The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06574

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
f
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE
WEATHER FORECAST
OOALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1916
Fair tonight and Tuesday.
VOL. 22, NO. 2'22
SFEMS- IMPOSSIBLE
10 AVOID SHE
k RECOUNT OF
M IHELA
GERMANS BELIEVED
THEM MSE1ITS
II
TO THE EMPIRE

NG

til M

El IV II

il ii II

HOC I

UCALA SCHOOLS
AGAIN OPEN

OBLIGED TO ANSI1

110 FAITHFUL

MANN'S VOTE

THIS AFTER!

WHIRLWIND CAMPAIGN OF VON
MACK EN SEN FAILED
TO WHIRL

Air Raid on England Resulted in Two
Zeps Being Brought to Earth.
Insurgents in Crete About to
Conquer the Island Q
- (Associated Press)
London, Sept. 25.- Latest reports
from the important campaign in the
Rumanian province of Dobrudja, indi indicate
cate indicate a lessening of the struggle be between
tween between the invading, Germanic forces
and Rumanians. Gen. Von MacKen-
zen's initial attempt to break the al
lied lines defending the Constanza
Tchernaveda railroad evidently failed.
- Ihe opposing forces are apparently
virtually deadlocked from the Danube
,to the Black Sea.
A current Bucharest statement an
nounces only artillery duels along the
Danube.' The statement declares the
Rumanians have made some progress
or the left flank on the sea coast.
In Transylvania the Rumanians re
ported a successful attack at Her
mannstadt. Nearly seven thousand
prfooners have been taken by the Ru
manians in the Tr&n sylvanian cam campaign.
paign. campaign. CRETAN REBELS IN CONTROL
Thirty thousand armed Cretan in
surgents are in complete control of
the island, according toi news, dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Athens. They hold Canea,
Heraclion and other coast towns. The
Greek authorities have turned over
the government buildings. Only elev eleven
en eleven of King Constantine's Cretan
guards remain loyal.
BELGIAN COAST BOMBARDED
A Flushing dispatch says that Brit British
ish British monitors and destroyers bombard bombarded
ed bombarded the Belgian cost Sunday between
Heyst. and Gfugej. :
RETARDED BY RAINS
-
Todays statement from Petrograd
declared that no important events had
occured along the Russian or Caucas Caucas-ion
ion Caucas-ion fronts. Official reports and pri private
vate private dispatches indicated that v fall
rains have interfered with the pro progress
gress progress of hostilities virtually on the
battle fronts.
GERMAN ATTACKS FAILED
The German attack near Vaux,
Chapitre Wood, on the Verdun front
failed yesterday according to the
French war office.
ALLIES HAD BEST OF IT
Russian troops on the western and
Macedonian fronts took the offensive
last night, capturing an important
fortified hill west of Fiorina, the war
office announces. French and Russian
artillery and bayonets checked the
Bulgarian counter attack. 1
berlin admits loss of two
;. eps
Berlin, Sept. 25. Extensive fires
caused by a Zeppelin bombardment of
London and England's midland coun

ty ties Saturday night were observed, de-
r i . .

ciares a tseriin statement regarding
the raid. Two Zeppelins were lost as
a result f London anti-aircraft guns.
The others returned to their base un undamaged.
damaged. undamaged. They were fired upon by
ships before crossing the channel.
They were under an extraordinarily
well directed fire during the attack.
VENIZELOS HAS MOVED
London, Sept. 25. A newspaper
dispatch from Athens says Former
Premier Venizelos has gone to Sa Salonika
lonika Salonika
GETTING THE RANGE OF THE
GASBAGS
London, Sept. 24. Of the ''-twelve'
l big Zeppelins, which invaded the Brit-
ishes Isles last night to deal death ana
destruction from the skies, two today
lay stark and black masses of steel
and aluminum in the little village of
Mangold, Essex county. Th'ey fell
victims of the anti-aircraft defenses
of London and outlying districts.
, One came down a flaming torch, as
did the Zeppelin L-21, destroyed three
weeks ago, while the second, disabled
by gun fire, effected a landing which
saved the livesjf the crew, who to today
day today are prisoners in England. The
crew of the first raider died in the
consuming flames of their own ship,
but they were not so terribly charred
a? their predecessors.
v This latest raider to light her own
funeraFway on English soil collapsed
and was consumed much more quick
ly ly than the L-21. It is possible, tho'
Uhat some' of the men still were living
wheri the great vessel struck the
ground. The captain's body was
found some distance from the wreck.

