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:
UF00075908:06547

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

...
X

r
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
. PRESS
1 SERVICE
WEATHER FORECAST
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1916
VOL. 22, NO. 205
Generally fair tonight and Friday.

H

jit

1

COMPLA HT made

10 INTERSTATE
MISSION
By Florida Growers and Shippers
Afrnipst Rates on Fruit and
Pineapples

(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 24. The Florida
Growers and Shippers League has
filed complaint with the Interstate
Commerce Commission against rates
of twenty-one southern and southeast-
em iailrcad3 on shipments of citrus
fruits and pineapples from Jackson-
" villa to northern points. It is claimed
by the league that the rates yield an
abnormal revenue for the character
of traffic.

KING LUDWIG IN
; CRITICAL CONDITION
Ruler of Bavaria Has Been Stricken
Down by Apoplexy
- (Associated PressJ
Paris, Aug. 24. King Ludwig III.,
of Bavaria has been stricken down
with apoplexy and his condition is
grave, according to press dispatches
via Switzerland.
MEXICAN DEBATE WILL
BEGIN NEXT MONTH
(Associated Press)
, Mexico City, Aug. 24, United
States Special Agent Rodgers today
notified the Carranza government that
the first conferences of the American American-Mexican
Mexican American-Mexican commissioners 'to settle the
differences between the two countries
would be held in New York Sept. 4th.
The final conferences will take place
somewhere in New England.
SHADY
' Shady, Aug. 23, Mrs. F. G. Buhl
and three little sons are visiting Mrs.
I J. J. Knoblock this week. v
Mrs. Zeb Freeman is expecting
Mr 8. C B. Strickland and daughters,
Misses Edna and Helen of Gainesville,
this week, for a few days' visit.
Miss Geneva Blair spent a few days
last week with Misse3 Estelle and
Hazel McAteer.
Mr. H.' W. Douglas has gone on a
business trip to Dunnellon, Crystal
River and other place this week. ;
Messrs. George Buhl, F. C. Barnes
and Arthur Douglas with their fam families,
ilies, families, spent a few days at South Lake
Weir last week. Misses Estelle and
Geneva Blair and brother, Fred, join joined
ed joined them for a day and night. Our
only regret on this trip was that our
stay was necessarily a short one.
Miss Blanche Miller of Silver
Springs, with a few friends was pic picnicking
nicking picnicking at Spring Hill place Tuesday.
School time draws near and it has
become very much like dear, old
Christmas times. Papas and mamas
j with large families are putting their
heads together to try to get books
and "shoes and stockings for the kid kid-J
J kid-J dies. The only difference is the kid kid-i
i kid-i kiddies continue to need and expect to
: be supplied, whereas when the toys
and gifts at Christmas time are given
we breathe a sigh of relief and no
more rorry over that for a year. We
feel that we can supply the eats for
our children, but we expect to con-
tinue to borrow the water for them as
j the dear city fathers laid our petition
for a well on the shelf as they have
' been doing for years. We do hope
they will surprise us, though, and
r takethis petition for a well at Shady
school house down and consider it
very seriously and put a well there.
i Miss Louise Albertson of DeLand is
to be teacher of our school for the
coming term.
Dr. J. M. Gross preached at the
church Sunday aftemon to a nice
sized and attentive crowd.
There will be preaching there the
fourth Sunday by a Baptist minister,
We noticed & little crowd collected
at Counts' place the other afternoon,
among them our county commissioner,
S.R. Pyles, and upon inquiry we
learned that we may have our road
between the Shady hard road and
Orange avenue made hard. Here's
hoping we will connect with the
Shady road as per promises of long,
long standing.
W. K. LANE, M. D- frysiclan nd
I'argeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida,
THIRTEEN pounds of sugar for $1
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries,
eries, groceries, Saturday and Monday. Smith
Groeerv Conroanv. at
Jewelry makes mother, sister or
sweetheart glad on her birthday. Let
The Book Shop select the gift for

you. St

FIGHTING IliCEW
Oil ALL FRONTS

Allied Offensive in the Balkans Stead Steadily
ily Steadily Develops Strength as the
Days Go On
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 22 Today's advices
show that an Allied offensive in the
Balkans is developing. France reports
the Serbians advancing, they having
captured a hill near Ostrovo lake and
that attacks against the Allied center
were easily repulsed. No infantry ad advance
vance advance is reported in this section, but
artillery is notably active. The Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian advance on the Allies' right
flank is apparently continuing as Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian announces a defeat for the Al Allies
lies Allies along the Struma river, killing
more than four hundred and captur capturing
ing capturing a quantity of material.
RUSSIANS
AND TURKS
CLAIMS
MAKE
Turkey reports considerable Rus
sian pressure in southern Turkish Ar Armenia,
menia, Armenia, but asserts the Russians were
repulsed, losing three thousand men
in one sector. Russia announces the
capture of two Turkish regiments in
this section.
AUSTRIANS CHECK RUSSIANS
Sharp fighting continues in the
Carpathians, with Austria claiming
the Russians were repulsed at Jab-
onitza pass.
FIGHTING SLACK ON SOMME
FRONT
Activity on the Somme front has
slackened visibly except for German
attacks against the British near Guil-
emont and the French south of the
Somme. Artillery fire on both sides
is vigorous.
NAVAL WAR ;
Berlin admit sthat the battleship
Vestf alien was struck by; a torpedo
from an English submarine; but main maintains
tains maintains that very little damage was
done. The Germans admiralty reiter
ates that the British battleship was
heavily damaged by a German sub
marine, but the British admiralty de
nies this.
BATTLE IS UNBROKEN
Petrograd, Aug.! 24. The feature
of the Russian" campaign, which be
gan like a tempest on the southwest
ern front more than two and a half
months ago, is the almost continuous
nature of the fighting. With the ex exception
ception exception of brief interludes for consol consolidating
idating consolidating positions or changing the
direction of attack, it has been like
one great sustained battle. Periods
ike the present, which are described
as "lulls," usually turn out to have
been crowded with intense fighting,
the details of which it has been the
consistent policy of the Russian staff
to hold secret until the operations are
ended. ' ' ' '.. ..
THREE YEARS AHEAD OF TIME
Paris, Aug. 24. The Intransigeant
publishes a dispatch from Lajisanne
to the effect that the Prussians have
ordered all youths of seventeen to re
port' immediately to recruiting bu bureaus.
reaus. bureaus. This class in normal years
would be called to the colors in 1919.
ENGLISH LOST MANY OFFICERS
London, August 24. Casualties
among the British officers for the last
seven days of July were heavier than
in any previous period of -the war,
again showing the effects of the pres
ent offensive on the western front.
The casualty lists include 737- killed,
1688 wounded and 134 missing, a
total of 2,559. They bring the aggre
gate losses since the beginning of the
war to 36,416, of whom 10,842 have
been killed or have died of wounds,
22,978 have been wounded and 2,596
are missing. i
EXCELLENT TREATMENT
BY
-' TURKS OF A BRITISH
OFFICER
London, Aug. 24. General Town-
shend, the British defender of Kut-el-Amara,
which was captured by the
Turks after a siege of several months,
is, according to unofficial advices re
ceiyed here, being treated very gen
erously by his captors. He lives in a
well-appointed house on the island of
Halki but spends much of his time in
Constantinople a naval steam launch
and a military motorcar being entire entirely
ly entirely at his disposal for visits to the city.
On these trips to the Turkish capital,
General Townshehd is accompanied
by his aides and a guard. He is said
to be a familiar figure in the main
streets of Pera and Stambul and the
principal restaurants and gardens.
THE RUSSIAN NAPOLEON
Petrograd, Aug. 24. General Alex Alexis
is Alexis Brussiloff, commander of the Rus Russian
sian Russian army which swept through Bu-

OUTLOOK IS MORE
OPTIMISTIC

It Appears Today More Like a Great
Railroad Strike May be
Avoided
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 24. There was
renewed optimism today among the
brotherhood representatives and i at
the White House over the prospects
for averting the threatened railroad
strike, and the signs of unrest among
the men were not so apparent today.
GETTING TOGETHER
After continued conferences be
tween President Wilson and eight rail
road committeemen, the situation is
described as having narrowed down
to the concrete result that the rail
roads' committee is willing to accept
an eight-hour day, but in return will
ask the assurance of getting increased
freight rates and that Congress will
create a permanent commission to in investigate
vestigate investigate future labor differences and
make public its report before a strike
vote is taken. The proposals were
communicated to brotherhood leaders,
who seemed to regard them favorably.
WALKING TQ IRK
People of Chattanooga Have the Un
accustomed Experience of a
Street Car Strike
(Associated Press)
Chattanooga, Aug. 24. Thousands
of Chattanoogans walked to work this
morning, due" to the suspension of
tsreet car service on account of the
growth of a strike for recognition of
the conductors' and motormen's union.
kowina, was little known outside of
Russia before the present war.' In
fact, it was not until 1914 that he was
given command of an army corps. His
work in the war; won him promotion.
He is almost the only one of the many
prominent social figures in the army
who has made good.
General Brussiloff is 63 years of
age, but looks more like 45. He is
alert and modern. He has dark,
searching eyes and none with a high,
commanding curved bridge, and a
square jaw. His hair is close cropped,
and he wears a long thin gray mous moustache
tache moustache ;
It was General Brussiloff who com
manded an army in the first Carpa Carpathian
thian Carpathian campaign when the Russians
were ready to pour down into Hun
gary but were forced to rjetreat for
lack of ammunition. Unlike many
Russian generals, Brussiloff had the
advantage of an excellent education
and began army life in a fashionable
cavalry regiment Ability and in
fluence combined to make his advance advancement
ment advancement ranid. He held many positions.
was recognized a favorite at cour(J
distinguished f himself as a daring
rider, encouraged cavalry officers to
go in for polo and cross-country
steeplechases and was popular ; in
Petrograd society. Then came the
war to try out the capacity and char
acters of men. Brussiloff was one of
the studious, professional type of of officer
ficer officer who came to the front and made
good.
GOOD ROADS REDUCE
COST OF MARKETING
Memphis, Tenn- Aug. 24 The need
of good roads in the South, crop di
versification and greater co-operation
between the farmer and merchant
was emphasized by speakers at yes
terday's session of the Cotton States
Merchants' Association.
Professor A. H. Melville of the Uni University
versity University of Wisconsin, urged the dele delegates
gates delegates to encourage good road build building.
ing. building. ..
"In Europe the cost of getting farm
products to market, is seven cents
per ton per mile, while in the United
Professor Melville declared.
More than 1,000 delegates from
seven southern states attended the
opening session 'of the convention,
which will continue through Friday.
Frame your Christmas pictures now
during the dull season. Let The Book
Shop do the work for you. 3t
THIRTEEN pounds of sugar for $1
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries,
eries, groceries, Saturday and Monday. Smith
Grocery Company. 3t
Vivtor records for August are al
most all gone. Come to The Book
Shop and hear them while they last.
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. tf.

