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:
UF00075908:06396

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE

V0L. 2L OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1915 NO. 212
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE

Fighting in Serbia Increasing
Ferocity

III SPITE OF THEIR
Paris, Oct. 12. Bulgarian troops
invaded Serbia last night.
BULGARS BEGIN THE BATTLE
London, Oct. 12. A Times Athens
dispatch says that Bulgarian troops
began an attack on Serbians at Gari Gari-boghas
boghas Gari-boghas near Kniashevati, at midday
Monday.
GAINS OF RUSSIA IN GALICIA
Petrograd, Oct. 12. Russian forces
have penetrated the Austro-German
lines on the Stripa river in Galicia.
They have already taken over 10,000
prisoners, among whom were eighty
officers. Four large guns and ten
rapid-fire guns were taken. The Rus Russian
sian Russian advance is being pushed vigor vigorously.
ously. vigorously. BULGARIANS WERE BEATEN
London, 'Oct. 12. The Serbian, le legation,
gation, legation, here has received a' telegram
from'Nish saying the Bulgarians who
began an attack la'st night in the
direction of Vlasina were repulsed.
greek neutrality will tote
a gun
Premier Zeamas informed the
Greek-chamber of deputies yesterday
that Greek neutrality for the present
will be armed to assure the protec protection
tion protection of vital interests of the country,
says "a Reuter AtheHs dispatch. j(. ,7
EVIDENTLY GREEKS FAVOR THE
"ALLIES ;
The Bulgarian invasion of Serbia
has brought the Balkan campaign to
the front more prominently. There
are few details.
The speech of former Premier
Venizelos in the Greek chamber of
deputies is regarded as favorable to
the Allies. The former premier de declared
clared declared it was no longer a question of
whether .Greece ought to entejr the
war, but when such step should be
made with the approval of a majority
of the deputies.
GERMANS CLAIM GAINS
The Germans claim to be advancing
steadily south of the Danube in Ser Serbia.
bia. Serbia. They also claim the capture of
the city and fortress of bemendria on
the Danube. '" N
STIFF FIGHTING OF SERBS
Unofficial Nish dispatches say the
Serbians have checked the Germans
at several Danube points.. At some
places the Austro-Germans were driv driven
en driven back across the river.
EFFICIENT RUSSIAN ARTILLERY
On the eastern front the Germans
are still hammering at Dvinsk. Else Elsewhere
where Elsewhere the Russians are attacking
fiercely,' especially in .Eastern Galicia,
where Russian victories are reported.
Military observers .testify to the re renewed
newed renewed accuracy and efficiency of the
Russian artillery.
WAR INCESSANT IN THE WEST
"On the western front fighting con continues
tinues continues northeast of Souchez and on
the Lafolie heights.
CATAMOUNT KILLED
Mr. Ray Hunt killed a huge wild wildcat
cat wildcat or "catamount," just before-daylight
this rnorning, on Mr. Mason
Tison's" place four miles north of
town. This and possibly other wild wildcats,,
cats,, wildcats,, have killed and eaten twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five chickens on M. Tison's place in
the past week or so.
NONE EQUAL TO CHAMBERLAIN
"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 a splendid medicine it
is. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

MOST

nr. a

flfj
I H

VIGOROUS EFFORTS, TEUTONS
NOR EAST
(Associated Press)
ITALIANS WINNING
GOING TO DRIVE THEIR OPPON OPPONENTS
ENTS OPPONENTS OUT OF THE CITY
OF GORIZIA
(Associated Press)
Geneva, Oct. 12. The Austrian city
of Gorizia, twenty-two miles, north northwest
west northwest of Trieste is about to fall, ac according
cording according to a Brescia telegram receiv received
ed received here today. The Italians are bom
barding the city with heavy guns
from five points.
The Italians are attacking the in
ner defenses of Telmine on the Carso.
The Austrians were forced to abandon
several miles of trenches.
GETTING-READY
-''- FOR THE VETERANS
Secretary Rooney ; reports steady
progress in furnishing accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations for the Confederate veterans.
Rooms and meals have been pledged
for.l221;of the old soldiers, rooms for
96 .and meals for five. Steady prp prp-gress
gress prp-gress is being made in the work.
A DANGEROUS CORNER
-Any autoist who drives a car going
west dn Washington street into Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, should be very slow and care careful
ful careful in approaching the" Carn-Thomas
coiner. Every day the Star sees
several cars go hellbent down Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia toward the Seaboard depot. The
drivers do not slacken nor blow their
horns as they approach. that. crossing,
which is very dangerous, because a
car on either street can't be seen from
the other. It is more than likely that
a ghastly wreck will take place there
some day.
NATURAL BORN FARMER
Arthur Cobb is an appropriate man
f or secretary of the fair association
He has a farmer's habits, all right,
all right. The Star had occasion to
call him up at 9 o'clock the other
night. After getting his number and
jigging the jigger on the phone a few
times, a sleepy vtiice inquired what
was wanted. It was Arthur Cobb,
who had retired at 8:30 in the after
noon and was very indignant at be
ing woke up and called up.
HENRI FABRE
Orange, France, Oct. 12 Henri
Fabre, the most noted entomologist
of the world, died here last night,
aged 92 years.
Henri Fabre remained almost un
known to the world until he. was over
80 years old, when suddenly he be became
came became recognized as one of the great greatest
est greatest scientists of the times. He spent
his long life exploring the insect
world.
Dai win, Mistral, Maeterlinck, all
masters of their sciences, were his
friends. Maeterlinck, in speaking of
Fabre declares him to be "one of the
most profound scholars, the purest
writer, and one of the finest poets of
the century just past."
Although poverty and care had dog dog-egd
egd dog-egd Fabre's life, the last years of it
were provided for by a pension from
the French government. It was Fred
eric Mistral, the great French poet,
who urged this relief to the man
"whom France owes every assistance
from every point of view." Before
his death a monument had been erect erected
ed erected in his honor in Avignon;
Try one cf those frosted pints of
Patst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf.

DVEP

a a

A

in Volume and
ARE NOT GAINING IN WEST
TAKING ITS TIE
ROUMANIA WILL AID THE AL ALLIES
LIES ALLIES WHEN THE MOST SEAS SEASONABLE
ONABLE SEASONABLE TIME ARRIVES
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 12. Premier Brataine
of Roumania has given the Italian
government to understand that Rou Roumanian
manian Roumanian cooperation on the side of the
Entente Allies may be considered cer
tain, says a Rome special. The Rou Roumanian
manian Roumanian government, however, will
choose its own time for taking the
field.
OPPORTUNITY FOR OCALA
A Little Team Work May Secure for
this City a Big State
Institution
Mrs. W. S. Jennings, president of
the Florida Federation of Woman's
Clubs, having heard that Mr. R. C.
Camp of Ocala had offered 100 acres
of land as a site for the location, of
the girls' industrial school near this
city, has written Mr. Camp a letter,
uianKing mm ior me oner ana asK asK-ing
ing asK-ing for a description of the land. The
federation has interested itself in the
establishment of the school, and is
anxious -for the board of state insti institutions
tutions institutions to deside on a location.
Mr. Camp, has not made .any such
an offer, as he had no 100 acres of
land properly situated for the school.
However, he turned the letter over to
Secretary Rooney of the Board of
Trade, telling him he would do all in
his power to support 'the movement if
others would help.
Mr. Rooney at once started out,
and in a day or so had secured one
definite and several provisory offers
of $ites. He will bring the matter up
before the Board of Trade tomorrow
night.
Ocala would be a good location for
the school, and ''the school would
bring considerable business to Ocala,
therefore our people should pull to together
gether together arid try to secure it.
PLANT A SUCCESSION
OF STRAWBERRIES
Who ever had all the big luscious
strawberries he could eat? In many many-sections
sections many-sections the season goes too soon and
a year, or several months at best, is
too long to wait.' The home supply
can be materially drawn out by plant-;
ing several varieties. The University
of Florida Experiment Station calls
attention to the fact that a planting
each of Missionary, Excelsior and
Klondike will give berries over a
longer season than any one of the
three varieties.
These varieties ripen in the order
named. The Klondike is the preferred
commercial variety, while the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary runs a close second. It is ad advisable
visable advisable to plant each year or every
other year. Use young plants which
have been produced fi;om runners
during the summer. The planting is
done from September till November,
although some growers plant earlier.
The time will depend upon the section
of the state. Berries will grow in
practically all sections of Florida.
Thebest soil is the flatwoods. Any
good soil, however, with a clay sub subsoil
soil subsoil near the surface is good. Straw Strawberries
berries Strawberries like plenty of moisture, but
require free drainage. If planted on
light sandy soil, irrigation may be
necessary.
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. ,Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. "tf

AMERICA

II AMBASSADOR

REPORTS OF TURKISH ATROCITIES

(Associated

Washington, Oct. 12 Advices from
Ambassador Morganthau at Constan Constantinople
tinople Constantinople indicate that the massacre of
Armenians in Asiatic iTurkey has
been renewed vigorously since Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria entered the war. ;
OPTIMISTIC AS EVER
Mr. R. S. Hall Believes Florida, Mar Marion
ion Marion County and Ocala are Coming t
in for Their Share of Na National
tional National Prosperity
A Star reporter had a brief talk
with Mr. R. S. Hall on the business
outlook Monday. The Star likes to
have a talk with Mr. Hall. He always
looks on the bright side of things, if
he can, and if the dark side is turned
to him he rubs it until', it begins to
shine.
Mr. Hall is very well pleased with
the business outlook. He realizes
that Florida is at a considerable dis disadvantage,
advantage, disadvantage, but has nevertheless held
its own nobly, and is now beginning to
feel the effect of the steadily rising
tide in the more fortunate parts of
the Union. Business has been brisk
in the north for months, and in the
south the farmers are ; selling their
cotton at good prices. The leading in industries
dustries industries of our -state are sure to re revive,
vive, revive, war.or no war. There is plenty
of demand for phosphate, and the
mines will be open as soon as ships
can be found to carry the rock, as it
is not contraband. For turpentine,
too, there will be great demand. All
our crops are good, the orange crop
will be fine and, northern peoplewill
be better able to buy the golden
globes this year than last; also, we
may confidently expect many more
tourists this year than last.
Mr. Hall thinks Ocala and Marion
county are well off, not only in their
solid basis for prosperity, but in pub public
lic public affairs. In comparison with some
eraft-ridden and mismanaged cities
and counties, the honesty and discre
tion of our officials is a model. He is
sure that permanent good times are
near, and wants us all to pull for
them unitedly. The Star can certify
that Mr. Hall does his share of the
pulling. During the long, weary
months since the "debacle" in' Europe
began, he hasn't let the traces slack-1
en for a day.
ELECTRA

ii.iecT.ra, kjci. iz. iviy, uon t il seem
like winter time is on hand. Every-j Chicago, Oct. 12. A suit enjoining
body is wearing their coats and have, the Mutual Life Insurance Company,
their hands in their pockets. f New York, from investing ten mil-
It won't be long till cane grinding lion dollars in Anglo-French bonds
nnd hog killing, then won't the young j was filed in the federal court yester yester-folks
folks yester-folks have a time drinking juice. day by Mrs. O. H. S. Walsh, of Chica-