Estimate This Morning Puts the At Attendance
tendance Attendance for the Season as
Larger than Ever
The city schools opened this morn morning
ing morning at 8:30 o'clock for a new ses session,
sion, session, with what Prof. H. W. Cassels,
principal, believes is a larger attend attendance
ance attendance than last year. The exact num number
ber number of students will not be known un until
til until Prof. Cassels lias had a chance to

check up the enrollment in the vari
ous classes. He roughly estimates
that the number of students in the
high school has increased consider
ably, and that the number in the low-
ei classes is about the same as last
year.
Forthe most part the hours this
morning were given to organization,
the assigning, of classes and of books
Short opening exercises were held in
the high school department. These
exercises were opened with a song
Rev. J. M. Gros3 read a passage from
the scripture; Rev. J. R. Herndon, of
fered a prayer. Short addresses were
made by Prof. Cassels, Mrs. William
Hocker, member of the city school
board, Mr. W. D. Cam former super
intendent of education for the county,
Rev. Herndon, and Rev. Gross. Mrs.
Allie Van Davis, teacher of expres
sion, gave a reading from "Hiawa "Hiawatha."
tha." "Hiawatha." The attendance of parents and
friends was very slight. Not more
than a dozen visitors were present in
the high school department.
The morning was bright and cheery
and students and teachers began their
work with enthusiasm. Many of the
students were at the school buildings
before the doors were open, an hour
oi more ahead of time.
Two things were, stressed in the ad
dresses made to the high school class
es. Prof. Cassels, commenting on the
very slim attendance of parents and
others at the opening exercises, and
pointing out the importance of hav having
ing having well attended exercises, said that
a3 long as the high school building
had no assembly hall it would be im impossible
possible impossible to have the efficiency in the
school that should obtain. He said
that an auditorium should be provid provided
ed provided as soon as possible. Many of the
schools of the state, in towns much
smaller than Ocala, have auditoriums.
Prof. Cassels said. Mrs. William
Hocker, members of the city school
board, and the first woman in Florida
to be elected to such a position, made
a plea tor a session of friendliness and
co-operation. She asked that the ses
sion of 1916-17 be cne of harmony
among teachers, students and par par-euts.
euts. par-euts. Mrs. -""Hocker expressed the
wishes of the trustees for a most suc
cessful year of work. She said that
the trustees had provided the proper
facilities for the schools to the extent
of the means available. Mr. W. D.
Carn, former county superintendent
of schools, thought, with Mrs. Hocker,
that an effort should be made to
make the session a friendly one. Rev.
R. Herndon, pastor of the Presby
terian church, also thought Mrs.
Hocker's point well taken. Rev. J.
M. Gross, pastor of the Methodist
church, said that it would be impos impossible
sible impossible for the school to do its best work
without an auditorium, and he, too,
said that schools in towns much
smaller than Ocala -were provided
with assembly halls. Dr. Gross' spoke
of the fad that is sweeping the coun country
try country with regard, to children over-
tudying. He said that he had not
observed any tendency to over-study.
At the primary school building the
children gathered on the first floor
and began the year with song. Rev.
Bunyan Stephens, pastor of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church, offered a prayer, and
Prof. J. H. Brinson, superintendent of
the schools for the county, made a
brief address. There were many new
faces in the primary grades. The at attendance,
tendance, attendance, according to Miss Nellie
Stevens, principal, is about the same
as last year. The enrollment this
morning was about 198 boys and girls.
In the beginner's class for girls 15
enrolled, in the beginner's class for
boys 26, in the advanced first grade
for boys 26, for girls 32, in the sec second
ond second grade 56, and in the second grade
19 boys and 24 girls.
COMMISSION SEEMS NOT
TO BE CONTENTED
Has Shifted Its .Meeting Place from
New London to Atlantic
City
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 25. Atlantic
City was been chosen as the new
meeting place of the Mexican-American
commission, now sitting at New
Lor.d i
FORD FOR SALE
I have a goodFord touring car.
Hasten, if you desire it. R. R. Carroll.