SAEE RETURN

THE SUBMARINE
Her Sister Ship the Bremen is Re
ported to be on the Way
to America
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 24. The safe return
of the Deutschland to Germany is con
firmed by press dispatches through
Holland, some of which say she was
slightly damaged. Other reports thru
Holland say the Bremen, another sub submarine
marine submarine freighter, left a week ago for
the United States.
FLORIDA VERSUS THE WEST
(Contributed)
Editor Star: A correspondent to
one of the Jacksonville papers, lately,
asked: "Why are there not more
farms and farmers in Duval county,
with so much uncultivated land, that
could .and should produce the things
that are being shipped into Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville from states further north?"
The same conditions are in Marion
county. Why were the Dakotas, Ne
braska, western Iowa and other states
that have notably long and hard win winters
ters winters so quickly settled, and Florida
with her superb climate, and farming
land going a begging? True, Florida
sod is inferior, but it easily produces
two crops a year.
i
When Mr.' A
settled in western
Iowa in ; 1880, he could buy land for
$1.25 to $12 per acre, depending upon
the location, distance from railroad,
etc. The same farms today sell for
$100 and $250 per acre. Mr. A
paid $8 per acre for. 160 acres, pay paying
ing paying one-fourth cash, balance on time.
His wealth consisted of a good team,
etc., and seed to plant. The first sea season
son season he lived in a tent. He began
plowing immediately. His first crop
was flax, which he continued planting
until it was too late to plant. Then
he struck out to earn some money
with his team and never saw his crdp
until it was time to harvest. His
crop was not fenced,, either were any
of his neighbors' crops.
Many of his neighbors had cattle,
but only the milk cows were home,
and those were picketed out by ropes.
The others were in the neighborhood
herd, which consisted of several hun hundred
dred hundred head, in care of a couple of
young herdsmen who, when crops
were harvested, brought them in,
sleek and fat, receiving from tha
owners pay for care of some. ;
By the time Mr. A- had made
his last payment, his land had earned
enough for improvement. He could
ride for miles with corn ,and small
grains on each side of the road. When
he came to a, fenced track, the fence
had been made by the owner to keep
his stock in, not to keep some other
man's stock out. And the stock was
good. It never pays to build any
fence for scrubs anywhere. Condi
tions there were good for the man
with small means to get ahead and
he advised his friends to come and do
likewise; and they came.
Now, when Mr. New Settler comes
to Florida, he canVbuy land as cheap
as he can anywhere but, as the soil
is not as prolific, he will need more
acres of land for his farm. He has
no stock, but before he can sow a
seed he must build a very good fence,
which may possibly cost as much or
more than the land. After planting, he
must stay and watch it day and night
for fear Mr. Hogman's $2 razorback
will climb over, if he cannot root un under,
der, under, and ruin the crop. Along about
February or March he must be vig
ilant, for Mr. Cowman, who has some
walking skeletons that must have
something to sustain life, fires the
range, thereby destroying what na
ture has provided to enrich the soil,
so that his cattle may get a little new
growth wire grass. Mr. Settler is
fortunate if he does rot have to do
more than rebuild half of his fence.
He wonders if it is true, when Mr.
Cowman tells him the law allows him
to fire most anything he waits to in
February and March. After becom
ing acquainted with Mr. Cowman and
Mr. Hogman, he learns that they are
pretty, good fellows just victims cf
circumstances,. Mr. Hogman does not
belong to the kind he has heard of,
who, when he goes out to round up a
hog, brings one, even if he has to
bring It with both ears cut off. He
would like to rid his stock of ticks
But what's the use? For every head
inside the fence, there are ten out
side, seeding his pasture with ticks
So, when Mr. Settler's friends write
and ask him how he likes Florida and
would he advise them to come, he an answers
swers answers by telling of the ideal climate,
sandy beaches and gems of lakes. He
also says, that if conditions were only
different so that the man of small
means, the future permanent resi resident,
dent, resident, able and willing to work, after
digging and scratching could get a
foothold to climb, inside of ten years,
every section of land in Marion coun-

EM'S
TRANSPORT FLEET
First Stage of War Game on Atlantic
Coast Goes to the
Defenders
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 24. The- fleet of
enemy transports bringing an invad invading
ing invading army to. land on the Atlantic sea
board was found today by the defend defending
ing defending fleet and the first point in the gi gi-ZzvAic
ZzvAic gi-ZzvAic war game in which the naval
militia is taking part goes to the de defenders.
fenders. defenders. LAKE WEIR
Lake Weir, Aug. 23. Dr. and Mrs.
James Chace, of Ocala, will occupy
the Bradford cottage for the balance
of the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Winston, of
Ocala, have rented Mrs. S P. Car Carson's
son's Carson's cottage for a month. Mrs.
Whitfield, Mrs. Winston's mother, will
spend sometime with them.
Miss Sadie Tillman, of Valdosta,
Ga., accompanied Miss Eloise Henry
home from Tampa last Saturday,
where, they had just concluded a
pleasant visit to Miss Geraldine Ball
and Miss Lou Harvey. Miss Tillman
and Miss Henry will spend Thursday
in Orlando, where some of their
friends from Tampa are going to
take part in the golf tournament.
Some of the older residents of Lake
Weir will be pained to hear 'of the
serious illness of Mrs John Rudolph,
of Clarksville, Tenn. Mrs. Rudolph
spent her girjdhood on the lake as
Miss Nannie Turnely and frequently
visited her sister, Mrs. Edgar Eagle Eagle-ton
ton Eagle-ton and brother, Mr. Davis Turnley,
of Dade City, after her marriage and
residence in Tennessee.
The many friends of Mr. John
Pasteur and family, will regret their
removal to Martel, where they will
continue in the mercantile business
with Mr. Pasteur's son, Tom, added to
the firm.
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin has returned
from Valdosta, Ga., where she has
been spending several weeks visiting
friends. "-'
Miss Eunice Bray, of Ocala, is
spending a week or two with Mrs. H.
S. Chambers in one of the Henry
cottages.
Mr. N. W. Harrison has bought an
additional 75 acres and -added it to
his home farm. His new purchase
run3 down to Bower lake and includes
some very rich muck land, which he
is fencing and clearing for spring
crops. He is starting a blooded pig
farm on the old Comstock place, which
he purchased sometime ago. He will
keep only fine stock in encolsures and
raise all the forage right on the farm
where he has demonstrated this sea
son and made a great success of corn,
peanuts, dasheens and chuffas. He has
has material on the ground to build
four three room cottages for his farm
help, near the cemetery. Mr. Harri Harrison
son Harrison is very enthusiastic over the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of Lake Weir and has shown
splendid courage in the past year or
two in erecting one of the .finest
homes on the lake shore, this side of
Jacksonville, at a cost of between
twenty and twenty-five thou sand dol
lars, complete from garret to cellar
in every detail. The house rests on
a solid concrete foundation with a
basement fifty by one hundred feet
under the entire house. The walls are
of four thicknesses with a stucco out
side finish. Tile and hardwood floors,
with three bath rooms, water all
through the house and grounds, wired
for electric lights as is also the dock
and garage. Mr. Harrison sees no
reason to doubt if we have better and
more attractive homes on the lake
why we can net become as famous as
Palm Beach and St. Petersburg. ;
ty would have good farms able to feed
good s;ock. Farmers would be anxious
to own shares in community creamer
ies and feed mills. Each neighborhood
would own a dipping vat. Every far
mer would have something to take to
market, consequently would be crying
for good roads and able to pay for
them..Ocala would be obliged to -provide
packing houses and canneries to
care for the surplus products. But as
these are not the conditions, unless
they have good, fat pocketbooks, he
advises them not to come, and they
take his advice. And Marion county
continues to hold her . stumps and
wiregrass.
A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make
it "as good as new." The Court
Pharmacy. tf
A new shipment of Crane's station stationer
er stationer Just in all styles. The Court
Pharmacy. a tf Z
Horse, cow and poultry1 feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store 8-1-tf

