The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06572

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVEN

Nu

fXCAL NEWS
"U TO
PRESS TTMR
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE
WEATHER FORECAST
00 ALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1916
Probably fair tonight and Saturday.
VOL. 22, NO. 2;:0
TEUTONS FAILED TO
CITIZENS AS USUAL
CIVILIANS ILL JOIN
, IN THE SHOOTING
GOING TO MAKE
BAKER BISBFLIEVES
REPORT FROM BELL
N THINKS HE
MING RACE ATI
, RFTAKE TRENCHES
E T8 SUFFEF
IS A WARWICK
SILVER SPRINGS

1 MMMMMMMMMMHB -MMMMM-M

WATSO

AV

G ETAWAY

Rains Hinder Fighting on Western
Front but War Increases in Fury
in Bulgaria and Rou mania

(Associated Press)
London, Sept. 22. The Germans to-
klay continued their counter attacks
Jon the Somme front. The French re
ported Teutonic troops advancing in
jwaves from between Lepriez and
pan court, were driven back by
French artillery. The German losses
kvere heavy.
The British have renewed their at
tacks, capturing two lines of trenches
kcuth of the Ancre river.
The admiralty announces that Brit-
sh warships have bombarded Bulgar Bulgar-an
an Bulgar-an positions in the vicinity of Necha-
i, near the mouth of the Struma on
he Macedonian front.
The war office announces the artil-
ery duel in the Dorian region con-
mues with increased intensity.
A Paris dispatch says the Serbians
have leached the neighborhood of
Urbani. The French broke the Bul
garian attack north of Fiorina. The
ntente forces have made progress on
he heights dominating the Florina Florina-plH
plH Florina-plH road.
A Sofia dispatch says there has
een only minor fighting on all Bul
garian fronts.
iERLIN CLAIMS SUCCESS FOR
TEUTONS AND BULGARS
Berlin, Sept. 22. The Germans and
Bulgarians by encircling counter at at-acks
acks at-acks have driven 'the Russians ana
Rumanians in Dobrudja back in dis-
raer, according to the war office.
DIDNT DAMAGE DOVER
London, Sept. 22. It is officially
innounced that a German aeroplane
ropped three bombs on Dover today,
'here were no casualties.
RAINS HINDER FIGHTING
With the September rains hinder
ing the operations on the western
front, interest has been transferred
p the Russian, Roumanian and Mace-
onian theaters.
Heavy fighting in which the Rus Rus-ians
ians Rus-ians attacked in mass formation, has
aken place along a twelve mile front
h the region of Lutsk, Volhynia. Vi-
nna and Berlin say the Russians
1ere repulsed at this point with heavy
bsses, but the battle is still raging
h some sectors.
Petrograd reports that the German
ffensive begun north of the Stok Stok-od
od Stok-od river has been put dowru In
ihe Carpathians both Berlin 'and Vi-
nna have conceded that the Teuton-
la line, east of Panther bridge, was
ushed back by the Russians. In
ransylvania, Bucharest asserts that
Jhe Rumanians have stopped their re-
Krement, while Berlin and Vienna
ecord the re-occupation of the Vul-
an pass. Stubborn fighting contin-
es in Dubroja, where the Russo-Ru-
Kanian forces are holding their line
gainst the invading Bulgarians and
lermans. Paris says the Allied forces
h Macedonia have pushed their way
pree miles northwest of Pissadori. On
he extreme western wing of the
Jacedonian line, Sofia reports that
ie counter attacks of the Allies, in
e region of Fiorina, have been re revised.
vised. revised. Unofficial advices say that a revo revo-ution
ution revo-ution has broken out in Crete and
pat a committee of revolutionists
ave been sent to Saloniki. Former
rremier Venizelos, while declining to
iy whether he proposes to go to Sa-
niki to head the movement, declar-
l that "if the King does not hear
fie voice of the people we must our-
plves decide what is best to do."
SUB SUNK A BIG SHIP
Berlin, Sept. 22. The admiralty to-
ay announced that a German sub-
arine sank a hostile transport in the
editerranean September 17th.
LAJHES
Send me your old hats to remodel
ith the latest styles at reasonable
trices. I will give orders my per-
pnal attention if sent this month.
Irs. Thomas Morrison. Address P.
Box 224 Elizabethtown, Ky.
ouisville address, 173 N. Keats ave.
FOR RENT
Ten-room residence on Adams
peek Furnished or unfurnished. Has
:tfl"Ort ? ira li.ni liin'nn ffm TX71K CIV
jindows, bath room, hot and cold wa wa-pr,
pr, wa-pr, tiled hearths, gas, electric lights,
jitchen and pantry finished in white
pamel. All bed rooms have from
pur to seven windows. Two sleeping
srches. House screened throughout,
-fcarly four acres of grounds chick chick-jti
jti chick-jti houses and runs. Moderate rent to
esirable tenant. Apply to Miss Jef
?rson Bell. Phone 278. if

Several Passengers on New York

Cars Hurt During Attacks by
Strike Sympathizers
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 22. While union
leaders representing 700,000 workers
planned to meet this afternoon to de
cide whether to call a general strike
out of sympathy for the street car
strikers, city officials prepared for
mob violence.
Some of the more prominent labor
leaders made the statement that the
strike would be called to start Monday
or Tuesday. The plan announced yes
terday by M. J. Regan, of the state
board of arbitration and mediation,
tc force arbitration, has been tempor
arily abandoned. It is planned now to
have the state industrial commission
consider the question Tuesday.
Cross-town surface cars, heavily
guarded, ran last night without being
molested. Sixteen attacks on elevat elevated
ed elevated lines were reported to police offi
cials this morning. Several passen
gers were hurt.
Jacksonville and Savannah Liquor
Men Indicted by the Federal
Grand Jury
(Associated 'Press)
Savannah, Sept. 22. Eight Savan Savannah
nah Savannah and Jacksonville men were in indicted
dicted indicted by the federal grand jury here
today in connection with alleged
fraudulent handling of liquor shipped
from Jacksonville to Savannah by
boat. The Jacksonville men are Joe
Rauzin, Adolph Priza, Henry Wood
and Isadore Wood.
SECOND CAR OF STOCK
The second car of pure bred Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire hogs arrived this afternoon
from Frankfort, Ind., in charge of J.
W. Pyles of that city. The hogs were
unloaded in the Coast Line yards, and
are being distributed. The hogs were
raised by Ralph Pyles of Frankfort,
son of Mr. J. W. Pyles. There are 29
sows in the car, and one boar. More
boars are to come later by express.
Four sows farrowed en route, and 24
out of 30 pigs were alive and sound
on the arrival here.
Two sows are for Noble W. Hari Hari-son
son Hari-son of Oklawaha, 15 for the Muclan
farms, 10 for McColsky Brothers of
Alachua county, two for T. C. Carter
of Ocala, one for A. C. Blowers, and
one for W. H. McRainey. Two of
these sows came in the first car.
SEATS WILL BE PROVIDED
FOR COURTHOUSE SQUARE
Marshal Carter started out this
morning to raise by popular subscrip subscription
tion subscription enough money to put benches on
the square for the comfort and con
venience of visitors and shoppers. Mr.
Carter has obtained some splendid
contributions. Mr. Marcus Franak
has donated two benches, and these
have been placed on the northwest
corner of the square. A third bench
was donated recently by the Ocala
Iron Works. The benches are sub substantial,
stantial, substantial, comfortable and attractive
and will fiira long felt need.
BIG HAUL MADE
BY VILLA'S BANDITS
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 22. An official
account of Villa's raid on Chihuahua
City Saturday was received by the
war department yesterday from Gen.
Bell at El Paso. The report says the
bandits captured some artillery, six sixteen
teen sixteen automobile loads of munitions,
liberated two hundred prisoners from
the penintentiary and got away after
being joined by from a thousand to
fifteen hundred soldiers of the Car
ranza garrison.
General Bell's report revealed the
fact that Villa led his men in person
and made a speech from the balcony
of the governor's palace after he had
captured it.
Garden and flower aeed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. tf.
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During the past jwinter I had oc occasion
casion occasion to give 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
J. Pickard, Memphis,. N. Y. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