Many Thousand Union Working Men
Will Probably Walk Out Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday Morning

(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 25. Labor organ organizations
izations organizations including about one hundred
thousand men met today to vote on
the question of joining the proposed
general strike effective Wednesday
morning. Union officials declared that
179,500 workers have already voted
to strike. Union officials said thev
believed if a general strike is called,
traction officials will be forced to ar ar-bitrate
bitrate ar-bitrate with their striking employes
within two days.
CORNER OF
THEIR KIHGOOM
Being Faithfully Guarded by
Little Remnant of Free,
Belgians
the
(Associated Press)
Flushing, Netherlands, Sept. 23.
King. Albert has aged under the heavy
cares and sorrows of the present time,
and his hair is beginning to turn gray,
according to the latest news from the
Belgian front. His majesty never
leaves the small strip of territory over
which the Belgian flag still flies, re refraining
fraining refraining from visits to places in
France or to Ste. Adresse, where .his
government has its seat. If the king
of England or President Poincare
want to meet the Belgian sovereign,
they have to go to this corner by the
Yser.
The soldiers deeply appreciate the
fact that their sovereign and commander-in-chief
shares with them the
monotony of this marshy bit of coun
try, waiting, like them, for the day
when Belgium shall be free once more.
His majesty is frequently seen by his
men in the trenchas, in barracks, on
the sands and in the dunes. It is said,
indeed, that no one knows better than
he the 25 or 30 miles of trenches
where the Belgian troops keep vig vigilant
ilant vigilant guard day and night. He is
particularly fond of visiting the ad advanced
vanced advanced posts, and his troops always
feel some amount of ; anxiety when
they descry the king's tall figure tra
versing the footbridges only some
hundreds of meters distant, from the
enemy,
Queen Elizabeth, on the otherjiand,
has with her own hands bound up
many badly wounded men in the Ocean
hospital. Here she is in dainly at attendance,
tendance, attendance, speaking an encouraging
word here and -there to the 'patients
and distributing tobacco and cigar cigarettes.
ettes. cigarettes. Instances are related in which
she has stood hv the dying bed of
simple soldiers. Htr majesty is held
in great veneration by the entire
army.
FOUGHT FOR FRANCE
Kiffen Yates Rockwell. American
Aviator, has Been Killed
Winston-Salem, N. C, Sept. 24.
Kiffen Yates Rockwell, formerly'of
Asheville and Atlanta, who has been
serving with the French Aero Corps
on the western battlefront, was killed
yesterday morning in a fight with a
German aircraft. Announcement 'of
his death was contained in a cable
gram from Paris received here late
yesterday by his mother, Mrs. L. A.
Rockwell, of this city.
Sergeant Conley of the regular
army, and a -veteran of at least one
Philippine campaign, was in town
Saturday. He requests the Star to
state that any young man who desires
to join the army can obtain all needed
information by applying to the post postmaster.
master. postmaster. In order to have the names of the
presidential electors officially placed
on the ticket, petitions are being cir
culated in every county in the state at
the instance of the state executive
committee, of which George P. Raney
of Tampa, is chairman. Mr. Charles
H. Lloyd is circulating the petition In
Marion county, and 500 signatures of
voters must be Lecured.y He has al
ready secured over 200 signatures.
Mr. Perry Anthony has returned
from a motorcycle trip to Sarasota,
where he was the guest of his brother,
Frank, now a successful real estate
agent in that thriving town.
Easter Lily Bulbs for sale. Phone
379.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf

At the Instance of Mr. Knott is Now
Being Conducted by the County
Canvassing Board
A recount of votes for governor, as
cast "in the recent primary, has been
ordered for nine precincts in Marion
county, W. V. Knott having secured a
writ of mandamus for the purpose.

