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:
UF00075908:06562

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

i I lb

LOCAL NEWS
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE
jj rKiioS TIME

. WEATHER FORECAST
cyfaianJTu, OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1916 VOL. 22, NO. 210
: ; ;

.-1

BRITISH
WiS BATTLE
II! illF BALKANS

Great Forces of Allies Closing in on
AH Sides to Crush Little Nation
in Their Iron Grip
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 11. Desperate fight fighting
ing fighting between Bulgarians and British in
Greek Macedonia ns reported by he
French war office. The 'British took
the offensive after crossing the
.Struma river and are attacking the!
F Ml Jk .
villages or XMevelyn and Karabjabes.
The Bulgarians are resisting des
perately.
UNSUCCESSFUL TEUTON
AT-
TACKS
Five German attacks with liquid
fire on the newly won French posi positions
tions positions on the Somme front were re
pulsed, Paris reports. London an
nounces that the Germans made two
unsuccessful attempts to recapture
Gvinchy, oh the Somme front, last
night.
CLOSING IN ON THE BULGARS
Attacks on Bulgaria from both
north and south are apparently being
prepared by the entente armies in the
Balkans. The British offensive direct
ed along the main -road to a point
north of Tahinos Lake, is the natural
avenue of advance for an army push pushing
ing pushing for the Bulgarian border. Mean Meanwhile
while Meanwhile an effort to surround Bulgaria
is proceeding on the north with the
reported arrival of strong forces of
Russian troops to take the offensive
against the Bulgarians invading Ru Rumania.
mania. Rumania. WILL CARE FOR POOR
DURING THE WINTER
(Associated Press)
Essen, Germany, Sept. 11. "The
Inoorer classes must not be exposed
during the coming winter to the dis
comforts they have suffered the past
few months," said Secretary Steger Steger-wald
wald Steger-wald of Baron Batocki, food bureau at
a public meeting held here. While a
number of socialists in the audience
interrupted him with loud exclama exclamations
tions exclamations Stegerwald outlined the new
measures now being worked out for
the relief of poorly-paid wage earn
ers.
i
Among the proposals incorporated
in the scheme are a sliding scale of
food prices according to income, or as
jan altenative a scheme of compensa
jtion by the state in cases of certain
"uivico ui iuuu me jiutca uj. which
cannot be reduced suddenly.
Elaborate precautions are being
xaken to ensure a supply of potatoes,
ttuvuiiiii xi una uuu vcgcutuics leaa-
bnable prices for the coming winter.
Stegerwald also promises that the
prices of meat should soon be lowered
nnd the workers "employed on hard
hpysical labor would receive an extra
illowance of meat.
. The diocesan newspaper, the Kirch-
lcher Anzeiger, contains an order
rom the Archiboshop of Cologne di directing
recting directing the church authorities to de demote
mote demote forthwith all the church moneys
f the new war loan and exhorting
clergy to spare no efforts to in
ace all the faithful to contribute
'since this is necessary to bring the
var to a victorious conclusion for us.'
WOMEN DOING THE WORK
(Associated Press)
Vienna, Sept. 11. More than 5000
vomen are now employed in the
municipal ,street car service of Vien-
a. Of "the 12,000 male employes be
fore the .war, 10,500 have gone into
K t mi 1 t a 11
ue neia. i ne war' nas completely
hanged the streetcar service which is
cw in operation nearly twenty-four
ours a day, carrying ont only ordi
ary passeneers but at night hauling
oal and merchandise. There are no
lore motor cabs or motor trucks or
rries, and horses are very scarce.!
'consequently the street railways
ave become practically the only
Ineans of transportation.
Most of the women employes are
cting as conductors but great efforts
re being made to get permission
rom the ministry of i railways for
hem .to act as motor drivers. The
pades in Vienna are-in places quite
teep, and require great strength for
''-sing the" brakes, so that the authori authorises
ses authorises hitherto have hesitated t4 sanc sanc-ion
ion sanc-ion the employment of women for
his work. Unless, however, the mil miliary
iary miliary commanders will release a suffi suffi-,ient
,ient suffi-,ient number of raotormen from the
:rmv to carrv on the car service the
xperiirent with women drivers will
' ve to be made, whether dangerous
- not.
For service first, trade at Gerig's
'eala's best drug store.

I A

VILLA ABSENT
Pershing Does Not Believe the Bandit
Chief is Near the Amer American
ican American Lines
(Associated Press)
San Antonio, Sept. 11. Gen. Per Pershing's
shing's Pershing's latest communication to Gen.
Funston here says nothing has been
discovered to indicate that Villa is
near the American lines in Mexico.
COULD FIND NO TRACES IN THE
SANTA CLARA CANYON
American army scouts in Mexico
who penetrated the Santa Clara can canyon
yon canyon in their search for a Villa ba4id,
failed to find them.
IT VILL SOON BE
THRASHED OUT
Court is Steadily Deciding Merits and
Demerits of the Knott Knott-Catts
Catts Knott-Catts Contest
(Special to the Times-Union)
Tallahassee, Sept. 9. The supreme
court puts it up to the members of
the state canvassing board to prove
their averments of fraud in Madison
and Hamilton counties as set out in
their return to the alternative writ of
the court directing them to reconvene
and canvass the amended returns of
the primary election, or show cause
why they should not. The return was
filed and argued yesterday and the
court handed down its opinion late
this afternoon, which is concurred in
by the four justices present.
Reasons for Denying Writ
The main issues raised by the can-
vassing board as to why the alterna alternative
tive alternative writ should not be complied with
and the amended returns canvassed
were:
First Pursuant to law they met on
June 26 and canvassed the returns of
the' primary election and declared the
results and there is no authority to
meet again and do the work over.
Second By affidavits on file with
the secretary of state there is evi evidence
dence evidence of fraud in the amended re
turns and evidence of the ballots and
boxes having been tampered with.
The court does not consider that
there is anything to the first issue and
disposes of it in short order, but as to
the second issue the court says it has
merit.'-' ." V -v:,
"The last count', quoting from
opinion, "was made under order of the
circuit court. In its last analysis the
averment is nothing less than an im imputation
putation imputation of fraud upon the circuit
court's order and a challenge as to its
good faith. -,
Board Defendants in New Proceeding
"A charge so grave, emanating
from a source so high as three cab cabinet
inet cabinet officers of the state government,
cannot be ignored. It presents an
issue as to the correctness of the!
amended returns as certified to the
secretary of state and the governor
underMhe order of the court.
"They, the canvassing board, are
defendants in a new proceeding in involving
volving involving the performance of a public
duty and have the right to question
the validitys of the amended returns
made under a court's order upon the
ground of fraud. The issue will have
to be met. The burden will be upon
the respondents to prove their aver averments
ments averments of fraud.
"The motion 'to strike partsof the
answer is denied, so also is the motion
for a peremptory wrjt denied. Th
relator is given until Tuesday, the
12th inst., to join issue upon the aver
ment of fraud."
(By Associated Press)
Tallahassee, Sept, 9. The contest
of Comptroller V.- Knott for the
democratic nomination for governor,
in which he seeks to show through a
recanvass of certain counties that he,
and not S. J. Catts, the declared nomi
nee, was the real nominee of the pri
mary of June 6 last, has taken a new
turn. The supreme court today di
retted the state canvassing board to
prove its ground for asserting, in re
fusing to make recanvass of the
amended returns, as sought by Knott,
that fraud was practiced by the Knott
contingent in making recount in Mad
ison and Hamilton counties. The board
must make its reply in court next
Tuesday. '.
The court says: "The last count was
made under order of-the circuit court.
In its last analysis the averment is
nothing" less than an imputation of
fraud upon the circuit court's order
and a challenge .as to good faith. A
charge so grave emanating from
source so high as three cabinet offi
cers cannot be ignored. They,
(.the canvassing board, are defendants

GRfNGOES DEFER

TB
Cabrera, Carranza's Man, Presides
Over the Mexico-American
Commission
(Associated Press)
New London, Conn., Sept. 11. The
American-Mexican commission resum resumed
ed resumed today its efforts to solve the border
problems. Luis Cabrera presided.
TRYING TO FIND W AYS TO KILL
TIME
Since meeting here three days ago,
the American commissioners have 'de 'devoted
voted 'devoted much time to the study of re reports
ports reports of various phases of the border
problem. They are prepared today to
go into a detailed examination of var various
ious various plans for a border patrol.
SPEECH OF A
GERMAN SOCIALIST
Following is Dr. Liebknecht's
speech, printed in the Potsdamerplatz,
Berlin, for which he was convicted of
treason and sentenced to two years
and a half in prison:
"Comrades, some time ago a witty
socialist democrat observed: 'We
Prussians are a privileged people. We
have the right to serve as soldiers,
we are entitled to bear upon our
shoulders the entire burden of taxa taxation,
tion, taxation, and we are expected to hold our
tongues.' So it is. The authorities
never cease to call upon us to keep
silent. Quite a simple thing hold
your tongue, that's all. Don't talk!
If you are hungry, don't talk! They
ask for milk hold your tongue! They
ask for bread don't say, a word!
"Comrades, we are starving, but no
one must know it least of all the
soldiers. Such news would weaken
the warlike spirit of the fighters,
therefore, don't complain. Women,
hide away the truth from your own
men! Lie; don't tell the truth, lest the
soldiers in the trenches learn how
things stand. Prussian censorship
takes good care that this does not hap happen.
pen. happen. Poor German soldier, he really
deserves pity. Under the compulsion
of a warlike government he has in invaded
vaded invaded a foreign country, and is 'doing
his bloody work, suffering untold hor horrors.
rors. horrors. Death reigns on the battlefield
and "his children at home are suc succumbing
cumbing succumbing tohunger and want. The
poor mother is in distress and cannot
share her grief with her husband.
"The workers of Germany have to
bleed because such is the will of the
capitalists, of the superpatriots, of
the cannon makers. The people have
o make bloody sacrifices without a
murmur in order that these robbers
may mint gold out of theif' valuable
ives. The. war was ushered in -with a
ie, so that the workers would rush to
he battlefields, amhow: the lie still
presides over the continuance of this
awful carnage."
DIFFICULT TO TURN DOWN
A tall, elderly, shabbily dressed
man, a stranger, walked in upon .the
Sunday school class of Mr. M. M.
Little, at the Methodist church, yes-
erday morning. He represented him
self to be a minister, in need, and ask
ed permission ,to make a plea to the
class for assistance, He was "told that
permission to "address the class couldi
not be given him, but that he could
seek help from individuals. The man
behaved so badly, upon his request
being refused, that it was necessary
for Mr. Little to have him 'arrested.
This morning the stranger, whose
name is Joseph C. Normen, was ar
raigned before the city recorder on a
charge of disorderly conduct. Major
Izlar gave the man a lecture on his
behavior. The old fellow then turned
loose and. gave Major Izlar a lecture.
Major' Izlar sentenced the prisoner
to pay a fine of $1 or to serve two
days. This sentence was suspended
on condition that the man leave the
city as soon as practical.
in a new proceeding involving the per performance
formance performance of a public duty and have
the right to question the validity of
the amended returns made under a
court's order upon the ground of
fraud. The burden will be upon the
respondents, to prove their averments
of fraud."
BARBER SHOPS WILL CLOSE
Tomorrow during the hour of the
funeral of Mr. George F. Williams,
one of the pioneer barber-proprietors
of the city, the four barber shops of
the city will close their doors out of
respect to the memory of an old mem member
ber member of tli3 trade.
When ready to connect your plumb plumbing
ing plumbing with sewers or need tin work,
roofing, tanks, gutters, etc., plumb plumb-ing,gas
ing,gas plumb-ing,gas fitting, stove or general re repairing,
pairing, repairing, phone 494 for P. A. Durand,
the plumber. 9-4-tf