MM OF BOOZE
SELLERS IN I

At the National Rifle Matches Which
Will Begin in Jacksonville
October 11th

(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 12. Civilian
marksmen will be invited to partici participate
pate participate in the national rifle matches be be-gmning
gmning be-gmning at Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 11,
under the auspices of the war depart
ment. It was announced today that
the governor of each state would be
asked to send one or more teams in
addition to the guardsmen, the gov government
ernment government to pay tha transportation of
one team or part of the expenses of
several.
UHK POLITELY
IT'S A LIE
Report that He and Wilson Have Dis
agreed Over Retaliatory
Legislation
' (Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 22 Secretary 'of
State Robert Lansing denounced as
wholly untrue today the published re
ports that he and the president's
political advisers had disagreed over
egal phases of the retaliatory legis-
ation aimed at British interference
with trade.
MRS. L. B. TYDINGS
Mrs. Lou Bryant Tydings died
shortly before midnight last night at
er residence on South Second street
at the age of 74 years, following an
illness of some length. Because of
ailing health, Mrs. Tydings was
brought from Williston to Ocala about
the first of August of this year, in
order that she would he near her
nearest relatives Her death has been
expected momentarily.
Mrs. Tydings, who was Miss Lou
Bryant before her marriage to the
ate Rev. Richard McKendry Tydings,
was born in Jacksonville 74 years ago
on the 3rd of this month. After her
marriage she moved to Anthony in
this county, and lived there for about
20 years. She then moved to Ocala
and made her home here for three
years, moving thence to Williston,
where she has been for the last two
years. She is survived by her chil
dren, Miss Ellie Tydings, now of this
city, Mr. Charles Tydings, of this city,
Mr. W. E. Tydings, Mrs. Annie
Stroud and Mrs. Clark Nix, of Willis
ton, and eight grandchildren. Dick
and William Stroud and Robert Ty
dings of this city, are grandchildren.
A short funeral service was held at
the residence on South Second street
this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. An
other service was held in the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church at Anthony and the inter interment
ment interment takes place in the family bury
ing ground there. Rev. J. M. Gross,
pastor of the Methodist church, will
conduct the services. The pallbear pallbearers
ers pallbearers will be W. J. Edwards, J. V. Tar Tar-ver,
ver, Tar-ver, O. B. Howse, J. M. Meffert, G.
S. Scott and Rev. Bunyan Stephens.
The Star has learned of the death of
Mrs. Tydings with the deepest regret,
and has heartfelt sympathy for the
members of the. family. Mrs. Tydings
had a host of friends in this section
of the state who will mourn her loss.
RE-TREADING MACHINE
COMING FOR OCALA SHOP
Mr. H. A. Davies, the tire man, has
a re-treading machine coming which
will be here in a few days. With this
machine Mr. Davies can do in a quick,
economical and much better way
what he has been doing with an ordi ordinary
nary ordinary vulcanizing outfit re-tread au automobile
tomobile automobile tires when the surface is
badly worn, making them practically
as good as new.
Read Mr. Davies' ad. in this issue.
Send him your tire repairing to do.
Do not send it away from home, for
Mr. Davies will do it just as well.
PINE TAR RELIEVES A COLD
Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey contains
all the soothing elements of the pine
forest. It heals the irritated mem membrane,
brane, membrane, and by its antiseptic properties
loosens the phlegm, you breathe eas easier,
ier, easier, and what promised to be a severe
cold has been broken up. For that
stuffed-up feeling, tight chest or sore
throat take a dose of Dr. Benn's Pine
Tar Honey and prevent a wearing,
hacking cough dragging through the
w:ner. At your druggist, 25c. 3
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 returning
ing returning on the half hours.

EAST COAST BANDITS SEEM TO
BE TOO WARY FOR THEIR
PURSUERS

(Associated Press)
Miami, Sept. 22. Members of the
posse chasing the Homestead bank
robbers who returned here today said
they believed the robbers vrouldn't be
caught.
8
Br
VILLA
Two British Subjects and a Number
of Carranza's Men Killed
Near Tuxpam
(Associated Press)
Galveston, Sept. 22. Two British
subjects were taken from their homes
and shot and thirty-six out of thirty thirty-eight
eight thirty-eight Carranza soldiers were killed by
tandits calling themselves Villistas in
a raid Sept. 16th on the Aquila oil
camp near Tuxpam, according to a re
port brought here today by the steam steamer
er steamer Topila from Tampico.
SCHOOL PATRONS,,TAKE NOTICE
Children who have been in any city
infected with infantile spinal paraly paralysis
sis paralysis after September 10th, 1916, will
be prohibited from entering school
until ffiteen days have passed since
exposure to infection.
3t Ocala Board of Health.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
No. 10578
REPORT OF

BAHDITS

THF JIIIIhW AIM flHAMRIM UATIflllAI

iiih-iiiuuiiub iimu win iiiiuliuu in 1 1 iuiiiiu uniiiu

j
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on Sept. 12, 1916
RESOURCES
1. a Loans and discounts (except those shown on b) $347,541.66
2. Overdrafts, unsecured, $8.35 8.35
4. Bonds, securities, etc.:
b Bonds other than U. S. bonds pledged to se-
secure postal savings deposits 4,000.00
c Bonds and securities pledged as collateral for
state, or other deposits (postal excluded)
or bills payable "11,000.00
e Securities other than U. S. bonds (not includ including
ing including stocks) owned unpledged . ; 64,811.81
Total bonds, securities, etc 79,811.81
5. Stocks, other than Federal Reserve Bank stock. 11,256.00
C. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription) 2,400.00
7. a Value of banking house (if unencumbered) .. 35,000.00
8. Furniture and fixtures " 3,500.00
9. Real estate owned other than banking house. ... 1,913.40
10. Net amount due from Federal Reserve Bank... 16,999.53
11. a Net amount due from approved reserve agents
in New York, Chicago and St. Louis 18,973.63
b Net amount due from approved reserve agents
in other reserve cities 20,452.48 39,426.11
12 Net amount due from banks and bankers (other
than included in 10 or 11) 29,587.59
13. Exchanges for clearing house 1,127.83
15. a Outside checks and other cash items 2,708.06
b Fractional currency, nickels and cents 208.55 2,916.61
16. Notes of other national banks 6,000.00
17. Federal Reserve bank notes 500.00
18. Federal Reserve notes 500.00
19. Coin and certificates 14,023.35
20. Legal-tender notes 6,000.00
Total $598,512.24
LIABILITIES
25. Capital stock paid in 1 $ 50,000.00
26. Surplus fund 30,000.00
27. Undivided profits 9,947.01
b Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid 4,683.79 5,263.22
29. -Amount reserved for all interest accrued 1,500.00
33. Net amount due to banks and bankers (other
than included in 31 or 32) 5,240.31
34. Dividends unpaid 35.00
Demand Deposits:
35. Individual deposits subject to check '.. 250,951.78
36. Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days. 15,000.00
37. Certified checks 112.58
38. Cashier's checks outstanding 2,447.20
40. Postal savings deposits 1,216.60
41. State, county or other municipal deposits secured
by items 3d and 4c of "Resources" 7,000.00
Total demand deposits, Items 35, 36, 37, 38,
39, 40, 41 and 42 276,728.16
Time Deposits:
43. Certificates of deposit 18,506.32
45. Other time deposits .. -211,239.23
Total of time deposits, Items 43, 44 and 45. 229,745.55
Total $598,512.24
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, L. P. Wilson, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best of tny knowledge and belief.
L. P. WILSON, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before Correct Attest:
me this the 21st day of September, 1916. J. M. THOMAS,
OLA POTTER, A. E. GERIG,
(Seal) Notary Public. T. T. MUNROE,
Directors.

Funston However Inclined to Think
Report Has a Good
Foundation

(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 22. Secretary
Baker let it be known today that the
war department was not disposed to
accept as accurate -General Bill's re report
port report of yesterday on the Villa raid on
Chihuahua City. He indicated the as
sumption that Gen. Bell's account was
based on border rumors and reports
and not on facts obtained through
army channels in Mexico.
FUNSTON CREDITS THE STORY
San Antonio, Sept. 22. Gen. Fun
ston said he placed full credence in
Gen. Bell's report to the war depart department
ment department on Villa's Chihuahua rail. He
has been informed that Gen. Bell's
information was gained from reliable
persons coming to El Paso direct
from Chihuahua City, immediately af
ter the battle.
TISSUE OF LIES, SAYS TREVINO
Chihuahua City, Sept. 22. General
Trevino in a statement to the Asso
ciated Press described the reports of
the Villa raid attributed to General
Bliss as "a tissue of lies and false
hoods." He said he was at a loss to
know where Gen. Bell got "such a
brand of information."
ON GOOD AUTHORITY
El Paso, Sept. 22. General Bell
said he obtained the information con
cerning the Villa attack on Chihuahua
City from "several most reliable
sources." He said he had every rear
son to believe his report was based on
facts.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
CONDITION OF