S LIKE TOE
IJil'1 IS LOST
Wandered Around Until It Has Wast
ed Its Force on the Face
of the Waters
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 24. Although
sioim warnings; were displayed from
Miami and Key West, the weather
bureau today gave little indication of
the position of the West Indian dis
turbance, but expressed the opinion
that the storm had diminished in in intensity.
tensity. intensity. ES MAY DECLINE
Upper House Unfavorable to Selling
West India Islands to
America
' 5 (Associated Press)
London, Aug. 24. The Danish up upper
per upper house has rejected the proposal to
sell the Danish West Indies to the
United States, according to Copen Copenhagen
hagen Copenhagen dispatches. This doesn't nec necessarily
essarily necessarily mean the sale is definitely off.
MARION COUNTY MILK
In DemandoSupply Ice Cream Fac Factory
tory Factory of Jacksonville
The Purity Ice Cream and Dairy
company of Jacksonville is making an
investigation to ascertain what quan quantity
tity quantity of milk can be obtained in Mar Marion
ion Marion county. The company is in the
market for 4,000 gallons of whole
milk a day, and is making a survey of
the state to find out what quantity is,
or will be available. If the supply of
milk to be obtained warrants it, spe special
cial special milk cars will be put in service
to transport the milk to Jacksonville.
Mr. Bernard Thyson, manager of
the Purity Ice Cream and Dairy com company,
pany, company, Dr. L. R. Lang, manufacturing
and extension expert ol the company,
and Mr. A. P. Fant, assistant indus industrial
trial industrial agent of the Seaboard Air Line,
are here today to find out what pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities Marion county holds out to
them in the way of milk supply. The
representatives of the Purity com company
pany company are this afternoon conferring
with Mr. Z. C. Chambliss. L. R.
Trammell, secretary of the board of
trade, will also assist the visitors in
any way he can. .'
Dr. Lang, formerly with the Uni University
versity University of Illinois, will have charge
of developing the field of supply fot
the Jacksonville company. If the out
look in this county appears favorable,
he will return to Ocala in a few days
and get in direct touch with the farm
ers and dairymen.
The Purity company is now getting
most of its milk in the territory be between
tween between Jacksonville and Tallahassee,
and it is being taken into Jacksonville
in ; refrigerator cans in the baggage
cars. The Seaboard is having a milk
car constructed for that territory,
hewever, and it will shortly be placed
in service.
Mr. Thyson said today that his
company was thinking of starting a
milk car down about Dade City, and
running it through to Jacksonville,
picking up milk en route. Whether or
not this plan will be carried out de depends
pends depends on the investigations to be
made by Dr. Lang. If as much as 500
gallons of whole milk, with four per
cent butter 'fat, can be obtained to
start with Mr. Thyson believes that a
car can be placed in service.
Five boys, arrested by City Marshal
Carter for throwing stones at, and
abusing, James Jackson, an aged
white hack driver, were arraigned
before Recorder Izlar this morning.
The boys, who are said to have at attacked
tacked attacked Mr. Jackson on several occas occasions,
ions, occasions, are John Mose, Walter Single Singleton,
ton, Singleton, Willie Middlebrook, Russell Law Law-renee
renee Law-renee and Howard Fatio. John Mose
was fined $5 and the other boys $3
and costs.
The Knights of Pythias and the
Pythian Sisters had a most enjoyable
picnic at Silver Springs today. A
large number were present, and were
treated to a fine address by Judge
Ferguson. A superb basket dinner
was served, and all who attended en
joyed themselves to the fullest extent.
Republicans of Marion county had
a convention in Ocala yesterday and
nominated George Neville of Dunnel Dunnellon
lon Dunnellon for clerk and Frank Huber for
assessor. They would make excellent
officials but we doubt that Mr. Nugent
or Geri. Ayer is worrying. It is sup supposed
posed supposed that the 'convention met in a
hotel bedroom" orlJudge GoherTs office
We have a new "perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf

BIG SHIP GHAE1&FD
HER BERTH

German Liner Willehad Trying to
Make Voyage from Boston
v to New London
(Associated Press)
Boston, Aug. 24. The North Ger German
man German Lloyd liner Willehad, which ha3
been here since the war began, slip slipped
ped slipped out of the harbor this morning,
presumably for New London, Conn.,
to which point she cleared. Officials
of the line denied reports that the
Willehad was going to New London in
connection with the expected arrival
at that port of the Bremen, and de declared
clared declared she made the change because
of cheaper dockage.
INSIDE THE LIMIT
The Willehad, which is expected to
arrive at New London this afternoon,
is making the voyage under charter
to the Eastern Forwarding Co., the
American agents of the German com company,
pany, company, which operates the merchant
submarines Deutschland and Bremen.
According to the local agent of the
North German Lloyd Line the Wille Willehad
had Willehad will make practically the entire
voyage inside the three mile limit.
ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, Aug. 23. The in
tense heat was broken Friday by a
delightful shower.
There was an influx of people to
the spring during ithese days and
seldom was the cooling water more
enjoyed.
Those that come Thursday were
from Micanopy, viz., Miss Lillian
Bauknight, Misses Rosenburg, Miss
May, Dr. Howell and Mr. and Mrs.
Simonton.
Friday Mr. Crosby and family came
from Island Grove, returning home
Saturday. .
Mr. Wagoner, of Fort McCoy came
Wednesday and returned Friday.
Mr. Clements, of Sparr, visited his
sister, Mrs. O. E. Motes, here Sun
day. -
Mrs. Fred Vogt and children visit
ed Mrs. Vogt's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. II. Pegram, last week.
Mrs. ,W. H. Carlton and children
left Saturday for a .visit to relatives
in Grahamville and Ocala. They visit visited
ed visited R. A. Carlton's family while here.
Miss. Mary Ervin, of Ocala, visited
her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
A. Carlton, Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Pierce and family left Satur
day for their northern home.
Mr. Frank Hall and Miss Nelson re
turned to their homes in Titusville
Friday. They were accompanied to
Palatka by Misses Ethel and Kitty
Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Wimberly re
turned home Saturday from a visit
to Jacksonville.
Misses Hattie Carlton i Lois
Massey, Messrs. John Livingston and
Maurice Jordan visited Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Rast at Honey Moon Lodge, Blue
Springs, Wednesday.
Miss Eloise Ramsey and aunt, of
Gainesville, are registered at the Peg-
ram House.
Mrs. Marvin Carlton, of Jackson
ville, is visiting Mr. R. A. Carlton's
fnmily this week. She came down to
be with them before' the .move to
Ocala which will be the last of this
week.
We are indeed sorry to lose this
family from our town, but hope they
will have some one to run their board
ing house here as the traveling public
will miss it. S
The families of J. B. and Pleas Hall
went to Blue Springs Thursday on a
fishing trip.
Mr. John McCorley and wife and
Miss Lucy Pegram spent Wednesday
and Thursday at this popular spring.
They report a fine trip with plenty
of fish and a pleasant visit with Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Rast.
This spring is about six miles down
the river from here. It is a fine place
for a swin and resting place for those
who take fishing trips on the river.
Mr. Maurice Jordan spent last Sun Sunday
day Sunday at Eureka. He made the trip via
the river.
Mrs. Julia Livingston returned to
her home in Jacksonville Sunday.
Mr. Murrah was a week end visi visitor
tor visitor in Palatka.
Mr. D. W. Johnson, of Johnson, was
a visitor to the spring Saturday.
Mr. Town send returned to Lake
Butler Saturday after a few day
spent with his family here.
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Waits, of Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne were visitors here Sunday as
were numbers of others from Haw Hawthorne.
thorne. Hawthorne. The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, tne best
made Fresh each week. The Court
Pharmacy. tf



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1916

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

BITTIJrGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
WL R. Carroll. General Maaager Port V. Leaveaod, Ba

- J. BL fteajamta, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as second class matter.

PHONE
(Domestic)
One year. In advance.....
Six months. In advance 2.60
Three months. In advance
One month, in advance...
According to the re-count in various
counties, Knott is 410 votes ahead of
Catts.
The town is all very well in its way,
but if you want to get next to the peo people
ple people go out in the country.
-
There is at least one good thing to
say about Catts, and that is that a
great many good people are support supporting
ing supporting him.
After a hot contest, Broward coun county
ty county remains dry. That is as the man
the county was named after would
have wished.
The state democratic executive com committee
mittee committee will meet in Jacksonville today
and tomorrow, and its a safe bet there
will Be a lively debate.
After a battle almost as long as
that on the Somme the New York
physicians seem to be holding the
epidemic of infantile paralysis in
check.
Our dispatches confirm the safe re
turn of the Deutschland to her home
port, and most Americans will be glad
of it; nevertheless we don't think her
trips will break the blockade so it
could be noticed. 1
The state pardon board is a subject
of just criticism; however, once in
awhile it sets free a man who because
he has broken the law in a moment of
passion is nevertheless too valuably
to society toremain shut off from ii
by the walls of a prison.
aaaaaaMMMaaMaaaMaaaMaawaaawaaaaaaa
Mr. Catts says he will eat his cer cer-ticate
ticate cer-ticate of nomination before he will
surrender it in case that Knott is de declared
clared declared the nominee. In that case he
will have more brains in his stomach
than he ever had in his head. San San-ford
ford San-ford Herald.
O, cruel, cruel!' f
L. R. Trammell, secretary of the
board of trade, has secured special
railroad rates from all points to the
meeting here of the Wesley Bible
Class Federation on October 10, ,11
and 12. Mr. Trammell recently took
the matter up with the Southeastern
Passenger Association and' has ob obtained
tained obtained a rate of one fare plus fifty
cents from all points to Ocala.
A social event of interest to the en
tire state was the marriage Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at Tallahassee of Miss Alice Ap Ap-pleyard
pleyard Ap-pleyard of that city to Mr. J. P. Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son of Jacksonville. The bride is the
daughter of T. J. Appleyard, state
printer and secretary of the Florida
Press Association. Mr. Clarkson is
secretary of the state highway asso
ciation and has long been prominent
in public affairs.
The edrtor of the Star Wednesday
took an afternoon off, and went to
Lowell for a brief visit to his old
side-partner, Ben Raysor, and family,
Ben has "a pretty little, vine-covered
cottage right in the, middle of some
of the best farming" country m Flori
da, and he certainly is making it
count. Crops are abundant and the
people of that community are look
ing forward to an autumn and win winter
ter winter of peace and plentiful. Passing
one velvet bean field, where the vines
were ridged and rolled like sea waves,
we were surprised to be told their
was a big corn crop under the beans,
the vines having climbed the sturdy
stalks, bent them down and covered
them almost from sight. There were
many wide fields of peanuts, which
will fatten hoes by the hundreds, for
Lowell is one of the great meat rais-4
ing sections of the county. Beauty
hasn't been sacrificed to utility, for
the Raysor cottage is situated in a
stretch of woodland, where shade and
eoolair make the summer days pleas pleasant.
ant. pleasant. There is a fine road across
from Lowell to Sparr, making a pret pretty
ty pretty drive which our autoists should
take advantage of when they want
to see some .fine farming country.
Mr. and Mrs. Raysor treated the ed editor
itor editor like he was a preacher, and gave
him so much fried chicken, hot bis biscuit
cuit biscuit and genuine butter gravy that
he began to think he would have to
phone to Ocala for a truck to bring
him in. Some of these days we are
going up to Lowell and take that
country apart to see what makes it
dek so musically. j
THE STAR'S PHONES
The editor's phone is
"51-Y v--,v
while the business office re-
mains the same. Our friends f
will save themselves possible
annoyance and delay by keep-
ing this in mind when calling
up the Star office in future.
. -,. a
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, ine best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Pharmacy. tf

fil

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Forties)