GREASERS

SITUATION IS

MORE SERIOUS
Seven Hundred and Fifty Thousand
Union Workmen in New York
Threaten to Go On Strike
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 11. The general
strike situation here is more serious
today. The leaders of seven hundred
and fifty thousand labor men in the
city of New York and vicinity are
threatening a sympathetic strike. Ser Service
vice Service on the subway and elevated in
Manhattan and the Bronx is imped impeded.
ed. impeded. ( The surface systems in those
boroughs and Westchester county are
virtually tied up. Union leaders de declared,
clared, declared, if necessary, fifty thousand
union men could be called out within
six hours. Traction officials attribut attributed
ed attributed the trouble on subways and elevat elevated
ed elevated roads to the unprecedented in increase
crease increase in traffic due to the stoppage
of surface lines. Union leaders claim
the defection of employes is respon responsible.
sible. responsible. ELECTION IN UE
CITIZENS OF THE SAID-TO-BE
BAROMETRICAL STATE ARE
VOTING TODAY
(Associated Press)
Portland, Sept.' 11. Maine voters
today balloted for governor, two
United States senators, four congress
men, members of the- state legisla legislature
ture legislature and state auditor. A big vote is
expected. National issues have been
brought to the fore. The weather is
fair. The polls will close at 5 o'clock
this afternoon.
ROADS ARE SURVIVING
THE HEAVY RAINS
Mrs. B. T.xPerdue returned yester
day from West Palm Beach, motoring
up from that city with Dr. and Mrs.
R. H. Macy and two young children,
with whom she has been visiting for
about a month. They came upt over
the Dixie Highway, and found the
roads for the most part in good con condition
dition condition in spite of the heavy rains. Dr.
Macy is president of the council of
West Palm Beach. He and Mrs. Macy
will be guests of Mrs. Perdue for a
few days, and they will then go to
New York by rail for a visit of about
two weeks, leaving the children with
Mrs. Perdue.
WOOD AND CATTS
Pat Murphy tells
story regarding the
the following
recent primary
campaign:
"I was a little amused," said Pat,
"at the story Wood told me about
Catts. I knew Wood over in British
Columbia, and I must say that my ad admiration
miration admiration for him grew stronger when
I heard how he clawed Catts and how
he told the people of Florida what
manner of man this man Catts was.
But to the story: Wood met Catts in
joint debate at Winter Haven, and
told me about it. Said Wowt: 'Mur 'Mur-hpy,
hpy, 'Mur-hpy, I've been over to Winter Haven
in joint debate with Catts, and would
you think it, while I was talking to
those good people, Catts was busy
passing his hat around taking up a
collection! 'I said to Catts,' said Wood,
'wait until I get through.' Catts re replied:
plied: replied: 'Brother Wood, if I wait until
you get through the audience will be
all gone and I won't get anything.'
'I said to Wood,' said Pat, 'Did Catts
divide up. with you?' 'Divide h I,'
said WTood, 'do you think I'd take that
kind of money?' And, with that, Pat
picked up "his hat and bid us "good
day."
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
A farmer's institute will be held at
Summerfield on Saturday, Sept. 23.
C. K. McQuarrie, state agent of farm
extension work, will speak on general
farming; E. S. Pace, district agent
for west Florida, an expert on cotton
growing, will make an address on this
topic, and A. P. Spencer, district
agent for central and south Florida,
will speak on tick eradication. The
people of Summerfield want at least
1.000 farmers and their families to
spend the day there.
ATTENTION, WOODMEN
Members of Fort King Camp No.
14, W. O. W., are requested to as assemble
semble assemble at the hall tomorrow morning
at 9:30 o'clock to attend, in a body,
the funeral services of the late Sov Sovereign
ereign Sovereign George F. Williams at 10
o'clock. Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
We give prescription work prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf

CORPSE FOUND

NEAR CALERA
Supposed to be That of James Em Emmett,
mett, Emmett, who Disappeared from
Pensacola Several Weeks
Since
(Associated. Press)
Pensacola, Sept. 11. The hat
found by the side of the body of a
man near Calera, Ala., has been iden identified
tified identified as that of James Emmett, sec secretary
retary secretary of the West Florida Chamber
of Commerce, according to informa information
tion information received here. Emmett disap disappeared
peared disappeared several weeks ago.
LIBRARY IS OPEN
Ocala's new Carnegie library open opened
ed opened very informally this morning at 8
o'clock. All of the furnishings are
not yet installed, but it has been de decided
cided decided best not to delay the opening
any longer. Even before entirely
furnished, the library is most com complete,
plete, complete, and probably one of the most
complete in Florida. The latest card
index system has been adopted. Al Already
ready Already 17,000 cards have been made,
and more have yet to be made. Miss
Louise Gamsby, an experienced librar librarian,
ian, librarian, is to be in charge.
It is probable that later, when all
of the furnishings are in, and the
basement rooms are ready for, use,
there will be a public ceremony of
some kind.
The library board has tiecided on
the following hours, subject to
change, during which the building is
to be open: 8 o'clock to 10 o'clock a.
m., and 4 o'clock to 8 o'clock p. m., on
week days only.
The design of the building is a
combination of modified classical and
mission. A red tile roof and red
brick trimmings are used to break
the otherwise plain severity of the
stucco walls. The design was made
by Mr. W. C. Meade, of the firm of
Mclver & MacKay, of this city.
Mr. Meade very kindly prepared
the following description at the re request
quest request of the Star:
The size of the building is GO x 24'
outside measurements, exclusive of
entrance, extensions, of "which; there
are lwo, one to the front (north) and
one to the end (west).
The west entrance is designed to
give almost direct access to the base basement
ment basement assembly room, without in any
way interfering with the library
proper.
The height of the stories is, base
ment approximately ten feet and main
room fourteen feet.
The elevation of basement above
grade line provides an abundance of
light and ventilation for the lower
rooms, making them as desirable for
the purposes for whic hthey are in
tended, as though located entirely
above grade.
The size and number of windows on
the .rst floor also provide ample light
ing and ventilation for this flor.
The basement contains steam heat
ing plant, fuel room, men's and wom women's
en's women's toilets, work room and assembly
room, all amply large for their sev
eral uses, besides two large closets
opening from the assembly room. The j
entire basement floor is concrete.
treated with a special hardener un underlaid
derlaid underlaid with a filtering bed of cinders
which is in turn underdrained with
tile, leading several feet outside of
the walls of the building, thereby in insuring
suring insuring against da'mpness, as much as
it is possible to do so.
The assembly room is provided with
a speaker's platform, which being,
portable, will allow of any desire J
seating arrangement.
The main floor occupies the entire
size of the building, with tairway
directly to-basement, and is provided
with two coat and hat alcoves direct directly
ly directly adjoining the front entrancs.
This room is also supplied with a
large fireplace for use on damp or
chilly days, when the steam plant
would not be in operation
The shelving as provided approx approximates
imates approximates 4,200 lineal feet. This capa capacity
city capacity may be added to by the use of
stacks at any future time.
The floor of this room is quarter
sawed oak." The entire building is
finished in cypress, stained to match
as near as is possible, the tint of the
furniture. The walls and'ceilings be being
ing being in tans and ivory, harmonize with
the fumed nish of the furniture.
The lighting system is, in the main,
indirect, with all necessary provisions
for side lights and floor openings for
table reading lamps.
ICE CREAM SUPPER
IN Ts'ORTH OCALA
The North Ocala branch of the
Kiners Daughters will snve an ice
cream supper under the oaks at the
North Ocala church Wednesday eve evening,
ning, evening, September 13th.
All are cordially, invited to attend
the supper and enjoy themselves
while helding a good cause.