RANK

Will Try to Prevent Georgia Demo-

cratic Convention from
Endorsing Wilson
Gainesville, Sept. 22. A special
from Atlanta to the Sun says:
Not only is Hugh M. Dorsey, dem
ocratic governor-elect of Georgia.
confronted with a demand from
Thomas E. Watson that the platform
adopted by the Macon convention,
which meets next Tuesday, shall con
tain no indorsement of President
Woodrow Wilson or of the democratic
administration in Washington, but he
is confronted with the further demand
than the democratic state convention
in Macon shall actually condemn the
president and the democratic Con
gress.
Perhaps never before in the historv
of the democrats in Georgia has such
a situation presented itself. Here is
a democratic governor-elect, nominat
ed by democrats in a democratic pri
mary, .about to be formally nominated
by a democratic convention, com
manded by the arch enemy of his
party in Georgia to condemn the
party's national leader and the par party's
ty's party's administration of the affairs of
the national government.
Condemnation of Wilson, condem
nation of the democratic Congress, is
what Watson demands. If he can't
get that, he demands that the Macon
convention, at the very least, shall in
clude no indorsement of Wilson or of
the democratic Congiess in its plat
form. Such a thing as an affirmative
indorsement of Wilson or of Congress
is absolutely out of the question, so
far as Watson is concerned. Hi3
wrath would know no bounds if the
democratic convention should dare to
violate his orders to that extent,
judging by the language of his edi editorials
torials editorials in the latest issue of "The
Jeeffrsonian."
What will Dorsey do?
What will his friends do?
There is Albert Howell Jr., some
times known as "Little Albert," law
partner of Hugh Dorsey and brains
of his campaign. Mr. Howell's broth
er, Clark Howell, is democratic na
tional committeeman from Georgia.
The Atlanta Constitution, of which
Clark Howell is editor and Albert
Howell president, has supported Wil
son consistently. Certain it is, there
fore, that Albert Howell will not con
sent to a refusal to indorse Wilson,
much less to condemnation of his ad
ministration.
Ther is J. R. Smith of Atlanta,
president of the Fulton County Hugh
Dorsey Club, prospective chairman of
the resolutions and platform commit
tee of the Macon convention, as strong
a supporter of Woodrow Wilson. Cer
tain it is that J. R. Smith will not
consent to slapping Woodrow Wilson
in the face.
Yet Watson's orders are clear, tin
mistakable, emphatic and peremptory,
He asserts that the governor-elect
was not a democratic candidate, that
the primary was not a democratic
primary, that the convention will not
be a democratic convention, that the
nomination to be conferred by the
convention will not be a democratic
nomination.
Republicans, progressives, social
ists, every stripe and color except ne
groes, participated in t the primary,
asserts Watson, "and therefore it
would be ungrateful, indecent and
even brutal to slap those men in the
face with a Wilson indorsement,
which has no business in this (the
Macon), convention."
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
nished, including new piano. Pretty
lawn, deep drilled well of soft water,
barn and garage. Will not rent for a I
short time. If interested apply in writ
ing to box 164, city. 29-tf
BIRD DOG TAKEN UP
I have a bird doer at my Veterinary
Hospital. Owner can have same byn
proving ownership and paying for
this ad. J. H. Dunn, Ocala, Fla.9-20-6t
TYDINGS I CO.
NEW7 FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG-
GISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
promptly filled.
TYDINGS & C03IPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephone No. 30

Many Were Present at the Event and

Great Interest was
I Manifct
What is perhaps the largest water
contest ever held at Silver Springs
was witnessed at that natural cool
yesterday afternoon by a crowd of
fully 500 persons. It is estimated
that at least 150 automobiles were
parked at the springs during the con
test. The afternoon was a delightful
one, clear and bracing, and the sports
were thoroughly enjoyed.
The entries were numerous and the
swimming and diving was spirited.
R. S. Hall Jr. captured three con
tests. He won in the 100-yard dash.
in the 440-yard dasrnand the dive for
form. The prize for the 100-vard
dash was a handsome Stetson hat
donated by H. A. Waterman, the prize
for the 440-yard contest a nifty shirt,
presented by the Commercial Bank.
and the prize for the dive was another
nifty shirt presented by the s?me
bank. Miss Clifton Sexton ;vas win
ner of the 25-yard dash for girls un under
der under 12 years of age, and was present
ed with a season ticket for bathing
for 1917. Miss Cornelia Dozier car
ried off the prize for the best dive
for girls under 12 vears of ave ihf
. ( -ct -t
prize being a season ticket. Miss
Blair Woodrow won the 500-yard dash
for girls under 21 years of age, and
was presented with a season ticket.
The 50-yard swim for boys under 21
was won by Mr. Coon, the prize being
a box of socks and two ties, presented
by the Commercial Bank. Inhe 440-
yard dash for girls under 21 there
were three participants: Miss Blair
Woodrow, Miss Gladys Drake and
Miss Marguerite Moore. Miss Moore
won the event. She is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Moore, of this
city, and it will be remembered that
she was recently successful in swim
ming contests in Tampa. Miss Drake
finished second, and Miss Woodrow
did not finish.
The judges of the contests were
Messrs. B. F. Condon, Sam Leigh and
J. T. Moore. Mr. Harry Elpert was
starter.
Mr. Ed Carmichael is making a
move in the right direction in pro
moting contests of this kind at the
springs. His efforts to make Silver
Springs a popular summer and win
ter watering place deserve encourage-
ment. This season the springs have
been more popular than they have
been for many a year. Mr. Harry El Elpert,
pert, Elpert, who has been acting as life
guard at the springs, is a swimmer of
experience, and he has co-operated
with Mr. Carmichael in a splendid
manner. It has become a common
thing to see parties going to the
springs for a plunge before break
fast.
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT Large furnished room
in private family, one block from
square. Suitable for one or two single
men. Inquire at Star office.
-
AUTO. FOR. SALE. CHEAP 1914
40-h.p. roadster in perfect condition.
fully equipped. Address .P. O. B. 47.
FOR RENT Two 6-room cottages, all
modern conveniences. Close in, $15 and
$10 per month. Apply City Marshall
Carter. 12t
FOR KENT Furnished rooms, either
single room sor in suite of three. Ac
commodations for light housekeeping.
lias 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
tle.
I FOR RTCXT Upstairs furnished for
i
- ght housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. EL
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th 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 SALF 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
ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1916

OCALA EVENING STAR
, PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER CARBOLI, PROPRIETORS
R, R- Carroll, Geaeral Haaager Port V. Lcavenajood, I!ulae Mwarer
J, U. Deajamln, Editor
Entered t Ocala, Fla, postofflce as second class matter.

PHON B 51

REMINISCENCE

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic) ForeIara)
Ono year. In advance $5.00 One year. In advance
Six months, in advance 2.50 Six month, in advance
Three months, in advance...... 1.25 Three months, in advance.
Ono month, -in advance 60 One month, in advance

.(8.00
. 4.25
. 2.25
.SO

They've lynched a
civilized Kansas.

white man in given. Let it also forgive the Star
for printing things about Ocala's bus-
t iness that Ocala ought to know, and

Holland is between the Teuton
devil and the British deep sea.

There is more to that Kent Pendle Pendleton
ton Pendleton person than we had at first supposed.

then we will all be happy again.

COLLECTED SOME MORE COIN

The check sent to the Democratic
National Committee yesterday by L.
R. Trammell, for the Ocala finance

t VT ... . i committee, amounted to $lo.o0. Mr.
That New York primary is a more'-, .,
. . -Trammell made some collections fol-

inreatening iorecast to tne democrats
than the election in Maine.

Knott is now the nominee and

Catts is the contestant. But how
long will they remain that way?

lowing the meeting of the committee
yesterday morning, and included these
in the check.

A dispatch says the Austrians are
preparing to evacuate Trieste. But
the dispatch comes from Athens.

In spite of the difference in govern government,
ment, government, the America of 1816 and the
Russia of 1916 are very much alike.
Another sign of the progress of the
world is the fact that men no longer
wear shirts that button in the back.

Frank Clark's opponent in the sec second
ond second district this year is a Coffin, but
it will be his funeral and not Frank's.

Our dearest friend, the office stove,
will soon emerge from his seclusion
in the dark little corner under the
stairs.

A window is a dangerous thing for
a DeSoto county man to have. Sev Several
eral Several DeSoto county men have been
shot thru the window.

Some people sayjthe population of

Ocala has been reduced. But we are

plumb sure there are more pretty

girl3 in it than ever before.

Lhax proposed industrial war

against Germany at the close of the
war of rifles and cannon will not find

much encouragement in America.

Germany says the Allies lost 500, 500,-000
000 500,-000 men in the Somme offensive. The
Allies act like they have five times
as many more to lose if necessary.

In the Canadian battalions on the
Somme front, many Americans are

learning the art of modern war. If

they live thru it, their own country
may need them later.