with a view to obtainine- enough
votes to overcome the lead which S. J
o O -
Catts is expected to obtain in Alach
ua county. The writ, addressed to the
canvassing board for this county, was
received today, and this afternoon the
recounting has started in the office of
Supervisor Barco in the court house.
The precincts to be recounted are
Ocala No. 1, boxes 1 and 2, Lake Weir,
Salt Springs, Belleview, Pedro, Can
dler, Eureka and Geiger. No fraud
io alleged. It is simply alleged that
tne votes were incorrectly counted, on
account of misunderstanding with re
gard to the second choice votes. The
writ of mandamus is returnable be
tore Judge Bullock September 28,
and should there be any objection to
a lecount in any of the precincts, it
will be necessary to. show cause on
that date why a recount should not be
made. No objection to making a re
count is anticipated, however.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon in Sup
ervisor Barco s office recounting was
begun in the case of Ocala No. 1, box
2, and in the case of Candler precinct
It was expected that the election of-
ncers oi the other seven precincts
would start making a recount during
the afternoon.
With the recount in the Candler
precinct and Ocala precinct No. 1, box
2, completed at 3 o'clock, Knott had
gained tw ovotes in the Candler pre
cinct, and in the Ocala precinct there
was no change of the result.
STOCKS SOARED
Wall Street was Booming this Morn Morning
ing Morning with Millions of Inflated
Wealth
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 25. A new record
for the first hour's dealings in any
session of the Wall street exchange
for more than ten years was made
this morningvIt was estimated that
a totak number of 675,000 shares
of stock changed hands. United
States Steel rose to 119, with spe special
cial special stocks at the highels levels.
PENSACOLA NEWSPAPER
MEN ARE IN TROUBLE
Pensacola, Sept. 25. Percy S.
Hayes, editor and manager "of the
Pensacola News, and Bryan Mack,
who covered a part of the hearing be before
fore before the. supreme court in the Catts Catts-Knott
Knott Catts-Knott controversy, ""have been cited to
appear before the court Tuesday in a
contempt proceeding. The particular
article to which the court took excep exception
tion exception was the signed article by Bryan
Mack, which appeared Monday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. FINE RECORD MADE
BY THE FLORIDA
Norfolk, Va., Sept. 25. The super super-dreadnaught
dreadnaught super-dreadnaught Florida made the re remarkable
markable remarkable record of 90 per cent, of hits
with her 12-inch rifles in individual
target practice at the short and in intermediate
termediate intermediate ranges last week on the
southern drill grounds, according to
naval officers who came ashore from
the fleet. The Texas took second rank
and the Wyoming third, but their re records
cords records are not available.
W. C. T. U.
The members of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union will hold
their regular annual meeting at the
Presbyterian church Tuesday, Sept.
26th, at 3:30 p. m., when officers will
be elected for the coming year. Every
member is requested to be present.
Delegates will also be elected to at attend
tend attend the state convention which will
be held in Daytona on Nov. 7-10th.
Please all come who can and any who
have not paid their dues for the past
year, please bring the money with you.
Mrs. G. D. Washburn, Treasurer.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira-, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
We carry a full 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
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.