Miss Bonnie Reynolds of Green Leaf
spent last Saturday night with Miss
Annie and Francis Marsh.
.Mr. C. H. Caldwell made a busi business
ness business trip to the Brick City last Tues
day.
Wo a-ra all frla A tn hpnr flint. Miss
Annie Holly" who was carried to the
hospital for treatment is doing nicely
and we hope to see her out soon.
Mr. J. C. Pillans and Mr. Andrew
Halton made a flying trip to the city
Friday afternoon.
Mr. Grady Reynolds and sister,
Miss Bonnie, of Green Leaf, and Miss
Annie and Miss Francis Marsh spent
the day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
A. V. Fort, last Sunday.
Mr. G. W. Brant Jr., left for Lake
City Tuesday to attend school.
Mr. A. L. Barlow is spending a few
days at Umatilla.
Mrs. George Douglass, of LakeXity
is visiting her mother, Mrs. R. A.
Halford.'
Mr. G. G. Aired and Homer Ram
sey had the misfortune of turning
their car over while on the way to
Mt. Dora last Monday. Both escape
serious injury.
Mr. C. W. Caldwell and Mrs. H. T.
Marsh were callers at Moss Bluff Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Wonder what the attraction is 2
Mrs. L. D. Marsh spent the night
with Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs Sun
day. night-
Best school tablet on the market
P.EXALL, at Gerig's. tf

NO

MUNI COIIFIMIS
Press)
REQUEST IS
DIGNITY OF AMERICA HOWEVER
SHOULD MAKE IT A
DEMAND
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 12. The United
States in the note dispatched to Ber Berlin
lin Berlin today on the case of the Wm. P.
Frye, asks Germany if it is found
necessary to sink American vessels
carrying absolute contraband that
the passengers and crew be removed
to a .safer place than small boats.
The American government accepts
the German suggestion to leave the
fixing of the damage in the Frye case
to two experts, one from each coun country.
try. country. In agreeing to arbitrate the dis disputed
puted disputed sections of the treaty of 1828,
the United States holds that warn warning
ing warning must be given and all on board
saved.
COMMISSIONERS IN COUNSEL
About to Decide Whether to Call
a
WTet or Dry Election
The county commissioners are in
session today, to pass on the petition
asking them to call a wet or dry elec election.
tion. election. A full board is present, and
advocates of both sides are on hand
to guard their interests.
SUPREME COURT IN SESSION
Highest Legal Authority of the Nation
tveconveneq i esteraay
(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 12I- The United
States Supreme Court reconvened
! yesterday, with Justice Lamar still too
ill to attend. Today the court will
! begin hearing arguments and motions.
It is announced that the first decis decisions
ions decisions of the term would begiven next
Monday.
CANT USE HER COIN
Lady Policy Holder in the Mutual
Objects to the Anglo-French
Loan
go, a two thousand dollar policy hold
er.
Charles A. Peabody, president and
also a director of the company, the
memhers of the Anglo-French com commission,
mission, commission, J. P. Morgan, individually
1 and J. P. Morgan Company .are
! maae tne aeienaants in tne action.
t 111 1J 1 J M
AMERICA LOSES
ANOTHER AVIATOR
Lieut. Taliaferro of the U. S. Army
and His Machine Fell Into
San Diega Bay
(Associated Press)
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 12. Lieuten
ant Walter D. Taliaferro, stationed at
the United States army aviation
: corps' school at North Island, fell one
I thousand feet at San Diego yester-
day and was killed? His body has not
J yet been recovered.
j Taliaferro ascended from the army
- hangars on North Island. About 11
j o'clock his machine become suddenly
: unmanageable and fell into San Diego
: harbor, about a quarter of a mile from
shore. No trace of the aeroplane" or
of Taliaferro's body has been found.
ORANGE PACKER'S TICKETS
This office will make close prices
on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
j samples and prices.
d&w tf The Ocala Star.

QUITE REASONABLE

I

Will be the Winner of World's
Series

EAT PHILLIES AGAIN, TWO TO ONE DOUBLE PLAY. BURNS
TO HEIHOFF, THE FEATURE

(Associated Press)

Boston, Oct. 12, 4:15 p. m. It be
gins to look like the Red Sox will be
the winners. They took the third
game from the Phillies today by 2 to
l. Y
BRIGHT DAY IN BOSTON
Boston, Oct. 12. Another tremen tremendous
dous tremendous crowd thronged the approaches
to Braves Park this morning to wit witness
ness witness the fourth game in the World's
Series. Today is a holiday here, it
being Columbus Day, and the early
morning crowd at the park was much
larger than yesterday morning. The
sun is shining brightly and comfort'
able weather is- promised.
Philadelphia" is considering putting
Chalmers or Rixey in the box, the
former being the most likely choice.
Boston is considering Ruth and Shore,
with Shore the first choice.
LINE-UPS
Philadelphia! Burns, c; Chalmers,
p; Luderus, lb; Neihoff, 2b; tock, 3b;
Bancroft, ss; Whitted, If; Paskert, cf;
Cravath, rf.
Boston: Cady, c; Shore, p;Hob p;Hob-litzel,
litzel, p;Hob-litzel, lb; Barry, 2b; Gardner, 3b;
Scott, ss; Lewis, If ; Speaker, cf;
Hooper, rf.
UMPIRES
On bases: Rigler.
Right field: O'Laughlin;
Left field: Klem.. v
At plate: Evans.
Attendance at 1:45,-35,000.
First Inning
Philadelphia: Stock, the first man
up, singled to left but was put out at
second, trying to stretch it into a two two-bagger.
bagger. two-bagger. Bancroft went to first on
four balls and stole second when
Barry dropped Cady's throw. Paskert
fanned. Cady dropped the ball but
recovered it in time to tag him.
Cravath fanned. One hit, one error.
Boston: Hooper and Scott fanned.
Speaker was given his base on balls,
but was put out trying to steal sec
ond.
Second Inning
Philadelphia: Luderus singled to
right. Whitted out, second to' first.
Luderus went to second. Neihoff out,
foul fly to catcher. Burns took base
on balls. Ghalmers fanned. One hit.
Boston: Hoblitzel out on third
strike after getting three balls. Lewis
grounded to pitcher, out at hrst base.
Gardner out, fly to center.
Third Inning
Philadelphia: Stock out, third to
first. Bancroft again took his base on
balls. Paskert fanned and Cravath
was out on a fly to left field.
Boston: Barry walked. Cady bunt
ed to pitcher, who fell in fielding,
Barry going to second. Chalmers
made, a balk and Umpire Evans ad advanced
vanced advanced the runners. Umpire Rigler
sent tiiem back. Shore out, third to
first, and Barry went to third. Hoop Hooper
er Hooper singled, scoring Barry. Scott was
out on a fly to left field. Speaker
put grounder to first and was out un
assisted. One run, two hits.
Fourth Inning
Philadelphia; Luuderus out, fly to
right. Whitted out, short to first.
Neihoff went to first oh balls, his
first time to get on base so far dur
ing: the series. Burns singled to
right, advancing Neihoff to second.
Chalmers grounded to short, forcing
Neihoff out at third.
Boston: Hoblitzel singled to center.
Lewis bunted to pitcher and was out
at first, advancing Hoblitzel to sec second.
ond. second. Gardner out, fly to left. Barry
flyed out to center.
Fifth Inning
Philadelphia: Stock out, fly to left.
Bancroft out, fly to right. Paskert
out, fly to left.
Boston: Cady singled to center.

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

WW
CT9
HER W LOSERS
11 GO 1ST
FOR A SERIES OF GAMES WITH
OTHER BIG LEAGUE TEAMS
IN SAN FRANCISCO
. (Associated Press)
Boston, Oct. 12. The World's Ser Series
ies Series contestants will go to San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco to play a series of games, smart smarting
ing smarting October 29th, with Chicago, Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Omaha, Salt Lake City, Los An Angeles
geles Angeles and San Diego.
Shore fanned. Hooper out, fly to cen center.
ter. center. Scott out, fly to center.
Sixth Inning
Philadelphia: Cravath out, fly to
center. Luderus singled to center.
Whitted out, foul fly to catcher. Nei Neihoff
hoff Neihoff out, fly to left.
Boston: Speaker out, second to first.
Hoblitzer singled to center, Lewis
hit a long drive to deep center for
two bags scoring Hoblitzel.' Gard Gardner
ner Gardner out; fly to center. Barry out,
pitcher to first. ; iav ' : : v
"Seventh Inning
Philadelphia: Burns grounded to
short and was thrown out at first.
Chalmers singled to center. Stock
grounded to short, forcing Chalmers
out at second. Bancroft at bat when
Slock was out trying to steal sec second.
ond. second. Boston: Cady out, short to first.
Shore fanned. Hooper grounded to
third; out at first.
Eighth Inning
Philadelphia: Bancroft out, fly to
left. Paskert popped out to third.
Cravath trippled to center. Luderus
singled to center, scoring Cravath.
Dugin running bases for Luderus;
steals second. Whitted now playing
first, and Becker in left.
Boston: Scott out, third to first.
Speaker singled past third. Hoblitzel
singled to right field and Speaker ad
vanced to third. .Lewis took his base
on balls. Gardner grounded to pit pitcher;
cher; pitcher; double play, pitcher to catcher,
to first, retired the side.
Ninth Inning
Philadelphia: Neihoff out, third to
first. Burns out, popped to short.
Byne for Chalmers) out fly to left.
The score by innings: R H E
Boston .IOOOOIOOx 2 8 1
Phila .. .. ...0 0 0 0000101 7 0
IS YOUR BABY ENTERED?
Has your baby been enrolled for the
Better Babies Contest? If not see
that it is before November 1st. Age
limit six months to three years. Ap
plication cards furnished by Mrs.
Eugene Peek.
NIGHT SCHOOL IN SHORTHAND
I will soon open a night school in
shorthand; Pittman-Howard and the
Barnes system taught. For particulars
call on or write Mrs. Mary Bogie,
city. 10-ll-6t
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
Advertise in the Star..

