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Great Offensives Undertaken by Central Pow Powers
ers Powers in Dobrudja and Galicia
SERBIANS ARE 11111 STEADILY AGAINST BULBARS BUT FRENCH AND ENGLISH ARE
Lcndon, Sept.- 20. Fighting on a
huge scale is in progress alOng"The
eastern front to which the center of
interest has shifted. Evidence is ac accumulating
cumulating accumulating that the central powers
are devoting their main attention to
the eastern campaigns, concentrating
large forces against Rumania, nota notably
bly notably in Dobrudja and putting all avail available
able available men in .the field to stop the Rus Russian
sian Russian inarch on Lemberg and the Rus Rus-lian
lian Rus-lian and Rumanian drives in the Car Carpathians
pathians Carpathians and Transylvania. Both Ber Berlin'
lin' Berlin' and Sofia report the development
of a great battle on the line Russians
and Rumanians have taken in Dob Dobrudja
rudja Dobrudja to defend the railroad into the
interior of Rumania from Constanza
on the Black Sea. It is declared the
engagement is favoring the -central
BEATING BACIO THE BULGARS
In Macedonia Paris reports driving
the remaining Bulgarians out of Fior Fiorina
ina Fiorina and that the" Serbians captured
the highest' peak of the Kaimakcalan
range. Sofia denies the Serbian sue-
BERLIN AND PETROGRAD DIF
Latest from Galicia and "Volynia
show the Teutonic forces on the offen offensive
sive offensive and claiming decided advances
over the Russians. Petrograd claihis
nothing important has happened.
QUIET ON THE SOMME
- There is a comparative quiet in the
Somme region. The British report the
capture of 200 yards of German
trenches south of Arras.
ALLIED LOSSES IMMENSE
Berlin, Sept. 20. A semi-official news
agency has estimated the entente al
lied, losses in the Somme offensive at
about five hundred thousand.
FROM THE STRATHWAY
Mate Powell Says Kelvinia Struck a
Washington, Sept. 20 Consul Gen
cral Skinner, at London, cabled today
that two American sailors were saved
rom the British steamer Strathway,
torpedoed September 6th. The mes
sage didn't state whether the ship
STRUCK A MINE
Newport News, Sept. 20. Conduct
in or flfflfor TViwoll n-f thf 'Rrit.is'h
steamer Kelvinia, arriving here today,
,said there was no foundation for the
reports that the Kelvinia was tor torpedoed.
pedoed. torpedoed. He declares she struck a
LOCATED IN LEVY
Council last night instructed the
Hty clerk to request the county to re
turn the city's old horse street roller.
Mr.- George Cleveland told council
last night, in answer to an inquiry, as
'to its whereabouts, that the roller
lwas in Lew countv. and had., been
mere xor several years, it aya-i
(that an exchange of road working
machinery was made betwen the city
and county several years ago, and
that the roller was never returned.
::. JX COLE COMPANY
SAYS IT IS READY
The R. D. Cole Manufacturing
company, of Newnan, Ga., has again
called the city's attention to its
readiness to go ahead with the con-
structio nof the water tower at the
new plant whenever the foundations
'for the tower are complete. Council
as referred the matter to Mr. nen
jney as engineer.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
HUGE SCALE Vil
Constantine's Government Peremptor-
ily Demands Surrender of Men
Taken Prisoners at Kavala
Athens, Sept. 19 -(Delayed) It is
said there is reason to believe the
Greek government sent an ultimatum
expiring Wednesday night,' to' Ger Germany
many Germany and Bulgaria, demanding the
immediate return of the soldiers
taken prisoner at Kavala,.
BECAIIVASS If REIMS
Canvassing Board Peremptorily Or
dered to Do So by the Su Su-,
, Su-, preme Court
Tallahassee, Sept. 20. The su
preme court late yesterday afternoon
issued a peremptory writ to compel
the state canvassing board to recan-
vassthe returns for governor. Knott's
attorneys estimate that the recount
will give Mr. Knott a majority of 24
When the court convened for the
afternoon it held that a prima .facia
case had not been made of fraudPin
Hamilton county, and after a confer conference
ence conference Knott's attorneys moved that
Madison county be stricken from the
petition asking, for a recount, stating
that they accept the original returns.
Suspicion of fraud In Madison county
is admitted, though actual fraud is
not. : r y
Flournoy, the' attorney for Catts,
conferred with the canvassing board
and accepted the motion to strike out
Madison county. Attorney Adams,
counsel for Mr. Knott, then made a
motion for a peremptory writ which
was granted. '' '''
Flournoy had asked the court not
to issue the writ until today, when he
wsuld have some figures to submit to
them. Af ter the writ was granted
Mr. Flournoy stated that the present
case was ended, but that the fight had
CITIZENS OF NORTH OCALA
WANT ANOTHER STREET
Citizens and taxpayers of North
Ocala have petitioned council ta open
a street through the center of block
"Y," of Alfred's addition to Ocala, to
run east and west, connecting with
streets already open on either side of
the block. The petition requests that
the city purchase a 30-foot right of
way through the block. The street
committee of council will investigate,
and report on the request.
SUPT. MARSH IMPROVING
STREET TO THE SPRINGS
Superintedent Marsh of the street
department reported to, council last
night that he was making progress
in the repairing of the Silver Springs
road." Mr. Marsh said that he had
filled in the worst holes between the
city and the springs, and had pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded with the reworking of the
road as far as the Marion farms,
working from the city.
Mr. Marsh saickthat the foreman
ot the Atlantic Coast Line crew, now
making repairs on the crossings, had
requested that the city take up a
strip of the brick at the Broadway
crossing, for the purpose of raising
them with a view to making the
crossing level. .The street committee
1 will take the matter up."
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY,
Big" Reward of a .Hundred and Fifty
Dollars Apiece for the East
V (Associated Press) V
Miami, Sept. 20. Governor Tram Tram-mell
mell Tram-mell has announced a reward of $150
each for the capture and conviction of
the. Homestead bank robbers.
SHERIFF ON THE TRAIL
The sheriff' telegraphed that the
bandits reached Largo Key last night
in a stolen boat but made their escape
from the key in a motorboat this
morning. He said he would pursue in
two motorboats and some of his men.
are surrying south on a railroad
START NEXT MONTH
Plumbing Board in Session this Aft Aft-ernoon
ernoon Aft-ernoon to Make Arrangements
Opening New System
The city plumbing board, provided
for in the plumbing ordinance just
passed by council, met this afternoon
at 2 o'clock at the city hall," for the
purpose of making arrangements for
the opening of Ocala's new $100,000
sewerage system. It is planned to
start the making of house, connections
with the sewers about Oct. 1. The
bcardihis afternoon is working out
the various printed forms and appli
cation ; blanks to be used. An office
for the plumbing inspector has to be
arranged for. The plumbers have to
The plumbing inspector is "required
by the plumbing ordinance to notify
the property owners when to make
connections with the sewers. The
property owner is given 60 days- after
receiving the notice in which to start
making the connection. H. S. Min
shall, plumbing inspector, plans to
notify the property owners in con congested
gested congested districts first. Should, how however,
ever, however, any proper owner wish to make
a connection before notified by the
inspector to make it, the connection
can' be arranged for. Mr. Minshall
anticipates having enough applica applications
tions applications for connections at the start to
keep him busy for some time. It will
take a number of years to, complete
the connections throughout the city.
Mr. Minshall has filed with the city
his bond of $1000 for faithful per performance
formance performance of duty.
TRYING TO COLLECT TAXES
Council Will be Up to Date and Send
Out Post Cards
At the instance of W. W. Clyatt,
city treasurer, and R. L. Carter, city
marshal, council has authorized the
sending out of post cards giving no notice
tice notice of city licenses being due on Oct.
1. Taxes will also be due on this date.
Councilman Weathers last night
suggested that the city adopt the
practice of the state and county in
giving a discount, for the prompt pay payment
ment payment of taxes. No action was taken
by council on the suggestion. It was
thought that an ordinance would be
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec-
j trical contracting let us furnish you
' A A T 1 t 1
estimates, no jod xoo large ana none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker;
Masons meet Thursday evening.
, IS OFFERED
m mm i
DETAILS OF ELECTRIC PUNT BUILDING AND MA-
GHIHERV CAUSED A
Since the order was given to tear
out the unsatisfactory brick work at
the new light and water plant, friction
has developed between the contractor
and the engineer in charge, and be between
tween between the contractor and council, and
this friction gave rise to a heated de de-baet
baet de-baet in couneii last night. Mr. Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Thompson, contractor, appear appeared
ed appeared before the city's governing body,
with Col. R. A. Burford, as attorney,
and had read letters to Mr. David
Henney, engineer., and letters to coun council,
cil, council, insisting that the condemned brick
work was in materials and workman workmanship
ship workmanship substantially what is required by
the plans and specifications saying
that the work was torn out under pro protest,
test, protest, .and that payment and damages
would be asked forj calling, attention
to a change in the plans for the De La
Vergneil engine, and asking for ap approval
proval approval of the same ; s4ying that Mr.