HOITION

CHIT A

President Wilson's Sister Suffering
With Complications from
Peritonitis
(Associated Press)
New London, Conn., Sept. 11. Mrs.
Anne E. Howe, President Wilson's
sister, who has been critically ill with
peritonitis and complications, passed
a comfortable night. She is growing
weaker, according to her physicians.
Mr. Wilson Gone to See His Sick
Relative
Long Branch, Sept. 11. President
Wilson started this morning for the
bedside of his sick sister at New
London.
IS TOO CAUTIOUS
How the Kaiser Came to Turn Down
, -Jfalkenhayn and Put in
Hindenburg
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. Hi "According to
reports from Germany received at
Berne," says a dispatch to the Wire Wireless
less Wireless Press, "the dismissal of General
Erich yon Falkenhayn as chief of the
German general staff was due to his
suggestion of a complete change in
Germany's war plans which Emperor
William indignantly rejected.
"Predicting i the complete downfall
of Bulgaria as the result of converg converging
ing converging attacks from the north and south
and in the end a consequent interrup interruption
tion interruption of communications with Turkey,
Gen. von Falkenhayn urged that the
whole Balkan campaign be abandon abandoned,
ed, abandoned, that the eastern line be shortened
and that the occupied territory in
France be evacuated,
"The general expressed the opinion
that the transformation of German
strategy into a purely defensive cam campaign
paign campaign on a shorter front would para paralyze
lyze paralyze the entente allies and make it
impossible forthem to crush Austro Austro-German
German Austro-German resistance unless they fought
with unlimited resources and then for
ten years. Persistence in the present
plan of campaign, he said, would lead
to disaster.
"Fild Marshal von Hindenburg .de .denounced
nounced .denounced his advice as childish, cow-
ardly and unworthy of the Germans.
Emperor William took von Hinden Hinden-burg's
burg's Hinden-burg's view and dismissed vorv Falk Falkenhayn."
enhayn." Falkenhayn."
ANNOUNCEMENT
.We expect to have with us the lat latter
ter latter part of this week Miss Carruthers,
an accomplished ; milliner, of St.
Louis,' Mo., and cordially invite the
ladies of Ocala to come in and meet
her,' and inspect our new and up-to-date
line of beautiful fall hats. We
assure them that they will be highly
pleased. The Haycraft Millinery.
HELP CLEAN UP
THE FAIR GROUNDS
During the next week or ten days
the fair association will be glad to
have assistance in cleaning up the
fair grounds, cutting the weeds and
working the track. Anyone having a
spare team, wagon, mower or rake
can help the association greatly, and
their help will be appreciated. If you
are willing t help, advise Mrs. Anna
Tweedy, secretary, whose office is in
the Holder building. Her phone num
ber is 280.
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
burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leestrarg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. mv
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 r and
Palatka Co 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 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
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. m.
No. 32, Lakefand to Ocala (Sunny-
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:50 p. m'.

JITILEVER BRIDGE

AGAIN COLLAPSE
Sixteen or More Lives Lost this Morn Morn-ing
ing Morn-ing in the Wreck of the
Central Span
(Associated Press)
Quebec, Sept. 11. From sixteen to
twenty-five men are believed to have
been killed when the new central span-
of the Quebec bridge over the St.
Lawrence river, the largest cantilever
bridge in the world, collapsed when
fteen feet in the air as it was being
hoisted into place this morning.
Ninety men were on the section,
which sank in two hundred feet 7f
water. A roll call will be necessary
to determine the exact loss.
The bridge was being constructed
at a cost of $17,000,000 in order to
shorten the railway journey from
Halifax to the Canadian northwest by
200 miles.- It stands on the sit of the
structure which collapsed August 29,
1907, with a loss of seventy lives.
CELEBRATION TURNED INTO
SORROW
Many Canadian government offi
cials, including- cabinet members and
several thousand tourists saw the
bridge collapse. A special train has
arrived here with twenty of the injur
ed. It is estimated that the dead will
range from three to twenty-five, the
latter number being the estimate of
the St. Lawrence Bridge Co! The
span was 640' feet long and weighed
five thousand tons.
AMERICANS APPRECIATED
(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 11. Word has been
received by the American Volunteer
Motor-Ambulance Corps, which i3
supplying and operating ambulances
for the transportation of wounded
French soldiers on the western front,
of the decoration with the Croix de
Guerre by the French government in
appreciation of their services of Will William
iam William P. Clyde Jr., and Caleb James
Coatsworth, who for the past month
have been working at Verdun.
Mr. Clyde, who is from. New York,
is a graduate of Yale of the class of
1901, and Mr. Coatsworth, who re
sides in Buffalo, joined the corps
about a year ago.
FORT KING
Fort King, Sept. 11. The Fort
King school opened last week with
Miss Olive Jones of Anthony as
teacher, with twenty-eight pupils in
attendance.
Mr. J. E. Baxter has been busy
harvesting hay the past week. He
has an abundant supply..
Last Wednesday the stork visited
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Frey Frey-ermuth
ermuth Frey-ermuth and left a dainty baby.
Mr. William Clayton left last week
for Fort Myers, where he intends to
remain for some time.
Miss Sallie Whitfield made a short
visit to her parents Saturday and
Sunday. V
On account of the rain there was
no Sunday school or B. Y. P. U. Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whaley were the
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.
F. Long of Grahamville.
FURNISHED HOME FOR LEASE
A most 'desirable small residence
for lease. Well located, close in. Has
six rooms, bath, two halls, closets,
five fireplaces; every modern conven convenience
ience convenience including new instantaneous gas
hot water heater in bath; screened
throughout. House is completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, including new piano. Pretty
lawn, deep drilled well of soft water,
barn and garage. Will not rent for a
short time. If interested apply in writ writing
ing writing to box 164, city. 29-tf
Saturday morning a negro by the
name of A. C. Clark had his wife ar arrested
rested arrested -and jailed on an insanity
charge. A lunacy commission consist
ing of two local physicians and a lay layman
man layman was chosen to pass on her men mental
tal mental condition. The commission sat in
the case Saturday afternoon. The
commission was not satisfied with her
looks aad actions and put every test
to her and she seemed perfectly sane.
After examining the members of her
family, her mother among them, and
putting the year-old baby in jail with
her, the commission decided that, de-
spite the wishes of both husband and
mother the young woman was per
fectly sane and rational.
F. A. Little of Ocala Will be in the
city for a few days on business, hav having
ing having arrived Saturday on the boat
from Tampa. St. Petersburg Times.
A. H. Cole left Wednesday for
Ocala, where he will spend several
days on business. Dade City Banner.

....

1



OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1916

TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

BITTIWGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R ii Carroll. General Maaager Port V. Leaveaffood, Baaia

J. IL Beajamta, Editor

Entered t Ocala, Fla, poatofflce a second claw matter.

PHOX 13

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Domestic) Frlm
Threnths iltn'. .... 1.25 Three month, j 2
One month, in advance 60 One month, in advance... li

What a pity it is that all the rub rubbernecks
bernecks rubbernecks in the country can't be
worked up into tires.
The Quickest way to help yourself
is to help your town. But you may
not find it out until after you are

faad. j of the county and making friends with
-. J all the people.' We have sincerely
Judging by the editorial page of tried to dissuade him from the resolve
Tamno Timps. Frank Huffaker isto run as an independent. It's our

full of good humor, ginger and hu human
man human nature.
7
If vou are in the rieht you need
never worry about what people will
Say. UUt now can you Know you arc
in the right?
The ease with which Fay escaped
from the Atlanta penitentiary, and
the failure to capture Ohim causes
a suspicion that official Washington
nrefers his room to his company.
Whenever we see in the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Metropolis that a prominent citi citizen
zen citizen of Ocala is in Jacksonville for
some days, we' are certain to meet
the said cit. as soon as we go out on
the street.
It is almost, impossible to figure
why people will not observe traffic
laws. This morning two Fords came
near colliding at the Star office cor corner
ner corner simply because one of the drivers
deliberately drove onto the wrong
side of the. street..
When we look at the millions of
men who, are fighting and dying, the
millions of women who are working
and suffering in Europe that their na nations
tions nations may live, how small arid con contemptible
temptible contemptible do such things as Florida's
gubernatorial campaign appear.
One of the most terrible penalties
of the war for a. large number of
Germans is that they haven't been
able to visit Peris for over two years.
And it's likely that they will not be
able to see that beautiful city (unless
they are taken prisoners) for .another
year or two.
Some people, who are possibly not
well informed, say the reason why
Wilson does not want to go into Mex
ico, is because Japan is already there.
If Japan is now, or ever is, in Mexico,
the only proper thing for an Amer
ican administration to say to Japan
is, "Gettohell out of here."
Twenty years ago Bryan was going
up and down the land like a lion,
seeking whom he might devour. Mc
Kinley conducted a porch campaign at
his residence in a quiet little Ohio
town, and McKinley won. This year,
Hughes is going up and down and
Wilson is on the porch. Will history
repeat itself?
Great interest centers on the elec
tion in Maine today. It. was generally
believed that as Maine went in Sep
tember, so the balance of the nation
went in November. The country has
outgrown that however; also there
are strong state issues to the fore In
today's election. No matter which way
Maine goes today, it is not certain
that the nation or even the state wil
go the same way in November.
Sometimes, when we size up wha
a lot of work and worry, and how lit
tle money in proportion, there is in
publishing a newspaper, we think the
meanest think we could do to our
friend Cash would be to let our libe
suit go by default and force him to
take the paper in payment.. There
was once a story about a man who
had an elephant on his hands, but
Cash would have a mastodon.
By the way, when you vote against
a man on the sole ground that you
regard him as an "aristocrat," you
express your contempt for George
Washington and Robert E. Lee. If
ever there was an "aristocrat" -by
birth, fortune and social position in
.the United States it was General Lee
- and there was never a more modest,
unassuming, self-sacrificing gentle gentleman.
man. gentleman. Columbia State.
The great trouble about aristocrats
is that there are so blamed few of
them like Lee.
The city engineer of Ocala ordered
a whole section or patch but we
don't know how big of brick paving
there torn up the other day and the
contractor protested to the council
and the" council unanimously sustains
the. engineer, and up comes the brick
although the contractor says he
"will see them f later." My what
wouldn't some of our St. Petersburg Petersburg-ers
ers Petersburg-ers give for an engineer like that
here in Peerless Pinellas! St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Independent.
He might not suit some of them.
The Ocala man has had to fight his
way.
Mr. W. Frank Adams, recently city
marshal of Ocala, and one of the can candidates
didates candidates for the office of sheriff in the
recent primary, informs the Star that
he will be an independent candidate in
the general election. Mr. Adams is