It is reported that a million people
have been made homeless by the floods
in China. But China can leave a mil million
lion million or two people out of doors any
night and not miss them.

While Germany and Austria are
held in the iron and ice grip of the
allies and winter, Russia, Rumania
and the allies' Salonica army will
squelch Bulgaria and carve Turkey.
Because the brick were not up to
specifications, one firm of contrac contractors
tors contractors in this state has had to tear
down a wall, and another will have to
tear up two miles of pavement. Inch
by inch the people gain.

It's the Star's opinion that by the
time the chill of winter is being felt
in northern Europe, this time next
year, Germany will have made up her
mind-she has had enough war' to keep
her peaceful for forty-four years.

The advent of those Hampshire
hogs to Marion county will remind the
average citizen who travels about the
country much that it is now almost
as seldom to see a razorback as it
was to see a blooded porker twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five years ago.

The world series this year will
probably be played between the
Brooklyn Nationals and Boston Am Americans.
ericans. Americans. The latter team "won last
year, and baseball sharps think it will
win again. The games will begin on
or about Oct. 7.

The picture and platform of Geo.
W. Allen, republican nominee for gov governor,
ernor, governor, is being shown on the moving
picture screen in Ocala. Mr. Allen
is a fine man and n fine-looking man.
Hie picture does not bring any bursts
of applause, but a good many Ocala
citizens are going to vote for him.

We certainly would like to have the
eight' hour law applied to those mo motorists
torists motorists who operate so noisily with
their cut-outs open, within speaking
distance of our downy couch. -Orlando
Sentinel.
How would you like to have two
railroad hogs blow off steam at the
window of your boudoir at 2:30 a. m.?

The Banner is befng rebuked for
printing the following item from one
of its valued correspondents:
"Mr. Gillis, an aged farmer of York,
has over 2000 pounds of cotton picked,
and has sold it in Hawthorne for 10
cents a pound. Are the cotton buyers
of Ocala paying that price?"
We confess that it is almost unpar unpardonable
donable unpardonable on the part of the Banner,
and it craves forgiveness. Banner.
Let the Banner consider itself f or-

Mr. Bat Lanier cZ Tavares, Lake
county, one of the best known citizens
of that portion of the state, was in
town yesterday, joking a nrr-mber of
the Star's staff over the libel suit
against the paper brought by Ocala's
erstwile Sherlock Holmes, C. C. Cash.
Mr. Lanier was well acquainted with
Cash when he lived in Lake county.
He gave us some useful information.
We are collecting quite a quantity of
statistics regarding Cash, all of which
will be laid before the public at the
trial.

The Ocala papers are together in
opposition to Catts. This is surpris surprising
ing surprising two ways one that they should
be together and another that either of
them "should be against the democrat democratic
ic democratic nominee. Tampa Tribune.
The Ocala papers sometimes differ
on details, but we do not remember
any time they have ever differed on
principles. The Tribune's dispatches
from Tallahassee have probably ere
this informed it that Catts is not the
nominee.

Fifty thousand children were cul cultivating
tivating cultivating back-yard gardens in all sec sections
tions sections of the United States during the
past summer, doing so under school

supervision. That's what we call
practical education. Let's make it

100,000 next year. Tampa Times.

If you can make the children of

America believe that gardening is
play, they could raise enough, vege vegetables
tables vegetables in back yards to cut the tin
can output in half.

That old political cynic, Benjamin
of the Ocala Star, expresses our senti

ments thusly: "When we learn that

Josephus Daniels, Jim Ham Lewis and
Ollie James were actively engaged in
behalf of the democrats during the
Maine campaign, we are not much
surprised at the size of the republi republican
can republican majority." This is a wind-jamming
trio, all right, with Ollie James,
the biggest man, physically, in the
Senate leading in the production of
the stuff that "bloweth where it
listeth," or whatever the scriptural
quotation says it does Tampa Times.

A NEW LEASE OF LIFE.
Gainesville, Fla. In all my experience
with all kinds of medicines I never found
any equal to Dr.

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low in spirits, and found my family work a
burden. With these afflictions 1 was also
troubled with indigestion, and cor5
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often had pains after meals and my
bowels were quite irregular. The medi medicines
cines medicines above stated were the means of re restoring
storing restoring my health and I feel that a new
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pation constipation I had to take but one dose of thr
'Pleasant Pellets' as the other remedies
corrected my bowel difficulty. -'ThoF.i tc
whom I have recommended the irso of Dr
Pierce's medicines have been bene'ite I
also." Mm. Nannie W. Shutt, 200 W
Arlington St., Gainesville, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discover Discover-ts
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iood blood means good health; good
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full of visor and ambition, with mind:
alert and muscles ever willing. Anv
medicine dealer will supply you with Dr
Pierce's Golden Me livid Discovery is
either liquid or tablet form. Send tc
Dr. Pierce, Ima'i W Hotel, Buffalo
N. Y., for fni ; o on blood.
Dr. Pk-reo's Cu;n:ioa Synso Medical
Adviser a great dot tor book of 100S
pages, cloth bound answers many im important
portant important questions. Copy will be sent for
diiros (or j&ucp&) to pay wrapping and
naXing charges.

X.
Editor Star: In thi3 number it is
my intention to relate some scenes,
incidents and occurrences that came
under my own observation and within
my own knowledge, sometime during
the war, without regard to dates of

years, unless dates or years bear an
important part in the episode or inci incident
dent incident related. I am just going to tell
seme things that happened things

tnat were done or said, or possioiy a
combination of both which had no
particular bearing upon the program
or progress of the war, but which did
serve to break the monotony of quiet
camp life. It was a beautiful night

ii the month of July. The full moon, I
in a cloudless sky, was sending her!
soft, silvery rays down upon a mili military
tary military camp where more than a thou thousand
sand thousand patriotic sons of the South were
amusing themselves in a hundred dif different
ferent different ways. The tide was rising and
the regular roll and splash of the
waves of the Atlantic as they rose
and broke upon ths sandy beach, fell
upon our ears with a kind of musical

lullaby effect, producing in the heart

a feeling of "Home Sweet Home," and
in the mind awakening the inquiry,
"what are the wild waves saying," in
spite of the fact that on the evening
I have in mind the wraves were not
"wild" but soft and rhythmical. A
sweet, salt air breeze was coming in
fiom the sea, cooling the brow and

invigorating tne lungs, it was a
lovely night, and the dispenser of all
good was contributing with a gener

ous and lavish hand to produce a con
dition which would bring peace, com

fort and happiness to the bunch of
humanity there assembled together.

Out at one border of the camp twelve
men were sitting on camp stools. The
bunch was the Eutaw band Muller's,

those same Germans and they were
playing some beautiful and delightful
music. Quite a large crowd had

gathered around them, some standing,

some sitting and some lying on the
ground, all laughing, talking, joying,

smoking and listening to the music.

The member of the band whose part

it was to beat the bass drum and

tinkle the symbals, was named Duff,

He was of medium height, light hair,

blue eyes and then he was a promi prominent
nent prominent man prominent round about the
equatorial line which I think served
a very good purpose in keeping his
big drum from interfering with his
legs when on the march. He was a
genial, jovial fellow and everybody in
the regiment was fond of him, as in indeed
deed indeed they were of all the members of
the- band. There was a member of
the Edisto Rifles by the name of
Meredith Bill Meredith who was a
great joker and a great smoker, fond
of playing practical jokes and of say saying
ing saying smart things, or at least he
thought them smart, and, to do him
justice, sometimes they were. Now
on that night I have been telling you
about, Bill was in the crowd standing
around the band listening to the mus music,
ic, music, joking and smoking. After the
band had been playing for quite
awhile, Muller called a rest, and no
sooner than this was done our friend
Duff began" to fix his pipe up for a
smoke. He had a two-story pipe, so
to speak, that is the bowl could be
liften out of a socket at the end of
the long flexible stem, so as to make
it convenient to clean. This bowl
was of porcelain, tall and slim and
embellished with blue landscape pic pictures,
tures, pictures, including an old wind-mill. Now
it came to pass that while Duff was
loading up his pipe and getting ready
to enjoy his smoke, Meredith walked
up close and in quite a loud tone (he
wanted the crowd to hear him) ic ic-costed
costed ic-costed him, "Say, Duff, I want music I
Beat me a solo." To which Duff re replied
plied replied in a tone of voice loud enough

for the nearest boys to hear, "You
git away from here, or maybe I beat
you 'so low' rcit n:y drum stick dot

i
you no git oop again, alietty ain'lj
it?" So the laugh ws on Bill, and i
it was i. long time before h' ct-ased j
to hear some one ak if he was fond I