Henney had ordered ttie construction
of the piers fpr the water tower, hot
called for in Mr. Thompson's contract,
and requesting that J the engineer
make' itemized estimates of the work
done', instead of summarized esti estimates.
mates. estimates. The request for' payment and
damages for the brick work destroy destroyed,
ed, destroyed, it appears, is what Mr. Thompson
had reference to when he told coun council,
cil, council, at its last meeting, that he' would
be heard from later. Mr. Thompson,
&lso, charged last night that Mr.
Henney had on several occasions made
"misstatements" to council with 're 'regard
gard 'regard to the work on the plant, and
charged that, as contractor, he had
received no co-operation from council.
Qualifying his charge as to the en
gineer's making misstatements, tho
contractor said that he wished to be
nothing but entirely fair in the whole
matter,' but did not propose to be run
Mr. Thompson's letters gave coun
cil some information it had. not pos possessed,
sessed, possessed, and this information served to
increase the feeling in the controversy
which arose. Engineer Henney was
not present. He is in New York for
a week or 10 days. The matters of
the controversy were referred to him
by council, and a special session will
be held, as soon as the engineer re
turns. At the-request of Mr. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, council ordered a telegram sent
to Mr. Henney to ask that he return
at once, or as soon as possible.
The point- was made again last
night with regard to the engineer's
not) remaining constantly on the work
here." Mr. Thompson said that it
greatly, inconvenienced him. not to
have the engineer here. Councilman
Mclver thought that the engineer
should be here constantly. Council Councilman
man Councilman Weathers thought that Mr. Hen-
ney's position should be made plain
once and for all, and, questioning Mr.
Ebner, representing the engineer, Mr.
Weathers brought out that Mr. Hen Henney
ney Henney had been waiting here for the
contractor to continue work, but Mr.
Thompson had gone on a trip to New
York and Canada, and Mr. Henney,
tired of waiting, left for New York.
It was pointed out, too, that there is
nothing to require the engineer to re remain
main remain here constantly. He can have a
representative if he wishes, and this
representative he has in .Mr. Robert
Mr. Ebner, representing the engi engineers,
neers, engineers, told council that Mr. Henney
would have a detailed report to make,
on his return, with regard to the
change of De La Vergne engines; and
would be ready .to' answer any other
question council might wish to have
answered. In the meantime, Mr. Eb Ebner
ner Ebner said that the contractor had work
enough at the new, plant to keep him
Mr. Thompson and Col. Burford ex explained
plained explained that the contractor had given
a bond, and had contracted to com complete
plete complete the work on the plant in a speci specified
fied specified time', and that they would like to
have the work proceed as expeditious expeditiously
ly expeditiously as possible. Council agreed that
it was time to settle down to the
work, and for this reason ordered the
telegram sent to Mr. Henney. Excep
tion was taken to Mr. Thompson's
charge that council had not co-operated
with him. Councilman Gerig said
that he thought council had given the
contractor co-operation, and that the
relationship had been cordial.
Council had nothing to say last
night with regard to contractor's in insisting
sisting insisting on. payment and damages for
the brick work torn out.
Councilman Meffert requested Mr.
Thompson to tell council what change
had been j made in the De La Vergtie
SEPTEMBER 20, 1916
Progressives Seem to be Throwing
their Weight to the Repub- i
New York, Sept. 20 Returns from
yesterday's primary election at noon
today showed William M. Calder
leading Robert Bacon for the republi republican
can republican nomination for United States sen senator
ator senator by nearly eight thousand. Calder
carried Greater New York by more
than 33,000. Bacon had a 25,000 lead
in the state with 1000 precincts 'yet
to report. The; republicans are jub jubilant
ilant jubilant over the nomination of "their
candidate Governor, Whitman by the
progressives f or governor over Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Seabury, the democratic guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial nominee. '" 'V
engine. Mr. Thompson explained that
when he went to. New York to close
with the engineers and the De. La
Vergne manufacturers for the engine,
the De La Vergne people proposed a
substitute for the ; engine first ap approved
proved approved by the engineers and city
council. The substitute engine it
was said, would be a much larger and
better engine. Twombly & Henney,
the engineers, agreed to the chagt
of engines, according to Mr. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, provided that it would mean !-no
additional cost .to the y city. Mr.
Thompson said that the engineers ha8
said that it would not be necessary to
have council's approval of the change
of engines; theengineers. saying that
they had full authority given them
under contract with the city.
It was this change of engines and,
accordingly, change of foundations,
that the contractor asked that coun council
cil council approve. Col. Burford and Mr.
Thompson pointed out that delays
were proving costly
Mr. Gibbes, representing the De La
Vergne engine, was, present in coun council,
cil, council, and explained that the engine
which the city would get, as a result
of the change spoken of by the con contractor,
tractor, contractor, would be a much larger en engine,
gine, engine, a much heavier one, and more
economical. He said, that in. view, of
the criticisms made here by the com competitors
petitors competitors of the De La Vergne engine,
the De La Vergne people had decided
to make the best of its opportunity,
and use the Ocala plant to prove the
superiority of their machine. Mr.
Gibbes said that the manufacturers
of the engine had decided, as an ad advertisement,
vertisement, advertisement, to install in the plant
here a machine that would cost the
manufacturers from $6000 to $7000
more than the city would pay for it.
Mr. Gibbes said this engine was under
construction. He said, also, that as
a result of the installing of the larger
engine, it would be necessary to in install
stall install a larger generator. An effort
was made to get'the Westinghouse
company, said Mr. Gibbes, to install
the large generator without increas increasing
ing increasing the cost. The Westinghouse peo people
ple people refused, end it became necessary
for the De La Vergne manufacturers
to stand the additional cost of the
generator, which, Mr. Gibbes said,
amounted to $400 or $500.
Council said that it was true that
Mr. Thompson did not have the con contract
tract contract for the erection of the water
tower. It was said, however, that he
did have a contract for the construc
tion of the foundation for the tower;
and attention was called to the fact
that the contract for the tower calls
for its construction from the ground
up. Col. Burford, speaking for the
contractor, admitted that to be true,
but contended that at no place in Mr.
Thompson's contract with the city
was the construction of the foundation
for the tower specifically called for It
was said that the foundation was
shown on the blue prints of the plant,
which are a part of the specifications.
but council did not go into this. It was
decided best to wait for Mr. Henney
Mr. Ebner said that he had author authority
ity authority to approve the plans for the alter altered
ed altered foundation for the De La Vergne
engine. Mr. Thompson contended
that he had found there would be a
difference in the cost of constructing
Villa's Bandits Active Around
MADE. ANOTHER ATTACK YESTERDAY 10 RUMORED THAT
: THEY TOOK
El Paso, Sept. 20. It is rumored
here that Villa captured ; Chihuahua
City last night. The Mexican author authorities
ities authorities here and at Juarez denied this,
however, and said messages received
this morning indicated the city was
quiet. The rumor said a large .part
of the garrison had mutinied. Ban Bandits
dits Bandits were said to have occupied mu municipal
nicipal municipal and federal palaces, the pen penitentiary
itentiary penitentiary and two fortified hills. :
CARRANZ A'S LINES MAY BE CUT
San Antonio, Sept.v20 Gen. Fun Fun-ston,
ston, Fun-ston, after reading the report of Gen.
Bell, at El Iaso, on the Chihuahua
City fight, suggested the belief that
Villa would soon cut Carrariza"s com communications
munications communications between Chihuahua City
and Juarez,7 if he had not already done
so'. It is theological step, he said.
y- '-- vy' ' -. ;
DECIDED ON ANOTHER DATE
: 'y.: ;' vy-: ct
Election in Mexico Deferred by Car-
ranza to the 22nd of y
. (Associated Press) y
yMexico- City," Septr 20fGeneral
Carranza by decree today changed the
date for the election of delegates to
he constitutional assembly from Oct.