Maaayer

M
an excellent young man and one of
the Star's personal friends. No doubt
that he has many friends in the coun
try, and would make a good sheriff if
elected. He conducted a wonderfully
errective personal campaign aunng
the primary, going into every corner
opinion that every man who went into
the primary is in honor bound to sup support
port support the nominees. Sheriff Galloway
is tne nominee ana u is ine amy oi
democrats to support him, even tho
they personally prefer another man.
GEO. F. WILLIAMS
Mr. George F. Williams, for onany
years a resident of Ocala, died at his
home a few minutes before 11 o'clock
last night at the age of 42 years. He
had been in ill healt hfor some time.
His death will be deeply regretted by
all who knew him, and he had numer
ous friends in this city arid through
out the county.
Mr. Williams was born in Marion,
S. C 42 years ago, on July 11. He
came to Ocala 21 years ago, and was
shortly afterward married to Miss
Mary E. Proctor, of this city. Be
sides Mrs. Williams, he is survived by
a son, George Williams, a member of
Company A, now at Black Point, and
two daughters, Miss Beatrice Will Williams,
iams, Williams, and little Miss Auri Williams.
Mr. George Williams had been home
from Black Point for, a visit, and re
turned to camp early yesterday
morning. He is expected tto reach
home this afternoon.
The funeral will be held from the
residence tomorrow morning at 9 30
The interment will take place in
Greenwood cemetery. Rev. Bunyan
Stephens will officiate.
.There probably never was a kinder
hearted man than George Williams
no one more faithful to his word
During his long residence here, he
has made hundreds of friends, all' of
who have deeply sympathized with
him in his long illness, and sincerely
mourn his death.
Mr. WiHiams was one of the oldes
members of Fort King Camp, Wood
men of the World, and that organiza
tion will have charge of his funeral.
The allies are probably not worried
and their enemies have no reason to
be elated over the advance of the
- -'
Turks and Bulgars in Southeastern
Rumania. The great bulk of the Ru
manian kingdom is north of the
Danube, but about a sixth of it, the
Dobrud ja, lies in the corner between
the Danube, the Black Sea and Bui
garia. It is in this corner that the
Bulgars and Turks have been success
ful. The Dobru'dja is a low, fla
country, the terrain of which offers no
natural facilities for resistance. The
Roumanians do not seem to be try trying,
ing, trying, very vigorously to defend it. They
rely on the line of the Danube to pro
tect their country, and in the mean
time are attacking the Austrians
with vigor and effect in Transylvania.
The Danube is a big river and well
defended. There is very little chance
that the Turks and Bulgars will ever
win across it, even if they succeed in
driving the Roumanians back to it all
along the line. The Roumanians aided
by the Russians will probably hold
the northern half of the Dobrud ja un until
til until such a time as they are ready to
attempt the counter invasion of Bul Bulgaria.
garia. Bulgaria.
Sidney J. Catts is a hard candidate
for his managers to train. He makes
a statement at one place and denies
at the, next that he said it, according
to his fancy. He now denies that he
made any attack on the high school
girls of Florida, but his speech in
Jacksonville was stenographically re reported,
ported, reported, and these, are his words, which
he cannot deny: "I don't know how it
is here in your 'city, but all through throughout
out throughout the state the high school girl
graduates stand on the street corners
with their dresses cut as low as pos possible
sible possible at the top, and as high as pos possible
sible possible at the bottom, hang around the
ice cream parlors and soft drink
stands to catch fellows for treats, and
go joy-riding with men, indifferent a,a
to whether they are married or not.'
-Orlando Reporter-Star.
He made practically the same state statement
ment statement in Ocala, giving his audience to
infer that he conceded Ocala girls
might be all right, but he was suspic suspicious
ious suspicious of those of other cities, presum
ably of those of Orlando.
Carn-Tbomas Co.
GROCERIES
Good Goods,
Cheap Prices
-, Good Service
Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.

MJ 7 fcl

PROLOGUE.
Herewith is presented the
first chapter of a tion serial
dealing with what might hap happen
pen happen should European powers,
after they had settled their
own differences, wage war on
the United States. The author,
one of thu best fiction writers
in the country, has based his
story upon', a thorough under understanding
standing understanding 0)' military, naval and
internal conditions in the Unit United
ed United States and upon a sound
knowledge of military and
economic Jdstory. The story
is not technical. It will hold
your, interest from the first
line to the last, not alone
through the rapid and vivid
style of the story, hut also be because
cause because the author endeavors to
show how helpless the United
States would he in a state of
unpreparedness.
CHAPTER I.
The Scout Cruiser Salem.
THE United States scout cruiser
Salem, Lieutenant Commander
. Walter Barrett, was steaming
east in tne north Atlantic as
fast as her twin turbines could take
her. On her trials, something over
eight years before, they had proved
twenty-five and nine-tenths knots an
hour, but so earnestly was young Han Han-Ion,
Ion, Han-Ion, the chief engineer, now forcing the
engines that "twenty-six knots and a
trifle over registered on the dial before
Barrett on the. bridge, and every knot
and every fraction of a knot on the
course he was steering was upon the
commander's own responsibility, in va
riance of his Instructions and certain
to lead to a court martial if he failed
by the results of acting upon his own
Initiative to justify his act.
For Barrett's orders upon leajing
Hampton Roads were to proceed at
once to Haiti indeed, he had on board
and quartered in his own cabin the two
gentlemen Messrs. Banland and Gor Gordon
don Gordon who. were to proceed as soon as
possible to Port au Prince as personal
representatives of the president at
"Washington to observe the course of
the uprisirvs and disorders in Haiti
and Santo Domingo, yet for more than
two days, or since an hour af f er be
Thay started it without warning!"
Marston cried.
was out of sight of shore, Barrett had
been steering his course east and north
at full speed day and night till now he
was l.r00 miles out at sea and 1,000
miles farther away than when he start
ed f ro;n his proper destination.
'-..It was upon the morning. of the cele celebration
bration celebration throughout the United States
of a now triumph of the moral power
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Satnrday Septem September
ber September 9th.
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cleared Hampton Roads. After turning
Cape Henry his course immediately
should have been laid south and east,
but as he stood on the bridge staring
out to sea farther and farther to the
left he veered his ship. From out
there ahead in the unwatched, unpa unpa-troled
troled unpa-troled sector of the, north Atlantic be between
tween between the Virginia capes and Spain ap approached
proached approached the great battle fleet of the
league. Barrett had no doubt what whatever
ever whatever of that. Two thousand miles be beyond
yond beyond the horizon It might be now; it
might be twelve hours' steaming far farther
ther farther off; but that it approached the
commander of the American cruiser
was certain. Equally certain had been
the other oflicers who had foregathered
with him at the Army and Navy club
the night before he sailed.
"It's no use talking any more about
what the government ought to order
us to do," one of the oldest and most
revered of the oflicers said. "Now is
the time for us to do something."
"What?" Barrett had asked.
"What you can do should be perfect perfectly,
ly, perfectly, plain. We all know that the cir

cumstance which seems most to reas
sure our government of the-league's
xuteiinuus mat is, tue simultaneous
withdrawal of their powerful ships
from the Caribbean is not in compli compliance
ance compliance with our demands; it's simply in
aecord with their plan."
"Of an attack against us?"
"Precisely. Their high seas battle
fleet has been gone from its home posts
in Europe for several days. Officially
the ships are somewhere In the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic at maneuvers, which means that
they've mobilized, ready for attack on,
us at signal."
"And the withdrawal of the cruisers
from the Caribbean?"
"Means that the cruisers have gone
to Join the high seas fleet, of course to
aid in the attack in force."
"You feel that is sure, sir?"
The older officer referred to the oth others.
ers. others. "Who questions it now?"
No one questioned, so after putting
to sea Barrett had steered his course
to the east. The first day showed him
nothing to stir him further, but at
sunrise of the second day he had sight sighted
ed sighted a great biplane in the elouds. In Instantly
stantly Instantly he flashed the news back to the
shore by wireless. The official reply to
him said that the presence of air craft
r could now be of no significance. What
was the Salem doing in the position
from which it signaled ? The adminis administration
tration administration particularly desired the pres presence
ence presence of Messrs. Banland and Gordon
at Port au Prince as soon as possible.
Barrett, with the code communica communication
tion communication in his hand, turned quietly to the
quartermaster.
"Follow the plane as long as it is in
sight, and when it disappears continue
in Its direction." He went himself to
the telephone to the engine room.
"Can you give us any more, Mr. Han Han-Ion?"
Ion?" Han-Ion?" he questioned the chief engineer.
"I'll try, sir."
Within the hour the biplane had dis disappeared,
appeared, disappeared, but it had remained in sight
long enough to guide the Salem. Dur During
ing During the remainder of the day the scout
ship rushed east at full speed, and at
night, with all ports covered and with
the switches of the lighting circuits
thrown out, Barrett had- driven his
ship on through the darkness. No
light from another ship, no sound of
another's engine, no smell of another's
smoke had reached him or his lookouts
during the night. Dawn had discovered
to him only an empty sea, gray and
rugged, obscured a little by mist. The
day brought no other ship within the
circle of the horizon, but now It was
another dawn and now, as Barrett
scanned the water, he 'saw a crate
floating.
He passed it and came upon another
crate with bright yellow bits peeling
of orange, they were floating beside
it. lie looked to the other side pota potato
to potato parings floating there. He was by
them and now1 was passing bits of
bread, vegetable tops, more potato par parings
ings parings and scraps of all sorts the leav leavings
ings leavings from the plates of 10,000 men
who had enten their rations at the
same hour, the flotsam from a fleet."
Lieutcnaut Commander Barrett set
bis helm hard to the right. When the
Salem ha J circled he ordered again
formally to Ilaulou to give "full siteeJ
I ahead." fie must have passed the ap-
proaching fleet a few miles off in the
j morning-mist. Their course, as well
I as he could reckon from the scraps on
j the sea. was more to the south thau
I he had expected. lie had overrun them
and now was in their pursuit.
Lieutenant Marston. the second In
j command, came quietly to the bridge
his revolver belt buckled about him.
j "Mr. Banland and Mr- Gordon both
i seem to be asleep, shv Shall I have
J them waked or shall I, leave them as
! they are?
j ."I was thinking about them," Bar Bar-!
! Bar-! rett replied as evenly. "I'll see to
I them."
! "Smoke ahead, sir," a lookout in the
j foretop hailed. "More to the left-
Destroyers to the right and turning
about."
"Aeroplanes approaching us, sir!"
The hail came this time from the bow.
and the sailor there was pointing up
and ahead. Barrett shifted his glasses
frem the four vessels rushing toward
him to the dim, soaring specks high
above in the sky. They descended as
they approached.
"They went up high at first to make
sure we were alone." Barrett comment commented
ed commented to Marston.
"Yes, sir. Looks like now they may
try bomb attack." 4
"I think so." Barrett took pad and
pencil from a pocket and wrote slowly
and carefully;
"Large fleet sighted about 58.37 west.
38.42 north, steaming west apparently
at about sixteen knots. We make out
definitely thirty vessels, destroyers and
a cruiser, accompanied, by air craft,
coming toward us."
He reread it and handed it to Mar Marston.
ston. Marston. "Code tliat and have it sent at