One year, in advance $!.
Six month, in advance 4.26
Three) months, in advance...... 2.25
One month, in advance .19
3IORE TEACHERS
THAN SCHOOLS
For the first time in many years
tthe office of the board of public in
struction reports that there are more
teachers applying for schools than
there are places to be filled. Prof J.
i H. Brinson, superintedent, says this is
i the first time that such a condition
I has existed since he has ben in office.
Heretofore the school board has had
to look around mighty spry before the
opening of the schools to get the
places all filled.
WILL BUY LONG
STAPLE COTTON
It would seem that Marion county
is again coming into her own in one
of the most important industries that
ever thrived here. We refer to the
growing of long staple or Sea Island
cotton.
Great quantities of this improtant
staple is being raised in Marion coun county
ty county this year, in fact, more Jhan has
been for over twenty years, which
means well for every grower.
The Smith Grocery Company has
made arrangements to buy cotton in
any quantity from a pound to a car
load, and proposes paying the highest
market prices for it in the seed. This
concern has -leased the lower floor of
the Biermann building for storing the
cotton until" sufficient quantity is on
hand to turn over to the ginneries
Daily market quotations will be re
ceived and Mr. Pillans, who has this
feature of the business in charge, as assures
sures assures us that he will pay top notch
prices for every pound h brought to
him. :
Regardless of many seasons of very
successful trucking operations in this
section the most solid and substantia
conditions that ever existed were the
years in which large creages of long
staple cotton were planted by our
farmers. ;
SECTIONAL FEELING
Mr. William Hocker, now, out west,
sends us the following clipping from
the Pueblo, Colo., Chieftain, as
sample of the bitter, sectional feeling
against the South that yet exists .in
other parts of the country:
"Hard Row of a Democratic Presi
dent"
We all know what happened when
Governor Ammons of Colorado tried
to uphold the law and to maintain
order in this state with no support
from his own party, and with mem
bers of the state government in active
sympathy with rioters and insurrec
tiomsts. ... i .:
President Wilson is having very
much the same, sort of an experience
Think of trying to run the state de
partment with William Jennings Bry
an at its head, or to build up a strong
navy under; Secretary Daniels, or to
promote preparedness under Secretary
Baker, or to finance the United States
under son-in-law McAdoo.
Think of trying to manage the af
fairs of the United States v with the
following list of pork-u-pine southern
congressmen in charge of the princi
pal committees of the House:
Agricultural Lever, South Caro
lina. ,v ''- ; .:
Banking and currency Glass, Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. .Education Hughes, Georgia.
Foreign relations Flood, -Virginia.
Immigration Burnett, Alabama.
Indian affairs Stephens, Texas, i
Interstate commerce Adamson,
Georgia.
Judiciary Webb, North Carolina.
Military affairs Hay, Virginia.. -Public
buildings Clark, Florida. :
Rivers and harbors Sparkman,
Florida.
Rules Henry, Texas.
Ways and means Kitchin, North
Carolina.
It is really a wonder that President
Wilson, has done as well as he has
done, but it is far too ; much to. ask
him to drive the balky mule team for
another four years.
MRS. J. M. BRYAN
Mrs. J. M. Bryan died at her home
at Rodman Monday "afternoon after a
short illness. Interment took place at
Palatka Tuesday. She, was the grand
mother of Mrs. J. C. Smith of this
city.'""-
LIST OF A AGAZINES
AT THE LIBRARY
Following is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open:
Scientific American, Collier's. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening Post, Country Gentle Gentleman,
man, Gentleman, Literary Digest, Review of Re Reviews,
views, Reviews, Popular Mechanics, The Out Outlook,
look, Outlook, Scribner's, f Harper's, Century,
Bookman, St. Nicholas, Little Folks,
American, Youths Companion, Ameri American
can American Boy, Woman's Home Companion,
Delineator, Ladies' ; World, Ladies'
Home Journal, Pictorial Review, Mod Modern
ern Modern Priscilla, The .Musician, Garden
Magazine, McClure's, Everybody's,
National Geographical Magazine, Cur Current
rent Current Opinion, Physical Culture, Good
Housekeeping.

BELLEVIEW

Belleview, Aug. 23. Miss Mary
Pierce has returned from a visit to
Manatee.
Your writer is in receipt of a pic
ture post card from a friend in St.
John's, Newfoundland, who says that
the weather is cold with plenty of ice
in sight. Mr. Tremere was interested
in the picture as it will be just
twenty-eight years ago this coming
November, when he sailed out of the
same harbor headed for Florida, which
was then in the theroes of an epidem epidemic
ic epidemic of yellow fever.
Mr. Fred T. Brown has been suff
ering severely for several weeks with
hi3 eyes, but under the skillful care
of an Ocala specialist he is coming
to himself rapidly.
Master James Fielding arrived home
from Valdosta, Ga., last Monday.
Mr. Tremere went to Ocala last
Tuesday for the purpose of attending
the regular semi-monthly meeting of
the Elks.
Mr. Sylvain, his wife and family,
left Saturday for California, where
they expect to make their future
home.
Mr. Hightower, of Heather Island,
was in town last Saturday.
Word received from Mr. Thomas L.
Hames, who has been up in Virginia,
for the past year or so, states that
he is now living and working in
Qhio.
;Mr. Morton Y. Turnley, represent
ing the biggest feed and grain house
in Florida, passed thru Belleview on
his way to Ocala last Saturday.
Mr. and, Mrs. I. I. Strong, of Wild-
wood, made their regular week end
visit to Belleview.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Aug. 23. New comers
are settleing all around. We are
glad to have them and are always
ready to welcome good people in our
midst.
; Mr. Guin, from near Salt Springs,
bought a farm north of town and has
moved his family on it.
Mr. A. A. Robertson, who brought
his pretty, new bride from Williston
two months ago and has been occupy
ing one of the Howell cottages, has
bought the 'Page farm and will move
on it as soon as he gets possession.
; Mr. Bell and mother and little boy,
are moving from Williston and will oc
cupy-his own home which he bought
sometime ago, jus tacross the street
from Rev. Plummer's.
-Miss Una Shealey was visiting
friends and relatives last Sunday af after
ter after an absence of six months with
her mother in the mountains of Geor
gia.
Miss Maud Weldon, our efficient
postmistress is taking her vacation at
her old home in .Kentucky.
Mr. Fred Swain and family ; are
spending the summer in his .father's
cottage near the. Swain home. ;
Miss T Erin Paschal, of. Apopka, is
visiting Mrs. George Pasteur,
Daniel Webb, who is in the, hospit hospital
al hospital at Ocala, is getting along nicely.
He had a severe case of appendicitis,
and we. are glad to report his im
provement. :
Haymaking is about over, although
the rains caused, the farmers to loose
some of the crop. The corn and pea
nut crops are looking fine, so we sup
pose-"hog and hominy" will be
plentiful.
Will this correspondent kindly
send his, or, her, name to the editor.)
A .FLORIDA MOTHER'S
ADVICE.
Plant .City, Fla. "I can recommend
ur. Pierce s medicines.
"The 'Golden
Medical Discovery
gives new life and
energy, ; and there
is no better blood
medicine made.
The Pleasant Pel
lets cannot be but-
I have taken 'Fa--rj
vorite Prescription'
5? and found it very
stremrtiicninsr in
motherhood. Mrs.; L. M. Anderson,
flant City, la.
Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis Discovery
covery Discovery to-day from any medicine dealer;
it is. a powerful. blood, purifier, so pene
trating that it even gets at the impure
depoeits in the joints and carries them out
of the system.
Depend upon this grand remedy to give
you the Jund ot blood that makes the skin
clear, the mind alert, the vision keener, and
Pi ambition and energy into the entire
y. You won't be disappointed. For
free advice or free booklet on blood, write
Dr. V. M. Fierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
- Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets not only
the original but the best L'Utle Liver Pills,
first put up over 40 years ago, by Doctor
R. V. Pierce, have been much imitated but
never equaled, as thousands attest.
EVERY MARRIED COUPLE
and all who contemplate marriage should
own this coiin)Jet; hook of Life Th
"Common. Sense Medical Adviser," by
It. v. nere.M. J). It unfolds the se secrets
crets secrets of married happiness, so often re revealed
vealed revealed loo lafe, N book like it to be
lad at anv price. 1003 pages-abound in
.doth. Sol 1 formerly for $ 1 .").
JSpeiial OjtYr: Vtr a limited time we
will send one copy for 3 dimes to pay cost
of wrapping jviid mailing, to any reader of
this .paper. AJJiCSd, 6G3 Main St..
Buffalo. V. Y.
-..
! V7. F. BALLIWGER i
Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
m r..i-J o4i eii!Lt.
wfiucc, ojiguuog, oftjujsuiB,
Tanks and General Repair J
Work
:
Phone Yonge'a Tin Shop 388 I
tA O f 1 rt r l m

GOOD ROADS WORK WONDERS
Improved Highways Give Farmer
Chance to Reach Markets Bad
Roads Decrease Efficiency.
The railways and interurbans have
and are having much to do with the
development of this state. The evi evidence
dence evidence of their splendid work is seen
on every hand. They have contributed
to the building of towns, the develop development
ment development of rural communities and have
made it possible for great industrial
ventures to succeed. But they, while
working wonders for the common commonwealth,
wealth, commonwealth, cannot reach every household
as the highways do. The highway
reaches the isolated man, which the
railway but incidentally touches, and
it means to this man or the community
in which he lives whether the highway
is of such a nature as to enable him
to carry on his relations at the least
expense and comfort. If the roads are
bad he is hampered and loses much,
not only from the value of his prod products
ucts products which must be hauled to market,
but he pays tribute in the wear and
tear of his harness, vehicles and in injury
jury injury to animals. His inability to reach
churches and schools easily reduces
his ability to make the most useful
citizen.
If he has good roads he reverses
this and stands out with greater pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities along all lines of endeavor
in which he engages. Greenville
(Tex.) Banner.
GOOD-ROADS FEVER IN SOUTH
Taking Hold Everywhere and Differ Differ-ent
ent Differ-ent Counties Busily Engaged in
Making Improvements.
It Is a gratifying thing to note how
the. good-roads fever is taking hold
nearly everywhere In the South. Hard Hardly
ly Hardly a county there that is not busily
engaged In improving Its highways.
Many sections are finding, too, that
Cut Through Mine Hole Gap in Ashe-ville-Charlotte
Highway.
road-building is by no means the big.
and expensive job it was once thought.
In 'a great deal of the sandy Coastal
Plain country, from Virginia to Texas,
nature has often mixed sand and clay
in about the right proportions to make
a good hard road, and all that is nec
essary Is to keep the road well graded
by means of scrapes and drags. The
Progressive Farmer.
DUST IS A DECIDED NUISANCE
In Many Cases Windows Have to Be
Kept Closed Tight Use Split Split-Log
Log Split-Log Drag After Rains.
(By W. C PALMAR, Agricultural editor.
North Dakota Agricultural College.)
When dry weather comes the dust
from the road becomes -a great nul
sance to the housewife who lives near
the road. In many cases windows
have to be kept closed tight to lessen
the amount of dust that seeps In. The
most effective way of reducing the
dust nuisance Is the use of a split-log
drag on the road after every rain.
The road dust comes largely from the
grinding up of the turned-up edges of
ruts made by wheels and horses' hoofs.
These cannot form unless water can
stand on the roadbed and water can
not stand on the roadbed If It is kept
well crowned and" well packed as it
will be if the road drag is used regu
larly. Dragging the roads will mean
a good deal to the housewife, as well
as to travelers and those who have to
haul to and from the market.
GOOD CURE FOR SCALY LEGS
Good Plan to Anoint Legs of Young
Chicks Even if They Do Not
Show Signs of Disease.
Lard and kerosene is an excellent
cure for scaly leg and it is agood
plan to anoint the legs of the early
youngsters at this time even if they
do not show any signs of the disease.
"An ounce of prevention Is worth a
pound of cure."
A HACKING COUGH
WEAKENS THE SYSTEM
Don't suffer with a hacking cough
that has weakened your system get
a bottle of Dr. King's New Discov Discovery,
ery, Discovery, in use over 40 years, and ben
efiting all who use it, the soothing
pine balsam with tar heal the irritat irritated
ed irritated air passages soothes the raw
spots, loosens the mucous and pre
vents racking the body with cough-
uicr. Dr. Kincrs New Discovery in
duces natural sleep and aids nature
to cure you. Adv. 2