IM-
(Associated Press)
Tallahassee, Sept. 25. Mr. Knott's
counsel today demurred to Mr. Catts'
request that a writ of mandamus be
issued directing the Alachua county
canvassing board to accept the re
turns of precinct No. 3, which were
not signed by the election officials.
The court gave Mr. Knott's counsel
until 3 o'clock this afternoon to show
cause why a peremptory writ direct directing
ing directing the counting of vote should not be
issued.
ED
Several of Carranza's Officers Say
that Villa Attacked Chihua Chihuahua
hua Chihuahua City
(Associated Press)
San
Antonio, Sept. 25. General
Bell, at El Paso, wired to General
Funston that Carranza officers who
had arrived at Juarez from Chihuahua
City, confirmed his report regarding
the Villa attack. They said they par
ticipated in the battle. He didn't ex explain
plain explain how this information was ob obtained.
tained. obtained. KNOTT GAINED VOTES
IN ALACHUA COUNTY
Gainesville, Sept. 24. The Alachua
county canvassing board met yester
day to recount the vote of the entire
county but the inspectors of only four
precincts put in an appearance to car
ry out the order of the circuit court.
Two precincts Island Grove and
Arredondo exactly tallied in the re
count with the first count in June. In
two Gainesville city precincts all gub
ernatorial candidates made gains in
tally of second choice votes, but Knott
made a net gain of fourteen' votes.'
The recount will not be completed
before Monday.
The vote of Alachua, precinct No.
3, which gave Catts sixty-nine major
ity with which he has never been
credited, has not been canvassed. This
is the precinct concerning which vote
the county canvassing board is cited
to appear before the supreme court
at Tallahassee Monday and show
cause why it should not be canvassed.
The county canvassing board has re refused
fused refused to canvass the vote of the pre
cinct on the grounds that the mem
bers of the precinct election board
failed to sign the returns as required
by law.
EXCELLENT PICTURE
THIS EVENING
Valentine Grant will be seen at the
Temple this afternoon and tonight in
A Daughter of MacGregor," a Fa
mous Players' feature. According to
the movie editor of the Chicago Her
ald the feature is exceptionally good.
DIDN'T WANT HIS
DAUGHTER DISCIPLINED
Marianna, Fla., Sept. 24. Because,
is alleged, he had administered a
whipping to his little daughter, W. L.
Messer, yesterday afternoon at Dell-
wood, sixteen miles east of here, shot
and killed Prof. G. C. Horn, princi
pal of the Dellwood school.
Mrs. J. A. Morris Jr. and, children
came over from Ocala last week and
joined Mr. Morris, who has been here
for several weeks in the employ of R.
W. Blydenburgh, automobile painter.
Mr. Morris and family are located on
South Beach street Daytona JournaL
Mrs. E. A. Burnette and little sons,
James and Edward, returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday from Melbourne where they had
been for three weeks with Mrs. Bur Bur-nette's
nette's Bur-nette's brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Langford, and rejoined
Mr. Burnette at his home on West
Magnolia avenue. Daytona Journal.
BILLINGS WILL GO UP FOR LIFE
San Francisco, Sept. 24. Warren
K. Billings, tried here for the murder
)ot Mrs. Myrtle Van Loo, one of the
ten persons killed by the explosion of
a bomb during the San Francisco
preparedness parade, July 22, was
fcund guilty yesterday of murder in
the first degree. The jury recom recommended
mended recommended life imprisonment.
We give prescription wcik prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf

SUPREME COURT WANTS
MEDIATE REASON FOR
KNOTT'S DEMURRER

CONFIRM

Even British Regiments Largely Re

cruited from the Fighting
Men of Erin
(Associated Press)

.Dublin, Sept. 2d. The charge thatLf mirr ,;n;e5 r ,t

the dIITt TrtlCU
the Dublin Fusiliers are being filled
up from reserves of Englishmen and

rr.lt 18 rTaia;!d J? Crnel well as the economic strain of unpar unpar-lately
lately unpar-lately commanding the Dublin Fusil-Ln A s a.

Julian recruited-from the com-
mercial young men. There are, he
says, not twenty men in the battalion
who are not Irish and these had come
Iri Zen I fnendS m
Ir shmen who had been serving m
English regiments had applied for
transfer to the Dubnns and this ma,
have given rise to the charge. Some
English regiments have been recruits
ty
England, notably the Tyneside Irish
which was officially called the North
umberland Fusiliers, in the lists as
the 18th London regiment. The
casualty lists of Scottish Highland
' wT 3 ?6 prPOrt,0n of
Irish names.
ROUGH OH ROGERS
To be Courtmartialed Because He
Retaliated for Mexican Raids
on Texas
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 25. Gen. Fun
ston has advised the war department
that he has ordered an expression of
regret to the Mexican authorities for
the crossing into Mexico of Corporal
Rogers of Troop B, Texas cavalry,
with a patrol of seven last last Thurs-
day. Gen. Funston has directed that
the corporal be, tried for disobeying
orders.
PRESIDENT OPENED
.HIS CAMPAIGN
Address At Shadow Lawn Saturday
Won the Applause of
His Audience
(Associated Press)
Long Branch, N. J Sept. 24.
President Wilson yesterday actively
opened his campaign for re-election

with a speech replying to the republl-lmen

can criticism of his settlement of theW0UW De sae from almost any force

recently threatened railroad strike. I
With emphatic gestures, before a
large crowd assembled at Shadow