15th to Oct. 22nd. The assembly ,will
hold its first formal session at Queer Queer-taro
taro Queer-taro December 1st. vy'-yyy
Continue to be Made by Strikers 'in
New York on the Sur- y
face Cars y
New, York, Sept. 20. Intermittent
attacks oh surface cars as a result of
the street railway strike continued to today.
day. today. Police reports showed the. arrest
of twenty alleged former employees
of street car lines as a result of the
disturbances during the lastftwenty lastftwenty-four
four lastftwenty-four hours. Mayor Mitchell and the
chairman of the public service com commission
mission commission planned another meeting in
an endeavor to avert the threatened
sympathetic strike of .700,000 work workmen.
men. workmen. HAMBURG IS HUNGRY
Serious Food Riots Occurred Satur Saturday
day Saturday night in One of Germany's
London, Sept. 20. An Amsterdam
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
"Serious food riots occurred at
Hamburg Saturday evening. Accord According
ing According to Berlin reports, a mob of angry
women raided shops which had been
closed owing to a shortage of meat
and vegetables, while another crowd
demonstrated before the town hall
shouting: 'Down with the junkers!'
'Down with the people's torturers!'
"Thirty-seven women were arrest arrested.
ed. arrested. Two policemen were badly injured
by stones thrown from windows.'
the foundation as altered, and would,
for this reason, like to have council's
approval of the change.
Col. Burford said that the engineers
had approved the change of De La
VergTie engines without consulting
council, and pointed out that it had
been provided that no alterations
should be made except upon a written
order of the engineers based on con consent
sent consent of council.
Mr. E. C. Bennett and a friend may
call at the Carn-Thomas company and
drink bottled coca-cola at the expense
of this company if they will exhibit
this announcement. The Ocala Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Bottling Worlcs.
WTe have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract.- $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
VOL. 22, NO. 218
To Avert.- the Strike r: of Trainmen
Entirely, in the Hands
of Congress .yy '-'
Long Branch, Sept. 20. President
Wilson and Chairman McCormack
nave mapped out a program to meet
Hughes' campaign attack. Mr. Mc Mc-Cormick
Cormick Mc-Cormick said the democrats will show
that the president placed the complete
program before Congress to meet the
recent threatened strike and was pre
pared to urgent at, the. next session.
Additional speaking dates have not
been announce'd. v - :
niNDERS MORE THAN HELPS
ill j I
Bulgaria' is Proving to Germany to
be a Heavy Burden V
Milan, Sept. 20. The Secolo dis discusses
cusses discusses the German conferences as fol follows:
"Despite the discontent among the
Old JTurks, Eyer Pasha is the undis-
puted dictator, and enjoys the confi confidence
dence confidence of the Turkish army. The ob object
ject object of the. conference is the solution
of the grave -Balkan problems. The
situation of the Germanic League is
critical not desperate." -.
An offensive on the interior lines is
no longer possible. The defensive
power is declining because of, want of
reserves. -The check of the Dobrudja
invasion by the Russian and Rumani-,
an forces may end in disaster.
Bulgaria desired to continue for the.
last nine months the sham offensive
in Macedonia only to prevent Rumani-.
an intervention. She is now threat-,
ened on a new front, and 'demands
German help. The Bulgarian army,
which at the beginning of the war
numbered half a million men, is now
only 400,000 strong.
The forces of General Sarrall at
Salonica, the Rumanians along the
Danube, and the Russians in the Dob Dobrudja,
rudja, Dobrudja, are in a crushing superiority.
The fifty thousand Germans, supposed
to be in the Dobrudja, will hardly
suffice. The Turks have in Thrace
about 200,000 men. King Ferdinand
wants half a million Turkish troops
to oppose-the Russian and Rumanian
forces in the Dobrudja, so that the
Bulgarians are free to defend Mace Macedonia.
donia. Macedonia. The Turks have hitherto re refused
fused refused to use their army in Thrace, al alleging
leging alleging that it might be needed at any
time for the defense of Constantino Constantinople,
ple, Constantinople, y
The Turks would consent if the
Bulgars offered compensation, which
Bulgaria, however is unwilling to
give. Hence, the conference.
A further complication i3 presented
by the urgent solicitations of the
Magyars for assistance in Transyl Transylvania
vania Transylvania Between the three claimants.
Germany has her hands full.
COUNCIL GAVE RIGHT
OF WAY TO THE
Council last night granted permis
sion to the Postal Telegraph com company
pany company to extend its line through the
city from Fort King avenue north,
with a view of making an extension
from Ocala to Gainesville. Council
granted the permission on condition
that the lines be extended through
the city under the supervision of the
We give prescription wcrk prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
Woodmen' meet Friday nirrht.
OCALA EVENING STAR. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20, 191S
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIJfGKR St CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, Geaeral Maaase Port V. LaTcaa;eod, BoatacM lfaaaa;er
J. EL Beajamla, Editor
Entered et Ocala, Pla.. poatofflee aa second class matter.
- phoxb si
One year. In adrance
Blx months, In adTance 0
Three months, in ad-vance 1.25
One month. In adrance 60
ITS A BAD THING THING-ITS
ITS THING-ITS PUSHING ALONG
- Nothing goes any further to illus illustrate
trate illustrate the spread of religious intoler intolerance
ance intolerance in this state than an unpleasant unpleasantness
ness unpleasantness between two daily newspapers in
a neighboring city. (
One of these papers has been es- j
tahlished for several years. The edi-j
tor thereof is a man of high standing i
in his community .and among the
members oi tne newspaper iraiernity
in the state. His paper has always
been clean and charitable. It has
never .shown the slightest denomina denominational
tional denominational leaning. The editor thereof be belongs
longs belongs to the Catholic church, but he
.has never made, any parade of his
church membership. Men who have
read his paper for years did not know
what church he 'belonged to, or if he
belonged to any church. His church,
not having a large membership in his
town, he gave it less notice than the
other churches. In short, his treat treatment
ment treatment of religious matters was strictly
according to the ethics of the news newspaper
paper newspaper profession, which treats all
church members and non-church mem
bers alike, v
A couple of years ago an opposi opposition
tion opposition newspaper was started. It was
edited at first by- a Protestant mln mln--
- mln-- ister, a man of conscience and ability,
whn nTsn ohservp! the rules of lour.
nalistic courtesy and let his compe competitor's
titor's competitor's religion alone. ..
man with a good nose for news and
considerable git up and git. From
the first he bragged every day about
his paper, which he had some right to
do, tho' ft bragging wasn't in very
good taste. Then he began compar comparing
ing comparing his own paper with the other to
the latter's disadvantage, which was
sun worse taste, tnougnr as it is an
'1 -A. 1 JlA li.-"-
aimost, universal zauit, wasn i mucn
to be wondered at Finally he began
slurring at the religion of the editor
oi tne otner paper, and trying to
create a prejudice against him, which,
of course, unless it is prompted by
a deplorable ignorance, fs little less
than criminal.- -.
It seems to the Star that thought thoughtful
ful thoughtful citizens, particularly those con
nected with the press, had better con consider
sider consider this incident and decide to do
what "they can to put the brakes on
before the entire state of Florida
toboggans to the place which a few
years ago was. occupied in. the estl-
mati'on of the civilized world by the
province of '. Kiev in Russia, where
Jews were charged with the murder
' rite, and where many of them suffer
ed most outrageous persecution at the
. hands Of imiftMnf fnnatiVa TXT a Vaim
- v.ww. ir v . t t v
gone a considerable distance on this
road already. If we don't stop soon, a
concerted effort will be made not only
to ""deny Catholics their political
rights but to deny them the right to
make a living. V-. ''"y'r'yZl-
, There is comparatively little, we are
glad to say, of this prejudice in Ocala.
Our town, in short, is abreast with
civilization. Consequently,, our people
do not realise the rank, bitterness with
which the contest is being waged in
other parts of the state. :
The experience of ages proves that
intolerance and cruelty grow upon
what they disseminate. A large fac faction
tion faction of the people of Florida is now
making a concerted move to deny
Catholics rights guaranteed them by
the constitution of the state andyna andyna-tion.
tion. andyna-tion. In many of the counties they
are not allowed to teach in the public
. schools in fact, there has been a lit little
tle little indication of this form of intol intolerance
erance intolerance in this county. A candidate
for governor announces that he will
interfere with some things that
Catholics hold sacred. Now, if we are
to go on, and try to interfere with a
man's right to make a living because
he belongs to that church, we will
have gone clear back to the dark
ages, and will be doing what we ac accuse
cuse accuse the Catholics of having done 400
it is noticeable tnat tne people who
are most bitter against the Catholics
are those who have something to gain
by their bitterness, and that those
who most readily believe accusations
against them are people who know
very little about them. They swallow
the stories told by Catts and Billy Billy-parker,
parker, Billy-parker, without the slightest attempt
The better class of the people of
the United States do not believe in
,such aspirit or such practices, and if
Floridians carry them much further
they will draw down upon themselves
the condemnation of the whole coun
try, with the exception of those be benighted
nighted benighted corners where Tom Watson
has more influence than Thomas Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson or Jesus Christ.