M

Copyright, 1916, by the Chicago Tribune

once." He gazed again at the aero aeroplanes
planes aeroplanes and the destroyers and looked
back at the engine room dial. It show showed
ed showed revolutions of the turbines which
told that the Salem was still making
about twenty-six knots. The engine
room crew could not be asked to do
better, but for what they would be re required
quired required to do Barrett believed they de deserved
served deserved a word of explanation. He
ttepped to the engine room telephone
and spoke to the chief below:
"Three destroyers and a cruiser ap apparently
parently apparently the Falcon or one of her class
are coming for us, Mr. Hanlon. 4
have just sent word that we have
sighted a large fleet We are going to
try to pass the smaller vessels and get
has close as possible to make out the
main fleet before we sink. If we are
unable to signal to you after the action
begins keep us full speed as long as
you can."
"I understand, sir," Hanlon's voice
replied.
The anti-air craft gun on the forward
deck it was a small quick fiirer with
double telescopic sights moved as the
crew trained It upon the aeroplanes
swooping down. The pointer looked
back again to the bridge. The planes.
"They can
kill us, but
them!"
we've beaten
which hod nassed far ahead of the de-
rm

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stock is unbroken.

stroyers and of the cruiser,' were witn witn-in
in witn-in extreme range.
"Tell thoe men they are not to fire
under any circumstances until tell
them to; they must not even aim. We
are not to start this."
The anti-air craft quick firer ceased
to move. Barrett gazed back at tho
colors astern. Above ulm also, uiku
the foremast halyards, the stars nnd
stripes showed plainly in the breeze.
The oiher ships showed no emblem.
Only under the wings of the aeroplanes

a device in the shape of a circle cross
ed with a bar was painted. The air j
craft had come close enough to make
it plain. They were perhaps a thou
sand feet up and twice as far forward
of the Salem, but'Barrett' gaze aban abandoned
doned abandoned them for the Falcon as some one
who Lad been watching that vessel
shouted.
JTor a spot of smoke, appearing sud-.
denly, obscured the cruiser's forward
gun shield, and 200 yards ahead of the
Salem, and on'j slightly to the left of of-Its
Its of-Its course, a spurt of spray dashed up
from the sea; another spurt, almost
beside the Salem as the shell riochet riochet-ted.
ted. riochet-ted. "They started it without waruiugr
Marstun cried.
Barrett stared, his eyes glowing, his
lips tijrht pressed. A second sudden
haze from the Falcon's forward gun
dimmei its deck; a hundred yards
closer to the Salem, but still a little
to the left the shell shrieked into the
sea.
"Firer Barrett cried. -"Give it to
them! Oh, gtve it to them!" ne turn turned
ed turned to Marston, restrained. "Code, 'The
Falcon has fired upon us,' and get it
off quick!"
The clatter of the forward machine
gun made his shout almost unheard.
At the first shell from the Falcon the
crew had trained the gun upon the
nearest of the approaching planes.
The forward five Inch boomed its deep
er and slower reply. It did not attempt
to reach the enemy's cruiser. The Fal Falcon,
con, Falcon, using its nine inch rifles, was en engaging
gaging engaging the Salem from far beyond the
extreme range of the American fives,
but the destroyers, faster even than
the Falcon, were closer, and at the
nearest of the three torpedo vessels
the Salem was sending its shells. They
V struck close, the spray spurting up
white before the first destroyer, and
now, following ajsbot, there showed
no sDrav. the nroof of a hilt
(Continued Tomorrow)
HAVING TROUBLE
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient, service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Electrical and plumbing establish
ment. Will sell at invoice prices
This is a good buy as there is going
to be about $40,000 worth of plumb
ing work installed in Ocala within the
next few years. H. W. Tucker, Ocala
Fla. 19-4t
Do you read the unclassified ads?
31
IE
D)
ID)
AND

EMr?

SUFFERING FOM' A DIS

TRESSING COUGH.
Ocala, Fla. I take pleasure in recom-
mending your mcdicinca, esiecki!ly Dr.
Pierce's GoLlen Medical Discovery.
"I had a distressing cough and ft liPigh liPigh-bor
bor liPigh-bor advlal run to try a few bottles of
'Discovery,' which I did, and was greatly
benefited.
"The 'Favorite Prescription' I can
recommend for wonk women.
"The 'Pleasant l'elicta' I keep on hand,
as thev are invaluable.
' I am 6 vears of ace and "do the most
of niythoiLser.ork and feel I owe a great
deal to using Dr. Pierce's medicines."
Mrs. E. J. For, 1109 Oklawaha Ave.
Consumption kills more people than.
rifle balls. It is more deadlv than any
of the m u c h
dreaded epidem epidemics.
ics. epidemics. It is a steal stealthy,
thy, stealthy, gradual, slow
disease. It pene penetrates
trates penetrates the whole
Ixxiy. It i3 in
r cry drop of
Hood. It seems
to work only at
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terrible drain and
waste go on all
over the body.
1 or the coughs
that run into
consumption, a
remedy h needed
that will Work on
irf
the blood, uuJe h pure, rich ani whole wholesome,
some, wholesome, l-1 1 i.p the waiting tissues and
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Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
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liver end kidneys in good working order.
That 'makoii digestion giKxl and assimi assimilation
lation assimilation quirk and thoro; it makes sound,
healthy fUh. Tint's h:df the battle.
Thi3 makes the fHscovcrv good for
those who arc libtvr in vt ight and less
tobugt than thry or..!.Lt to he.
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Ernbalmers
WILBUR w: C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
? Phone 10 Ocala, Fla. :
AUTO FOR HIRE:
1916 REO :
At Your Service Any' Hour J
J- DAY or NIGHT
PKOfJE 523
Reasonable Prices Terms Cash
JOHN NEEDHAM
Residence Phone 526
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fyesh each week. The Court
Pharmacy. tf
A TTDP A TTlA
iiiiiMlJniiii
1
ri
MM
II

181 -4

-I

' I i I, J iiiiii I k

Si

J

u



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1916

7.
THREE
Don't forget
Mmercia.
If You Have any News for this De
partment, Call Up Fire-One-Y
OCALA. FLORIDA
Miss Eunice Bray ha3 returned
from her vacation at the lake.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.
v; r
Misses Monica Branch and Alma
Moody of Summerfield were week
end guests of Miss Isabel Davis.
Ben and John, the two smart little
boys of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Borden,
are visiting friends at Umatilla.

A SOU A

Co

Bank

7

17

1

S
R
.

FRESH
mm TODAY
RECEIVED EVERY DAY

irasete Market

10 Second St. - Phone 380

arket

Phone 167

aonolia lea

North ftlaflinolig St. :

f 1

Have the Equipment and Ability

To serve you as you ought tcbe servied, and when you are not let us
sk you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
ur desire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not'inten not'inten-ional,
ional, not'inten-ional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Ocala Ice &-Pacldng: CoJ

PHONE 34

OCALA, FLA.

tll,,, ,, ,. .,

tor

n

r a itunerous trial tuba u tins exceptional tooth paste, send (c. in stamp
d your dealer's name to Vlvaudou, Dept. 6. Tlmea Building. New York. N. Y.

FIRE

BONDS

TORNADO

LIFE

PLATE GASS

ACCIDENT

Established 1914

Albert O. Harriss
INSURANCE AGENCY

'A OCALA,

YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED

No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.

PHONE 219

FLORIDA

ElflARSH

sr mi ;

AR'&ET-

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season

PHONE 103

OCALA, FLA

The Hotel for Florida People

Hi

Bote

urbridgc

Fire Proof
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
S' 50
I Per Day
Erery Room With Private Bath

EW -YORK

a
n

RETURN 351

VIA

LYDE.-:.LlNE

99

.1

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville;

Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
Write-for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent 4
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty SU Jackson-ille, Florida.

Mrs. M. E. Ervin and daughter.

Miss Susie, are very pleasantly locat

ed in their new home in St. Peters Petersburg.'
burg.' Petersburg.' There will be a regular meeting of
Ocala chapter No. 29, O. E. S., Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening. A good attendance is
desired.
Misses Martha and Vircie Whaley,
two of Fort King's charming young
ladies, were welcome visitors to the

(Star today.

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp, who re returned
turned returned from their summer home at
Lake Weir last week, were among the
pleased attendants at Silver Springs
yesterday.
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp of Ocala, ar arrived
rived arrived Tuesday and is spending a week
the guest of Mrs. R. Thor Weaver.
Dade City Banner.
Miss Mamie Pedrick of Dunnellon,
arrived Tuesday and is spending a
few days in the city visiting relatives.
Dade City Banner.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Peter of Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon were in the city Sunday, visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. Peter's mother, Mrs. J. A.
Tucker, who is quite ill.
The junior sewing circle of the
Methodist church will meet at the res residence
idence residence of Mrs. L. P. Wilson Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
v
' Miss Mary Connor came up from
the lake to visit her Ocala friends to today.
day. today. Miss Mary will go in a few days
to Gainesville, to reopen her music
schoo lfor the autumn term.
Mr. and Mrs. T., C. Luckie, who
have taken a cottage at Daytona
Beach, write to Ocala friends that
they are much enjoying their vacation..