J ill

J



,-';..,-:Jf'-.,wr,:;-:-i.:

TWO
OCALA EVENING STAR TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 19io

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. 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

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

Eustis has voted to bond for $120, $120,-000
000 $120,-000 for storm sewerage and asphalt
streets.

A sage truly said that a man has
two reasons for everything he does.
One is the reason he gives and the
other is the reason he doesn't give.

Supervisor of m Registration Barco
says that there are about 4000 regis registered
tered registered voters in Marion county. The
population of the county was 26,941 in
. 1910, and is probably about. 29,000
now.

One of the reasons, perhaps, why
joyful Jax wants to use eastern time
is that it will enable the menfolks to
r reach the saloons in time to buy a
small bottle before the Davis law
makes them close.

It is reported that British and Rus Russian
sian Russian submarines are making the
Baltic sea a very unsafe body of wa water
ter water for German ships. If so, this will
bad for the Germans, who obtain
many foreign supplies thru Sweden.
' There is going to be a dance at the
Masonic building in Belleview Fri Friday
day Friday evening, Oct. 15, and the Star
has an invitation to-attend. We are
desolated because we cannot go. They
always have the best of good times at
Belleview.

Official advices have been received
at Washington that Argentine, Brazil
and Chile are in accord with the, de decision
cision decision of the United States to grant
recognition to the party led by Gen.
Catranza as the de facto government
in Mexico.

It begins to look like Carranza has
about succeeded in bullying the Unit United
ed United States into recognizing him as head
of the only de facto Mexican govern government.
ment. government. The average Mexican has good
reason for holding the United States
government in contempt.

Eleven directors and former direc directors
tors directors of the New York, New Haven and
Hartford, and Edward D. Bobbins,
general counsel of the road, face trial
in New York this week on a charge of
conspiring to monopolize the trans transportation
portation transportation traffic of New England.
They ate to be called to the bar in
the federal court before Judge Hunt
Wednesday.

Every genuine American will sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with the Serbian David so
pluckily facing the Astro-German
Goliath. Perhaps the Serbians are
lacking in "kultur," and they .are

somewhat too much given to inviting

the pig into the parlor to make nice
neighbors, but no people excel them

in bravery and devotion to their

country. ?

with our compliments. She brought
the nickel back. Bat drew the pre premium
mium premium at an Orlarido fair a few years
ago for being the ugliest man in at attendance,
tendance, attendance, and still has that honor.
Tavares Herald.
' All the same, his friends (and few
men have more) are always glad to
see Bat.

SHOULD BALANCE THE SCALES

Putting the lid on in Chicago, which
was effectively done Sunday, would
have been utterly impossible ten years

ago. It is another thing going to

snow tnat the prohibition coil is
steadily tightening, and while the con

striction will occasionally have, to re relax
lax relax a little, the time will come when it
will entirely crush the saloon bus

iness in America.

A dispatch from Trinidad, Colo.,

says that John R. Lawson, labor lead leader,
er, leader, convicted of first degree murder on
charges growing out of the recent coal
strike, has been released on a $35,000
bond. Lawson's conviction looks like
a frame-up. There is entirely too
much sharp practice and taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of technicalities in the Florida
courts, but in brutal injustice we yet
have much to learn from Colorado and
some other states.

The name of the South Florida high highway
way highway having been settled, and the Men Men-denhall
denhall Men-denhall case quieted down, allow us to
suggest that the press debate this
subject: If Rachel was a. pretty girl
and kept her face clean, why did Ja Jacob
cob Jacob cry when he kissed her ? Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Sun.
O, Powell, that's easy. He was over
forty years old and had never kissed a
girl before. It made him cry to realize
how much fun he had missed.

Friend of ours who wants to get as
into trouble wants us to write an ar article
ticle article against the chewing of gum in
public. We offered him space for the
article, if he would write it himself,
stipulating only that he should sign
his name, but he ducked. We have al always
ways always been too lazy to chew either
gum or tobacco, but some of Amer America's
ica's America's charmingest women and state stateliest
liest stateliest men are addicted to the chickle
and nicotine cuds, far be it from us to
criticise them. V

w
Ye editor gave a young lady 5c.
as she wasabout to start for Daytona
a few days ago, with the instruction
that if she found another man uglier
than "Bat Lanier to give it to him

A' friend of the Star," a gentleman
well versed in the law and well ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with public men and public
measures, called the Star to taw the
other day about its remarks regarding
the railroad commission.
He says that instead of being sub subservient
servient subservient to the railroads, the commis commission
sion commission is the other way, and never passes
up a chance to swat the corporations.
To prove his contention he cited some
of the rules unfavorable to the rail railroads
roads railroads passed by the commission, and
gave instances of the rigorous manner
in which they are enforced.
This gentleman's remarks always
have weight with the Star, as it has
often in the past had occasion to re refer
fer refer to him for information, and found
what he imparted to be reliable. How However,
ever, However, in this instance, in view of the
events of the past few years it is dif difficult
ficult difficult not to believe he is mistaken.
Take for instance the long and short
haul law, passed by the legislature of
1913, for the particular purpose of re relieving
lieving relieving the people of Florida from ex excessive
cessive excessive and unequal freight rates.
There was nothing obscure about it
it was based on the just and sensible
reason that it is not right to charge a
mafo- more for hauling freight 100
miles than for 200, and that it is not
fair for transportation tariffs to be
juggled so that one town or one part
of the state could be built up at the
expense of another. What did ,the
commissiondo? Many, weeks after the
time to put the law into effect had ar arrived,
rived, arrived, it "began giving a series of hear hearings,
ings, hearings, the first of which took place at
Ocala v At that hearing, the law and
the proportion and disproportion of
rates was fully explained. All reasons
against putting it into force were
shown to be injustice and folly. But
the commission went on giving hear hearings,
ings, hearings, down at Kissimmee, over on the
East Coast and far back r in West
Florida, and finished by doing noth

ing. Kates are. as excessive and un

just today as they ever were.
Compare this long drawn-out pro

cedure with the snap action taken by

the commission a few days ago in re

gard to postponing the erection of the
union depot, and you will have to

figure very industriously to see any

partisanship against the railroads on

the part of the commission.

However, the Star does not approve

of a commission that will rule against
the railroads to curry favor with the
people. The Star would like for
Florida to have a commission that
would try to do justice to both public

and corporations. It is a grievous

wrong to the people at large that the
railroads are allowed to charge ex excessive
cessive excessive and unequal rates. It would

also be a wrong, and contrary to the
public interests for the legislature to

pass laws to persecute, and the com'

mission to make rules to harrass, the

railroads. ..

In future elections the people of

Florida should turn down not only
men who are suspected of being under

railroad domination, but men who
show undue bitterness against the
railroads. The latter class always talk
and write for effect, and are far more

likely to come under railroad control
than moderate men.

Surely we have military prepared preparedness
ness preparedness sufficient to deal with Mexico, but
what have we done ? If we had mili military
tary military preparedness enough to deal with
Europe could we deal more effec effectively
tively effectively ? All history proves that re republics
publics republics with great military establish

ments are like boys with big guns and
girls with automobiles, and we have a
proverb which reads, "Never send a
little boy to mill." Times-Union.

Will the esteemed Times-Union

please give the instances in history
it refers to. France is the only mod

ern republic with a big army, and she
didn't use it till she had to.

hit on a scheme. Every time an idle
darkey would come into the store, the

merchant would take him or her to
the back door, hand the darkey a
bright, new, two-gallon tin bucket and

say, speaking low and confidentially:

"Now Tom (or Jim or Sue or Lizzie,

as the case might be), take this tin
bucket and pick it full of blackberries,
and be sure not to get any leaves or
sticks or trash in them. Bring them
here and I will give you half of them."
In a few days he had half the darkies
in the neighborhood picking berries
for him on shares. His berries he sent
to Augusta, and as they cost him
nothing but to send them to town he
was able to undersell all the vendors
and made some $40 or $50 as easy as
rolling off a log. So Germany, if Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria will clear the road to Constan Constantinople
tinople Constantinople for the Teutons, offers the
Bulgars at least half the territory
that they will do most of the fighting
to win.

, and advises the Board of Trade at its

meeting Wednesday night to take the
proposition up and make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to carry it out.

A CLEAN-UP DAY

Mr. Don Mclver, who is always a

steady booster for the Marion County
Fair, suggests that Friday Nov. 5, be
set aside as clean-up day at the fair
grounds; that on that date the people

of Ocala give an old-fashioned work

ing with a big dinner, and invite all
the country folks in to help work and

aid in eating.

The Star thinks its a splendid idea,

Launches, Skiffs,

F BOILERS AND TANKS

ft BUILT TO ORDER

L GALVANIZED

COPPER AND
ZINC SHEETS

ft

Dories, Built to
Order

f OAK, CYPRESS

IK

MAHOGANY

WHITE PINE and
ALL HARD WOODS

F FIRE ESCAPES

V men for Road Work at

w All Times.

JACKS0NV1 LLE. FLORIDA

The promises of Germany to .Bul

garia remind the Star of the way a

certain white man in Georgia rounded
up the entire blackberry crop of his

neighborhood about fifty years ago.
The said white man started a little

store near Augusta, which store was
of course the center attraction of all

the people nearby. Among the vis-j

itors were many colored folks, who

rather looked, up to the storekeeper,
as he was a son of 'ole marsa," who
had owned half the darkies in the
neighborhood before the war. These

colored folks were always asking the

white man for a job, and of course he

had not jobs for one per cent of them.