Says the Orlando Reporter-Star:
"A maddened and malicious mob fol following
lowing following a vicious leader can be com comprehended,
prehended, comprehended, but it is not easy to un understand
derstand understand how a well informed man,
or newspaper, with proper regard for
law and order, the constitution 'and
the courts, common sense and com common
mon common decency, can endorse, encourage
and support the candidacy of Catts.
One year, in .advance J8.00
Six month,, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance SO
llis entire campaign nas been in
flagrant violation of the constitution,
federal and state: his utterances have
been made up .largely of calumnies
and scurrilous abuses hurled at the
people of a certain religious denomi
nation, and in the direction of Mr
Knott and his friends. His overflow
of venom, spite and spleen even in includes
cludes includes the high school girls. He de derides
rides derides the supreme court, denounces
its rulings and boldly bids defiance to
its mandates; add to this the further
declaration that he carries guns in his
grip, loaded, and greased for instant
action, convicts him of the essential
qualities of the outlaw and anarchist."
The yarn told by Candidate Catts,
to the effect that the school authori authorities
ties authorities of Pensacola, at the instigation
of the Catholics, prohibited singing
hymns and offering prayers in the
public schools of that city, and which
was proven a lie by a dispatch from
the city attorney of Pensacola to the
Palatka Times-Herald, was told by
Mr Catts in his first speech here dur during
ing during the campaign. The old Latin pro proverb
verb proverb says: "Falsus in uno, falsus in
omnibus." A funny thing about this
matter is that there has been such
regulations introduced in the schools
in some northern cities, but they were
aimed against Catholics and not
against Protestants. In. many dis districts
tricts districts of cities with large Catholic
populations, both teachers and pupils
being of that church the religious ex exercises,
ercises, exercises, at the opening of school were
naturally of a Catholic turn. This
aggrieved the Protestants and in
many schools in the big cities they
have had all religious observances cut
out. It is hardly necessary to remind
our people that in the schools of Mar Marion
ion Marion county 11 the hymns sung are
from Prote stant hymn books, the
Protestant Bible is exclusively used
and all prayers are offered by Protest Protestants,
ants, Protestants, and this is done without any op opposition
position opposition or comment from the Cath Catholics,
olics, Catholics, Jews and non-church members
who pay a large proportion of the
taxes that; keep up the schools. All
these people have got-along together
very well ever since we had any
schools, and will continue to do so un un-less
less un-less incendiaries like Catts succeed in
setting them against each other. ..
Amcng tne evidence offered by the
Cattites that' Knott had some of the
ballot boxes in Madison county stuffed
is the testimony of one Catts sup supporter
porter supporter who was an inspector of elec election,
tion, election, that after counting the votes he
put the ballots loosely and in disorder
back in the box, and that when he box
was opened ; for the recount the bal ballots
lots ballots ware laid neatly in order. Now,
we all know the reputation of the
good people of that part of Florida.
They are fine folks and not given to
sin, but they do not consider stuffing
ballot boxes a sin. -They are like the
pirate captain who kept a copy of the
ten commandmentsvith those against
murder and stealing marked but,
tacked up on his cabin wall. They are
not in least amateurs in the art of
manipulating ballots. If ; one o Mr.
Knott's friends had opened that box
and found the ballots -in disorder, he
would have "put them back just like
he found them. It is much more likely
that one of Catts' friends opened the
box and carefully arranged the tickets
in order to create the impression that
some adherent of the other side had
been tampering with them.
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. The Court Pharmacy, tf.
PROMINENT. y6MjM EN ENDORSE
DORSE ENDORSE OUR STATEMENTS.
Sanford, Fla. uDr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription, I am pleased to state, did me
most excellent good
when I was suffer suffering
ing suffering from woman's
trouble, to the ex extent
tent extent that I had
what a physician
The calming, quiet-
- ing and I might say
tne building-up ef effect
fect effect of this fine
changed the con-,
dition to jnv entire
satisfaction. My general health was great greatly
ly greatly reduced, in that I wag without strength,
nerves were unstrung, and my sleep was
provokingly disturbed. At periods I
would have painful misery in my organs,
through the back and down my lower
limbs.- -Not only were these difficulties
corrected but my general broken-down
health -as well. The result has been
permanent, "as I now enjoy the best of
health. May other afflicted women be
influenced, by my experience." Mr
H. BfiASLET, 414 Palmetto St., Sanford,
Fla. ; ..
-The mighty restorative power oi
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription
speedily, causes all. womanly troublee
to disappear compels the organs to
properly perform their, natural functions,
corrects displacements overcomes irre irregularities,
gularities, irregularities, removes pain -and misery at
certain times and brings back health and
strength to nervous, irritable and ex exhausted
hausted exhausted women.
It is a wonderful prescription pre prepared
pared prepared only from nature's roots and herbs
with no alcohol to falsely stimulate and
no narcotic to wreck, the nerves. It
banishes pain, headache, backache, low
spirits, hot flashes, dragging-down sensa sensation,
tion, sensation, worry and sleeplessness surely y nd
without ioss of time.
Get it now! All druggists.
k r! Is
Copyright. 1916. by the Chicago
(Continued from Yesterday J
The House of Secret Agents.
JIM's heart beat so that the blood
in his throat seemed choking
him. His hands were cold and
wet, but steady There was no
light at all inside the doors before
which he had halted, but now lie had
come' to an office where some one was
working. There was the, barest sou lid
of movement and a low light. Some
closely shaded desk light probably
gave the faintest glimmer through t lie
frosted pane of the door. .li-n inf
sooner discerned this than his finger
tried the doorknob. Finding the door
locked, he struck instantly with the
butt of the revolver, smashing a hole
through the glass.. He struck again,
smashing the hole larger, and thrust
his arm in, turneJ the knob on the
Inside, Jerked his arm out, kicked the
door open and sprang within and
crouched with revolver ready.
Between his first" smash of the glass
and before he made the hole larger
light had glowed through on his hand.
If he had not been sure of that he
now might have believed he had bro broken
ken broken into an empty room. It was ab absolutely
solutely absolutely black and silent. Curtains
pulled close, over the windows shut
out all but a feeble reflection of light
'from the street, and there was no
sound of any sort in the room or in
the building. The noise of footsteps
following up the stairs had ceased.
The man in the hall either had halted
at hearing .the attack on the door or
else vas creeping, as Jim himself had
crc-pt, silently down the corridor.
A flash of flame almost in his face face-so
so face-so close that the powder stung on his
cheeks and the fumes choked him
flungr him back off his balance.'- He
fired back that is, his, finger Jerked
on the trigger and. his revolver roared
after, the other, but the buliet couhl
have found no mark. He recovered
himself, crouched, fifed again blindly
or only in the general direction of tbe
flame which had burst, at him. The
flash of the other revolver spurted
again, but it did not stun him so much
this time It. was something else
striking him a second or so after the
shot something which bruised and
stupefied -him with its first shock, with
its next knocked him down, and with
its third a blank.
- He was lying face downward upon
some-isort of a leather, conch when he
became conscious again. .There was a
tremendous pain in his head, ; and
when be tried to move his hands he
discovered that they were tied to together
gether together and bound to Msbody. These
discoveries brought him sufficient
memory of the struggle and gave him
such realization of his present condi condition
tion condition that he made no move after the
first, which told him that he was se securely,
curely, securely, bound. -' He made no outcry,
and after his first look at the black
leather couch upon which he lay he
closed his eyes again and lay as inert inertly
ly inertly as possible, : T
The smell of strong tobacco, of the
sort smoked in a jipe, was the first
sensation which gave him knowledge
of his surroundings. The smoke was
.thicker at one moment than at an another
other another and thus told Jim that the
smoker war; then In the room. He was
sitting-r standing quite still, for,
though Jim listened intently, he heard
no sound but the puff at the pipe.- The
denseness of the smoke indicated that
the room was smnll. and as Jim, ven ventured
tured ventured to p?er above the edge of the
ceuirh he dis-overed that to be the
fact.- ; ;-;,., ;
- Before he observed these details
Jim had supposed that he was a pris prisoner
oner prisoner in the o3k-Q into which he had
broken or elsewhere in the office build building
ing building perhaps in some basement room.
Now he' recognized that he must have
He Smashed a Hole Through the Glass.
been taken when unconscious to some
house of the better sort.