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of music and if he wanted sorno cue I

f-alt breezes still came or. and batheo
our brows refreshingly. The wave

ci the sea still beat their iullabysj
upon the sandy, sparkling shore. The j
full moon still shed her silvery raysj

upon us turning the dewdrops on the j
meadow grass into myriads of sparkl-l
irg diamonds. Some one down near
the seashore began to sing in a sweet,

clear voice, "The Old Oaken Bucket":

How dear to my heart are the scenes
of my childhood

When fond recollection presents them

to view";

and then our mid-summer's night

dream was suddenly, shamefully,

ruthlessly and diabolically broken.
Bang! And a three-inch Parrott shell
came whistling over and dropped in
our camp and exploded with a loud

whang. It came over from the same
federal battery that had shelled our
camps a number of times before, but
had not done so for quite awhile be before
fore before this ideal night. As soon as this
shot came however, the singer on the
seashore ceased to sing, but the band

seized their instruments and began to

play the "Anvil Chorus" loud and

strong. Duff hammered the head of

his big drum as he had not done be before
fore before than night and wranged his cym cymbals
bals cymbals as though he would wake the

dead. Salters rattled the head of his

snare drum like sail or a tin roof; and

the boys shouted and cheered until it

looked like the stars trembled in their
settings in the blue valut -above! Now

whether the yanks wanted to silence

the singer on the shore and start the

band to playing again, I do not know,

but that is what immediately happen happened
ed happened when the shell came, and they

never fired another one that night

You may draw your own conclusion

from the facts as I have given them

Quite a number of young men when
they went into service took along a

servant with them. As well as I now

remember there were five of these
negro servants along with the Edisto

Rifles, and how many more in othei

companies of the regiment, I would

not now, after all these years, begin

to say, especially as it is of only one

that I am going to write about now.
Will say in a general- way however,

that these negro servants waited on

and cooked for their young masters

faithfully and well. They were

rationed by the government just like

the enlisted men, and when we were
in active service in the field as we

were in Virginia and North Carolina,

they would remain in the rear with
the wagon trains, but would cook
there and bring in our meals at the
front regularly every day. But it is
Sam, the servant of the four Izlar
boys in the' Edisto Rifles, that I am
going to write about now. I say four
Izlar boys, but later on there were
five of us, as a younger brother be became
came became old enough the last two years

of the war to enlist and he too came
to the Edisto Rifles. Sam was about
eighteen and had been trained as a
house servant from the time he was
ten years old, and while his duties as
one of the house boys had nothing to
do with the cooking, still he was
bright and alert and had acquired a
whole lot of information in that de department,
partment, department, so that when he went with
us in the army we found him capable
and efficient for every duty that was
required of him and with the mater materials
ials materials furnished he could and did pre prepare
pare prepare and cook as palatable meals as
any cook in the regiment. Besides
that, he knew how, and did keep such
clothing as we had in good order.
Well, it came to pass that one day
while Sam was about to serve our
mid-day meal, that same pestiferous
yankee battery sent a shell whistling
into our camp and it fell quite near
the fire where Sam was about to dish
up our dinner, and burying itself in
the ground exploded and sent up
about a cart load of dirt which scat scattered
tered scattered all around and fell in every di direction.
rection. direction. Of course we all looked
around to see if any harm had been
done and looked for Sam as we knew
he had been near the cooking place.
He was not there, and looking abouJ abouJ-to
to abouJ-to see if we could find him, or any
part of him, some one called out,

"Look at 'Bow!' Yonder he goes!"
Now Sam was pretty bow-legged, and
"Bow" was a nick-name we had for
him, so when we heard that call we
looked where the man was pointing,
and sure enough there went Sam
lickety-split across the long bridge
headed towards Charleston. No other
shell was fired that day and while we
were examining the place that one
had fallen and talking about how
near it came to spoiling our dinner,
Sam came up quietly behind us and
said "You all ready to have dinner
served?" "Sure," he was answered,
"but tell us what you were running
over the bridge after?" To which he
replied, "Well, I just thought it was
no use for the ole boss to have a
$1000 nigger blowed up fur nuthin;
and you all have nobody to cook for,

and wait on you." And with that he
began to dish up and serve the din dinner,
ner, dinner, but kept an ear cocked to be
ready to save the old boss a financial
loss, if he should detect tfte whistle of
another shell coming. But later on
Sam came to know that shells were

much more demoralizing than danger

ous at least there were in those days
for in the active campaigns we went
through in Virginia and North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and notably during the long, dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable and bloody siege of Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg he cooked our meals and faith faithfully,
fully, faithfully, regularly and courageously

31

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at tMnca

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brought them to us in the trenches
and in doing so had to pass through a
zone where not only shells, but bullets
of sharpshooters were getting in their
fatal work. And he proved faithful,
efficient and true to the end. At the
battle of Town Creek in North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, on the 20th, of February '65,
where 500 men under Col. Simonton,
with a section of artillery, fought
from early dawn to dusk, a large
force of the enemy, while the main
body of our troops and wagon trains
effected' a safe retreat to Wilmington,
the two last of the Izlar boys (brother
Willie and myself) were, with Colonel
Simonton and what was left living of
the 500, surrounded and captured. The
other three of my brothers had been
captured when Fort Fisher wastaken
on the 25th of January '65; at a later
period' I will have something to say
about the assault on Fort Fisher and
the part the Edisto Rifles took in its
defense, but now I must finish with
Sam. At Town Creek he was along
with the wagon train on the retreat
towards Wilmington, and when night
came on scouts and couriers carried
the news there that Col. Simonton and
all that was left of his 500, was cap captured.
tured. captured. Sam did not know whether
Willie and I wrere dead or among the
captured, but he gathered up every everything
thing everything of ours that he had in charge
and after carefully packing them
headed for home and safely reached
there and delivered everything to
father and mother, and gave them all
the information he could. I do not

remember now, how he evaded Sher Sherman's
man's Sherman's army which was then on its

famous "march to the sea" and be

tween Sam and our, and his, old home,

but he did evade them and I have no
doubt he told me how he did it, when
many months afterwards I reached

heme and saw him.

He was a true, faithful and willing

servant all through those terrible

times of the war, and afterwards, for

I had him with me many times for
years after the war whenever I need needed
ed needed a capable and willing servant about
my house. He was always ready, al always
ways always willing to come to me whenever
I needed his services, and at any time
he needed aid knew where he could
readily find willing assistance.
Well, he is gone now to meet his
eternal destiny, but until I pass thru
the dark valley myself, I will never,
never forget him. Peace to his ashes!
Selah! Laurie T. Izlar.

66

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Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. a AVERY, Agt, L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.



THREE
1
U
New I:
'Ommercia
If You Have any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
OCALA, FLORIDA

OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1916

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I lapolia Meat Marlcel

North Maginolia St. : : Phone 167

WEI YORK RETURN 35.00
. VIA"
a Usa H Hks

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. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office. Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty St, Jacksonville. Florida.

THE BEST

Carload f?

In many years will be shown at
TompMit's SttaMe
Monday, Sept. 25th
Any one "wanting mules should ee them
before', buying." Prices are right and re remember
member remember they are the guaranteed kind.
Remember the Date is Monday, Sept. 25.

Put an Ad. in the Star

Perfectly Pretty Parties
A bunch of our lovely high school
girls have formed a little social or organization
ganization organization of their own, and intend
to have many enjoyable affairs this
season.
Their first event occured yesterday
evening, when they first visited the
picture show and then went to the
home of one of their members, Miss
"Kit" Davis, and danced away a
couple of pleasant hours. It was the
nicest kind of a dance for there were
no boys present, and the young ladies
danced with each other. Those pres present
ent present were Misses Louise Spencer, Ies Ies-ley
ley Ies-ley Jackson, Agnes Burford, Callie
Gissendaner, Sarah DeHon, Theo
Beckham, Ellen Stripling, Lillian
Clarkon and Ethel Sloat. That ma mature
ture mature and demure young lady, Miss
Ruby Gissendaner, sedately officiated
as chaperon.
Tonight this charming bunch will
go to Silver Springs and have a
splash party, after which they will
probably trip the light fantastic in
the new pavilion. They will travel in
the Coca-Cola company's truck, under
the convoy cf Mr. and Mrs. Dehon,
and intend to duck any of the boys
who are rash enough to intrude while
they are in the water.
Mr. Lagrange Sistrunk, who has
been in the navy for the past year,
and for the last few months on the
battleship Kansas, reached home yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, and has been kept
busy greeting his friends. Owing to
the fact his aid is need by his father
Mr. S. T. Sistrunk, in carrying on
his big farm at Arden, Mr. Sistrunk

has resigned from the navy, and will

take charge of the farm. He has

learned a great deal about a man-of-

war's man's work during his service,

and in case the country needed him

would go back into the navy at once.