But when blackberry time came, he

GENERAL REPAIR
W0 RK
. FURNITNRE and
GENERAL REPAIRS
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
ROBERT EBNER
Care Square Deal Garage
YONGE'S BLOCK, OCALA

PHONE 503
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
IMMEDIATE ATTENTION

: J. L. SMOAR
? At Smoak's Wagon Shop.

JOHN THOMPSON
CARPENTER
Contractor in all kinds of Wood
Work. Roofs repaired or Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled. t
All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 457
Residence 806 S. Orange Street
OCALA FLORIDA

66

Go North by Sea

MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANS.CO
Steamghip lines
Jacksonville

TO

Boston
New York
Baltimore
Washington
Philadelphia
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.

Automobiles carried.

For reservations, tickets, etc
Address -C.
AVERY, AGENT

Jacksonville, Fla.

NIGHT SCHOOL IN SHORTHAND

I will soon open a night school in
shorthand; Pittman-IIoward and the
Barnes system taught. For particulars
call on or write Mrs. Mary Bogie,
city. 10-1 l-6t

NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS

SEABOARD SCHEDULE

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

A. C. L. SCHEDULE

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-jim),
jim), (Sunny-jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m.
No. 49, Ocala io Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.

No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m..

No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.

No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,

9:05 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny

jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 9:50 p. m.

South Bound
No. 1. Lv. Jacksonville, 9:30 p. m.;
Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50
a. m.; Ar. Tampa 6:30 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:30 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.; Ar. St. Petersburg
8 p. m.

I No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson-j
.vUle 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.:j

Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m.
North Bound
No. 2. Lv. St. Petersburg, 4:30 p.
m.; Ar. Tampa, 6:55 p. m.; Lv. Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.
Ocala, 2:35 a. m.; Ar. Jacksonville,
6:45 a. m.
No. 4. Lv. Tampa, 9 a. m.; Ar.
Ocala, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 1:20 p. m..
Ar. Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m.
No. 10 Lv. St. Petersburg, 8:30
a. m.; Ar. Tampa, 10:50 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 4:10 p.
m.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 o. m; Lim Limited
ited Limited train.

OKLAW AHA VALLEY

RAILROAD SCHEDULE

No. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a. m.,
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka, 5:25 p. m.

MAGAZINES WANTED

Anyone having magazines about
the house which they can spare, will
please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
chairman of the social service com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club, who will
see that they get into the hands of
people who cannot or do not take
magazines. 10-7-tf

ORANGE PACKER'S TICKETS
This office will make close prices
on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
samples and prices.
d&w tf The Ocala Star.

OGAtA FRATERNAL ORDERS

JLUIION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M meets on the first and third
Thursday evening" of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad

CHAPTER NO. 13, It. A. 31.

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M on 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. S.,
meets at Yonge's hal! the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian eimmons, Sec'y.
WOODM; OF THE WORLD
Fon King Camp No. 1 4 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extend id to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 285, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Buesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome Club nous
opposite postoffie, east side.
H. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise Secietary. At.

OOALA temple
PYTHIAN SISTERS
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.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. V. OT.t.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yonge." Hail
Dn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas K. Sage, Secretary Ad

KXKJHTS OF PTTHIA3
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at

Castle Hall, over the James uarnsie
drugstore. A cordial 'velcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Hovell, C C.
Chas. K; Sage, K. of R. S. Ad

Cur sheet music stock Is up-to-date.
Daily demonstrations.
? 2-tf Lattner's Fiano Store.

It

I:;

I f & iXW

THE VALUE OF ANYTHING
IS ACCORDING TO .WHAT
IT ACCOMPLISHES.
Kissimmee, Fla. "The value of any
medicine is according to what it accom

plishes for one in

'' V bad health, and thft

value of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription and Pleasant
Pellets is more than
I can state. I had
been in an exceed

ingly run-down con condition,
dition, condition, resulting

from chills, fever

and ague. Had very

little ambition for

work or pleasure.

I was so tired that life itself was a burden.

My stomach was deranged, too, and appe

tite gone, ana ine nerves were in suca an
irritable shape that I could not stand any
noise or bad news, even the familiar noises
on our farm would set my nerves quiver quivering;
ing; quivering; and to make bad matters worse, I
was in the 'change,' with much of the
serious, unpleasant and uncomfortable
features that occur at this precarious
time of a woman's life. The 'Favorite
Prescription' was what I needed and was

what brought the best of changes in my.

eneral health. My liver and bowels were
enefited by using the 'Pellets.'" Mrs.
J. A. Hicks, Railroad St.
Middle aged women about to experi experience
ence experience that dreaded change of life, should
profit by the experience of thousands of
noble women who have gone through
the same period fith little or no pain,
misery or discomfort.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
and has been for nearly 50 years just
the medicine. It is not a secret pro proscription,
scription, proscription, for its ingredients are printed
on the wrapper; it's a temperance medi medicine,
cine, medicine, a glyceric extract from roots.
Not only does it build up the entire
system and make it strong and vigorous
enough to withstand the organic distur disturbances,
bances, disturbances, but it has a quieting tilect upon
the feminine or r.i. :

FOR
SALE

Corner lot on
Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, east of D.
S. Woodrow's
residence, and
southwest of R.
S. Hall's resi residence.
dence. residence. Price is
reasonable and
the terms are
easy. Apply to

B. N. DOSH

Dr. D. M Boney

OPTOMETRIST

. '

EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
I have recently returned from
New Orleans where I have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services the benefit of my recent
researches. My reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited time will be of interest
to those in need of glasses.
Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6
- Gary Block -OCALA
- - FLORIDA

White Star Line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING DONE
PHNE 296

We sell
BEAVER BOARD
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
and Price
INVESTIGATE

Packing, Storing,
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best

COLLIER BUOS., Proprietors

Broadway and 14th Street.

Union Square

SMEW YORK CITY

A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.

SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES

American Plan, $2 per Day
and up ...
European Plan, $1 per Day
and up.

CHURCHILL & COMPANY

"WE TREAT YOUR LAUNDRY WHITE"
No Exflrn CHiargfe
For delivering work the same day it is received if it is scnt 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 moc'ern
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 Steam laundry

V

Phone 21,

Ocala, Fla.

1MI1P Jacksonville

AND RETURN
, VIA '

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

ACCOUNT NATIONAL RIFLE MATCHES

Tickets sold October 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 12, 13, 14 with limit to October 20th.
Extension limit to November 29th may be secured by depositing tick ticket
et ticket with Union Ticket Agent, Jacksonville and payment of fee of 50c.
For further information call on any A. C. L. Ticket or ; -V:
t J. G. KIRKLAND,
Division Passenger Agent, Tampa.

- i Piiii

.Yl : h M Cf

TRY OUR 1
mm tl?H

a .mm m w

rmtin

Dept!
onthetne:

Little

Printing
Orc'erC1

iBostQualit

T m m. 9m mm L 1 1 -m. t a

ljli.:.,:.....

TT

n

f-4

If you have on hand a sufficient quantity oi
Bill Heads, Statements and Envelopes
to carry you by the first of the month's billing
period. Knot,
S E E HJ S
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, Profjrams,
Booklets, Invitations Visiting
Cards, Annonncements, Etc.
are not excelled in this section of the state.
HAND BILLS, all sizes, A SPECIAL!

N

THE OCALA ST AE
LONG DISTANCE AND LOCAL PHONE 51

4

r t.i.1

Put Your Ad. in the Star.

i
f

1



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1915

THREE

M'j""M,

-AT THE

TEMPLE TME4TE

PROGRAM
FIRST EPISODE OF THE ROMANCE OF ELAINE. (Two reels.)
PING PONG WOO. (Animated Cartoon.)
FIRST OF TWO ACT MYSTERIES OF THE GRAND HOTEL Series.
ALL ON ACCOUNT OF TOWSER.
(Vitagraph Comedy, featuring Margaret Gibson.)
ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS
CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY

RL Rev. Abbott Charles, President.

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Mile3 West of Dade City and On' -Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, 1915

lhe

Commercial

OCALA,

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

18 Years Experience
The latest machinery, skill skilled
ed skilled labor and an abundant
supply of soft watertweare r
auie nt give uie yuuuu. an
exceptionally high quality
of work.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.

THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block 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 chaiged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
Ocala Ice k PacMitci Co.

PIIONH 34
Advertise

l :1
I TP YOUR- Stcnographc; Bookkeeper H J
I BIHlcg Clerk, Telephone Operator. P
I f cr ny other femalo member of your
I d2ce force ceddes to leave Saturday,
jjljja JTTil h&TO csjy to use tbe-'Pemale Help nlljjA4 I !!i llllll!
Wcctcd" cr "Situation Wanted Femalo nHMf jg" f
. cchTmra of OUR PAPER Nil Okli Si
I to bring an alPround-desirablQ applicant HKSI
I- to tho position tri ady.tha next w IilyTOl
IL : 1 - : .-f A

)AY

Kev. Father Benedict, Director.
FLORIDA.
OCALA. FLA.
in the Star.

o College

Bank

! OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 106)