The pipe smoker, who appeared to
be acting as a -guard, sat at the head
of the "couch so close that the smoke
from his lips blew hot against Jim's
cheek, but he was so placed that Jim
could not see him without moving,
Jim continued careful not to betray
consciousness, and the next minute he
was rewarded for his caution. A step
approached the door, and as the door
opened the smoker stood up. A man man-plainly
plainly man-plainly the superior of the guard en entered
tered entered the room and stopped Jbeside the
"He's not conscious yet?" he said
impatiently to the guard, who now
had ceased to smoke.
"No, sir; not a move yet," the guard
replied with deference.
The "sir" put hte hand upon. Jim's
fioulder. It was strong, firm hand
ind gripped with determination. It
shook Jim back and forth and then
let go. Jim had let himself Ue as
limply as possible and Nad made no
resistance to the shaking.
"You must try again to revive him.
Bole." the '"sir" directed. "If whisky
and "warer aq not onng him' about ao
"Try at once.' He" this did not re refer
fer refer to Jim: it plainly referred to some
one in authority over the "sir" and
whose wishes were to be obeyed
"must knovr within an hour, certainly,
how be' this referred to Jim
The "sir" went out and shut the door
behind him. Bole again puffed at hi-
pipe, but he also poured water into a
glass. He added liquor and carried
the glass to the couch. Jim still lay
as he was left, ou his side. He man
aged yet to feign stupor, though the
blood was pounding within his brain
and tingling in his neck. He had just
- Jim Leaped Upon Him.
received the answer to the enigma
which had bewilCi ieJ him since he
had regained his senses. He had Just
heard the explanation of the puzzle as
to why he had not been shot after the
fight in the office and left there.
The reason that the spies had taken
him prisoner and carried him away
was thatjbe,.bad shown that he had
learned certain of their secrets. If
they had killed him orrleft him in the
office building their act .would "have
operated only to direct' more attention
toward that office, and they would
have lost' all opportunity to trace
through him the location of the fault
In their chain of sdcret agents. With
Jim a prisoner and in their power they
could ;force from him or apparently
they -were determined; to try to, force
from him what he knew about them
and how he learned it so that they
might mend their chain where it was
broken or at 'feast take precautions
against ; the break bringing greater
danger to them. Till they could dis discover
cover discover where the fault was it was plain
that they must move with extreme
cautiQn and at too great risk.
Jim's teeth clenched and his hands
strained as he recognized ..this situa situation.
tion. situation. Bole brought to his Hps the glass
of whisky and water. He forced a
little down Jim's throat and dashed
more over his face.
Jim succeeded in still feigning stu stupor.
por. stupor. Bole rolled him over on his face
and undid the' cords which bound his
arms, seizing Jim's v. i ists and moving
the arms to stir Jim into life.
The door of the room was shut tight,
and as no, sound caire from other
parts of the -housed Jim felt assured
that, a little nojse would send no alarm
to other rooms. As Bole rolled him
over with arms loosed he still lay
limp; then, as Bole bent over him,
Jim caught a loop of the rope which
had bound him.; and threw it over
Bole's neck. The man leaped back
in his first start of surprise and so
drew the loop tight He -did not cry
out at once, and as Jim leaped upon
him and drew the cord tighter and
tighter about the man's neck Bole
now could not cry out. With his
breath stopped be did not fight effec-'
tively. He struggled uselessly to seize
the noose with his fingers and tear it
from his neck till, with mouth gasping
open and bulging eyes shut, he crum crum-nhyl.
nhyl. crum-nhyl. ;
W. K. LANE, M. D Prysiclan and
Surgeon, f pecialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
School Supplies, ;
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. Natiwial
TYDINGS & CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGIST'S
GIST'S DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES
All mail or4ers carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephone No. 30
Mclver & MacKay
' PHONES '47, 104, 305
i I ''till! ll iii
In addition to this proven sturdiness, remember that the
Maxwell averages between 25 and 30 miles per gallon
Moreover, the Maxwell is complete. It has elec electric
tric electric starter and lights; demountable rims; one-man
mohair top; speedometer; roomy, comfortable seats and
an attractive appearance.
Are you particular about details? Do you demand
evidence of value? If so, you will investigate the
Maxwell, the features, record and reputation of which
proclaim it the world's greatest motor car value.
S-paaaenger Touring Car, $595 7-passenger Cabriolet, $863
- 2-paaaonger Roadster 580 6-parscnger Town Car, 915
5paaaenge Sedin. $985
R. R CARROLl, Distributor
OFFICE IN STAR BUIL DING PHONE 51 OCALA, FLA.
Ten-room residence on Adams
street. Furnished or unfurnished. Has
attractive large living room with six
windows, bath room, hot and cold wa water,
ter, water, tiled hearths, gas, electric lights,
kitchen and pantry finished in white
enamel. All bed, rooms have from
four to seven windows. Two sleeping
porches. House screened throughout.
Nearly four acres of grounds chick chicken
en chicken houses and runs. Moderate rent to
desirable tenant. Apply to Miss Jef
ferson Bell. Phone 278. tf
Many Ocala Readers Have Heard It
and Profited Thereby
"Good news travels fast," and many
bad back sufferers in Ocala are glad
to learn where relief may be found.
Many a lame, weak and aching back
is bad no more, thanks to Doan's Kid Kidney
ney Kidney Pills. Our citizens are telling the
good-news of their experience with
this tested remedy. Here is an ex example
ample example worth reading:
Rev.'D. W. 5rice, 4 Orange street,
Ocala, says: "My kidneys were weak
and I couldn't control the passages of
the kidney secretions. I was greatly
bothered during busy hours of the
day. I got a box of Doan's Kidney
Pills and began using them as direct directed.
ed. directed. They certainly acted quickly in
regulating the action of my kidneys
and relieving the lameness in my
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Rev. Price had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. 44
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
iecce including new instantaneous gas
hot water heater in bath; screened
throughout. House is completely fur
nished, 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
ing, to box 164, city. 29-tf
GLASS CABINET FOR SALE
For sale, a glass, oak finished dis
play acbinet, six feet high and 22x30
inches sauare: has four shelves or
compartments with two sliding doors,
for each of the four openings. In
perfect condition. Apply at the Star
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 onlyv 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,
MAXWELL 1316 MODEL FOR SALE
I have repossessed a 1916 model
Maxwell touring car and put same in
first class condition. Will, sell at a
bargain; cash or time. R. R. Carroll,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Do you l lad the unclassified ads?
The world's record twenty -two
thousand and twenty-two
miles without stopping the
motor is held by a Maxwell
stock touring car.
car at any price has ever approached
tins wondertul record of endurance.
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.
I FIRE BONDS TORNADO LIFE
I PLATE GLASS ACCIDENT
t Established 1914
Albert O. Harriss
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
OCALA. -PHONE 219 FLORIDA
In many years "will be shown at
Monday, Sept. 25!h
Any one wanting mules should see them
before buying. Prices are right and re remember
member remember they are the guaranteed kind. V
Remember the Dale is Monday, Sept. 25.
Bt- Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
- Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and ,YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COHfilERGIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
D. fl. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM 0PEHS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13,1916
I I Hi
; a m a
hi A -WJnUn
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20. 1916
Our Opening Display of
September 22 and 23
There's something particularly fascinating about the styles,
this season and you'll find stunning examples of the various
types included in this display. Whether you are looking for
a very dressy chapeau or one of those saucy tailored models
you'll find it here and reasonably priced. Call up your best
friend NOW and make arrangements to come with her.
OTSHHS HWM j
RECEIVED EVERY DAY
Sarasota IifW ;.
10 Second St. - Phone 380
North Maginolia St. : :.
Phone 167 j
FLO IRI DIAN
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA "ALL THE YEAR
SEABOARD) AHM LINE "MY.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
1:35 p. m. Lv.' '. .......... .Jacksonville . . . . .Ar. 7:15 p. m
4:30 p.m. Ar. .Oca a Lv. 4:10 p. m
6:21 p.m. Ar. Dade City .. ......... ;...Lv. 2:24 p.m
7:06 p. m. Ar. .Plant City Lv. 1:40 n'.m
7:50 p.m. Ar. .. ......Tampa.. Lv. 1:00 p. nv
, at. reter.Durg .. .... ... ....Lv. 10:15 a.m
SOLID STEEL COACnES BROILER DINING CARS
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
If You Have any Newa for this De
partment, Call Up Five-One-Y
The Tuesday Auction Club had a
most pleasant session yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon with Misses Marion and Hester
Dewey. Present beside members of
the club were Mrs. D. M. Smith, her
guest, Mrs. Wagnon, Misses Hope and
Fannie Robinson. The prize for the
afternoon went to Miss Rosebud Rob Robinson
inson Robinson and the guest's prize to Mrs.
