Ualtimore American.

HEALTH AND HAPPINESS

DEPEND UPON YOUR LIVER

That sluggish liver with its slug-

irish flow of bils is what makes the

world look so dark at times. Dr.

Kine's New Life Pills go straight to

the root of the difficulty by waking up

the action of the liver and increasing
bile. Dr. King's New Life Pills cause

the bowels to act more freely and

drive away those "moody days." 25c.

a bottle. wo. l.

We have a lew or the famous Shu Shumate
mate Shumate and Chase razors which we will
sell below cost price to close out. The

Court Pharmacy. tf

A iiu-bdued Vocalist.
"Pa. jnu in:s bas in tli -!nir. don't

you; ake! liui.iiy Miuuir.

"Yes. my son." it-pi;-l Mr. Smilhcr
"And in i sums soprano V".
"That rljiht."
W'll. there's one thing I don't un

derstand."

"What Is It?"
"Mrs. Toiiij.khis s.-iys you j1ii

mighty bU I." public and nilshty small
at houie." iiinnlnuham Age Herald.

No Extm Qfoarge

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

)IAUIOX-I)UNX MASONIC IODGE

Portugal.
Portugal obtained its name from por por-to,
to, por-to, the haven or fort where the Jaul
landed their stores. This is Oiorto.
called by the Portuguese O Porto (tbe
port). The town was given as n dowry
to Teresa when she married Henry de
Lorraine, who styled himself Carl of
Portugal because the place was known
as the portus (Jallorum (the port of the
Gauls). The name finally extended to
the whole country.

For delivering work the same day it is received if it is sent in early
and immediate delivery requested. This feature of OUR LAUNDRY
is quite convenient for traveling men and transient people generally.
We use the best of everything that goes to giving absolute satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. Your clothes will last longer when laundered -with modern
appliances than by the antiquated methods of years gone by. Come
in and inspect our plant and see our methods of handling collars.
PHONE 21

!

Imperial
Phone 21,

Steam Laundry
Ocala, Fla.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &

A. M., meets on the first and third

Thursday evening or each month at

8:00 o'clock, until further notice.

A. E. Burnett, W. M.

Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad

WOOIlK. OF THE WORU)

EVERY HOME NEEDS A FAITH

FUL COUGH AND COLD RIMED Y
When seasons change and colds ap

pear when you first detect a cold af

ter sitting next to one wno nas sneez sneezed,
ed, sneezed, then it is that a tried and tested
remedy should be faithfully used..4!
never wrote a testimonial before, but

I know positively that for myself and

family, Dr. King's. New Discovery is
the best cought remedy we ever used
and we have tried them all." .r0c. and
$1. No. 1.

Fon King Camp No. 14 mtets at

the K. of P. Hall at 8 p. in., every

second and fourth Friday. Vlkltlng

sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C. C.

Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U. OT A.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets In Yonges Hall
cn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary Ad-

OuALA TEMPLE
PYTniAN SISTERS

Only One Pattern to a Customer
There will be no confusion this time as
we have made arrangements to take care of the
crowd and to give each customer the pattern
they desire.
Try to be here on time as we will only
sell fifty patterns.
LOOK AT THE WINDOW

A WONDERFUL ANTISEPTIC

Germs and infection aggravate ail

ments and retard healing. Stop that
infection at once. Kill the grms and

get rid of the poisons. For this pur

pose a single application oi bioan s
Liniment not only kills the pain but

destroys the grms. This neutralizes
infection and gives nature assistance
by overcoming congestion and -gives
a chance for the free and normal flow
of the blood. Sloan's Liniment is an
emergency doctor and should be kept
constantly on hand. 25c, 50c. The $1

size contains six times as much as tne
25c. No. 1.

Modern Statesman.
"You'll have some explaining to do
when you get home, won't you?"
"No," replied the member of congress.
Tm not going to explain. I'm going
to let my constituents argue matters
out among themselves and thon take
the side that seems to have the most
advocates." Washington Star.

WORTH THEIR WEIGHT IN GOLD

11

AN

K

Where You Will Eventually Trade.

"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets

and found them to be just as repre

sented, a ouick relief for headaches,

dizzy spells and other symptoms de

noting a torpid liver ana a ensoraer ensoraer-ed
ed ensoraer-ed condition of the digestive organs.
They are worth their weight in gold."
writes Miss Clara A. Driggs, Elba, N.
Y. Obtainable eveiywhere.