A silver tea lor the benefit of the

proposed city park will be given at
the home of Mrs. Harvey Clark on
Fort King avenue, Friday, September
29. The hours will be from 4 o'clock
in the afternoon to 10 o'clock in the

evening, lhe park is being promoted
by the Woman's Club, and the club

ask3 the assistance of the public.

Work on the park will be started next
month, under the direction of Mr.

Harold B. Swope, landscape architect.

Complimenting Miss Alice Bullock

of Ocala, who was the house guest oi

Miss Christine Wideman, Mrs. S. W.

Johnston entertained with cards and
dancing Friday evening. Given well
waxed floors, catchy victrola music,

seventeen young people alive with
high spirits and one can have a small

conception of the affair of Friday

night. DeLand News.

A pretty girl baby arrived at the
home of Mr, and Mrs. C. W. Hunter
yesterday afternoon. She arrived just
in time to welcome her father on his
return from New York City. The lit little
tle little girl's name will be Dorothy May,
and all the friends of her parents
hope she will grow up to be as charm charming
ing charming and useful a a lady as her mother.

This evening a missionary rally will

be held in the Baraca hall 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.

Mrs. W. T. Gary and children after

spending the past six weeks most de

lightfully in the Poilyanna cottage on
Ocean avenue, left yesterday for
their home in Qcala. Mrs. Gary is a

prominent club woman and while here
organized the Women's Christian

Temperance Union. Daytona Jour

nal.

The friends of Mrs. Thos J. Mor-

rison of Louisville, Ky., who has visit

ed Ocala several times in the past few

years, will be glad to know she will

soon De nere again, bhe will open a

millinery shop in the store room next

tc Counts.

J. R. Martin and daughter, Miss

Sarah Pearl of Ocala, were the week

end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wil

liamson. Mr. Martin is an important

turpentine operator of Ocala and will

soon accompany his daughter to At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, where she will enter the Agnes

Scott University. DeLand News.

Little Miss Helen Newsom of Ocala,

who has been visiting with little Miss
Gertrude Mayo, returned to her home
last Saturday. She was accompanied

by Miss Gertrude, who spent a couple

of days with her. Summerfield

Chronicle.

Miss Beulah Hall and Mr. Earl

Short of the W. T. Hall farm, gave a

party to their many young friends

last Tuesday night. All who attend

ed spent a pleasant evening. Sum

merfield Chronicle.

Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Theus are ex expected
pected expected home from Daytona this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon or tomorrow.
Mrs. John Graham will entertain to

morrow evening for her sister and

guest, Miss Kate Hull, of Jackson
vile.

Miss Virginia Sistrunk, of Ocala,

I Fla., is one of the charming visiting

In

Men's

Cloth

tes-m mm

m mmmmm

AE are now featuring the
celebrated line of Made-to-Measure
Clothing for Men

ff of the famous

International

Tailoring'

Company

This line is unexcelled and we invite you
to call and look over our line of samples
for FALL and Winter, which is now on dis display.
play. display. We also have a complete line of Hickey Hickey-Freeman
Freeman Hickey-Freeman and Schloss Bros, clothing for Men
in regular and pinch back suits.

Hats

We now have in stock a
complete line of the latest
styles in
MEN'S FALL

HATS

They are the nobbiest of

this season's styles,
them in the window.

See

i I 7 1'""'""' JSs

RHEINAUER'S

See Our Gents
Furnishing Line

favorites in Knoxville at this time,
the guest of Mrs. Wm. Greever, Third
street. Knoxville (Tenn.) Times.
Miss Alice Bullock of Ocala was
the attractive guest of Miss Christine
Wideman last week and the honoree
of many occasions during her visit.
DeLand News.
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson and son Harry,
of Ocala, visited with Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Downs and Miss Cecile Downs
at the Downs farm last Tuesday.
Summerfield Chronicle.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Frlnk of Ocala,
have arrived in the city to spend two
weeks with Mrs. Olive M. Dehon, of
Sixth avenue north. St. Petersburg
Times.

Mrs. T. C. Carter of Ocala, who has

been visiting Mrs. G. D. Clinger of

this city, left last night for her home.

St. Petersburg Times.
Miss Sarah Emily Johnson, of Pa-

latka, is here for a few days visit to

her aunt, Mrs. L. W. Ponder.

Mrs. G. A. Nash is in Tampa this

week, the guest of Rev. C. H. Nash
and family.

Miss Mildred Pyles is entertaing a
few friends at Glenhurst this evening.

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

"The House of Lies," the Morosco

feature in which Edna Goodrich ap

peared at the Temple yesterday, is
not strong on scenario, but its photo photography
graphy photography is very fine and well worth
looking at. The exteriors were superb.

Today another Keystone comedy
will be shown and an installment of

"The Girl and the Game."

Tomorrow Wilfred Lucas, Bessie
Love, and Mary Allen will be seen
here in "Acquitted," a Triangle feat

ure.

Some very fine photoplays are to

be sen at the Temple in the near fu

ture. Monday week Maurice and
Walton, the famous international

dancers, will be seen here for the first

time, in what is their first appearance
on the screen. Theodore Roberts,
Lasky's splendid character actor, will

be seen shortly in "Anton the Ter
rible."

CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONS

We, the undersigned citizens of Ma

rion county, Fla., endorsing the ad

ministration of the Honorable Wood

row Wilson as president of the United

States and desiring to perpetuate the

principles of democracy, do hereby
subscribe the sums annexed to our
names to aid in the national demo democratic
cratic democratic campaign, to be paid by Sept.

20th, 1916:

The following contributions have

already been made:

President of Board of Trade ... $25.00
Ocala Evening Star 5.00
Ocala Banner 5.00

W. D. Caldwell 2.00

Ed. D. Rou 5.00

L. R. Trammell 3.00

H. M. Weathers

D. Niel Ferguson .
Louis H. Chazal .
W. J. Crosby, Citra
W. L. Colbert
C. B. Ayer
J. P. Galloway
P. H. Nugent

George L. Taylor

E. C. Bennett
H. C. Sistrunk
E. T. Helvenston
Harry O. Cole
W. "W. Condon

i

i

3.00

3.00
3.00

1.00
2.00
1.00
3.00

1.00

1.00
1.00

1.00
1.00
1.00

1.00

'

1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.50

W. T. Gary 3.00
John R. Rodgers 10.00
E. Jeffords 5.00
J. H. Brinson 1.00
D. M. Barco 1.00
Alfred Ayer 3.00
John L. Edwards 1.00
David S. Welch 1.00
John M. Graham 1.00
M. Frank 1.00
R. B. Meffert 1.00
F. R. Hocker 2.00
E. H. Martin 1.00
R. A. Burford 5.00
L. R. Chazal 1.00
J. E. Chace 1.00

C. S. Cullen 1.00
B. A. Weathers 2.00

G. S. Scott

M. Thomas
P. Wilson .

A. E. Gerig

C. L. Fox

E. L. Parr

L. W. Ponder

George MacKay 3.00
C. H. Lloyd 1.00

no. L. Rogers, Lynne 10.00

G. T. Maughs 1.00

R. S. Hall 10.00
R. L. Anderson 5.00

W. D. Carn 2.00

H. D. Stokes 1.00

Hayes & Guynn 1.00

A. G. Gates .. 1.00
R. J. Rivers 1.00

J. Randall, Conner 1.00

L. M. Graham 1.00
O. H. Rogers 1.00

H. W. Tucker 1.00
C. M. Mathews, Flemington 1.00

C. A. Tremere, Belleview 5.00
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield ... 2.00
W. T. Hall, Summerfield. 1.00

J. W. Davis, Summerfield 1.00

Walter Mathews, Summerfield. 1.00
R. L. Clyburn, Summerfield.... 1.00

H. C. Groff, Summerfield 1.00

W. J. Pyles, Summerfield 1.00

O. M. Gale, Belleview. 1.00
J. J. Nelson, Belleview .50

The following subscriptions were
brwarded from Martel:

W. H. Mason 1.00
P. Thigpen 1.00

T. B. Pasteur 1.00
John Pasteur 1.00

O. Myers 1.00

W. R. O. Veal 1.00

T. H. Parker 50

P. E. Edwards 1.00
D. W. Glisson 1.00
J. H. Parramore 1.00
W. W. Lollie 1.00
George Smith 1.00

W. B. Johnson 5.00

T. W. Graham 1.00

Walter Ray 5.00
B. I. Freyermuth 1.00
A. Cuthill 1.25
L. A. Smith 1.00
J. H. Seckinger .25
T. A. Vinning 1.00
J. L. Watson 1.00

W. C. Ray 1.C0

MILLINERY ANNOUNCEMENT

I now have on display a beau beau-'
' beau-' tif ul line of French Patterns
selected while in the city of
New York.
Ladies are all invited to call
and see this line.
MINNIE A. B0STICK

Cor. Harrington Hall Hotel

Ocala, Fla.