Our Evening Thoueht

Our lives are shrouded in mystery; j were placed for the players, who
we cannot see a step before us. In! were Misses Alice Bullock, Hope Rob Rob-front
front Rob-front of us stretches the dim un-; inson, Helen Brown, Hester Dewey,

known from which God shall unfold
our future life. We walk in a tangled
path .of shade and sun.
So this dreamy life is passing as we
move amidst the maze,
And we grope along together, half
in darkness, half in light;
Our hearts are often burdened with
the mysteries of of our ways,
Which are never all in shadow and
are never wholly bright.
A. T. R.
m
Miss Nellie Lmdcn, who was op operated
erated operated on at the hospital a short time
ago, has sufficiently recovered to be
moved to ner nome, mucn 10 uie ue- ;
light of her many friends. i
We regret exceedingly to learn of;
the illness of Mrs. L. N. Green, at the i
hospital, where she was taken a few j
days ago.
Mrs. John M. Martin returned home
yesterday-afternoon from a delight delightful
ful delightful summer spent with her daughters
in Forsyth, Ga., and Asheville, N. C.
Mrs. Claude Gates and infant
daughter are spending some time at
the home of Mr. Gates' mother, Mrs.
H. C. Gates, before returning to their
home at Marathon. Mr. Gates, who
has been with his family, for several
weeks, left today for Tampa to trans transact
act transact business.
Miss Alice Campbell returned home
this afternoon from a long visit to
relatives and friends in Tennessee
and Kentucky. She stopped in Jack
sonville a few days en route home.
Master Hugh Igou, the bright little
son of Senator and Mrs. Will Igou of
Eustis, is, we are sorry to learn, very
ill at his parents' home in that city.
m m w
Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and daughter,
Miss Dorothy Schreiber, entertained
St. Katherine's Guild Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon most delightfully. It was the
regular business meeting of the
month and the attendance was very
erood. After the business session the
hostesses served delicious hot choc chocolate
olate chocolate and cake.
Mrs. Edward Holder returned yes
terday afternoon from a six weeks'
visit to Cincinnati and French Lick
Springs.
Mrs. Dempsey Mayo and children
will return home from their summer
outing spent in College Park and La-
Grange,' Ga., within a few days.
Mrs. Ardis Waterman has returned
home from a few days spent in Jack
sonville as the guest of her mother,
Mrs. B. J. Potter and sister, Mrs.
Mallory Liddon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hilands have
decided to spend .the winter in New
York City, their former home. They
expect to return here to spend Christy
mas with their son and family, Mr.
and Mrs. W. S. Hilands, who will
continue to reside in Ocala.
a
Mrs. Kate Brinkley and three in interesting
teresting interesting children are moving into
their new home recently purchased
from Mrs. William Anderson on Fort
King avenue. Mrs. Brinkley has had
the house entirely renovated and re repainted
painted repainted and it is quite one of the
most attractive homes on that popu popular
lar popular avenue."
Mrs. R. E. Downs is spending this
week at Summerfield with Mr. Downs,
on their prety farm just out of that
little town.
Saturday afternoon little Miss Cor Cornelia
nelia Cornelia Dozier, assisted by Miss Loureen
Spencer, entertained twelve of her
friends at a very charming rook party
: in the sitting room of her parents'
beautiful home on Oklawaha avenue.
The little ladies playing at this love
ly party were Misses Ethel and Eliz
abeth Home, Elizabeth Bennett, Mary
Lane, Jessie Dellon, Ruth Simmons,
Virginia Beckham, Lucile Gissen Gissen-daner,
daner, Gissen-daner, Christine Close and Clifford
Sexton. Miss Lucile Gissendaner
won the prize for the highest score, a
pretty silver picture frame. The
three tables were attractively arrang-1
ed with pretty covers and candy
throughout the games, after which
hot chocolate, cake and wafers were
served. On Monday afternoon this
same merry bunch repaired to the
home of little Miss Jessie DeHon and
helped her celebrate her eleventh

birthday with all the pleasures dear! party was in three automobiles, mak mak-to
to mak-to the hearts of happy childhood. : ing the long trip overland and will

When all had assembled they repaired
to the Temple Theater to see the pic-
tures, which were unusually attrac
tive, after which a visit was made to
the Court Pharmacy, where ice cream

was served. Little Miss DeHon re-!
ceived a number of beautiful birth-) Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Rogers, of Lynn,
day remembrances and hearty good i spent today in the city combining bus bus-wishes
wishes bus-wishes for many happy returns of the j iuess with pleasure,
day.
i Mr. and Mrs; Jim Johnson spent the
Miss Nellie Gottlieb most charm- j day at Mcintosh, combining business
ingly entertained the members of the land pleasure.

Tuesday afternoon auction dub this
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Herbert
Lattner. Mrs. Lattner's pretty home
was elaborately decorated in quanti quantities
ties quantities of the beautiful love vine, which
is so resplendent in bloom at this

season and potted ferns. lour tables

Adele Bittinger, Rosebud
Fanny Robinson, Dorothy
Robinson, j
Schreiber,
Mary McDowell, Ellen Clarkson,
Katherine Jackson and Frances Tar Tar-ver,
ver, Tar-ver, Mrs. Lattner, Mrs. Sam Leigh,
Mrs. John Taylor and Mrs. G. Per Perkins.
kins. Perkins. At the conclusion of the games
a delicious menu was served consist consisting
ing consisting of oysters, hot rolls, dill pickles
and hot coffee. The afternoon with
Miss Gottlieb was most enjoyable and
to the one holding the highest scores
among the club members and guests
were given pretty hand embroidered
guest towels as prizes.
The seCretary of the Board of
trade thru the btar desires to im impress
press impress on the members of the Wom Woman's;
an's; Woman's; Club that their organization
should be well represented at the
board meeting tomorrow evening, as
their advice is needed in measures to
secure the industrial school, which
the president of the state, federation,
Mrs. Jennings, is desirous of seeing
located near Ocala.
Mrs. Julia Haisley is expected to
arrive this afternoon or tomorrow
from her home in Lewes, Del., where
she has been spending the summer.
Mrs. Haisley will again spend the
winter at the home of Mrs. B. T.
Perdue on Fort King avenue.
Mrs. Louis Lang, who has 'been
very ill at her home on Lake Weir
avenue for the past few days, is
greatly improved today, which will be
welcome news to her legion of friends.
We are pleased to note that Mrs.
L. M. Murray, who has been very ill
at her home on Wenona street for the
past ten days, is rapidly recovering.
Mrs. Frank Lytle, of Stanton, and
daughter, Miss Juanita, were in! town
yesterday in their car, shopping and
seeing their friends.
Mrs. Emma A. Saunders of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville spent the day in Ocala yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Claude Gates.
Of interest to a host of intimate
friends of the honoree, Miss Evola
Strong, will be the announcement of
her engagement to Mr. Phillips
Roberts Young of Savannah, which
was made' on Friday evening by Miss
Marguerite Moore at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Moore
on North Magnolia street. The mar
riage is to take place at high noon on
October 18th at the home of the
bride's parents. In honor of the oc occasion
casion occasion the Moore home was very
prettily decorated in quantities of the
pink love vine and ferns, interspersed
with late summer flowers. As the
guests assembled, they were invited
into the dining room by Mrs. James
Engesser, Mrs. Whitley and the
hostesses' mother, Mrs. Moore. When
all had arrived a telegram was re received
ceived received and when read revealed the
secret of the engagement, which was
received amidst hearty applause and
many good wishes, after which sev
eral hours were devoted to fun mak
ing salmagundi games. Miss Moore's
guests for the evening were Misses
Rebecca Counts, Irma Brigance, Oliv
ia, Irma and Louise Tofaletti, Helen
Jones, Jewel Carroll, Florence Samp
son, Kate Richards, Messrs. Dick
Stroud, Joe Borden, Hugh Geiger,
Wilbur Counts', J. D. McDonald, Hen
ry Wyley, Mrs. H. S. Whitley, Mrs
H. S. Mc Ateer and Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Engesser. At 11 o'clock a refresh
ment course of ice cream, cake, home
made candy and chewing gum was
served to all the guests. Miss Strong
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Strong and a niece of Messrs. Will
and John Moore. She was reared to
young womanhood in this city and has
many friends to wish her much hap happiness.
piness. happiness. Mr. Young is in a railroad
office in Savannah and is a splendid
young man. He is receiving many
congratulations upon winning such a
charming helpmate. The young couple
will make Savannah their home, going
there immediately after the marriage.
'
Mr.
and Mrs. C. D. Titus and two
children of Toledo, Ohio, Messrs. S.
jP. oung, W. A. McClure, J. A. Deaz
and rJdwin is. i early oi irvin, .Fa., on
their way to Floral City, and Mr. and
Mrs. E. P. Young of Sewekly, Pa., on
their way to Dunedin, stopped over
from yesterday afternoon till this
morninsr at the Ocala House. The
j spend the winter in Florida.
j
l Miss Cora Wrellhoner and brother
Fred of Grahamville, were in town
today, shopping.
;
i
The ladies of the Methodist church
are preparing to hold a week of pray prayer
er prayer in the church auditorium begin beginning
ning beginning November 7 to 13 in elusive. All
members of other denominations will

be cordially welcomed, and it is hoped
that this date will be l:ept well in
mind and the meetings largely attend attended.

A Virginia editor threatened to pub publish
lish publish the name of a certain young man
who was seen hugging and kissing a
girl in the park unless his subscription
to the paper was paid up in a week.
Fifty-nine young men called and paid
up the next day, whrle two even paid
a year in advance.
Miss Willie Proctor of Eureka,
who is teaching at Umatilla, was a
Sunday guest of Mrs. Laura Well Well-honer.
honer. Well-honer. BERLIN
Berlin, Oct. 12. Well it seems as
if the good old summer time is about
past as the cold wTeather man has
put in his appearance.
Rev. W. J. Folks, of Juliette, filled
the pulpit at the Baptist church here
last Sunday.
Mr. J. L. Beck is spending a few
days with his brother Mr. Jarius Beck
near Micanopy, this Week.
Mrs. S. J. McCully was the week
end guest of her daughter, Miss Floy,
at Marshville last week.
Mr. William Dellon returned to his
home at St. Petersburg last Monday
after spending several months here,
the guest of his cousins Mr. and Mrs.
S. B. Brooks.
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Brooks and
children spent last Sunday the guest
of Mrs. Brooks' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack .Goodwin, near Morriston.
Mrs. Newcombe Barco, and hand handsome
some handsome little son, of Cotton Plant, were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Clark
a few days last week.-
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Rawls and
children of Jacksonville arrived here
last Saturday to spend a few months,
the guests of their grand parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Stephens. We are
sorry to report that Mr. Rawls' health
is not so good, but we hope that a
few months rest and recreation .will
bring his old time health back to him.
There was a box' supper given at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Brooks
last Friday evening for the benefit of
the basket ball team (to be). The
attendance was not very large on ac account
count account of the inclement weather, altho
every one reports having had a very
enjoyable time. Quite a neat little
sum was realized from the sale of the
boxes.
Misses Perry and Moody, our effic efficient
ient efficient assistant teachers, spent the
week end at Martel and Summerfield,
the guests of relatives.
Mr. J. T. Tifton had the misfor misfortune
tune misfortune to lose a very valuable horse last
Saturday morning.
IS YOUR BABY ENTERED?
Has your baby been enrolled for the
Better Babies Contest ? If not see
that it is before November 1st. Age
limit six months to three years. Ap
plication cards furnished by Mrs.
Eugene Peek.
Best school tablet on the market-H
REXALL, at Gerig's. tf
Most complete line of tablets, pens,
pencils, etc., for school children, at
Gerig's. tf
SOME OF THE THINGS WE MAKE
Jaxftn Metal Shingles.
Jaion Metal Celllnr.
Tmvc Trough and Gutters. ;'
Conductor Pipe Fitting.
Corrugated Sheet.
Corrugated Awnings.
Sheet Metal Roofing.
Metal "Brick" Siding. t
Metal "Stone" Siding.
Acme Nestable Culvert.
Imperial Riveted Culvert.
Turpentine Stills and Caps.
Sheet Metal Cornices.
Sheet Metal Skylights.
Dredge Pipe and Fittings.
. Coppersmiths.
General Sheet Metal Workers.
Ask yoar dealer or write an for eata-
logroeo.
Tfie FLORTO A HETAl PRODUCTS CO.
q 8650 Evergreen Ave.,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
1
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EHB4U1ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
V
t
y
V
WHEN IN NEED OF
PLUMBING
PHONE 2 35
ALL- WORK GUARANTEED
4.
y
y
y
v
?
y
y
y
1
X
THE PLUMBER
4