Mrs. John Boisseau and pretty lit little
tle little daughter and Mrs. Frances Col

lier returned today from, several
weeks pleasant visit to Chipley in
West Florida.
Judge W. S. Bullock came over
from Daytona Beach Saturday to at attend
tend attend to business affairs. Mrs. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock and Miss Alice will be at the
beach for some time yet.
Quite a number of our young folks
are going to Belleview Friday -night,
to attend the ball to be given in
honor of Miss Minnie Tremere, who
will leave for Southern College next
week.
Mr. Van Boney was 1 accompanied
on his visit to Jacksonville by his
mother and sister, Miss Beatrice, and
Miss Annie Moorhead. They, made
the outbound trip in Van's big Cad Cadillac
illac Cadillac and record time.
Miss Ethel Haycraft will teach
music this autumn and winter in the
Dade City high school. Miss Hay Hay-craft's
craft's Hay-craft's musical talent, already well
known to her Ocala friends, is be becoming
coming becoming recognized in other places.
Mrs. A. ,G. Whitney has returned to
Jacksonville from Orange Lake and
Ocala, where she has been enjoying a
visit with relatives. Miss Beulah
Whitney, who has been visiting there
for some time, will probably return
home tomorrow or Tuesday. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. :

Miss Legie Blitch came in town

this morning from her. home at
Blitchton, bringing with her her

guests, Mrs. Mazie Lyles of Gaines

ville and Miss Mamie Fant of Irvine;

also Miss Minnie Johnson of Blitch

ton, who was on her way to Zolf o
Springs to attend to some business

affairs.

..'
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick, after a va

cation of several weeks, and a trip

north to select fall goods, has reop reopened
ened reopened her millinery store at the corner
of Fort King and South Main. The
large and handsome stock of goods

which she selected in New York has

arrived, and Mrs. Bostick and her
assistant" are opening and putting it

in plaoaw

A number of Marion county's

bright young people will teach this

winter in the schools of other coun

ties. Miss Collie Clark will teach in

Alabama; Miss Louise Booe in Jack

sonville; Miss Tommie Standley in

Williston; Miss Lillian Marsh at Ari Ari-peka;
peka; Ari-peka; Mr. G. Fred Turner, of Gaiter,

will teach in Lee county; Miss Opal

Blitch,'of Blitchton, at Bronson; Mr

R. W. Ervin of Berlin, at Winter
Garden; Mr. Paul Simmons, of Sparr,
in Nassau county; Miss Rexie.Todd in

Pensacola. Marion has an unusually

large number of clever and well edu
cated young men and women.
.

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Davenport and
Miss .Eleanor, Tremere came up from

Belleview in Mr. Davenport's car

this morning. Mis3 Tremere's' pater

nal ancestor being exalted ruler of
the Elks, she had a curiosity to see
the Elks' home, so she impressed her

adopted uncle, who is editor of the

Star, to escort her to the precincts

of the home. There they were met
by the courteous and efficient stew steward
ard steward of the club, who showed Miss
Tremere all over the palatial premi premises,
ses, premises, admitting her to everything ex except
cept except the corral in which is kept the
goat. Several of the Elks were pres present
ent present and were glad to meet the charm charming
ing charming daughter of their presiding officer.

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

Dustin Farnum will be seen here
this afternoon and tonight in "The
Parson of Panamint," a protoplay
adapted from the Saturday Evening
Post story by Peter B. Kyne. The
story has to do with life in typical
western mining town, the wild, crude,
virile type of manhood and woman womanhood
hood womanhood which pervaded the scenes of
'49. Into this atmosphere comes a
young parson, simple-minded, strong strong-hearted.
hearted. strong-hearted. How Mr. Farnum as the
parson subdues the town, brings cafe
rounders and church hyprocites into
his fold, regenerating their lives and
purifying their thoughts is said to be
a portrayel of surpassing strength
and lasting impressions on the mind.
It is a picture with gfihts in it, and
the kind that Farnum knows how to
do.
'
Alice Brady will be here tomorrow
in "Miss Petticoats," a picture based
on Dwight Tilton's story of New Eng England.
land. England. It is a story of an old whaling
schooner captain and his grand granddaughter,
daughter, granddaughter, who, while toiling in a
woolen mill, happened on her way
home one evening, to stop a runaway
horse, saving a wealthy woman from
sure death. She is rewarded by being
given a position as secretary, later
shunned by society, goes to France

and is acknowledged as the daughter
of a French count, falling into a title
and fortune, returning to America to

settle down with her girlhood sweet

heart.

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING

When you have plumbing or elec-!
trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none i
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

LADIES

Send me your old hats to remodel
with the latest styles at reasonable
prices. I will give orders my per personal
sonal personal attention if sent this month.
Mrs. Thomas Morrison. Address P.
O. Box 224 Elizabethtown, Ky.
Louisville address, 173 N. Keats ave.

FIRE INSURANCE

AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE

Owing to. change of plans, I will
not drive my Maxwell touring car to
Chicago, and am offering it for sale.
Apply at once if interested at the
Elks' club house. R. S. Rogers, Ocala,
Fla. 8-25

THE BEST LAXATIVE

EVERYTHING IN MILLINERY

Miss Huff, at the Affleck Millinery

Parlor, is an up-to-date modiste of
rare taste and talent. She is a clever
designer of the most chic models, in

jaunty simplicity to the most classi classical
cal classical assembling of harmonies in the

richest garnitures. Miss Huff has
made h thorough inspection of all the
new models in authortative style
creations and together with her super

ior artistic reputation, she has also a
very genial and inspiring nature and

serves the public most cheerfully.
Our new location is in the Ocala

House block, opposite Gerig's Drug

Store. Phone 161. tu-wd-sat-wky

Garden and flower seed for fall

planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. tf.

IIS II

Your Choice of any
Straw. Hat in the
0
House at only

1 E

Look at the Window

73 fia

TYPINGS & CO.

NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG
GIST'S SUNDRIES

All mail orders carefully and

promptly filled.
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen

Ocala, Florida. Telephone No. 30

To keep the bowels regular the best
laxative is outdoor exercise. Drink a
full glass of water half an hour be before
fore before breakfast and eat an abundance
of fruit and vegetables, also establish
a regular habit and be sure that your
bowels move once each day. When
a medicine is needed take Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets. They are pleasant to
take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE

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.

m.; Ocala, -1:45 p. 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 Tampa 1 p. m.,

Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.

No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30

p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.

No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala

1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.

CITY OFFICIALS

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, fiS&TSl OCALA, FLA.

BUB

Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor II. C.

Sistrunk.

Tax" Collector and Treasurer W.

W. Clyatt.

City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.

Chambers.

Superintendent Street Depart

ment Robert Marsh.

Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve

land.

Superintendent Light and Water

Department J. C. Caldwell.

STANDING CUMMITTEES

OF THE CITY COUNCIt

Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair chairman;
man; chairman; G. A. Nash, W. A. Knight.
Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman;
D. E. Mclver, H. A. Weathers.
Judiciary J. M. MetTert, chairman;
J. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver.
Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight.
Fire J. J. Geri2, chairman; J M.
Meffert, G. A. Nash.
Polite W. A. Knight, chairman; G.
A. Nash, H. M. Weathers.
Market- H. M. Weathers, chair
man; J. M. Meffert, J. J. Gerig.
Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman;
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore.
Light and Water G. A. Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef

fert.

Buildiirg H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, D. E. Mclver.
COUNTY OFFICIALS

Circuit Judge W. S. Bullock,
Ocala.
State Attorney Geo. W. Scofield,
Inverness.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Ocala.
Sheriff John P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Assesor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
Ocala.
County Judge W. E. Smith, Ocala.
Superintendent of Schools J. H,
Brinson.
Surveyor Alex. Moorehead, Ocala.
Commissioners W. D. Cam, Wal Walter
ter Walter H. Luffman, N. A. Fort, S. R.
Pyles and J. T. Hutchins.
Members School Board G. S. Scott,
Ocala; B. R. -Blitch, Blitchton; J. S.
Grantham, Fort McCoy.
Sub-School Trustees Jack Camp,
J. E. Chace, W. T. Gary.

A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make

it "as good as new." The Curt

WHEN GOING
THV 'EAST or

See That Your Ticket Reads

VIA

ATLANTIC

AST Li P3E

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

M. R. WILLIAMS, C. T. A.,
Ocala, Fla.

J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,
v Tampa, Fla.

HE

"The Tire Man

Service car always ready for tire

t rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Q Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt-
!y filled.

U Phones 43876

Ocala, Fla.

-I1 v C3ST'

pggMIM1lq

"FLORIDIAN"
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR

WITHIN

IE ABOARD AHE ONE MY.

"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"

1:35 "p. m. Lv.
4:30 p. m. Ar. .
6:21 p. m. Ar.
7:06 p. m. Ar. .
7:50 p. m. Ar. .

SOLID STEEL COACHES

Jacksonville
Oca a r
Dade City ..
Plant City
Tampa..
St. Petersburg

Ar.
; Lv.
Lv.
Lv.
Lv.

, .Lv. 10:15 a m

BROILER DINING CARS

7:15 p.m.
4:10 p.m.
2:24 p.m.
1:40 p.m.
1:00 p.m

OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS

Start your vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates
on sale daily; return limit October31st. If you're going away ASK US.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Phone 129, Ocala, Florida Jacksonville, Florida

OTEL CHURCHI

Broadway and Fourteenth Street Union Square
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Am-- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
ican and European Plans.
- SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL COMPANY

Pharmacy.

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

n the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service Is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K AVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

: tf 'L

.

f



FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1916
CALLED GATE OF THE SAHARA

O i Bit

K. of P. meet this evening:.
Elks meet tomorrow night.

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.

When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.

Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is

311. 9-4-tf

Capt. F. E. Weihe has gone to

Jacksonville for a few days.

For delicious hot biscuits use Jub;

Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.

Fresh fall garden seed now In. The

Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf

We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per

ounce. Gerig's. tf

Hear, seed and multiplying onion

sets. Bitting & Co. 18-tf

1

The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.