Fin

ROAD MAKING IS IMPORTANT
Work Should Be Done In Late Spring
or Summer to Get Well Settled
Before Cold Weather.
Road making is a matter of a lot
of importance to the city man and the
farmer alike. Many thousands of
dollars are expended annually in this
work. Far too great a per cent of
the work is done in the fall, sometimes
running clear into the winter, for the
good of the road and for the Judicious
expenditure of the money.
The road that is made in the late
spring or summer becomes weir set settled
tled settled 'and solid before the freeze of
the winter season, and if properly
taken care of is a good road all win winter.
ter. winter. We have driven over a good
Boad Drag Is Essential In Putting
Roads in Good Condition.
many miles of roads during the last
winter, made in the late fall, that
were all but impassable practically
all winter.
A new road made in the late fall
can hardly help but be rough all
winter. This kind of road means a
lot more wear on the auto, a higher
gasoline expense and a very much
general wear on the car. It also
means that the farmer cannot haul
nearly as heavy a load with his team
and a quicker wearing out of the
wagon.
In the rural districts a lot of road
work is done by voters working out
their poll tax. This work Is gener generally
ally generally done when they can best spare
the time, which is in the fall. If
the men who do this work would
consult their best Interests we be believe
lieve believe they would arrange to do It
in the summer, even if it were not so
convenient and It cost them more.
Road overseers who have this work
Id charge can help in this line more
than anyone else. If they will but try,
a lot of this work now done in the fall
can be done when it should be. This
official should look more to good roads
than to his own convenience. -Twentieth
Century Farmer.
"GOOD ROADS DAY" WORKERS
Governor of Pennsylvania and Others
Contribute Their "Bit" to Improve Improvement
ment Improvement of Highways.
Governor Brumbaugh was one of the
150,000 Pennsylvanians who gave May
25 to' the cause of better highways.
The photograph shows him doing "his
bit." Many womenfolks of the com community
munity community gave their day's work to the
improvement of the roads. Not only
did the governor make the dirt fly
Governor Brumbaugh Riding a Log
Drag.
with his shovel, but he also drove a
split-log drag, which is one of the
most effective road machines yet con contrived.
trived. contrived. Making Roads Better.
Only 10 per cent of the estimated
2300,000 miles of roadway in the
United States can be classed as "im "improved"
proved" "improved" according to the American
Highway association. But road im improvement
provement improvement is going forward In 1916
faster than at any previous time in
the history of the country. Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich Magazine.
Another Highway Link.
A new connecting highway has been
proposed leading from Savannah, GaM
to Seattle, Wash., crossing the Lincoln
highway at Omaha." An invitation will
shortly be extended to all the cities
along the route to send delegates to
a convention to be held in Omaha in
February.
Courtesy on the Road.
Being courteous on the road does
not cost anything, but it makes the
trip much more pleasant for you, and
the other fellow, too.
W. K. LANE, M. D, Trysiclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBUHERS
PHONES 47, 104, 303
OCALA FLORIDA.

I X III

jj V xtitk a Flavor
J Ags Flavor is not expected cf
I j hjp ordinary soda crackers. But I

rdinary

Uneeda Biscuit are extraordinary soda
crackers and have a distinctive appetizing
flavor.
Buy Uneeda Biscuit because they are
, soda crackers with a flavor, but above
all, buy them for their crisp goodness.
5 cents everywhere ..
NATIONAL BISCUIT
COMPANY

Premier Carrier of the South
JACKSONVILLE
TO
ATLANTA, GA ........ ... . $6.00
COLUMBIA, S. C. ........ . . 5.50
MACON, GA., ................ 4.00

Wednesday, Sept. 6th,

Lv. Jacksonville for Columbia, 8:03 p. m.; for Macon and Atlanta
Z 8:05 p. m. and 8:40 p. m. For information and reservations
I CITY TICKET OFFICE
J Corner Forsyth and Hogan Streets, Jacksonville, Fla.

FIRE BONDS
PLATE GLASS

Established 1914

Albert

O

INSURANCE AGENCY
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
PHONE 219

OCALA. x

fIZZ

tins!

From Ocala
. VIA

ATLANTA

STANDARD. RAILROAD OF THE SOUTB
Tickets limited to reach original startin point by midnight of August 28 th.
For information call on Ticket Agent, Atlantic Coast Line, or J. G. Kirk Kirk-land,
land, Kirk-land, Division Passenger Agent, Tampa, Florida

ftlERCHAN

Summer Tourist Feres

From Jacksonville to

New York and return... $35.00
Baltimore and return... 32.00
Philadelphia ; and return . 30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.uu

. Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, .via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. Tfr
Philadelphia August 24, September 3, 14, 24, at 4 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee' and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
, in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, foare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
"hTc. AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.

THE

WIN

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

tn the Heart of the city with Hemming. Park for a front yar J.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none. V c
RATES--Frbm $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Proprietor.

Via

RETURN LIMIT I
SEPTEMBER 11th I
TORNADO
ACCIDENT
LIFE
arnss
FLORIDA
7 .flffsnilf!llg
' and Refere
41 smcfflli
AST LIN
TRAEiSPORTATIOIl COM
Boston and return $43.00
Providence and return .. 4L0O
Blue Mountain and return 35.53
Atlantic City and return. 35.59
Asbury Park and return. 23.59

H

fDSOR: -HOTEL-

J. E. KAVANAUGH
.Manager.

1



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1916

TORE;
KENDRICK W. C. T. U.
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

(

0iB 43-

' ... ;
tofc' E-vcry-Bottlc
VLf!!- .O-r-GcrcairCc
Is Bottle Fm Gr : ;
.GersNiiive Plesvarc i fi
OcaJaT Coca-Cola Bottling Works iWN
' """ : (ys J ;!
lii in i '

HIS IIS

If You Hare any News for this De

partment, Call Up Five-One-Y

MARSH

9

no

L

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

PHOfJE 108

All kinds Fresh Vegetable'
in Seasor.
OCALA, FLA

AVI

"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes. All orders promptly-filled.

21 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Thones 438 76 Ocala. Fla.

- "V . r-w

IlifiMiiyii

It has always been our policy to help :
customers save money, avoid waste and get
complete satisfaction in the purchase of all
kinds of building material. When they tell
us their plans we tell them how to buy
economically and what to use. When their
plans are indefinite, we frequently make
suggestions that suit the need.
Dnr Ciist outers Are
because we are friends to them first, last
and all the time. With a high quality for
a fair price guaranteed, profits take care of
themselves. Come in and get acquainted.

CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
DAVID :'S5.- VV'EIE.GIHI

PHONE 223 - Ocala, Florida

CHURCHILL

Croadway and Fourteenth Street

Union Square

New York City

Engagement Announced

The engagement of Miss Hope
Robinson and Mr. Donald Schreiber,
two of Ocala's popular young pevple,
was disclosed yesterday afternoon at
a delightful announcement party
given for Miss Robinson by her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. George K. Robinson.
The Robinson home was made at attractive
tractive attractive with flowers and ferns for a

card party. When the score cards

were given to the guests they were

quick to note a hand-painted Cupid

and an engagement ring. On a heart-

shaped flap in the center of the cards

was a large question mark. Under
this flap was found the name of Miss

Robinson and Mr. Schreiber.

Miss Robinson was extended the

warmest of good wishes.

Five tables of auction were played.

Miss Edith Williams won the prize,

an attractive pin cushion, and Miss

Marion Dewey was given booby.

Mrs. Robinson was assisted by her

other daughter, Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price,

of Boston, and by her sister-in-law,

Mrs. H. B. Arnold of Gainesville. The

guests were Mrs. M. G. Chambers,

Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, Mrs. "J. R.
Dewey, Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, Mrs.
Frank Drake, Mrs. C B. Ayer, Mrs.

larry Walters and Misses Dorothy

Schreiber. Gladys Drake, Hilda and

Mary Budd, of Leesburg, Hester and

Marion Dewey, Adele Bittinger, Janet
Weathers, Edith Williams, Nellie

Gottlieb, Ellen Clarkson, Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Onie Chazal, Mary McDowell,
Lida McDougaV Annie Davis, Alice

ullock and Helen Brown.
Miss Robinson is the second daugh

ter of Mr. and Mrs. George K. Robin

son, who have been residents of Ocala

for twenty-five years or more. She is

one of the city' most lovable young

Women.

Mr. Schreiber is the only son of Mr.

and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, who have
long made their home in this city. He

is a graduate of Lehigh University,
and has since his graduation been con

nected with a large firm in New, Jer

sey, recently moving to Youngstown,
Ohio, where he expects to made his

home in the future.

The Schreiber-Robinson wedding

will be a brilliant event in the month

of November.