Wagnon. The Misses Dewey served
refreshments, consisting of fruit sal
ad, iced tea, sandwiches and candy to
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munroe return
ed yesterday afternoon from St.. Au Augustine
gustine Augustine and Jacksonville, where they
spent two weeks very pleasantly, go
ing and coming in their automobile.
Mrs. Munroe is improving steadily
and after an ex-ray examination of
her fractured hip, the surgeons told
her it was doing well and to walk with
her crutches and bear some weight on
the limb which will rapidly strength
en with use.
son of Mcintosh are the guests of
Mrs. Quattlebaum's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. M. Grubbs.
Mrs. Wr. K. Zewadski, who has been
ill for weeks, is somewhat improved
Miss Marguerite Moore arrived
from Tampa yesterday for a visit to
her friends hetf..
Mrs. W. V. Newsom Jr. and little
daughter Jane will be home from
Jacksonville in a day or so.
Mrs. J. J. Williams, from Homo Homo-sassa
sassa Homo-sassa was here Tuesday for the pur
pose of entering her daughter, Miss
Marie, in Miss Tebeau's school.
Mrs. Mabry Sumner and little
daughter of Ocala are spending a
few days in the city. Tampa Times.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ucala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville.
15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; UcalaJ:30 a. m.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala
p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p.-m.
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A.,
Phone 129, O.cala. Florida
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. Af
iroadway and Fourteenth Street
New York Cty
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both A mo-- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
lean and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL a COMPANY
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return. .$35.00
lialtimore and return. . 32.00
Philadelphia and return.. 30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return. . 6.UU
Boston and return...... $43.00
Providence and return .. 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 36.50
Asbury Park and return. 36.50
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. To
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-.
passed. Reservation, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
n. C. AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
Mr. Hansel Leavengood, who has
been spending the past three weeks
visiting his cousins, Mr. -and Mrs.;
Raymond Hill in Washington, return returned
ed returned home yesterday afternoon. He
went to Baltimore on the M. & M. T.
company's ship and returned via that
route. Mr. Leavengood visited a
number of places of interest, Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, Richmond and other cities while
absent and had the time of his young
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Beck of
Fort Lauderdale, who have, just been
on a visit to Miami, write of meeting
there Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Workman,
both of whom are happy in their new
home. Mr. Workman is principal of
the Miami schools. He is at the head
of a corps of over eighty teachers,
and tho he does no teaching himself is
kept too busy to observe the eight-
On Friday evening of this week a
missionary rally will be held in the
Baraca hall, beginning at 7:30. A
program of unusual interest has been
arranged by the Young Woman's and
Girls' Auxiliary and all are invited to
attend. A social hour will follow the
program, and an evening of really
"worth while" pleasure will be yours
if you are present.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk re
ceived this morning a telegram from
their son, Mr. Lagrange Sistrunk,
bringing the gratifying news that his
ship, the dreadnaught Knasas, had
just anchored in Charleston harbor,
that he had secured a few days leave
and would be home tomorrow.
Mr. C M. Cam, one of the good
citizens of Reddick, who was in town
today, said that his daughter. Miss
Eva, has gone to Cocaa,' where r she
will teach school. He wanted her to
be kept posted on home affairs, so or ordered
dered ordered the Weekly Star sent to herad
dress. '' .-. v
Mrs. N. R. Reed, who has been ( at
Norman Park, Ga., since the death of
her sister, Mrs. Mobley, returned to
Ocala yesterday afternoon, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her little nephew, Master
William Mobley. They will make then
home with Mrs. 'Reed's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Eailey.
Miss Elizabeth Mizelle, the accom
plished and popular teacher of the
eighth grade, of the high school, arriv
ed today from her home at Orange
iaice, wnere she has spent the sum summer.
mer. summer. Miss Mizelle will again make
her home with Mrs. S. S. Duvall.
Mrs. C. B. Strickland and her two
charming daughters Misses Edna and
Helen are here from Gainesville for a
visit to xnenas. Mr. stricKiana now
has charge of the work of construe
tion of a new railroad down Sarasota
Mrs. Stella Happersett, wife of H.
S. Happersett, who died in Orlando
the other day, was a most estimtable
lady. Her daughter, Miss Guilda
Happersett, is well known to a num
ber of our young people.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hood returned
this morning from their auto trip thru
Georgia. They had a most enjoyable
time, and report that the "trailer
worked splendidly. Their friends are
very glad to have them home again
Miss Fannie Clark, one of Ocala's
most efficient teachers, has returned
from a visit to Sparr, and is making
ready to take up her work in the prj
Mrs. Geo. W. Cleveland left yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, over the Floridian for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where she will visit relatives
and friends for several weeks.
The missionary society of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church will hold its monthly
meeting Thursday at 4 o'clock at the
Mrs. W. T. Gary and children re returned
turned returned this morning from a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable outing of several weeks on the
The most interesting part of last
night's entertainment at the Temple
was the pictures of the Second Flor Florida
ida Florida regiment, now in camp at Black
Point. The pictures were rather dim,
but otherwise they were good and
very interesting. Applause broke out
when Company A came up to the
markers, the boys, looking almost as
arge as life and seeming about to
march right out into the audience.
The picture will be repeated tonight.
The five reel feature, "A Woman's
Way," was a lively story, most clever-
Tonight, in addition to the pictures
of the Second regiment will be a
Paramount-Bray cartoon and the
"During the' past winter I had oc
casion to eive Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy to my two children, who were
at the time suffering from severe
colds. It proved to be the very medi medicine
cine medicine they needed," writes Mrs. Myron
Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtain
able everywhere. Adv.
Put an Ad. in the Star
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
Circuit Judge W.
State Attorney Geo. W. Scofield,
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Sheriff John- P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Assesor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
County Judge W. E. Smith, Ocala.
Superintendent of Schools J.
Surveyor Alex. Moorehead, Ocala.
Commissioners W. D. Cam, Wal
ter H. Luff man. N. A. Fort. S. R.
yles and J. T. Hutchins.
Members School Board-G. S. Scott,
Ocala; B. R. Blitch, Blitchton; J. S.
Grantham, Fort McCoy.
J3ub-School Trustees Jack. Camp,
.'e. Chace, W. T. Gary..
A nw shipment of Crane's station-
er. jut in all styles. The ttourt
Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents per
dozen at Bitting & company, the
druggist and seedsmen. 9-12
Horse," cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
"My son nineteen years of age suf
fered frequently from bilious attacks.
My husband brought home a- bottle of
Chamberlain's Tablets and began giv giving
ing giving them to him. They helped him
right away. He began to eat heartily
and picked up right- along," rwrites
Mrs. Thomas Campbell. Kirkville, N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere. ? Adv.
P. A. Durand, plumber, phone 494.
Sewer connections, tin work and
stove repairing. Shop 614 E. Adams
Has become the slogan not v
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no.
such things as safety if
your valuable property i
not covered by.
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
DiV. DAVIS, Agency
' HOLDER BLOCK
I OCALA :-: FLA.
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
1 Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Mrs. C. C. Arms expects to leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow or next day for a j visit of a
week or so to friends in Jacksonville.
Mrs. J. C. Quattlebaum and little
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
Send me your old hats to remodel
with the latest styles at reasonable
prices. I will give orders my per
sonal, attention if sent this month
Mrs. Thomas Morrison. Address. P.
O. Box 224 Elizabethtown, Ky.
Louisville address, 173 N. Keats ave
I now have on display a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful line of French Patterns
selected while in the city of
Ladies are all invited to call N
and see this line.
MINNIE A. B0STICK
Cor. Harrington Hall Hotel Ocala, Fla.
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
iff fi 1
All kinds Fresh Vegetable,
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you oUght to be servied, and when you are not let us'
ask you acain, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
our desfre.' -.
Of course, sometimes, little" things go wrong, butHhey are, not Inten
tional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY J
Ocala Ice PacMegi Co.
PHONE 34 '" v V'l OCALA, FLA.
"An old srentleman of this town who
was almost at the point of death with
chronic dysentery some time ago and
had given up all hope of recovery was
induced to try Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. One
dose stopped the discharge, and after
taking a few more doses he was com completely
pletely completely cured," writes J. L. Baer,
West Manchester, Fa. "Many resi
dents of .Baer's station can testify to
the truth of the above and were aware
of-the old gentleman's condition." Ob
tainable everywhere. Adv.
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT Large furnished room
in private family, one block from
square. Suitable for one or two single
men. inquire at btar office.
AUTO. FOR. SALE. CHEAP 1914
40-h.p. roadster in perfect condition,
fully equipped. Address .P. O. B. 47.