Bean seed and multiplying onion

sets. Bitting & Co. tf.

Mr. Ben Goldman went to Palatka

this afternoon on business matters.

Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made

famous in Ocala at Gerig's. ;

Try Bouquet Dozira perfume,- $2

per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
The sewing chcle of the Presby

terian church met this afternoon with

Miss Alice Campbell.

Mr. J. D. Watkins, cashier of the
Micanopy bank, and his son, Mr. J. B.
Watkins, were welcome visitors to the

city today.

Mr. John Boisseau and a friend wil

be treated to the universal drink, bot bottled
tled bottled coca-cola, if they will call at the
Seaboard restaurant and show this

notice. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bot
tling Works.

Mr. W. H. Hetrick, manager of the

McCrorey. store, and his family re

turned last night from a three weeks'

visit to Pennsylvania, New York and

other eastern states. They had

most delightful time. Mr. Hetrick

says such prosperity was never
known before in the country as the
people of the manufacturing and
staple farming sections are experienc experienc-'
' experienc-' ing just now.

- Mr. Weller Carmichael has estab established
lished established a garage near the Seaboard de depot.
pot. depot. He has to help him those two
expert auto machinists, Claud Hay Hay-and
and Hay-and Frances Weber.

For lessons in elocution or coaching
in English' or American literature or
history, phone 106'or call at residence,
404 South Lime street., for terms and
further information. Free use of large
library to pupils. sat-wed

Dr. W. H. Dodge returned to' the
city today from Reddick, where he
conducted services yesterday, and will
be the guest of Mrs. George Camp Campbell
bell Campbell and daughter, Miss Alice Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, this week.

Mr. Sonny Geise, one of Ocala's
most clever young men, has gone to
Fort Myers, where he has accepted a
position with one of the big drug drugstores
stores drugstores of that growing city.
.
Mr. Chas. E. Tremere has purchas purchased
ed purchased a-nobby five-passen'ger auto, and
he and members of his family will be
welcome visitors to Ocala often.

In a visit to Silver Springs Sunday
afternoon the editor lost his memor memorandum
andum memorandum book. If anybody, finds it they
will know it by not being able to make
sense out of anything in it, and they
"will save themselves trouble by" tear tearing
ing tearing it up and throwing away the
pieces. .

Mr. P. J. Theus returned this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from a business trip to, Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore and New York.

The Coast Line's excursion from St.
Petersburg to St. Augustine passed
.through Ocala this afternoon at 2:20
with ten cars, nine coaches and a bag baggage
gage baggage car. About 8 0 tickets were sold
here for the trip to the Ancient City
and return.

Mr. Tom Harley, who acted most
acceptably for several months as a
salesman for Frank, bu who V left
here about a year ago to take, a posi position
tion position in Quincy, was in town today to
visit his brother, Mr. L. W. Harley.
With him was his cousin, Mr. J. C.
McLaulin of St. Petersburg. Both
these gentlemen will leave tomorrow
with Mr. L. W. Harley in the latter's
car, for Atlanta, where Mrs. Harley
is spending her vacation. She will re return
turn return 'with her husband in the car in a
few days, while Messrs. Tom Harley
and McLaulin will go to their respec respective
tive respective homes by rail. "Tom" Harley has
lots of friends in Ocala and they are
glad to see him again,. ; .,.
W. K. LANE. M. D Prysiclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

City of Tripoli Is for Many Reasons
Well Worth a Visit FAom the
Traveler.
Tripoli, is the last of the great, old
trading ports where the desert meets
the sea. She Is the hub of a sprawling
wheel, whose spokes are caravan
routes striking through the great
Sahara and shipping lines that radi radiate
ate radiate over the Mediterranean.
Ships steam into the harbor cau cautiously,
tiously, cautiously, feeling their way behind the
protecting crescent headlan4 that
shuts out gales from the north, for
the water Is shallow and studded
with sand bars. To the right the old
city rises from the water's edge in a
series of green terraces, where the
homes of the wealthy stand In their
gardens. To the left is the Moham Mohammedan
medan Mohammedan quarter, with Its domes and
minarets.
The heart of- Tripoli Is In the
mosques, the beauty of Tripoli In the
oasis and the explanation of Tripoli
In the great market There you see
a motley concourse of traders from all
northern Africa Arabs, Turks, Ital Italians,
ians, Italians, Egyptians, Negroes, Jews. They
sit or stand-by their stacked wares
and barter after the custom of the
immemorial East, where time is no ob object
ject object and conversation with all and
sundry one of the pleasures of life.
Tripoli has two of the finest mosques

In Africa, but the admission of Chris Christians
tians Christians Is not encouraged. It Is worth
all the trouble, however, and all the
black looks you will get from the
loungers at the gateways to see the
Grand Mosque. It is arranged with
the simplicity that characterizes the
temples of Islam -a bare court, a
niche toward Mecca, a latticed booth

for the women, and the sultan's box-

but the proportions, the sweep of the
flanking archways that end sharply
against sheer tiled walls, are beauti

fully restful and harmonious.

There Is a mild thrill of adventure
In penetrating thus Into the sacred
place of a hostile race and creed.

There is a new sensation, too, in feel

Ing that the very touch of, your foot
isv regarded by many of those who
watch you as a sacrilege and a de

filement.

FIND NEW VENOMOUS SNAKE

Reptile Has Proved to Be "Consider "Considerable
able "Considerable of a Puzzle" to California
Naturalists.

A poisonous snake that reptile ex

perts and naturalists have so far been

unable to classify, and which may be
of a new species, came into the posses

sion of Ed Hambly and Jack Horn.
The snake was caught by a Mexican at
one of the road camps near Los Ange

les, Cal.

The snake has two fangs, each about

one-eighth of an inch long.; In an
effort to determine whether or not the
reptile is poisonous It was placed in
an Inclosure with a white rat The
rat was bitten and died In convulsions

shortly afterward.

The snake is three and one-half feet

In length and olive green in color. Its
color changes to. a pale yellow when

It Is angered and light brown mark

ings appear upon Its back. Contrary

to other venomous snakes, It has the

double set of scales that are found on
harmless varieties. The scales are

smooth and It has extraordinarily long

jawbones. Its eyes are the round-pu-

piled eyes of the harmless snake, and

It has only one set of nostrils. Its

head Is of the same shape as its harm

less brothers. Its tail tapers to a fine

point and the snake itself differs In

shape from other poisonous reptiles In

that it Is slender rather than thick
bodied.

It strikes without coiling and moves

with great swiftness. While being ex examined
amined examined it ejected a stream of colorless

poison for a distance of 17 Inches.

; Dr. Charles L. Edwards, naturalist
for the public schools, inclines to the
belief that it may be related to the
vipers. "Until this time I have never

known of a smooth-scaled snake which

was poisonous," he said.

How German Army Horses Are Dyed.
Because of the shortage of horses In
Germany It has been found expedient
to dye white and dappled horses a
field-gray, as already noted in Popular

Mechanics Magazine, thereby giving

them the same protective coloring as
the soldiers' uniforms and making
them available for military "purposes.
The coloring when firstf applled gives
the horse a violet hue, which later
changes Into greenish-brown by reason
of the chemical action of the sweat
retained in the hair. A staff apothe apothecary
cary apothecary of the German army has found

that the best dye Is a 1 per cent solu

tlon of permanganate of potassium.
This Is applied to the head, legs, and
upper part of the body with a brush

and to the more sensitive parts with

a, sponge. The coloring is permanent.

harmless, and costs about 50 cents per

horse. -Popular Mechanics Magazine.

Church Service Sent Over Wire.

, A large church In Passaic, N. J., has

put one of the ideas of the late Ed

ward Bellamy, author of "Looking

Backward," into practical effect. It has

recently connected a telephone with

the house of one of its oldest mem

bers, an old -lady now physically un

Vible to reach the church which she
had attended regularly for over half
a century. A special telephone trans

mitter Is placed on the pulpit and the
connections are so well arranged that
it is possible for a number of persons,
grouped around the receiver, to hear

not only the sermon, but every sound

of the church music In a house over

a mile from the church..

' Dally Thought.
There Is music, even in the beauty
and the silent note which Cupid
strikes, far. sweeter than the sound of
an Instrument. Sir Thomas Browne.
Frequently Is That Way.
When a man gets what he wanted
he's lucky if he doesn't put in a lot of
time wondering what he wanted with
It.

We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. The Court Pharmacy. tf

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SE

Keeping up with the procession is not enough for the General he
must lead. And lead he does in volume, quality and price.
The General's leadership is due to the enormous resources at
m's of modern manufacturing men,
money, mills, machinery and materials.

Men who have learned the roofing business
through years of practical experience are in
charge of every department of the business.
'Men who have made a life study of the
blending of asphalts comprise the Generals
Board of Expert Chemists.
Moneythe means to promote efficiency,
increase out-put, reduce cost, prevent waste
- is at the General's call in abundance.
Mills the largest roofing mills in the world
are the General's. They are advantageously
located at points where cost of fuel, access
to raw materials and quick distribution of
of finished products are most favorable.
Machinery the most modern known to
the roofing business, equips each of the'

General's enormous mills. Not a dollar is
left unspent which would speed up produc production,
tion, production, increase quality or lower costs.
Materials the food of the mills is bought
by the General in enormous quantities,and
stored. This means the pick of the market
and favorable buying, and no loss from idle
machinery, due to shortage of materials.
Thus the success cf CERTAIN-TEED
Roofing is no secret, but is due to a combin combination
ation combination of resources and experience without
parallel in the roofing business.
CERTAIN-TEED h rVof the best
quality, roofing felt, thoouhy saturated
with a scientific blend cf soft i-.':pha"its,.the
formula of the General's -board cf expert

chemists. It is then coated with a blend of
harder asphalts, which keeps the : inner
saturation soft and prevents the drying-out
so destructive to the ordinary roof.
CERTAIN-TEED is guaranteed for 5, 10
or 15 years, according to ply (1,2 or 3).
Experience proves that it lasts longer.
CERTAIN-TEED is made in rolls; also in
slate-surfaced shingles. There is a type of
CERTAIN-TEED for every kind of build build-ing,
ing, build-ing, with fiat or pitched roof, from sky sky-ccrr.per
ccrr.per sky-ccrr.per to small -residence or out-building.
CERTAIN-TEED h sold by responsible
dealers all over the world, at reasonable
prices. Investigate it before you decide on
any type of roof.