.
European Missions
The regular meeting of the Baptist

Woman's Missionary Union will be

held at the Baptist church tomorrow,

Friday, afternoon, at 4 o'clock. The
study for August is Missions in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. The vice president, Mrs. J. Y.
Purvis, will conduct the services and
all members are urged to attend and
visitors cordially invited. :
Mrs. Perry, Secretary.

Notice to Eastern Stars ;
There will be a regular .meeting
this evening of Ocala chapter No. 29,
O. E. S. V

Mr. Fletcher Giddins, a young

watchmaker, is with Mr. J. C. Smith,

the jeweler, now.

The North Ocala Parent-Teacher

association will meet at the North

Ocala church on Friday, at 3:30 p. m.

Mr. and "Mrs. W.'J. Edwards and

babv have gone in their Cadillac to

Worthington Springs to spend a short

vacation. v

'.

Mrs. S. E. Waterman and grand

children, Ivea and John, returned to

the city this morning from a visit of

a few days with Mrs. Edward HeK

venston at Lake Weir.

v Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Davis of Detroit,

arrived in Ocala a few days ago and

have anartments at Mrs. Spencer s on

Oklawaha avenue. They will spend j

the fall and winter in Ocala.

Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Bryan of Steen,

Fla., are in town for a few days, at

he Ocala House, en route home from

Rodman, where they were called on;

account of the death of Mr. Bryan's i

mother.

.
W. O. Brewer, a prominent turpen-

:ine operator of, Romeo, after spend

ing two weeks at Wayriesville, N.

passed through this city Wednesday

en route home. He left Mrs. Brewer

in Waynesville. Gainesville Sun.

;
There was a most pleasant occasion

yesterday evening at the home of Mr.

B and Mrs. Fred Meffert, at Lowell.

This handsome young couple moved,

a few days ago, into their snug and

pretty cottage near the railroad sta

tion, and last night a number of

their friends surprised them with a

shower. They were taken unawares

Fred was smoking in his shirtsleeves

and Mrs. Fred, who has much musical

talent, was playing the piano for him,

when the guests began to arrive. A

large number were present, and they

showered the young folks with many
pretty and useful gifts. : Mr. and Mrs.
Meffert "have an elegant little home
at Lowell, and no young couple ever
had more sincere good wishes of
friends to begin married life with.

One of the largest and most de

lightful meetings of the union was
held Tuesday afternoon, August 22nd,
at the home of Mrs. B. C. Wrebb.
The meeting was opened by the
president reading as a scripture les lesson
son lesson the first eleven verses of the fifth

chapter of Romans, and offering

prayer. All united in singing the
"White Ribbon Rally Song."
Roll call showed thirteen members
present, and the following visitors:
Mrs. C. M. Cam of Redick, Mrs. Karl
Weihe of Jacksonville, Mrs. F. G. B.
Weihe and Mrs. F. E. McClane of
Ocala, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fennell,

Mrs. A. C Blowers, Miss Mabel Clark,
Miss Hazel Smith, Miss Annabel
Wishart, Miss Bertha Guthery, Miss
Azilee Lyles and Miss Ruby Spencer.
During the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Fennell united as members of the
union.
The treasurer reported the sum of

$14, the proceeds from the recent ice
cream supper, and it vras v voted to
divide this equally with the ladies of
the church for the piano fund; also to
give another ice cream supper on
Tuesday night, September 19th, the

proceeds again to be equally divided
with the ladies for the piano fund.
The business meeting was closed by
singing "The Temperance Light Lighthouse."
house." Lighthouse." The following program was then
carried out which was greatly enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed by all present.
Piano solo, "Ripples of the Alle Alleghany"
ghany" Alleghany" Miss Bertha Guthery.
. Piano duet by Mrs. B. C. Webb and
Miss Bertha Guthery.
Recitation, "Little Blossom or
License to Sell" Miss Azilee Lyles.
Song, "Do You Remember" Miss
Hazel Smith.

Song, "Where the River Shannon
Flows" Miss Hazel Smith.

Song, "My Mama's Waiting There"
Miss Ruby Spencer.
For the benefit of those who had not
the pleasure of hearing her before,
Miss Ruby Spencer also kindly sang
"Cradle Bell Lullaby" and recited her
gold medal contest piece, "A Little

-vi -i i nl- 11 t 1 TT t

unua onaii j-ieau iuciu.
Several selections on the victrola
also added to the pleasure of the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The hostess assisted by Miss
Azilee Lyles and Miss Ruby Spencer,
served, refreshments consisting of

cake, lemonade and mints.
The next meeting will be held at
the church on Tuesday afternoon,

September 12th. Election of officers,
and all members are urged to be pres present.
ent. present. A cordial invitation is extended
to all friends of the temperance
cause. Julia H. Webb,
Press Superintendent.

How a sensational newspaper re report
port report prejudices the mind of the public

against a young trained nurse, who is

placed on trial for murder, but who

is absolutely innocent of all wrong,

and how her future happiness is jeop

ardized by what is supposed to have
been one false step, is said to be

shown in a most gripping and enter entertaining
taining entertaining manner in "Public Opinion,"
the Lasky photoplay in which Blanch
Sweet will be seen here today. An

unusual feature of the story is the
efforts of the spirit of the woman the
nurse is supposed to have poisoned, to
direct the hand of justice towards the
guilty person. Throughout the story,

until the murderer is finally forced to
confess, the spirit of the dead woman
tries to bring the guilty to justice.

Lasky's staff worked for four days
before they succeeded in taking one
scene in "Public Opinion," which ap

pears on the screen for not more than

fifteen or twenty seconds. The prob

lem was to make the spirit of the mur

dered woman enter the court room to

guide the jurors, the district attorney

and the judge in obtaining a verdict.
It was necessary that the spirit of the

dead woman appear among the people
in the court room. The scene was
gone over again and again until the

proper effect was obtained.

Tomorrow is the day for another

Keystone comedy, and as Sam Bern

ard would say, "Sufficiency!" Bernard
will be seen in "The Great Pearl
Tangle." Another installment of "The

Girl and the Game" will be seen to

morrow also.

"New Things" at the Walk-Over Shop

ii.

'MM HMi at MMan.

Ivory Satine Top and Ivory Kid Vamp. 2-inch covered heel

Price $9.00

Ocala

Florida

PLUMBING AND

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

When you have plumbing or elec

trical contracting let s furnish you

estimates. No job to large and none

tr email. H. W. Tucker. tf

HAVING TROUBLE

'WITH YOUR CAR

,e Commercia

Bail

Then bring it' to me. Remedying

automobile troubles is my business.

Honest, efficient service; you pay foi

the time put in on your earsonly. J.

A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone

393, Ocala, Fla. 6-9-16-tf

I SHOULD SLOAN'S

LINIMENT GO ALONG?

OCALA, FLORIDA

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

TRADE MARK REGISTERED

TT

j 1

BUSINESS FOR SAIiE

Electrical and plumbing establish

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

to be about $40,000 worth of plumb plumbing
ing plumbing work installed in Ocala within the
next few years. H: W. Tucker, Ocala,
Fla. 19-4t

Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, ?2

per ounce, a Gerig's.

THE SPECIALTY SHOP

ALL SEPTEMBER MAGAZINES

NOW DUE, ARE ON SALE

COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE

SUPPLIES
CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND
TOBACCO
Are all New Stock
A. E. GERIG

One Door East of M. & C. National

Bank

rif .nnrco it should! For after a

strenuous day when your muscles j

nave ueen tsjteiciecu w -" """v
nnnliration of Sloan's Liniment will

tak the soreness and stiffness away
and get you in fine shape for the mor-

nxxr -Ynn Khnnlrl also use ll ior a

sudden attack of toothache, stiff neck,
v.aAir9cii0 ctince. hitps and the maiiv

"0 J
9fufontR that are incidental to a va

cation. "We would as soon leave our

hao-o-ao-A as en on a vacation or camp

t Sloan's Liniment." writes

one vacationist. "We use it for ev

erything from cramps to tootnacne.
Put a bottle in your bag, be prepared

and have no regrets. aqv. &
j .

WHY ENDURE SUMMER COLDS7

It isn't necessary to have a stuffed
head, running nose. To cough your
head off as it were. AH you need do
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey.

The soothing and healing balsams

nnon tho riofrced air Tjassaees ana m

. .. -w j 1.1

a short time you gei reuei anu sutri.
n trio mad .to recoverv. Your nose

stops running, you cough less and

you know you are getting rjeneruei
a bottle, use as directed. Keep what

is left as a cougn ana com insur

ance. AS"

THIRTEEN pounds of sugar for $1

with a dollar's worth of other groc

eries, Saturday and Monday. Smith

Grocery Company. 3t

PHO

5
v

TTSTT If X

I LIE- 1

FOR
LAWNS

2

.. x IJUSlllllC tallies ci laigv jiv-iviui,ubv
i.h hn! hppn rerieatedlv demonstrated in

W Ull IT AAA-W A AW. ww- s f
i a. l -r .1 imll nriiiricnon tho u

practical use to Keep giccu aim wen nuunouvu vw

YV 1 O Ull W111UU 11. TCaO uovu. O
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY

Prices F.;0. B. Phoslime, Fla., In Bags

CARLOAD
$9 Per Ton

ii

LESS THAN CARLOAD
$10.00, Per Ton

WRITE FORIBOOKLET

FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE & LIME CO.

Box 462

Ocala, Florida

H. A. FAUSETT, Local Dealer

IIS A MIGHTY SLIM GHAIJCE

A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Ame- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
lean and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL & COMPANY

New Ocala Bouse
LUNCH ROOM and
RESTAURANT
Ala Carte Service

We Have the Equipment and Ability

To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish

(var desire.

Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, ta .. "5 l
tlonal, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Ocala ice'. & Paddnffl v Co.

PHONE 34

OCALA. FLA.

I :

We solicit your patronage and
promise you the best the mark market
et market affords at reasonable prices.
OPEN DAY and NIGHT
East Wing of Ocala House Block
W. AUSTIN BENNETT
MARK TEMPLE
Proprietors
H. D. NELSON, Manager
Formerly of Harrington Hall
Hotel

I

that insects have in a home where

FENOLE is used.

FENOLE stands alone as the in-

sectide that "Hits them where

they live," and puts them out of

business without regard to class,
color or size.
FENOLE is to be used anywhere

and everywhere in the iome; the

insect hidden away in the darkest

corner or the deepest fold of car

pet, bedding, or clothing, has no

more chance for his life than his

follow hntr who risks it in the

AVM w
open."