WOVEN R&Qi R

IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN HAVING YOUR RUGS
CLEANED
CALLUS
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

a urn

EXCURSION ON THE O. V. R. R.
There will be a great colored ex

cursion over the Ocklawaha Valley
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

a. m.

We Have the Equipment and Ability

To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let.u.sl

ask you again, to let us know, for thu is the only way we can accomplish

our desire.

Of course, sometimes, little thing go' wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, th?y will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Ocala Ice it Packing Co.

PHONE 34

OCALA. FLA.

CHANGING SEASONS

BRING COLDS
"Stuffed-up head," clogged-up nose,
tight chest, sore throat are sure
signs of cold, and Dr. King's New
Discovery is sure relief. A dose of
this combination of antiseptic bal balsams
sams balsams soothes the irritated membrane,
clears the head, loosens the phlegm.

you breathe easier and realize your
cold is broken ud. Treat a cold per

sistently; half-way measures leave
a lingering cough. Take Dr. King's

New Discovery until your cold is
gone. For 47 years the favorite rem remedy
edy remedy for young and old. At your
druggist, 50c. 3

iU3

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

All kinds Fresh Vegetable

Season

in

PHONE 108

OCALA, FLA

rayfyr,p?!T?fP'''rf!

"jtryiii f tin, m i m H'1"

Beautiful Bust and Shoulders
are possible if yoa will wear a scientifically constructed
Bien Jolie Brassiere.
The dragging weight of an unconflned bnrt so stretches the
upporting muscles that the contour of the figure is spoiled.

put the bust back where it be

longs, prerent ine iuii ousnrom

1-3

I 1

n a MTWT& haring the appearance of fiab-

iJ,ni7cl bines, eliminate the danger of
hoa CC1FOF C dragging muscles and confine the
UKAOOItluig flegh 0f tnc ahoulder firing a
graceful line to the entire upper body.
They are the daintiest and most wrviccabie garment imagi imaginable
nable imaginable come in all materials and styles: Cross Back, Hook
Front. Surplice. Bandeau, etc Boned with Walohn," the
rustless boning permitting washing without removal.
h vnnr HMlrrahaw ron Bien Jolie Brassieres, if not stork

ed, we will gladly send him, prepaid, samples to show you.
. i -a.'

BENJAMIN & JOIIXES, 51 warren Mreet, rsewar. r..

y
y
i 3
Id
II



OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1916

" - v
V
OCALA OCCURRENCES

rm
m
-
I
VXJJ u
U1LJ

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

nni

ran?

TTn

WEE?

ii mil

ii 1 1 ti

Woodmen meet tonight.

Easter Lily Bulbs for sale. Phone

379.

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

ill.

9-4-tf

Ben Jr. and John Borden returned
today from their vi&it to friends at
Altoona.

Don Peabody, secretary of the
board of trade, also of the Lake
county chamber of commerce, has
been granted a "respite" by the Lake
County Abstract Co., and is now
spending a well-earned vacation at

j Huntington, W. Va. He will also visit

Philadelphia and other points.
Tavares Herald.
Don is. a hafd -working boy and de deserves
serves deserves a good vacation.

Seed oats, seed rye arid rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.

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

Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents per
dozen at Bitting & company, the
druggist and seedsmen. 9-12

Mr. Ross Chambers of Macon, Ga.,
was a business visitor in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday and was the guest of his
friends, Mrs. Hattie Hopkins and Mr.
Ed Hopkins. Tallahassee Democrat.
Mr. Chambers is an ex-Marion boy,
and a son of Fire Chief Chambers of
Ocala.

Messrs. O. B. Howse and Bernard
Koonce have returned from a business
visit to Osceola county.
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The

Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Miss Mabel Batchelder, a charming
young lady of Ocala, is visiting her
sister, Mrs. O. C. Tigner this week.
Bushnell Times.
s C. II. Dame, district manager for
the Woodmen of the World,' will leave
Saturday for Campville, wher he will
attend a W. O. W. basket picnic. Mr.
Dame-will deliver tne fraternal ad address
dress address on this occasion. Lakeland
Star.
Please don't forget that w carry
the famous NORRIS candies, tne best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Pharmacy. tf
The jolly, good-natured and big big-hearted
hearted big-hearted physician shown in the pic picture
ture picture at the Temple last night re reminded
minded reminded all his friends of Dr. Walter
Hood.
The Star regrets to learn that out
good old fellow citizen, Mr. Shuey,
continues very weak.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
, Dozira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
W. K. LANE, M. D Prysiclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf
Mr. C.W. Hunter, who returned
from New York last night, cannot re remain
main remain long at home. Business affairs
imperatively call him to West Palm
Beach.

Mr. J. G. Lege came up from the
lake this morning, the back seat of
his car filled with gold medal guavas

from Mr. Snook's grove.

EDWIN BALMER

Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EHBAL11ERS
PHONES 47, 104,. 305
OCALA. FLORIDA,

Mr. B. F. Borden, assistant post postmaster
master postmaster of Ocala, was down last Sun Sunday
day Sunday visiting his father and friends of
thi3 place. Oxford item in Bushnell
Times.

14 lbs. sugar for 51 with one dol

lar's worth of other groceries on Sat

urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Col. H. M. Hampton of Ocala was

a prominent business visitor here
Wednesday. Inverness Chronicle.
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co
J. G. Spurlin of Lake Weir, a pop popular
ular popular and well known traveling sales salesman,
man, salesman, was registered" at the Orange
hotel Wednesday while in the city in interviewing
terviewing interviewing our merchants'N-Inverness
Chronicle.
We give prescription wcrk prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
Mr. C. W. Hunter and a friend of

the gas company may call at the store
of S. Demetre and drink bottled coca coca-cola
cola coca-cola at the expense of this company.
The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
P. A. Durand, jfrfumber, phone 494.
Sewer connections, tin work and
stove repairing. Shop 614 E. Adams
street. 9-19-tf
President Nash of the city council
informs the Star that Engineer Hen Hen-ney
ney Hen-ney will return here from New York
Tuesday, and that Tuesday night a
special meeting of the council will be
called in consultation with Mr. Hen Hen-ney
ney Hen-ney and Contractor Thompson.

Mr. M. Fishel gently rebuked the
Star today for not mentioning his
store as among those which had been
observing Thursday half holiday this
summer. We regret, the omission,
and will !try to make it good next
summer.

All the stores owned by our Jewish
fellow citizens will be closed next
Thursday, in celebration of the Jewish
New Year. The Star recommends
that all 'the other stores make it
unanimous.

The county road crew, which has
been at work on the road thru Shady,
has gone over on the Lake Weir
(Dixie) highway.
GET RID OF THAT
MISERABLE FEELING

For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store-

No. 8

REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF

METROPOLITAN SAVINGS BANK OF OCALA

At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business Sept. 12, 1916

RESOURCES

There are few diseases that make

nni fppi more miserable than a dis

ordered stomach. Mrs. A. Wingale,

Gorman. N. Y.. writes: "I besran us

ing Chamberlain's Tablets about five

years ago. At that time 1 was hav having
ing having a great deal of trouble with my
stomach. I suffered great distress
due to indigestion and constination.

Nothing did me much good until I got

Chamberlain's Tablets." UDtamaDie

everywhere. Adv.
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS

"My son nineteen years of age suf suffered
fered suffered frequently from bilious attacks.
Mv husband brought home a bottle of

Chamberlain's Tablets and began giv

ing: them to him. They helped him

right away. He began to eat heartily
and picked up right along," writes
Mrs. Thomas Campbell, Kirkville, N.

Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

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

it "as good as new." The Curt

Pharmacy. tf

CHRONIC DYSENTERY

.

Loans on real estate ........

Loans on collateral security other than real estate.

All other loans and discounts ......