Genera! Roofing Manufacturing Company
World's Largest Manufacturer of Roofings and Building Papers
New York City Chicago Philadelphia St. Loub !5c-to:i C!ilad Pian). rw,r r i a

Minneapolis Seattle Kansas Ci( Tndianapolis Atlanta Richmond I?csMciue Houston Duluta London
tyVi siffhtfld lOMl General Roeflsz Manufacturer;: &.

New Orleans

ilvrk3 Cincinnati

Zfdzm.y

NOTICE

Of Application for Charter of Marion
. County Fair and Agricultural
Association
Notice is hereby given -that on the
3rd day of October, A. D. 1916, four
weeks after the first publication "of
this notice, we will make application
to the Honorable W. S. Bullock, judge
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the
state of Florida, in and for Marion
county, to become incorporated under
the laws of the state of Florida ap applicable
plicable applicable to corporations not for profit,
under the following proposed charter.
J. M. MEFFERT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
JAKE BROWN.
L. P. WILSON.
ANNA TWEEDY.

Proposed Charter of Marion County
Fair and Agricultural Association
We, the undersigned, hereby desire
to become incorporated as a corpora corporation
tion corporation not for profit under the following
charter:
ARTICLE I.
The name of this corporation shall
be the MARION COUNTY FAIR
AND AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIA ASSOCIATION,
TION, ASSOCIATION, its principal office to be in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida.
ARTICLE II.
General Nature of the Object of this
Corporation
The general nature of the object of
this corporation is:
(a) To acquire, own, lease and
control suitable grounds and build buildings
ings buildings for the exhibit of the products
of Marion county, Florida;
(b) To provide facilities for the dis display
play display of live stock, agricultural, hor horticultural,"
ticultural," horticultural," industrial, educational, me mechanical
chanical mechanical and manufactured products
of Marion county, Florida;
(c) To provide inducements to en encourage
courage encourage the citizens of Marion county
to improve the stock and to inspire
them to more efficient effort in the
development of the natural resources
of the county;
(d) To provide scientific and edu educational
cational educational advantages for the citizens
of Marion county, and to co-operate
withthe United States department of
agriculture, and the Florida state de department,
partment, department, in the development of the
agricultural and other resources of
the county;
(e) To provide for demonstration
work in agricultural, horticultural,
educational and social lines in various
portions of the county;
(f) To provide entertainment and
amusement features during the period
when this corporation holds fairs;
(g) To do any and all things nec necessary
essary necessary for carrying put the above
specified purposes.
ARTICLE III.
Members
Any resident of Marion county, Fla.,
may become a member of this asso association
ciation association by purchasing not less than
one share of stock and the payment
for stock subscribed for shall admit
any resident to full membership.
ARTICLE IV.
Term
This association shall exist for a
period of ninety-nine years.
ARTICLE V.
Subscribers and Their Residences
Shares
- of. Stock
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, 'Fla 12
W. T. Gary, Ocala, Fla. 1
D. E. Mclver, Ocala, Fla 25
Jake Brown, Ocala, Fla.. 12
L. P. Wilson, Ocala, Fla.'.. 1
Anna Tweedy, Ocala, Fla. ....... 1
ARTICLE VI.
.Officers
The affairs of this corporation are

to be managed by the following offi officers:
cers: officers: President, vice-president, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, treasurer, which are to be elect elected
ed elected by the board of directors at the
annual meetings, and by not less than
seven or more than thirteen directors
to be elected at the annual meeting
of the stockholders.
ARTICLE .VII.
Temporary Officers
President, J. M. Meffert; vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, D. E. Mclver; secretary,
Anna Tweedy; treasurer, L. P. Wil Wilson;
son; Wilson; directors, Jake Brown, A. C.
Cobb, D. E. Mclver, J. W. Davis, L.
K.-Edwards, S. H. Blitch, E. L. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, W. M. Gist, J. M. Meffert, W.
D. Carn, are to manage the affairs of
the corporation until the first election
of officers under this charter.
; ARTICLE VIII.
By-Laws (
The by-laws of the corporation are
to be made, altered or rescinded by
the stockholders at their regular
meetings, or at special meetings call called
ed called for such purpose.
ARTICLE IX.
Indebtedness
The highest amount of indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness to which this corporation shall
at any time subject itself shall not
exceed $6500.
' ARTICLE X.
Real Estate
The amount in value of the real
estate which, this corporation may
hold shall be $25,000, subject to the
approval of the circuit judge for
Marion county, Florida.
J. M. MEFFERT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER. ;
JAKE BROWN.
L. P. WILSON.
ANNA TWEEDY.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS;

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FQE
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

STATE OF FLORIDA, k
COUNTY OF MARION.
On this day came personally before
me Anna Tweedy, to me well known,

f who, being by me first duly sworn.

deposes and says: lhat she is one of
the subscribers who subscribed to the
charter upon which this oath and ac acknowledgement
knowledgement acknowledgement is endorsed; that it is
intended in good faith to carry out
the purposes and objects set forth
therein. v ANNA TWEEDY.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this the 1st day of September, 1916.
(Seal) D. NIEL FERGUSON,
9-4-mon Notary Public.
. NOTICE

Of Application for Leave to Sell
Minor's Land
Notice as hereby given that on the
9th day of October, A. D. 1916, I will
apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
county judge in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, at his office in Ocala, in
said county, for an order authorizing
me, as guardian of the minor heirs of
the estate of C. D. Donley and Carrie
Donley, deceased, to sell at private
sale the following property belonging
to satd estate, 'to-wit:
Commencing 235 feet north of the
northwest corner of block 80, Old Sur Survey
vey Survey of Ocala, Florida, running thence
north 52 feet, east 210 feet, south
52 feet, west 210 feet; also lot 15 of
E: G. Smith's addition to Ocala, Fla.;
also lot or block 64 of Caldwell's sub subdivision
division subdivision of land in the Alvarez Grant,
as per plat in Deed Book L, page 929,
said lands being in the city of Ocala.
Said lands belonging to the estate
of the said C. D. Donley, deceased, to
be sold for the best interest of said
minor heirs.
This 7th day of September, 1916.
Cynthia Middleton,
9-7-5tdly Guardian.
A nw shipment of Crane's station stationer"
er" stationer" Just' in- all styles. The Court
Pharmacy. tf

WANTED To exchange Ford car for
farm, stock, implements, poultry, etc.
Address, "L," care Star. 9-ll-6t
LOST Signet ring with monogram
"C. J. P." Lost between Miss Josie
Williams' residence and Temple the theater
ater theater Saturday evening. Finder will
kindly leave at Star office. tf

LOST Between Ocala and Silver
Springs on hard road, one 34x4 Unit United
ed United States straight side tire. Finder

will please leave at Star office and re-.

ceive reward.
FORD FOR SALE Ford in excellent
condition. Will sell very reasonable.
Apply to John Winter, Eastlake,
Fla. 9-8-6t

FOR KENT Furnished rooms, either
single room sor in suite of three. Ac Accommodations
commodations Accommodations for light housekeeping.
Has all modern conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. Wm. Sinclair, 20 Herbert
street.
FOR RENT OR SALE Five-room
cottage on South Sixth street two
blocks from school house. In good
condition. Electric lights, city water
and cistern. Lot 65x116. M. M. Lit Little."
tle." Little." ..

?OR RENT A 6-room cottage with
all modern conveniences. Apply to
Mrs. Otis T. Green, 605 Ocklawaha
avenue. 9-2-6t

FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; m city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
Gillen, No. 1 S. th St.

FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to' F. W. Ditto,
city. 9-1-tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phona 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf

FOR RENT A well located cottage
cf five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf

JUST THE THING

FOR DIARRHOEA

"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea which lasted over
a week." writes W. C. Jones, Burford,
N. D. "I became so weak that I could
not stand upright. A druggist recom recommended
mended recommended Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. The first dose
relieved me and within two days I was
as well as ever." Many druggists rec recommend
ommend recommend this remedy because they
know that it is reliable. Obtainable
everywhere. Adv.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

MERCHANT

& MINERS TRAHSPOHTATION COMPAHY

Summer Tourist Fares

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... 6.00

Boston and return.. .43.00

Providence and return .. 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 33.50
Atlantic City and return. 36.50
Asbury Park and return. 38.50

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. Tt
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, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.

St.

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

xo GoUesrc

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
' m
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
C. r POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and k
A.CL TICKET OFFICF. AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1916

LIVER TKUUBLE

"1 am bothered with liver trouble
about twice a year," writes Joe Ding Ding-man,
man, Ding-man, Webster City, Iowa. "I had
pains in my side and back and an aw awful
ful awful soreness in my stomach. I heard
of Chamberlain's Tablets and tried
them. By the time I had used half
a bottle of them I was feeling fine and
had no signs of pain." Obtainable
everywhere Adv.
'
LIST OF M 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, Harper's, Century,
Bookman, St. Nicholas, Little Folks,
American, Youths Companion, Ameri American
can American Boy, Woman's Home Companion,
Delineator, Ladies' World, Ladies'
Heme Journal, Pictorial Revier", 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.

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 medicine for colic and bowel
troubles with good satisfaction and I
gladly endorse it as a remedy of ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional merit" Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
The Seminole motor bus, running
between Ocala and Silver Springs,
has adopted the following schedule:
On Sundays and Thursdays, it will
leave the square for the springs at 9
a. m. and leave the springs returning
at 11:30. In the afternoon it will
leave the square every hour from one
to five, leaving the springs on its re return
turn return as soon as fulL On week-days,
except Thursday, it will leave the
square at 9 and leave the springs re returning
turning returning at 11:30 in the morning. In

the afternoon, it will leave the squartM

at 1:S0 and 4 o clock, leaving the
springs on its return at 3:3u and 5:30.
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf



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