N U FORM
give Style, Comfort and perfectly
fitting Gown. Long wearing, they
assure the ntisost in a corset at
most Ecozoizical Price. $3.00
W.B. Reduso Corsets
make large hips disappear; balky
waist-lines more graceful ; awk awkward
ward awkward bust-lines smaller &&!
neater, and have tie "old corset
comfort with the first fitting.
$5.00 and $3.00.
WEING ARTEN BROS., Inc. New York, Chicago, San Francisco
FOR RENT Two 6-room cottages, all
modern conveniences. Close in, $15 and
$10 per month. Apply City Marshall
WANTED To exchange Ford car for
farming implements, stock, poultry,
etc. Address, "L," care Star. ll-t
FOR RENT 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
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives, More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
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
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
lieht housekeeping: city and -cistern
water. Rent reasonable.
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
Mrs. P. H.
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G- WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib erty SL, Jacksonalle. Florida.
FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to F. W. Ditto,
FOR SALFj Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt- delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
CHATTANOOGA, TENN, and Return. Tickets on
sale Sept. 14-15-16-17. Limit Sept. 27th.
A Au rniuaur-JuriuA, anu return.
BW Tickets on sale daily to Oct. 15. Limit Oct. 31st.
3f BALTIM0RE and WASHINGTON, and return. Tlck-
ya3) ets on sale daily to Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.
I "7 fX EZ CHICAGO, ILL and Return. Tickets on sale daily
'y1 to Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st:
k "7 E2 Si DETROIT, MICH and Return. Tickets n sale
'"i" i 55 53 daily tc Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.
STAXDAREURAITROAD OF THE SOUTH
OCALA EVfeNlftG STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20, 19 IS
. - - - a . ... ... j. A J.
Masons. meet tomorrow night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone 13
Mr. Carol Blalock is home
his vacation in South Carolina.
Mr. Wiley Burford, after a course
of &tuy at Princeton, President Wil
son's school,. goes this year to Gaines
ville, where he will finish his educa
tion in the law department of the Uni
versity of Florida.
Probable' However that Work on the
Union Station Will Soon
Work on the union station is still
being delayed because of a failure
thus far to straighten out the title to
the Masters property, and only a
small portion of this is said to be in involved.
volved. involved. Just how soon the contractor
will be able to start moving the sta
tion to the new site can not be learn
Auto Forts on the Somme Front
Designed and Many Built
from! Mr. Jessie Lanier is back at his po-
i sition of foreman at M A. G. Gates'
Coca-cola ymade in Atlanta,
famous in Ocala at Gerig'3.
Mr. C, C. Stevens of Berlin was in
town today. f
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfu
per ounce, at Gerig's.
parage. Mr. Lanier has hundreds of
made jf nereis in this part of the state, who
will be glad to know that he has suf
ficiently recovered to lay aside his
crutches and begin work again, but for
a few weeks will have to take it
rather easy. Hi3 few weeks stay at
I "... i 1 Mi
me, J Mot 'Springs,- dm mm a great, aeai oi
Mr. W. Austin Bennett has return returned
ed returned from a business trip to St. Petersburg.
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. s tf.
A broken Thermos bottle, i? no
good-bring it to us and we willjnake
it "as good as new." The Curt
Don't, forget to ,go out and attend
the swimming contests at the springs
tomorrow. It i3 something not seen
hVthis vicinity" very often and prom,
ises to be a most interesting event.
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss went to Tampa
yesterday on business for the Florida
Citru s Exchange, of which he is a
director. y. 'v
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN HAVING YOUR RUGS
4 OCALA STEAK! LAUNDRY
-THE: WETOSOR HOTEL
ft: r ; w
f i $ "-t -1
iii the'IIeart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
, Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service is
.jivcond to none.
,. '...' .
RATES From $1.50 per day rer person to $6.00.'
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KA VANAUGH
Beixutn ul 13 ust and Shoulders
are possible' if you will wear a scientifically constructed
Bien Joiie Brassiere. -
The dragging weijrht of an unconfined bust so stretches the
supporting muscle that the contour of the figure is spoiled.
put the bust back where it be-r
lonps, prerent tike full bust from
OiLSi having the appearance of flab- g
iiwww flesh of the shoulder givms
graceful line to t!ie entire tipper body.
; Thry are the laiiitiest and most serviceable garments imagi-
nable come in a H materials and styles: Cross Back, Hook -Frort,
Surplice, Bandeau, etc. Boned with "YValohn, the
rustless bouingr permitting washing without removal.
. Have jour dealer show you Bien Jolie-Brassieres, if not stock-
cd, we will gladly send him, prepaid, samples to show you. fj
BENJAMIN JOHNES, 51 barren Street, Newark. N. J.
1 1AM 1 IX, J 11 LI
"The Tire Man
Service mr alwny? rouly for tirt
rouble or the road. Fish' and If o d
Tires'and Tubes. All crier? rrr-r; t
0 21 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
1 Phones 43376 Ocala,, Hal
" : WHITE. STAP-LINE
TRANSEEM 'm STORAGE
Teams fcr Pent U&k lt&Mvzi Iliiiuiiis Slovlng, Packin.q
6 'A W'hTtJ
Motor Caps-. si2
77 fl niti-i
BIRD DOG TAKEN UP
I have a bird dog at mjt-Veterinary
Hospital. Owner can have same by
proving ownership and paying for
this ad. J. H. Dunn, Ocala, Fla.9-20-6t
The jitney is now running to the
springs only -on Thursday and Sunday
afternoons, business the other days in
the week not making expenses. It
leaves Ocala on the hours from 1
o'clock to 5, and the springs return
ing on the half hours.
Messrs. Hampton, Rooks, Bowden
and Warnock, prominent I nearness
citizens were in the city yesterday,
coming up in a car.
rica.se don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIff candies, '.ne best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Mr. Bat Lanier of Tavares was in
town -today, limping slightly but
cheerful as ever.
Mr. Geo. W. Scofield, the energetic
young state attorney for tthis circuit,
is spending the week in Ocala. Mr.
Scofield is another of the public spir
ited attorneys who are ready to de
fend the Star in its libel suit.
At the meeting of the Odd Fellows
last night, a large number of appli
cations for membership were balloted
on favorably. The : lodge will have
work to keep it busy for the next
Mr. E. L. Church agent for tle In
dustrial Life and Health Insurance
Co., is spending some time in town.
Mr. F. E. Weihe is home from a
business visit to Jacksonville. x
Mr. R. B. Bostwick, one of the
Coast Line's reliable men, is in town.
Mrs. Maude Home and children who
have been spending the summer in
I Asheville, N..C, have returned home.
- Mr. Troy Hall and Mr. Nathan
i Mayo of Summerfield were in the city
At the Ocala National Bank there
is on display a 15-foot of .sorghum
raised on the farm of Mr; J. L. Ed
wards. .' Mr. Edwards had 3 fa ; acres
of this product and it made.j25 tons
of ensilage. .;
The county judge has issued a
license .to Mr. Wm. E. Mattair and
Miss May C. Callison.
Another empty plafe is filled. Mr,
R. T. Adams this morning opened a
well equipped and handsome dining
room in.'the.quarters occupied for
many years by th old Montezuma
saloon. .' i
AIR RAID. EXPECTED
All Lights Out in Wilhelmshaven
Early in the Evening
Copenhagen, Sept. 20. Drastic re
strictions with regard to lighting have
been imposed on Wilhelmshaven as a
precautionary measure against air
raids. The Wilhelmshaven Zeitung
publishes an order issued by the fort fortress
ress fortress commander prohibiting lights in
streets, yards and gardens, and shew shewing
ing shewing no more lights in shop windows
than sufficient to distinguish the
goods. All special light permits have
Fort King, Sept. 19, Mr. and Mrs,
Casper Yongue are the -fond parents
of a fine baby girl, born last Satur
New pupils .keep 1 coming to our
school and the teacher has been com
pelled to order more seats.
Mrs. J. Y. Purvis had as her guests
last Wednesday Mrs. Mensil and
daughter of Ocala. ;
We hear with much interest of the
marriage of Mr. Clarence Harry now
of Detroit, Mich. Clarence will be re remembered
membered remembered as one of our jolly young
men of Fort McCoy.
We are glad to know that the baby
of Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson, which has
been so seriously ill, was able to be
taken from the hospital and -is now
The fathers of our vicinity are
gathering corn and preparing to fat fatten
ten fatten their hogs, and from all appear appearances
ances appearances there will be plenty of hog and
hominy for another year.
Miss OKve Jones made a short visit
to her parents Saturday and Sunday.
EXCURSION ON THE .O. V. R. R.