FENOLE IS SOLD IN OCALA BY

Marion Hardware Co.
Ollie Mordis
Court Pharmacy.
Tyding's Drug Co.

Smith Grocery Co.

NEW ;Y0RK

n

RETURN 351

VIA

CLYDE. -LI W

99

Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.

(

Mr. Herbert Seagratt, the traveling
man whose superb voice is the joy of
his friends, was in. town yesterday.
Mr. Seagratt used his voice to a good
purpose the other day, singing in a
concert at Asheville for the benefit of
(Concluded on Last Page)

MEADOWS
AUTO REPAIR SHOP
410 N. Orange Street

AUTO FOR HIRE:
1916 REO :

We Have Shock Absorbers
and Repiar Parts For
Ford Cars

At Your Service Any Hour
DAY or NIGHT

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville

Fare Includes MeaU Good on Any bhip.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent!
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jacksonville. Florida.

INNER TUBES VULCANIZED

PHONE 523 :

2 Reasonable Prices Terms Cash J

JOHN NEEDHAM
Residence Phone 526

SEABOARD.. AIR. ONE WV.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
ON ACCOUNT OF PREPAREDNESS PARADE
Will sell round trip tickets

OCALA, FLORIDA to
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

Tickets on sale AUGUST 24th and 23th, 1916. Good returning up to and

including August 28th, 1916. For particulars call on or write
JOHN BOISSEAU, CP.&T.A, G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Phone 129, Ocali. Florida Jacksonville, Florida



FOUR

OCALA EVENING- STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1916

OCALA OCCURRENCES

Woodmen meet tomorrow night.

Mr. John T. Lewis of Oklawaha was
in 'town today and made the office an
appreciated call.

We carry a full line of Newport
bathing shoes. Gerig's tf

Mr. E. T. Helvenston will leave on
the first of September for New York
City to purchase his fall and winter
line of drygoods.

. Mr Geo. L. Gee of Montgomery,
Ala., who has had twenty years ex experience
perience experience in the restaurant business, is
now in charge at the Ocala House

Lunch rooms. Mr. Gee is the son of

the popular salesman of the same
name for Lipton's teas in this territory.

Fresh fall garden seed now in. The
Ocala Seed Store. 81-tf

Mr. W. P. Huckabee, the popular
freight agent for the A. C. L. rail railroad,
road, railroad, has moved into Mrs. 'Williams'
cottage in the second ward.
Bean seed and multiplying onion
sets. Bitting & Co. tf.
.1
Mr. D. H. Pettys, of Mcintosh, came
down early this morning to be with
the Ocala Knights of Pythias at their
Silver Springs picnic.

We give prescription wcrk prompt

attention and what the doctor orders
ycu get. The Court Pharmacy, tf

Rev. E. M. C. Dunklin has returned
from Palatka, where he has been for

some time with his wife, Mrs. Dunk

lin who has been very sick, but is

much improved now. She had a nar

row escape from drowning, a short

time ago, her brother pulling her out
of the water just in time to save her

life. Mr. Dunklin is a Baptist mis

rsionlfry. Tampa Tribune.

Messrs. Van Boney and John Need-

ham, Ocala's premiers in motor trans

portation, are home from a visit to

Tampa.'
' WACAHOOTA

There was a brilliant electrical dis display
play display all around the horizon last night.
Seemed like a big thunderstorm
swung in a circle at a distance of sev several
eral several miles around the city.

"The John Dozier Co." will under undersell
sell undersell everbody for the next 15 days for
cash. Corn especially.

Mr. W. O. McGowin of Lacota was
in tokn today and went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville on the afternoon train to attend
to business for his lumber company.

Mr. W. L. Hall, of Martel, was a
pleasant caller at the Star office to today,
day, today, and gives glowing reports of the
prospects for large crops in his sec section
tion section of the county.

Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

Mr. LaGrange Sistrunk is now on
the battleship Kansas, which is en engaged
gaged engaged in the war game on the Atlantic
coast. He and the other cadets are
hoping for a holiday furlough at
Christmas.

Mrs. Sanders and her assistant from
the millinery store may call at the
store of Mary Basha, next door, and
partake of bottled coca-cola, that re refreshing
freshing refreshing drink, at the expense of this
company, if they will show this little
notice. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Works.

Fame of Ocala as a mule market is
spreading. Mr. D. W. Tompkins has
just sold a carload of mules to
Messrs. S. M. Sherouse and G. W.
Davis of Leon county, who came all
the way over here from West Florida
to buy the long-eared quadrupeds.

Wacahoota, Aug. 23. There was
quite a little wind and electric storm
here Friday afternoon, blowing down
a number of trees but not doing any

great damage.

Mrs. S. Witherspoon of Gainesville,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. V. P.

Smith.

Mr. J. O. Tyson was a business

visitor to Micanopy Wednesday.

Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tillis of
Candler, arrived Wednesday and were
guests of their aunt, Mrs. V. P. Smith

until Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Smith were

shopping in Micanopy Friday.

; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Edwards and

two interesting little sons were week

end guests of Mrs. Edwards' parents

Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Smith, coming

over in their new Cadillac.

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Herlong and

daughter, Miss Inez, and son, Dr. J

D. Watkins of Micanopy, were guests

to dinner Sunday of Mrs. C. M. Smith

Misses Emma Bodie, Theora and

Leola Smith are guests of Mrs. R. C
Epperson of Williston this week. Mr.

Napoleon Smith motored over for

them Sunday afternoon.

Mr. and Mrs. R. p. Smith took in

the excursion to Cedar Keys Sunday

and report a large crowd and a good

time.

Mr. Philip Bradshaw of Arredonda
was a Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs

G. W. Bradshaw.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton and son, J. D.
spent Friday with relatives at Ra

leigh. They were accompanied home
by Mrs. Bruton 's sister, Miss Olive

Phiney, who will spend several weeks

here. ';'-;'.; --H''-'

Mrs. Annie Maddox of Lakeland
has been visiting her mother, Mrs

John Adams.

Mr. Willie Whitehurst of Raleigh

and Miss Mamie Gibbons of Archer,

were calling on friends here 'Sunday

afternoon.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mixon and

Dr. C. G. Mixon, wife and Children
of Gainesville, were Sunday afternoon

callers of Mrs. Elvin Bruton.

is'

It Always Helps

says Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky.f In
writing of her experience with Cardui, the woman's
tonic She says further : "Before I began to use
Cardui, my back and head would hurt so bad, I
thought the pain would kill me. I was hardly able
to do any of my housework. After taking three bottles
of Cardui, I began to feel like a new woman. I soon
gained 35 pounds, and now, I do all my housework,
as well as run a big water mill.
I wish every suffering woman would give

O) i t i

i

'(Mm)W

The Woman's Tonic
a trial I still use Cardui when I feel a little bad,
and it always does me good."
Headache, backache, side ache, nervousness,
tired, worn-out feelings, etc., are sure signs of woman womanly
ly womanly trouble. Signs that you need Cardui, the woman's
tonic. You cannot make a mistake in trying Cardui
for your trouble. It has been helping weakV ailing
women for more than fifty years.
Get a Rnttie Trwtev f

IARISON WILL RAISE

BLOODED HOGS

Lake Weir, Aug. 24. Mr. N. W.
larison has bought an additional 75

acres to his home farm on the north

side of the hard road running down to
Bowens' lake and including some very
rich muck lands which he is fencing
and clearing up for crops in the

spring. He is starting a blooded pig
farm on the old Comstock place which
he purchased some time ago and will
keep only fine stock in enclosures and
has some of the material on the
ground to build four cottages of three

rooms each for his farm help.

STANDING CUjIMITTEES

OF THE CITY COLuUl

Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair

man; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.

Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman;

D. E. Mclver, H. A. Weathers.

Judiciary- J. M. Meffert, chairman;

J. J. Gerig, D, E. Mclver.

Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.

W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight.

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

Meff ert, G. Nash.

Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G.

A. Nash, H. M. Weathers.

MarketH. M. Weathers, chair

man; J. M. Meff ert, J. J. Gerig.

Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman;

D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore.

Light and Water G. A. Nash,

chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef-

fert.

Building H. M. Weathers, chair

man; H; A. Fausett, D. E. Mclver.

Many Reject Pork.
More than half of the world's popu
lation still regards meat of swine as
unfit for human consumption.
THE BEST LAXATIVE

US 11 AH

(Continued from Third Page)

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

Sto Leo College

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
l). p. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1916

Tn Iropn fine, hnwels regular the best

laxative is outdoor exercise. Drink a
fn cvigaci rf water half an hour be

fore breakfast and eat an abundance

of fruit and vegetables, also establish
- mm. a? a

a regular habit and De sure tnat your
tuiwols movp nnp.e each dav. When

a medicine is needed take Chamber

lain's Tablets. They are pleasant to
take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Men Have No Sense of Humor.
Here is what girls laugh about:
They came home, three of 'em, laugh laughing
ing laughing hysterically. It was several min minutes
utes minutes before they could tell what had
set them off. Finally it developed
that they walked home from the pic picture
ture picture show, right by the grocery store,
and just as they reached the next cor corner,
ner, corner, Mary made them all go back to
the store after, some ginger snaps.
Kansas City Star.

SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE

the flood sufferers. Many were pres present
ent present and a considerable sum was rais raised.

Mr. P. A. Boozer of Hogansville,
Ga., arrived today in his car to visit
his brother, Dr. J. C. Boozer, who has
been sick for the past several months.
Mr. Boozer desires to take the doctor

home with him, believing he can re

cover faster in the air of the old home

place. Dr. Boozer has another brother
and sister in Georgia, and they are
all anxious for him to join them. Mr.
Boozer reports seeing Dr. Walter

Hood on his way north, and said he

and Mrs. Hood seemed well and happy

Miss Beulah Hall came up .from

Summerfield today to visit Miss Mar
guerite Porter.

After several weeks visit to her

friends and old home here, Miss Rena

Smith left today for Atlanta, where

she has been offered an excellent po

sition is one of the biggest depart

ment stores of the Gate City.

m m m
A congenial party consisting of Mr.

and Mrs. George Dowley, Misses

Mary Wyatt Galbraith and Virginia
Sistrunk and Mr. W. B. Gallagher,

motored from Galbraith Springs,

Tenn., the other day over to Green

ville, and had a pleasant visit in that

picturesque town.