HELPFUL HINTS
FOR HOUSEWIVES

Cradle Made of Gas Pipe and
a Clothes Basket.
The cradTe illustrated has ail the ad advantages
vantages advantages of any rocker cradle, and, be besides,
sides, besides, It is much easier for the mother
to take the baby from it while lying
in bed, as the supports run under and
cause the basket to tip toward the
bed.
It is constructed of a clothes basket,
several pieces of three-fourths inch
pipe and two two-way side outlet tees,
says Popular Mechanics. The standards
are thirty-eight Inches long, ornament ornamented
ed ornamented on their upper end3 with brass bed bedpost
post bedpost balls. The "spreader is forty-four
inches long. Each extension for the
supports is thirteen Inches long, bent
as shown, and fitted with a caster on
the lower end. About six and one-half
Inches from the upper ends of the
standards holes are drilled and hooks
fastened by riveting the ends of the
hook material. These hooks hold the
ends of the ropes a ttached to the sides
of the basket Th inside of the basket
is given a coat of white enamel paint.
Canning Sweet Corn.
For canned corn cut the kernels off
the cob with a sharp knife, scraping
out the pulp. Fill into the can a little
at a time, pressing it down firmly until
he milk overflows the can. Add a tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful of salt When all are filled
place the cans iu a boiler and cook
half an hour with the covers laid loose loosely
ly loosely on. Remove from the fire and seaL
then cook two hours longer. The pre preliminary
liminary preliminary cooking permits the corn to
swell without endangering the cans,
which may burst if tightly sealed from
the first. Succotash is canned by first
half filling the cans with green lima
beans, then filling the remainder of the
can with corn, pressed down firmly.
Add a teaspoonf ul of salt to each can
and cook like corn.
Smothered Steak.
Buy a piece of round steak, cut about
two inches thick; place in a pan, lay
three or four thin slices of bacon and
a small onion, sliced, over the top and
dredge with salt, pepper and flour.
Add no "water. Keep in a hot oven
until the bacon is well browned, then
cover the meat with boiling water, put
on a lid and simmer on the back of
the stove for two or three houre. When
ready to serve remove the steak to a
platter, thicken the gravy and pour
over the meat Every bit of an other
wise tough steak is good.
Cream of Asparagus Soup.
Wash, trim and scrape the stalks ol
one bunch, cut the "heads" one inch
long and boil separately till done, then
drain and set aside. Cut the rest into
inch pieces; cover with one and one-
half pints of boiling water and cook
until very tender, adding a pinch of
salt and the juice of one small onion.
Strain and mash through a sieve, add
a pint of hot milk and half a pint of
cream, thicken with butter and flour
rubbed to a paste, add the asparagus
heads, season to taste and serve with
toasted croutons.
Removing Cooking Odors.
Iler is a plan that is very useful
for removing the disagreeable odors
of cooking from a room: Take a few
pieces of brown paper and soak them
in saltpeter water. Remove them and
allow them to dry. When necessary
take a piece of the paper, so treated,
place it on a flat tin and put a hand
ful of dried lavender upon it and ap
ply a light. The aroma Is very re
freshing and agreeable and will quick
ly do away with objectionable remind
ers from the kitchen regions.
Making Jam.
In making Jam it Is always well to
grease the bottom of the preserving
pan with best salad oil before putting
in the fruit It prevents the Jam from
burning. Also add a lump of butter
about as big as a walnut for every six
pounds of fruit, putting it in when the
Jam comes to the boil after the sugar
has been added and let, melt By the
way. one should never let Jam boil
after the sugar is pat in till it has real really
ly really melted or the jam will go thin.
Mendng Gloves.
- When mending a glove, if you put
your finger into a thimble and then
into the glove you will find mending
quite an easy task. esiocially if the
hole occurs at a seam, it is an easy
matter to keep the thimble flrmly un under
der under the hole. This plan prevents prick pricking
ing pricking the fingers, and a much neater darn
will result
Pickled. Blackberries.
Make a sirup of three pounds of su sugar
gar sugar and a pint of vinegar, bringing it
to a boil. Drop In the berries and cook
till they are tender, then seal in jars
no spices being required.
EVERY HOME NEEDS A FAITH
FUL COUGH AND COLD REifEDY
When seasons change and colds ap
pear when you first detect a cold af after
ter after sitting next to on who has sneez sneezed,
ed, sneezed, then it is that a tried and tested
remedy should be faithfully used. "I
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." 50c and
?1. No. 1.
Advertise in the Star.

THE MAN If J THE BOX.

He Startled but Did Not Unnerve th
Express Car Messenger.
The messenger was alone In the ex express
press express car. and the train was making
fast time about LW miles outside of
San Francisco. At the l;isi stop the
messenger had been very sorry to
see an ordinary rotigb lox loaded from
the truck. The experience was com common
mon common enough, but it a I warn depressed
him a little.
Having set things to rights, he sat
down near his little writing desk and
dropped into a doze. A sudden lurch
of the train roused hiin. ami. as he
stretched himself awake. wh".t was his
consternation at seeing that the lid of
the rough box was lifted about three
Inches! ;
Express messengers live in daily ex expectation
pectation expectation of train robU rs. and the
thought flashed through his mind in
the twinkling of an eye that one of
those gentry was in the bx.
S.s be got up from bis halr he was
relieved to see the lid quietly drop into
its place, riowever. he knew that the
bandit was no doubt watching his
every movement from a hole bored In
the side of the box and that, what be
did he must do cautiously.
Moving out of the hidden man's range
of vision, he got his hands on a few
nails and a hammer. Then he slowly
worked his way through the lofty pile
of packages, which he pretended to be
rearranging, suddenly threw a heavy
trunk on the lid of the rough. lwx,
jumped astride it and nailed down the
lid securely. The Imprisoned -'robber
roared and struggled, but to no avail.
The messenger rushed to the rear of
his car and looked back through the
coaches, lie could see the man's con
federates "going "through" the pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, who held their hands aloft
while a member of the gang "covered"
them. The express car carried a valu valuable
able valuable shipment, and the messenger de determined
termined determined to save it
Grasping the lever that operated the
automatic coupler, he put every ounce
of strength he possessed Into one ter terrific
rific terrific jerk. The drawheads parted, and
a gap almost instantly opened between
the express car and the coaches. Run Running
ning Running back through his car, barring tha
door as he went, the messenger reach reached
ed reached the front door and shouted to the
engineer to open his throttle'. The en
gine and the express car leaped for forward,
ward, forward, but not a minute too soon.
The bandits, emerging from the
coaches, were insane with rage when
they saw themselves foiled and pour
ed volley after volley from their rifles
jba tlu tgtttt floalna- nan
"BELSilAZZAR'
Preparations are being made by the
Baptist choral society to produce the
beautiful dramatic cantata, "Bels "Bels-hazzar,"
hazzar," "Bels-hazzar," at the Temple theater Thurs
day evening, the 21st. The musical
part of the production is in charge of
Prof. Leavitt P. Booie, assisted by
Miss Mary Gates, pianist. All the
robes and other paraphernalia used in
the production will be of the period
portrayed, and a real treat is in store
for those who witness it next week.
A number of rehearsals have been
held and a dress reeharsal will be put
on next Sunday afternoon.
Tickets will be placed on sale in a
few days, and as the proceeds are to
be used by the Baptist Sunday school
classes, it is to be hoped that a liberal
patronage will be accorded the pro production.
duction. production. A WONDERFUL ANTISEPTIC
Germs and infection aggravate ail ailments
ments ailments and retard healing. Stop that
infection at once. Kill the grms and
get nd of the poisons. For this pur purpose
pose purpose a single application of Sloan'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 shouM be kept
constantly on hand. 25c, 50c. The $1
size contains six times as much as the
25c. No. 1.
SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes t the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.
Fresh Nunnally's candies by express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf
New Florida syrup just in at Smith
Grocery Company. Phone 434. St
For plumbing ana electrical work
see IL W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
For pine or oak wood call 3 M, four
rings. iuicK delivery, v-zi-ht
HEAR DEATH
BY SMOTHERING
BultluB2ffl3, WitH Aid of Cardui,
Effects Her Deliverance.
Drarjer. N C Mrs. Helen Dalton, cl
this place, says: "I suffered for years.
witn pains in my leu sme, anu wuuiu
often almost smother to death.
Medicines oatched me tin for awhile
but then 1 would get worse again. Final Finally,
ly, Finally, my husband decided he wanted me to
try Cardui, the woman's tonic, so he
bought me a Dome ana i ocean using iu
It did me more good than all the medi
cines I had taken.
I have induced many of my friends to
by 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 gooa meaicine lor au woma.ni uuu uuu-b!es."
b!es." uuu-b!es." For over 50 years, Cardui has Jbeen re relieving
lieving relieving woman's sufferings and building
"ak 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 otherC-
Get a bottle of Cardui to-day.
Writt ft Osattanooxa Medicine Co., U.dies'
Advisory Dept.. ChAaanoos. Term.. .for
Instructs on your case and 64-paZ boo It. Hosts
Treatment tat Women." in pam wracpsr. 13