There will" be a great colored ex excursion
cursion excursion over the Ocklawaha galley
railroad from Ocala to Fort McCoy
and from Palatka to Fort McCoy on
Sunday morning, Sept. 24th. There
will be a coach on both trains for
white people. The occasion is a great
religious gathering of the colored
people. The train leaves Ocala at 9
Washington, Sept. 20. The British
tanKs," the armorea motor cars
used in recent assaults on German
trenches in northern France so suc
cessfully as to attract worldwide at
tention, were built for the most part
in Peoria, 111., as caterpillar tractors
designed many years before the war
began to meet some of the difficult
problems of modern farming. Except
for their armor, their machine guns
and their crews, thousands like them
are in use today in the United States,
in plowing, digging ditches and other
abor less spectacular than war.
M. M. Baker, vice president of the
Holt Manufacturing company, ex
plained here yesterday that machines
made by his company at its Peoria
plant had hurdled German trenches,
walked through forests and crawled
over shell craters in the' face of in intense
tense intense rifle and machine gun fire.
"We have sold about 1,000 cater
pillar tractors to the British govern
ment," said Mr. Baker. "We have
had nothing to do with putting armor
on them or placing machine guns, but
some of our mea at Aldershot, Eng
land, recently were notified that the
British government intended to
armor some of the tractors and use
them for work other" than the usual
towing of big guns.
i Germany Has Some
"Germany had some of these trac
tors 'before the war began, and al
though I do hot understand just how
it occurred T believe she may have
got others since then. We have sent
some to France and some to Russia.
So far as I know upon the recent ap
pearance of the armored cars the
tractors were used to tow big guns.
understand that Germany used
about forty of them in its work be before
fore before Liege early in the War and re recent
cent recent photographs show that the Brit
ish are using some of them for the
Mr. Baker said he did not know
how many of the 1,000 tractors sent
to England had been armored and
put in service as land battleshipsnoi
did he know what equipment the
British war, office had placed upon
cars to be used in this work.
"It is true," said Mr. Baker, "that
these tractors can go ahead over al
most anything. They' can straddle &
trench, go through a swamp, roll over
logs or climb through shell craters. It
looks ;,uncanny to see them crawl
along the ground, just like a huge
caterpillar..iIn a thick forest if they
encounter- trees they could not brush
out of their way, they could easily
uproot them and clear their own
path." : y
Mr. Baker said the tractors sent to
England weigh about 18,000 pounds
each, develop 120 horsepower and
are built of ,'' steel. The caterpillar
feature, he .explained, is of the ut utmost
most utmost .importance. Speaking broadly,
the tractor crawls on two belts, with
corrugated -surfaces, on either side of
the body. The corrugated surface is
on the ground. On the inside of the
belts, on each side of the body, are
two lines of steel rails making four
lines in all. These rails are in short
sections, jointed, and operate over a
cogged mechanism that actually lays
them down with tlieir belt attachment
as the tractor moves ahead and picks
them up again so that, the car runs
on its own self made tracks continu
ously. The short joints in the rails
make it easy to turn to the right or
The body is supported by trucks
with five wheels, something like small
railroad trucks. : These wheels never
touch the ground, but run upon the
steel rails. In the ordinary tractor
about 'seven feet of belt and rails is
on the ground at one time.
Mr. Baker said that the machine
would bridge any trench that was not
wider than the length of track it laid
on the ground at one time. The "bow"
might hit the far side of the trench
far below the top, and the "stern"
would undoubtedly sink a little but
the tenacity of the tractor, he de declared,
clared, declared, would enable it to go ahead
and climb out.
The width of the truck used on the
machines sent to England, Mr. Baker
said, was 24 inches. He declared that
the ground pressure is about three
pounds per square inch where a 30 30-inch
inch 30-inch truck is used or Jess than that of
the foot of either man or' horse. He
suggested that the British authorities
probably had lengthened the track xn
the tractors used in trench work, giv giving
ing giving them even greater power to sur surmount
mount surmount obstacles.
"We've been making these tractors
for the British government for a long
time," said Mr. Bakerand have not
talked much about it."
Although Mr. Baker would not dis discuss
cuss discuss the matter, it was understood
the United States war department is
experimenting with armored tractors
somewhat like those in use in the
British battle line.
Sept. 21 and 22, we will put on sale the following:
75x78 inch Crocheted Spread, weighs 3 pounds, the present market T1 Wk
price$2.Q0, at only :.. .$l.-u
78x88 inch Crocheted Spread, weighs 3 3-4 pounds, the present mar- M CQ
ket price $2.50, at only... ".. liww
78x90 inch Satin Finish Spread, weighs 3 1-2 pounds, the present CI 70
market Drice $3.00, at only ...... ..... . .
78x90 inch Satin Finish Spread, weighs A pounds, the present mar market
ket market price $3.50, at only.... .... .... .... ...
THIS IS THE TIME TO SUPPLY YOUR HOME
Only tm lays fi fcse wall
LOOK AT THE WINDOW
The only exclusive store in Marion County catering to the wants of-Ladies
and Children only.
MAXWELL1916 MODEL FOR SALE
I have repossessed a 1916 model
Maxwell touring car and put same in
first class condition. Will sell at a
bargain; cash or time. R. R. Carroll,
Ocala, Fla. tf
GET RID OF THAT
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. ,, ,4. 8-i-t
f There are few diseases that make
one feel more miserable than a dis
ordered stomach. Mrs. A. Wingale,
Gorman, N. Y., writes: "1 began us using
ing using Chamberlain's Tablets about five
years ago. At that time I was hav having
ing having great deal of trouble with my
stomach. I suffered great distress
due to indigestion and constipation.
Nothing did me much good until I got
Chamberlain's ."Tablets." Obtainable
(Tj) Y W TT-es
Invite You to Attend Their
MMes aumeffl Heir
?' We have just rnceived the first shipment of mules, that has been shipped
into Ocala this season. Our being on the market first has enabled us to
buy them so that we can positively save you money, if you buy r ow. They
are the very best that can be bought and sold under a guarantee.
OPERATIONS IN AUGUST
Of German Submarines Sent One
Hundred and ,Twenty-Six Allies
Berlin, Sept. 20. "During August,"
says an official admiralty statement
issued today, "126 hostile merchant
ships, totalling 170,679 tons gross,
were destroyed by submarines of the
central powers or by mines, and 35
neutral merchant ships, totalling 38, 38,-568
568 38,-568 tons, carrying contraband of war
The destruction by Prussian sub submarines
marines submarines in the week from September
3 to September 11 of twenty-six, mer merchant
chant merchant vessels of hostile belligerents,
with tonnage aggregating 26,232, in
the English channel and on the At Atlantic,
lantic, Atlantic, was announced today in an
Overseas News Agency statement.
In addition Recording to the an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, seven neutral vessels,
with a total tonnage of 10,669, were
sunk, according to prize law, because
they carried contraband to England
or France. .
The statement lists the names of
several of the British and Italian
steamers sunk, these r including the
British steamers. Gorridge, of 5,P3C
tons; and Radie, of 3,541 tons.
LIST OF MAGAZINES
AT THE LIBRARY
Following is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open:
Scientific American, Collier'?. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday .Evening. Post, Country Gentle Gentleman,
man, Gentleman, Literary Digest, Review of Re Reviews,
views, Reviews, Popular Mechanics, The Oat Oat-look,
look, Oat-look, 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'
Home Journal, Pictorial Rievier, Mod Modern
ern Modern Priscilla,7 The Musician, Garden
Magazine, McClure's, Everybody's,
National Geographical Magazine, Cur Current
rent Current Opinion, Physical Culture, Good
Of Application for Leave to Sell
Notice is hereb3T given that on the
9th day of October, A. D. 1916, I will
apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
county judge Li and for MariGn coun county,
ty, county, Florida, at his office in Ocala, in
said county, for an order authorizing
me, a3 guardian of the minor -heir3 of
the estate of C. D. Donley and Carrie
Donley, deceased, to sell at. private
sale the following property belonging
to said estate, to-wit:
Commencing 2352 feet north of the
northwest corner of block SO, Old Sur Survey
vey Survey of X)cala, Florida, running thenc
north 52 feet, east 210 feet, south
522 feet, west 210 feet; also lot 15 of
E. G. Smith's addition to Ocala, Fla
also lot or block G4 of Caldwell's suh
division of land in the Alvarez Grant
as per plat in Deed Book L, page 92i'
saidlands being in the city of Ocala!
Said lands belonging to the esti.I
of the said C. D. Donley, deceased t
This 7th day of September, 1916.
Masons meet tomorrow night.
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 20, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06570
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 9 September
3 20 20
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