Miss Rosebud Robinson left yester yesterday
day yesterday for her home in Ocala, after en enjoying
joying enjoying a stay of some length in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, the guest of her brother and.
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett E.

Robinson at their home in Riverside.

Times-Union.

Mrs. E. Van Hood left yesterday
for Glenview Hotel on Lookout Moun Mountain,
tain, Mountain, where she will meet her little
grandson William Collier, and the two
will spend some pleasant weeks in
that delightful resort among the

clouds. ;

Mrs. G. F. McRae and son Don are
visiting friends at Valdosta. This is
Mrs. McRae's first trip away from

home in fifteen years.
"

Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winston have

gone to spend their summer vacation

in one of the pretty cottages at Lake

Weir.

Southbound

No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.

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

7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p

rn.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; arrives St. Pe

tersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a

m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe

tersburg 8:05 p. m.
Northbound

No. 10 Leaves Tamra 1 p. m.;

Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville

7:15 p. m.

No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville G:45 a.m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
I p. m.; arive3 JacKsonvilie 5:25 p. m

WAKE UP FLORIDA

MAKE MITCHELL GOVERNOR

A. C. L SCITZUCLE

LOOK GOODFEEL GOOD

No one can either feel good nor
look good while suffering from con constipation.
stipation. constipation. Get rid of that tired,
draggy, lif elei i feeling by a treat treatment
ment treatment of Dr. King's New Life Pills.
Buy a box today, take one or two
pills tonight. In the morning that
stuffed, dull feeling is gone and you
feel better at once. 25c. at your
druggist. Adv. 2
! Sign of Convalescence. '".
"You have a splendidly equipped
hospital and a very efficient and
charming corps of nurses. What (I
do not understand, however, is how
you can always tell when a patient is
well enough to be taken home from
the hospital." "As soon as he is able
to sit up and try to kiss his nurse he
is strong enough to be sent home."'.
; '- i
LIVER TROUBLE

"I am bothered with liver trouble

about twice a year," writes Joe Ding

man, Webster City, Iowa. ,"I had

pains in my side and back and an aw

ful soreness in my stomach. I heard

of Chamberlain's Tablets and tried

them. By the time I had used half

a bottle of them I was feeling hne and
had no signs of pain." Obtainable

everywhere. Adv.
Horse Was There.

The drawing teacher recently used a
small toy horse as a model for the
first-grade drawing lesson. She was

walking down the. aisle and watching
the progress of the pupils when she

came to Bob, who had drawn a differ

ent object. "Why, Bob," she asked,
"what have you drawn?" "A barn,"
said Bob "But why didn't you draw
the horse?" "Can't you see," said Bob
disgustedly, "the horse is in the barn?"

JUST THE THING

FOR DIARRHOEA

1 "About two years ago I had a severe

attack of diarrhoea which lasted ovei

a week," writes W. C. Jones, Burford,
N. D. "I became so weak that I cotfld
not stand upright. A druggist recom recommended
mended recommended Chamberlain's Colic,' Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. The first dose
relieved me and within two days I was
as well as ever." Many druggists rec recommend
ommend recommend this remedy because they
know that it is reliable. Obtainable

everywhere. Adv.
Chameleon Scared White.

Madagascar is the home of the cha

meleon. In his just published book,
"A Naturalist in Madagascar," James
Sibree says the chameleon changes

color for other reasons than adapta

tion to its background. He saw one
that turned perfectly white out of
fright when seized in the coils of a
snake. When released it resumed its
ordinary color. The Malagasy call it
ranilaheloka, which means "naughty
old boy."

For Public Safety. :
The mayor of the city and his cabi cabinet
net cabinet ; were solemnly considering the
problem of safety in the streets. The
police commissioner had stated his
views and others proposed various
legislative measures to control' vehicle
drivers and pedestrians. Finally it
was the turn' of the corporation coun counsel
sel counsel to speak. "I think," he said with
Judicial calm, "that what we need is an
ordinance to make the girls wear long longer
er longer skirts. Then fewer men would get
run over in the streets."

We carry a full line of Thermos fill

ers. The Court Pharmacy. tf

Take Rexall liver salts for that

tired, lazy feeling. Gerig's. tf

ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR

SALE, "FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FOR RENT 5-room cottage, close in.
Good neighborhood. Large living

room, tiled hearths, bath, electric
lights and all modern conveniences.

Screened throughout. Will be vacant
September 1st. Apply to' Joseph

Bell. 8 24tf I

FOR SALE The beautiful ten acre
tract on the hill two miles out, on the
north side of the Silver Springs boule boule-ard;
ard; boule-ard; fenced, cleared, some orange
and other fruit trees, elegant shade
trees and a deep drilled well. If in

terested, call at Star office. 15-tf

MONEY TO LOAN without security

would attract your attention; then

why not save your clothing by having
it cleaned by experts ? J. T. Clayton,

phone 13. 8-6t

FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned

pine and cypress, a large load for a

dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.

Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf

FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks

of the square. Apply to Dr. Walter

Hood. 8-1-tf

FOR RENT A well, located cottage

cf five rooms, three blocks from the

square; all modem conveniences. Ap
ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf

EC. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed 'Embalmers

WILBUR W-C. SMITH
Licensed Embalraer
Phone 10. Ocnla, Fla.

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

Trams of tf s Atlantic Coast Line
sll arrive and depart in Oeala at th
following timt :
No. 37, Jackson vine to St. Peter -bui,
2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St, Petersburg u Jacksoa Jacksoa-vi!!e,
vi!!e, Jacksoa-vi!!e, 2:25 rv

No. 10, Leccburg to Jacksonville,

5:40 a. m.

No. '51. Or-Hifa to Wilcox, Monday.
Wedaesdaj nnd Friaay, tf:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ccala to Lakeland (Sunny
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m.

No. 49, Ocala to Bomosassa, 2:25

p. vx. i
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters-
turg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines-
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.

No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,

9:05 p, m.

No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. xa.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, y50 p. m.

CURE FOR CHOLERA MORBUS

"When our little boy, now seven
years old, was a baby he was cured
of cholera morbus by Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme Remedy,"
dy," Remedy," writes Mrs. Sidney Simmons,
Fair Haven, N. Y. "Since then other
members of my family have used this

valuable medicme for colic and bowel

troubles with good satisfaction and I

gladly endorse it as a remedy of ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional merit." Obtainable every

where. Adv.

Advertsie in the Star.

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

JIARlua-DUNN jL3SOlfC IOJK3H

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. A
A. M., meets on the first and thirft
Thursday evening ol each month at
8:00 o'clock, until farther notice.
t C. Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad

OuALA TEMPLE

PYTHIAN SISTERS

The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 2$
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members art
cordially invited to meet with us.
Kate B. Howell. M. R.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C
OCALA LODGE NO. ZS5. B. P. O. E.

Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
aud Protective Order of Elks, meet
the second and fourth 'pNier-'ay even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always 'welcome. Club hous
opposite yostofi!',, ast side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

'WOP Dim;-OF THE WORLD

Fon King Camp No. 14 -rcbets at

the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every

second and lourtn tTiday. visitin
nvereigns ?xe always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, U a
Chas- K. Sae. Clerk.

KNIGHTS OF 1'YTHIAE

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carli3l
drugstore. A cordial welcome to rl
iting brothers. G. A. Nash, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K of R. 8. A

ORDER' OF EASTERN fcTAR

Ocala Ciapter, No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacl
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Myrtle G. Kramer. W. M-
Mrs. Lillian simmo&s, Secy.

v ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22,-1. O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
, F. E. McClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.

CHAPTiilt? XO. 13, It. A. M.

Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the

fourth Friday in every mouth ai

8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown, Sec'y.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.

I

-.Jig'

I
i
'
7

X

X

r

PROHIBITION I believe in Nat National
ional National 'and state prohibition, and if
elected governor will use every legi legitimate
timate legitimate effort to bring about national
and state prohibition.
WOMAN'S SUFFRAGE 3 believe
in Woman's Suffrage, because the
time is coming and now is that the
women should have a vote in our local
and national affairs the state of
Wyoming adopted Woman's Suffrage
over forty years ago and that a
state to be prosperous from a moral,
business and political standpoint,
must have the co-operation of the
women.
RELIGION Your religion cannot
rise above your life. I believe in a
religious tolerance, inasmuch as the
constitution of this government guar-r
antees to each individual the right to
worship God according to the dictates
of his own conscience, and I abso absolutely
lutely absolutely condemn any man or set of
men who will mix religion with poli politics
tics politics for the purpose of getting votes
such an example as we have just had.
BRYAN PRIMARY LAW If elect elected
ed elected governor I will see that the Bryan
primary law is amended in such a
way as will guarantee to the people a

choice of candidates having the ma majority
jority majority of votes, "said amendment to be
made for the purpose, of simplifying
and making more easily understood
than the bunglesome, clumsy law.
now in existence.
The Corrupt Practice Act should be
either revised or abolished altogether.
LABOR PLANK I stand for the
working man first, last and all the
time. I believe that labor should
have the preference over capital, but
that they should go hand in hand for
each other's good.
JUSTICE TO ALL Human rights
are greater than property rights. Jus Justice
tice Justice is a bigger word than charity.
Honesty means more than success. I
stand for principle, social justice and
civic righteousness.
A FEW OTHER IMPORTANT
FACTS ARE I stand for cleaner
politics in Florida. I stand for the
whole people of Florida not a part.
I stand for beter schools in the rural
districts. I stand for the fishermen
but they must respect the law, in and
out of season. I stand for the sol soldiers
diers soldiers of all wars. I stand devoted to
Florida's welfare, and I solicit your
support.

NOEL A. MITCHEEL

ADV.

WHITE STAR LINE
TMAMSFEM lH STOMAGE
JTcams for Rent Light and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing

SAXOM
Motor Cars

Wall Board

Fire

Collier Bros.

U A Litliia 1

$kx& WATER

Phone ... 296

MAXWELL TOURING CARS
In Stock in Ocala for
Ask for a Demonstration
f -
Remember, too, that they are

kfiy-Iiclf

and, just as important,
that I carry in stock in Ocala,

J EPA

warm

for my cars, the price on same being lower
than those for any other Automobile.

EASY TERMS, IF DESIRED

The Hotel for Florida People

Hotel

urbrid

Fire Proof,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

150
Per Day

Every Room With Private Bath



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