Lawn, he defended the eight hour dayPered during the past weeks to those

and declared also that the nation must
be freed from the nossibilitv of in-
terference with its commerce. Busi-
ness men from various parts of New
Jersey often interrupted the president
with applause.
FORD FOR SALE
I have a good Ford touring car.
Hasten, if' you desire it. R. R. Carroll.
T J v.: : I
u cue icvuiuci a luui L buia uiuiiuug
Robert Robinson and Anna Smith,
negroes, -were arrainged on charges
of selling liquor illegally. Robinson
was given a sentence of $50 and costs
or 60 davs imprisonment. Anna Smith I
.
was given a sentence ci ana costs, i
Af rri. I 7 1 i I
, .
her case the sentence, of imprisonment
, , A,
u v
old infant, in her arms, .should reach
..
Pf T?ott Monri' P ITIaiT fsiT-moi-lxr
. .. j. m 0. . 1
01 the diocese of St Augustine, ana
u j v v c t v
. v J. , I
lana 01 ranay, .pmiiipine islands, oe-
inc transfprrpH from Tntriipcrprart on
the island nf I.nzon. The removal of
Bishop Foley to Jaro is in the way of
a promotion. Jaro is in the sugar
section of the Philipir.es, and the dio-

cese includes a portion of the island "13 ""le urns, coca coca-of
of coca-of Mindanao. cola at expense of this company.

Mrs. F. E. Sheppard has been en

joying a visit from her son-in-law and J E. Klock, son Harrold and Mr.
daughter, Mr. and Mrs.' T. C. Luckie, Walter Lee of Eastlake, came in yes yes-of
of yes-of Ocala, at her home on South Pal- terday afternoon from New York and

metto avenue. Daytona JournaL
A Star representative in Jackson-
ville last night was glad to meet Mr. I
D. H. Kirkland. Mr. Kirkland is now
a representative of the International
Agricultural company, and travels for
it all over the south. He was as well
and cheerful as ever. I
The jitney is now running to the j
springs only oh Thursday and Sunday

nftprnoons. business the other davs lnltinei.

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.