Banking house, furniture and fixtures..
Claims and other resources . v ..
Due from incorporated banks
Checks and exchanges for clearing

Other cash items

Cash on hand

.$10,151.81
. 15,444.22
. 13,95.82
. 19,763.25
. 1,900.00
. 1,013.24
. 3,312.99
603.92
. 1,710.84

Total . $67,886.09

LIABILITIES

Capital stock paid in

Undivided Profit (Less Expenses and Taxes Paid)
Individual deposits subject to check.
Cashier's checks outstanding
Savings deposits
Notes and bills rediscounted

..$ 25,000.00
188.61
.... 11,444.74
6.00
.... 19,246.74
. 12,000.00

Total
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss.:
I, F. P. Gadson, cashier of the
Vhat the above statement is true to

,...$67,886.09

Attest:

GEORGE GILES.
L. R. HAMPTON,
R. RECHE WILLIAMS,
Directors.

above named bank, do solemnly swear
"the best of my knowledge and belief.
F. P. GADSON, Cashier.
" Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 20th day of September, 1916.
(Seal) -Pearl E. Anderson,
Notary Public.

FIRE

BONDS
PLATE GLASS

TORNADO
ACCIDENT

LIFE

Established 1914

Albert O. Harriss
INSURANCE AGENCY
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED

No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
OCALA, PHONE 219

FLORIDA

"An old gentleman 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

pletely 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,

A new shipment of Crane's station stationer
er stationer just in- all styles. The Court

Pharmacy, tf

RHEUMATISM GENERALLY

FOLLOWS EXPOSURE

In the rain all day is generally fol

lowed by painful twinges of rheuma

tism or neuralgia. Sloan's Liniment

will give you quick relief and preven

the twinges from becoming torture

It quickly penetrates without rubbing
and soothes the sore and aching

joints. For sore, stiff, exhausted
muscles that ache and throb from
overwork, Sloan's Liniment affords
quick relief. Bruises, sprains, strains
and other minor injuries to children

are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini

ment. Get a bottle today at your

druggist, zoc. a

Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn

oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala

Seed Store. 8-1-tf

Copyright. 1316. by the Chicago s
Tribune (

r

(Continued from Yesterday)

A CLOGGED SYSTEM

MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. King's New Life
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative

for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste poisons

the blood; dizziness, biliousness and
pimply, muddy complexion are the

distressing effects. A dose of Dr.
King's New Life Pills tonight will as

sure you a free, full bowel movement

m the morning. A ypur drug
gist, 25c.
NOTICE

FECIAL

MATES

From
OCALA

39

05

NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA, and return.
Tickets on sale daily to Oct. 15. Limit Oct. 31st.

'gm BALTIMORE and WASHINGTON, and return. Tick Tick-!
! Tick-! ets on sale daily to Oct. loth. Limit Oct. 31st.
5m CHICAGO, ILL., and Return. Tickets on sale daily
53 to Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.

DETROIT, MICH,, and Return. Tickets on sale
daily tr Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.

STANDARD RAJX.RO AD OF THE SOUTH

Of Application for Leave to Sell

Minor s Land

Notice is 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 said 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.

All TIRES changed free of charge, regardless
of what TIRES you use

Tualbe

ME,

CHAPTER VI.
Secret Service to Rescue.

JIM retreated farther behind the
velvet portieres. Somewhere on
that first floor and probably in

the rear of the hall there must

be a telephone, and a plan suddenly
had matured in his mind. He stole
noiselessly to the other door of the

dining room and f.eered ajrain into the

ill lit rear hall. Everything was quiet

there. The silence at the door of the

den told that Bole was still se urely

bound and could not have siu-eeede.i

in removing the fag. Jim went pas;

the den and found another door. lie
opened it and la; I:?;! into a kia hen
entry. He went further and found
another door. This opened into a
closet which was. dark until the door
was closed again. Then an electric
light burned overhead, and Jim found
himself facing a little? desk upon which
a telephone stood. The number f the
telephone was printed upon a paper
strip under the n'.jkel guard of the
transmitter. A Chi ::go city directory
was upon the desk, and Jim. laying
down Bole's revolver, opened the book.
He turned to S. D. Marlatfs nam? and
read the telephone number opposite
his residence address. It d!d n-jt cor
respond with that upon the instru instrument.
ment. instrument. This residence, then, was not Alar Alar-latt's.
latt's. Alar-latt's. Jim lifted the receiver and called the
number given in the book as Marlatfs
office. Sibert and his men could not
have visited Marlatfs office and gone
away before he got there. If they
went to the office at all they must
have arrived after Marlatt and his
companion had taken Jim away. In
that case Sibert might be at the office
now. Jim heard the burr of the ring

ing signal, but twice before some one

at the other end of the wire answered.
It was not Sibert's voice unless it was
much disguised.
"Who is this?" Jim asked.

The voice repeated Marian's office

number. If the man at the other end
was a spy he was being cautious. If

he was one of the secret service men
he evidently believed that one of Mar

latfs agents must be calling. Jim
spoke quickly. "Is Mr. Sibert there?'

"Mr. Sibert there?" The man at the

other end seemed not to have heard

the name.

"If he Is there, tell him this is James
Ashby, whoni he met tonight Tell
him to come to the phone, and I will

prove it."

"Describe Robert Wendell!" The
voice at the other end altered sudden suddenly
ly suddenly to SIberf s.
Jim complied quickly. Sibert In Interrupted
terrupted Interrupted him after an instant "Well.
Ashby, what is it?"
"I am at Jim read the num number
ber number of his telephone to Sibert "It Is a
large, fashionable house, Sibert I do
not know what the names of the peo
pie are or where it is. but I believe it
Is not Marlatfs."
."One of my men is now calling cen central
tral central on another phone to find out where
you are talking from. Go on!" Sibert
directed.
"I went to the office from the sta station."
tion." station." "I supposed so," Sibert commented
grimly.
"I would have waited for you, but I
saw a light Some one was up there.

I went in and was attacked. There

were two men, Sibert. They knocked
me out and carried me away. They
carried away everything they wanted
from the office too. I was tied when
I came to myself, but I got loose. I'm
free in the house now, and they don't

know it." Pwiftly he related what he

had seen
Sibert gave him directions curtly.

e know where you are. You're

about a mile north of the river and

two blociis from the lake. We will be

there within ten minutes. If they've
guards outside, as 3011 say. we ca-n't

surprise those inside. ou are to

watch what they do with their lists
and other papers, and if they try to de
stroy them stop them. Take a chance.
After yon hear a disturbance outside
you can count upon our coming in
within thirty seconds. Understand?"
"I understand."
The. receiver at the other end was
hung up. Jim sat still, listening. Some

one was passing In the hall a man by
the heaviness of the tread and then
there was silence. Nothing Indicated
that any one had heard the talking at
the telephone, but Jim waited in the
closet before he opened the door. Find Finding
ing Finding the rear hall empty, he crossed to
the dining room. He hid toward the
center of the big room now, contenting
himself with listening to the voices of
those In the salon and not trying to
see for fear himself of being seen.
With Sibert and his men coming the
essential thing was to keep himself
free to act when the crisis came. The
work of the men and the women In the
salon seemed to be proceeding in the
same manner as a few minutes before.
Then the tall man. who was directing
the others, stepped into the hall. He
went directly back to the smoking
room, in which Jim had been confined,
and, trying the knob, he exclaimed,
with surprise, at finding the door lock locked.
ed. locked. He knocked upon it and, receiv receiving
ing receiving no response, called: "Bole! Bole!
Why do you rot open? What is the

matter?".
Those In the salon heard this and
ceased their work. Two of the men
th young man who had been with the
'two girls andone of the others ran
Into the hall at a call from the tall
man. He pounded upon the door again
and called to Bole. Then the three ap ap-Darentlv
Darentlv ap-Darentlv out their shoulders to h

f
r
t

X

r
r
t

r
i

Retreads Skillfully Done
1
With our New Retreading Plant
AH retreads guaranteed 2,000 miles. All casings
repaired guaranteed to outlast rest of tire.

M

to IE

v

V
r
r
X

5
y
x
T
f
Y
T
f
t
r
v
1

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t
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5
I

If you don't get the service that you expect don't go
away and "Knock." Tell the boss, he wants to know.

(0)01

THE
TIRE
MAN

Phones 438 and 76

TIKES
and

'TUBE;

THE
TIRE
MAN

0
McIkdDs CGcQlhIb

Invite You to Attend Their
Opening Sale of

We have just received 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 row. They
are the very best that can be bought and sold under a guarantee.

door; itTieid and some one brougnt a
bar or an ax or something to break it
down. The panels crashed in and then
the door burst open. With swearing
and cries of alarm the three men broke
Into the -little room. The others who
had been in the palon the three wo women
men women and two girls and one of the men
had now gone into the hall. too. and
reft the large front room desertod. Jim
crossed behind hm .to the sal'jn.
(Continued Tomorrow)

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol

lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.

Do you iad the unclassified ads?
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL ;
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
4' ...
Careful Estimates made on all Con Con-tiact
tiact Con-tiact work. GiTes More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.

V



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