FOUIt

f OCALA OCCURENCES I
i

Elks meet thi3 evening.
Council meets tonight..
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Board of Trade meet3 Wednesday
night.
Judge Bullock is holding court at
Tavares.
Mr. J. D. Young of Washington, D.
C, is a' guest of the Harrington.
After a couple of weeks' vacation,
Mr. Peter Burkhardt is again at his
post as yardmaster of the A. C. L.
Tax Assessor Ayer, having turned
his books over to the commissioners,
is for a few months happy again.
Mr. Louis N. Long, the genial land landlord
lord landlord of the Ocala House, after several
days of. illness,,, is up again.
Crane's Quartered Oak. writing pa paper
per paper is the latest in fancy stationery.
The Court Pharmacy. 8-6t.
Mr. Marshal Carn is suffering with
a broken collar bone, the result of
too much foot-ball.
9
I
See tne line of Rexall school sup supplies
plies supplies at Gerie's. .. 1 tf
' Mr. Norman Pratt brought from
Brooksville three of the limes raised
near that city. He turned them over
to Troxler, who, they say, has been
trying to sell them for watermelons.
Mr. W. F; Hamilton, formerly of
Ocala, now of Tampa, is in the city,
having cone here to help Mr. Sam
Christian recover the drill from the
well he recently bored on the water waterworks
works waterworks lot.
Bryan &-Co. have begun on Ocala's
new sewerage system and operations
will go on steadily until the work is
completed.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
Mr J. C. Wheeler has about recov recovered
ered recovered from his painful accident of. a
few weeks ago. Although his face
was badly cut at the time, the wounds
healed, leaving only one or two very
Jight scars.
W. K. Lane, M. Bv' Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida.
Mr. B. F. Condon returned today
from a business trip to the New Eng England
land England states .and the automobile center
around Detroit, where he went to
purchase his fall line of bicycles and
close up automobile contracts.
We Want YOU
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with
BOTTLED
Beginning Thursday, Octo October
ber October 14th we will give some
lady or gentleman an; op op-portunity
portunity op-portunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca -Cola
at our expense. Watch the
"Unclassified Ad." column
of the Star for your name.
Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othei
Contractor in the city.

"" mu4.ii mm m f
If gC

WEATHER REPORT

The following reports of tempera temperature
ture temperature and rainfall are made to the Star
by the government observer, F. G. B.
Weihe, every morning :
Max. Min. Rain
October 1 .......83 74 .79
October 2 ...84 72
October 3 .. 84 71 .17
October 4 .......... .88 72 1.20
October 5 ....... 87 70 .05
October 6 88 71 .32
October 7 87 70 .45
October 8 ..75 69 .02
October 9 70 ; 54
October 10 '.'.72 51
October 12 .-. 76 58
Weather Forecast
j Partly cloudy tonight and Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, probably local rains.
Another series of the popular "Ex
ploits of Elaine" will begin at the
Temple this evening.
The picture story, "Shadows of a
Great City," at the Temple last night,
was a most interesting one, and
pleased three good-sized audiences
during the afternoon and evening.
Mr. C. II. Stuart has established a
well equipped little job printing office
on South lagnolia street, in the
rooms recently occupied by the Dodge
Sign Company.
Mr. E. C. Bennett has received three
fine pups of a bear-hunting breed
from Mississippi. Ed says as soon as
they grow up, he is going bear hunt hunting
ing hunting and either bring back a bear's
hide or leave his own in the scrub.
One of the ladies who heard tne
baseball bulletins at the Temple yes yesterday
terday yesterday lost a dollar on the Phillies.
She says she is going to make it back
on the Red Sox today.
Mr. W. T. Hall was in town last
night. "Troy" is now devoting his
time to his fine farm near Summer Summer-field.
field. Summer-field. He has almost 300 acres under
fence and is making things hum.
Brussels Linen correspondence
stationery in neat boxes, new novelty
flaps, in six colors. The Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. 8-6t.
OKLAWAHA VALLEY
RAILROAD SCHEDULE
No. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a. m.,
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka, 5:25 p. m.
THE NEXT BEST THING TO THE
PINE FOREST FOR COLDS IS
Dr. Bell's Pine-Honey-Tar which goes
to the very foot of cold troubles. It
clears the throat and gives relief
from that clogged and stuffed feeling.
The pines have ever been the friend
of man in driving away colds. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, the pine-honey qualities are pe peculiarly
culiarly peculiarly effective in fighting chil children's
dren's children's colds. Remember that a cold
broken at the start greatly removes
the possibility of complications. 25
cents. No. 1.
Take a look at the big line of
Crane's Linen Lawn stationery, in all
shades and tints, at The Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. 8-6t.
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
DEPEND UPON YOUR LIVER
That sluggish liver with its slug sluggish
gish sluggish flow of bils is what makes the
world look so dark at times. Dr.
King's New Life Pills so 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 bottl'2. No. 1.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will acrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2: 18-2 :25a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10 Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-jim),
jim), (Sunny-jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
Nol 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m. : r-
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny-
jiir), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.
''"-'..--
WORTH THEIR WEIGHT IN GOLD
"I have used Chamberlain's Tablats
and found them to be just as repre represented,
sented, represented, a quick relief for headaches,
dizzy spells and other symptoms de denoting
noting denoting a torpid liver and a disorder disordered
ed disordered condition of the digestive organs.
They are worth their weight in gold,"
writes Miss Clara A. Driggs, Elba,
N. Y. Obtainable everywhere Adv.

aaaaaac

P&ACTICAL HEALTH HINT.
After Effects of Typhoid.
A study of 1.574 cases of ty typhoid
phoid typhoid fever shows that 140 died
A
a
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
i
A
4
while under treatment, which is
not quite one out of every ten.
Of the 1.42S who recovered from
the Immediate effects of the dis disease
ease disease the death rate for the first
t?irp vpiirs tv;i nearlv twice the
! normal death rate of a similar
group of persons who had not
t had typhoid. As the cause of
death among the patients who 4
died following recovery from ty-
J phoid, tuberculosis heads the
list, with a rate of 39 per cent:
1 with diseases of the heart fol-
lowing, with a rate of 14.8 per
v cent. In other words, the
t
A
I
A
4
A
t
chances for having tuberculosis &
fare increased about three times
in those who have recovered
f from typhoid, while the chances
A
A
for heart diseases are
about 4
f doubled. In the United States
A
x
2 each year 8.000 deaths occur
among persons who have recov-
ered from an attack of typhoid
J fever, but who. as a result of
& impaired vitality from the dis-
ease, succumb during the first or
fc second year after recovery. Be-
h .4 i ; a it j v
siues lowering me vuaiuy su a
that other diseases are not to be i?
resisted, typhoid often leaves the
patient maimed for life, and )
memory is frequently impaired.
These considerations should bear J
an especial appeal to those who 4
still tolerate flies and fly Infect Infected'
ed' Infected' food and who have not yet
made up their minds to be vacci vaccinated
nated vaccinated against typhoid.
Improvident Zulu.
The Zulu is absolutely without prop property
erty property except the hut wherein he lives.
He is a strict apostle of the teach teaching
ing teaching of take no thought of the mor morrow.
row. morrow. He never lays iu any store and
if he has plenty one day he eats un until
til until he can hold no more. The next
day he may find nothing to eat ano
he gets along the best he can like &
bird. Birds neyer store up for the
future. The Zulu is the bird of man mankind.
kind. mankind. H decorates his head with
plumage and fine colored feathers,
but he has not clothing for his bodj
except coar3e woven cloth.
New Florida syrup just in at Smith
Grocery Company. Phone 434. 3t
MAGAZINES WANTED
Anyone having magazines about
the house which they can spare, will
please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
chairman of the social service com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club, who will
see that they get into the hands of
people who cannot or do not take
magazines. 10-7-tf
BILIOUSNESS & CONSTIPATION
It is certainly surprising that any
woman will endure the miserable feel feelings
ings feelings caused by biliousness and con constipation,
stipation, constipation, when relief is so easily had
and at so little expenese. Mrs. Chas.
Peck, Gates, N. Y., writes: "About a
year ago I used two bottles of Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets and they cured me
of biliousness and constipation." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere -Adv.
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of the State of
Florida, in and for Marion Coun Coun-ty,
ty, Coun-ty, in Chancery.
The City of Ocala, a Municipal Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, Organized and Existing
Under the Laws of the State of
Florida, complainant, vs. the
State of Florida, Defendant.
Notice
To the Citizens and Taxpayers of the
City of Ocala, Marion County,
Florida:
You are hereby notified that on the
20th day of September, A. D. 1915,
the City of Ocala, a municipal cor corporation
poration corporation organized and existing un under
der under the laws of the state of Florida,
of the county of Marion and state of
i lorida, filed and presented a petition
in the circuit court of the Fifth Judi
cial Circuit of the state of Florida! in
and for Marion county, in chancery,
against the state of 'Florida, to de determine
termine determine its authority to incur bonded
debt, and the legality of all proceed proceedings
ings proceedings had or taken in connection there therewith,
with, therewith, said bonded debt desired to be
incurred by said city being as follows:
By the sale and disposition of $55, $55,-000
000 $55,-000 of bonds of said city known as
the bonds for water works, said bonds
being a part of an original authorized
issue of $10.0,000, $45,000 of which
said bonds having been heretofore
sold by said city; said bonds now pro proposed
posed proposed to be sold by said city being of
the denomination of $1000 each, bear bearing
ing bearing date August 1st, A. D. 1913, bear bearing
ing bearing interest at the rate of five per
cent, per annum; said interest being
payable semi-annually on the first
day of August and February of each
year; said bonds maturing August
1st, A. D. 1933; and both principal;
and interest of said bonds being pay-j
able at the oflice of the city treasurer
of the city of Ocala, in Ocala, Florida,
as more- fully appears by said peti petition
tion petition now on file in the office of the
clerk of the circuit court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, in and for Marion county, in the
court house of said county, in Ocala,
Marion county, Florida:
Yo uare hereby further notified
that, pursuant to chapter 6868 of the
laws of Florida, that the judge of the
circuit court for the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of the state of Florida, in and
for Marion county, on the 20th day of
September, A. D. 1915, issued an order
in said cause against the state of
Florida, through the states attorney
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of. the
state of Florida, requiring the said
states attorney, on the
19th Day of October, A. D. 1915,
at ten o'clock a. m., at chambers, in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, to
show cause why said bonds should not
be validated and confirmed.
You are hereby required to show
cause, if any you have, at said time
and place, why said bonds should not
be validated and confirmed.
(Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk of the Circuit Court cf Fifth j
Judicial Circuit of the State of
Florida, in and for Marion county.
9-21-tues

HANCZD IT CACK.