Have you tried those delicious Max-

ixe cherries? 50 cents per pound, at
Gerig's. t

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.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
KNIGHTS Or PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 8 p. m., at
Casrle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial veIcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
Ctas. K. Sage. K. of R. S. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13. R. A. M.

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M.. oa the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Sec'y.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. 5,
meets at Yonge'a hal! the second and
fourth Thursiay evenings of eacL
month at 7 SO o'clock
Mrs. Emily Webb. W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y.

OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. B. P. O E.

Oeaia Ixge No. iSS. Benevolent
aud Protective Orde.- of Elks, meets
the second and fourth TJuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite posture. ast side.
2-. II. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise, Secietary. At.

WANTED Good piece of real estate
for used, five-passenger automobile;
electric lights, five new tires; car in
splendid shape. Address, Auto, care
Star office. 13-Ct

oS)(Q)

WasIuiestoB B.C.andRetaFim
VIA
ATLAWT3 AST LBWH
HTANDAUH ICAII.ItOA D OF THE SOUTH
ACCOUNT G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT
Tickets sold SEPTEMBER 23, 26, and 27 with final limit to reach tha
original starting point October 15th.
For further information call on ar.y A. C. L. ticket agent or J. G. Kirk Kirk-land,
land, Kirk-land, Division Passenger Agent, Tarn r a. Florida.

WANTED To buy a six or seven
room house; must be convenient to
the business center, and terms would
have to be easy. Address, House,
care Star. 9-13-0t

WANTED From 1 to 100 head of
hogs to fatten on shares, or by the
month at 80c per head. Every pre precaution
caution precaution will be used to keep hogs in
a healthy condition. W. B. rerry,
Oxford, Fla. 8-lC-2Gt.

WANTED Any one desiring board
in private family; house well venti ventilated
lated ventilated and screened. Apply to 1129
Fort King avenue, Ocala, Fla. 9-3-1 m
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf

WANTED Several young men as
prentices to learn the machinists'
trade. Apply in person to the Ocala
Iron Works, Ocala, Fla. 9-3t

FOR SALE New ?50 RANGE for
only $23.50; fine, large, heavy cast
iron, with large brass hot water tank
and large over. New never ued. Big
barjrain. Can be seen at residence of

Taxicabs in 1711.
Something over a i-otiple of oenturl

ago the principle f the taxlc-ab .was j
known, remarks nu exchange. An ad- j
vertlsoiut'iit In the Ixndon Dally Cu t
rnnt of J.m. in. 1711. nnnounces that j
at the Si:'ii of the Seven Stars, under t
the pi.ixza of Covent Garden, a char-
i-t was .n view that would travel I
without horsi s and measure the miles j
as It p'K-s. It was cabbie of turning j
and .n-vt-rsdug and could go uphill as ;

easily as on level ground.

TO THE PUBLIC

"I feel that I owe the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy a word of
gratitude," writes Mrs. T. N. Wither Wither-all,
all, Wither-all, Gowanda. N. Y. "When I began
taking thi3 medicine I was in great
pain and feeling terribly sick, due to
an attack of summer complaint. After
taking a doe of it I had not long to
wait for relief as it benefited me al almost
most almost immediately." Obtainable ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. M2EII POTATOES

Our new Irish potatoes for fail
planting are now in. Ocala .Teed
Store 8-11-tf

Ask for BUTTER NUT bread and
dvn't let anyene make you believe
that any other is "ju3t as good."
Fresh every day at Carter's bakery, tf

E. C. Smith. 403
(Anthony road).

Daugherty
fri-?at-tf

street.

URNISHED RESIDENCE FOR
RENT An eight-room residence, ev every
ery every modern convenience and fully
furnished in every particular. Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant surroundings and close to public
square. Would not rent for lei than
six months. Apply at Star office tf

WOOD
PHONE 503
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
IMMEDIATE ATTENTION
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.

The man who likes to know "how
things work nearly always bays onr
Fits-U Eyeglasses.. Hhe appreciates
the many practical advantages of
their design and construction. .We
shall be glad to show you YJIY Fits Fits-U
U Fits-U Eyeglasses fit so comfortably and
securely.
Dr. D. M. Boney
OITER.METRIS
Offic- a nd- Laboratory Rooms 2-6
Gary Block
OCALA - FLORIDA

L. ALEXAWBEE
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in th citv.

mm M 0" A W mf J M

l. V f i riif.l

rAYinl.te'-1-

X

v..
n
i

1