His Compliment V-3 Returned With
the Eharp Er.d Foremost.
Former Senator Blackburn cf Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky was iu Washington some time
ago and recounted a few anecdotes
reminiscent of the days when all the
senators who really uiuounteJ to any
thing wore black sluuch hats. One of i
these tales related to Charles Towue of
Minnesota, who at that time was serv serving
ing serving a twenty -eight day term in the sen senate
ate senate by appointment. A twenty-eight
day term is rather a short time to get
in a speech in the senate, but Towne.
It appears, had a speech in his system
and it had to cume out.
It did come out and get into the
senate. According to Senator Black Blackburn,
burn, Blackburn, it was one grand, oratorical ef effort,
fort, effort, full of fire and ginger, with plen plenty
ty plenty of blood and thunder infused into it
the very kind of speech, in short,
that Is not offered every day before the
senate. --"
Among those who listened to the
speech was Senator Depew of New New-York,
York, New-York, who promised himself the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of "taking a crack" at the unso unsophisticated
phisticated unsophisticated twenty-eight day senator
from Minnesota. After the end of
Towue's speech and while his friends
were crowding about him to offer their
congratulations. Senator Depew march marched
ed marched up to the senatorial novice. "A
magnificent effort,", said he, "a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful speech. Your diction was really
beautiful, but your logic was execra execrable."
ble." execrable." Unperturbed by this doubtful com compliment
pliment compliment Towne smilingly came back
at him. "Thank you, senator, for your
appreciation of the things in my speech
which j'ou could understand," said he.
Exchange.
True Fortitude.
True fortitude I take to be the quiet
possession of a man's self and an un undisturbed
disturbed undisturbed doing his duty, whatever
evil besets him or danger lies in his
way
-Locke.
Stopping the Fire Wagon.
When the first railroad was laid over
the western plains and the cars began
running to San Francisco the Indians
viewed the locomotive from the hill hilltops
tops hilltops at a distance, not daring to come
nearer the 'fire wagon." A train of
THEY GAZED IS WOSTDEB.
cars was to them "heap wagon, no
hose." "An Apache chief gathered a
party of warriors and went several
hundred miles to see the terrible fire
wagon that whistled louder than the
eagle's scream and poured out dense
black smoke, and upon the scene they
gazed in wonder. W. M. Thayer says
ia his "Marvels of the New West" that
the redskins grew bolder and once at attacked
tacked attacked a fire wagon, expecting to cap capture
ture capture it. When they failed and many
were injured they said, "Fire wagon
bad medicine!"
The Indians stretched a lariat across
the track, breast high, each end being
oeld by thirty braves.
"When the engineer first saw It he
didn't know what on earth was the
-natter," said the narrator, "but in a
tiinute more he burst out laughing,
tie caught hold of that throttle" and he
opened her out.
"He struck that lariat going about
forty" miles an hour, and he just piled
those-braves up' everlasting promiscu promiscuous."
ous." promiscuous." Enough Said.
Contrary to her custom, a Boston wo woman
man woman strayed far enough from home to
encounter a milepost on which she saw
inscribed "1 M. from Boston." Think Thinking
ing Thinking it a gravestone, she read softly,
"I'm from Boston," and then com commented
mented commented thoughtfully, "how wmple and
sufficient.' Lippincott's.
On the Merry-go-round.
One melancholy, serious faced indi individual,
vidual, individual, despite the fact that he was
apparently suffering intensely, persist persisted
ed persisted In riding on one of the merry-go-rounds
at a fair. Becoming convinced
that there was something seriously
wrong with him, either mentally or
otherwise, a man asked him how he
liked it.
" 'Like it? he reiterated, with a pain pained
ed pained expression. "I don't like it at all;
on the contrary, the infernal thing
makes me sick."
"Then why do you persist in riding?"
I asked curiously.
, "I can't help it." he replied confid confidingly.
ingly. confidingly. The man who owns this merry
go-round ewes me money, and the only
way I can get even Is by taking it ouf
ia rides."
TO THE PUBLIC
"I feel that Lowe the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy a word of
gratitude," writes Mrs. T. N. White Whitehall,
hall, Whitehall, Gowanda. N. Y. "When I be began
gan began taking this medicine I was in
great pain and feeling terribly sick,
due to an attack of summer com-
Elaint. After taking a dose of it I
ad not long to wait .for relief as it
benefited me almost immediately.''
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR,

IMITATION DIAMONDS.

They Lose Their .Sparkle .When Thy
Lose Their Sharp Edges.
Only the expert can tell an imitation
diamond from a real stone when the
imitation is new, but after the fake
stone has been worn for a little 'time
It soon loses its lustre. It is this which
makes a real diamond valuable. No
matter how long it is worn it will keep
it3 sparkle almost as well as ever.
The real reason for this is the hard
ness of the diamond. It Is not due to
any special quality in the stone itself,
except its transparency and its hard
(uess.
The r-arkle of a diamond depends on
the sharpness of the c!ges and the
points of it facets When the light
falls on erie of these it i.s reflected to
another facet, lying at a diTcreut angle
and Is refracted again, and so on.
many tii:w !T:uh time the Hght U
reflected it gives a mt of I rilliance.
and. iu most instances. spUts up the
light so that tie ml and blue rays are
eeen.
The imitation stone, to begin with,
seldom has as many facets as a dia
mond. But. t-ven if it had. the sharp sharpness
ness sharpness of these edges would wear off.
Even exposure to the air will wear
away any substance that is not ex extremely
tremely extremely hard. And Just as soon as
there is any dulling of the edges of a
facet, so soon there is a dimming of the
brilliance of the ktone. New York
American.
New Florida syrup just in at Smith
Grocery Company. Phone 434. 3t
The new initial stationery at the
tvu ... : ii uu:
in boxes. 8-6t.
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT
Call at No. 1, South Fifth street. Mrs.
Mary Gillen.' 10-i2
HOUSE TO RENT On Dorothy
street; modern conveniences. Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf
STOLEN Thursday night, red frame
Pierce bicycle, red tread tires. Suit Suitable
able Suitable reward for its return to P. V.
Leavengood, at Star office. 9-6t
COTTAGE FOR RENT A small cot cottage,
tage, cottage, "well located. Owner will re remodel
model remodel same according to wishes of
tenant. Apply to Davis S. Welch. 29-tf
LOST Saturday silver pin of horse horseshoe
shoe horseshoe nail design, with small leaf and
from. Suitable reward for its return
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IT IS A
Five Passenger Touring X

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In J ackson ville
In OCALA - -The
Roadster is

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The Maxwell is the Best Looking,
The Best Hiding and Cheapest Car
Of any of the 1916 Prodiicts
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

Agent for
Ocala

rmmm i ii i aiijjiu.t y un .ii ii ii j.ii. iiljiuiii iiiuimumjim m m.n i j. u niMumwu.ni. j ..u m juwwgiawre
Mil fp
w- ? gyVVV I Hlr 1 !IATC.R3 WANTED TOR?
i-JBtii.JiliUMlMiuiMiili-ii'. ummuy Hi il wi.ui. jjiiihiiii.ii man mm. jn m iujn.nl xmil u m iiiwui,l,. ...-
'""-"' 11 i""i' Kni.mi ,i i..a,,.,.,--mm.m,T .-.: .. ;

to Mrs. E. H. Peters, 30. N. Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa street. 9-3t
FOR RENT Large and comfortable
rooms with fireplace; nicely furnish furnished;
ed; furnished; conveniently located; all modern
conveniences; rates reasonable. Apply
ova iast second street, corner San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, or at Star office. 9-7-tf
FOR SALE At a bargain, runabout
Maxwell car. Address "X," care the
Star. 10-12-"tf
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-lm
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; 'i also for ; light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf
ROOMS FOR RENT And furnished
rooms for light housekeeping; large
rooms, rates reasonable, .opposite
postoffice. Call 206 N. Main St., or

. ...............-....-................

THE NEW 1916 MODEL

ITS PRICE IS

-$'67'

Tm

mm

Marion County
- Florida

MacLucas, at Ocala House Barber
shop. 10-7-6t

FOR SALE Two-story house on
Fort King avenue. One of the very
best locations in Ocala. Terms to
suit. Address P. O. Box 273, Ocala,
Fla. .. ". 17-tf
AUTO TRUCK FOR SALE One
ton truck, powerful and in first class
condition; cheap for cash. Apply at
Florida House or at Star office. 9-tf
LAND TO RENT A ten acre tract
two-miles out, fronting on Silver
Springs boulevard; fenced. Will be
.rented on shares. Apply to Rl R.
Carroll, Str office. 9-30-tf
Oth;r fv";cd Eve's Enlightenment.
A. Knr:as City ra ni-.tsr recently r.
aicded his coi.sr km that Eve did
tot .realize she lacuW- clothing until
he ate the apple. .'Agd." he added,
1 .wish a few of the women of my
cngrtjgation would cat an apple."
Cansas City- Srsir,
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$690.00



Full Text
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TXT3 c1952ffd613957ec60e00058dd5630bc 27092
0008.txt
TXT4 2d04f7cdf4effb4cc9ca026dec8cb552 24725
0009.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets 7e57b144e7a2557cb7243d1d5f210e55 9861
UF00075908_06396.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1