- Immense Auto Forts Added to the

Offensive of the British
Armv
j
London, Sept. 25. Will war itself,
I With hoc tiitViavn o.cid.A It. Ct
fronts to brin ifc to an which
witw,w oil v vM-..i
T
sZ
world h tprni;njlt af Wf -f
it8 own terr0rs?
A dispatch from British head
ters -id: "0ur trP W advLed
from 2,000 to 3,000 yards at various
places. In this'attJk we
for the first t:mft a n(w nA
armorpd w
WTiat does this mean ? Does it mean
this new tyPS of heavy annored
car has produced the astonishing re
sults described ? If so, what is this
new and terribleweapon of war?-
For weeks past I have been hearing
whispers of a new arm which would
shortly be launched on the battlefields
.i.:v u ... .
men wouiu anve everyining oeiore
it. News of it was a secret not to be
revealed until the day it came into ac action.
tion. action. Nobody was to know where or
how it was made or yet what it was.
The men who manufactured it were
bound by" oath not to say anything
aD0Ut lt- To make assurance doubly
sure they were interned within a vast
area whose boundaries were guarded
by armed men every hundred yards.
Once within, they were never allowed
out. Notices posted at the entrances
warned intending intruders thev
would be shot at sight.
I Then I heard that the new weapon
had already reached the scene of
operations in large numbers, and that
yet greater, numbers were to follow,
If the. enemy was to hear anything
about it at all, they must hear now.
Un a" few days more it would be in
action. The results which might be ex
pected would be stupendous.
It was impossible not to be stirred
by the mystery that surrounded the
new- arm and by- the confident faith
of those who knew of its irresistible
power. It was a gigantic car, a colos
sal juggernaut, a moving arsenal of
unimaginable driving force. Nothing
could stand before it. It would pass
over trenches like fiat ground, climb
ou of beds of riverb and walk over
houses as over ant hills.
I In the inferno of its interior the
w worked it, nearly nude,
kr.own to military science, except that
of tne unconquerable monster they
controlled. Such was the story whis-
who could be trusted to keep the sec
ret until the day came to reveal it.
Tie secret nas now been reveale4,in
Sis Douglas Haig's dispatch and we
may perhaps look for still greater.
more momentous results.
If what is said of the new armor
ed car be true, it may prove to be
the mightiest argument for a speedy
termination, of the war that has yet
been heard of in this bloodstained
continent. f
. v i r .
Broadwa- (whkh God forbid) J-
was directed at, the Flatlron building
(which also God forbid), it would
bring down and roll out at the other
.
side almost as
rapidly as I tell .the
.
I am also told that if we had three
t, A .
thousand new juggernauts they would
end tne war, in a month. It sounds
li ...
I like a dream. Some will surelv sav
v ovru&uo line iiiauilCSf LIUI. ICff Ul
. w. j vv aw least w UULTC
for .fte gake of humnity and futu
world peace that, please God, it may
be true.
1 if a r j ...
" lvvo 01 ine yunS ies Zt
funk's store (they will have to draw
tor U wlU cal1 next door on e
""uams nay store tney may onnK
lne Ucala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
pew jersey, wnere tney nave been
for several months. Messrs. Klock
ana ie noia some very valuable In-
vestments -at Eastlake, which they
will now proceed to push and develop
through the fall and winter months.
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Goodwin, Mrs.
A. R. Bogue, Mrs. Frank Warren and
Mrs. Sutton, motored over to Lake
Weir yesterday and spent several
hours very pleasantly. Orlando Sen-
A nw shipment of Crane's station
er fjKt in all styles. The Court
Pharaacy. tf



OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1916

TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGEB CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
II II. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavensood, Baatneaa Manager
J. EL Benjamin, Editor
Entered et Ocala, Fla., pogtoffice as second clasa matter.
" PHOX E SI

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

" (Domeatle)
One year, In advance 5.00
gix months, in advance 2.60
-Three months. In advance . 1.25
One month, In adwnce 60
SECOND REGIMENT
sPAsnxF.n by SERVICE
A representative of the Star visited
, G.,
the state encampment grounds Sun
day, saw the soldiers and witnessed
the guard mount and evening parade,
tvo events that are worth gng far
to see.
The guard mount took place short-j
ly after 4 p. m. The Tampa company,
went on duty, and it was a pleasure
to see how proficiently and efficiently
iht men went thru their duties. It is
one of the biggest companies in the
regiment, and as it came up to head headquarters
quarters headquarters one could not but admire the
free, swimrinir step of the men and
the precision with which the company
moved. It was noticeable that it took
but-a few minute3 to inspect arms,
and each man's rifle was handed back
to him and the next taken with a
celerity that showed the weapons
were in excellent order.
The parade followed guard mount,
and was an imposing ceremony. The
men assembled in their company
streets, and at the word moved for forward
ward forward in columns of fours out on the
parade grounds. First joining in bat battalions
talions battalions they drew together in entire
regimental formation, and after going
thru several evolutions formed in line
across the ground in front of head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. It was the first time the
writer has seen a- full regiment on
parade in several years, and to him
the contrast was sharp of the olive
drab line, which even in a few hun hundred
dred hundred yards seems to melt into the dull
tints of the parade ground- with
gleaming array of blue and brass and
glittering steel that marked the pa parades
rades parades of former days.
The closing ceremony was one to
make an American heart swell. The
Second Regiment band, which played
all thru the evolutions, took its place
to the right of the regiment, and sent
forth the strains of the national an-
tlx TTlo r
which had floated in the breeze '' all
day, began to descend from its tower towering
ing towering staffed. Note after note of the
inspiring tune thrilled forth as the
Star-Spangled Banner came down
yard by yard to th reverent hands of
the color guard, and as the last bar
floated out on the evening air a thou thousand
sand thousand rifles came as one to present
arms, and, what probably meant more,
the undisciplined -civilians who. stood
around by hundreds bared their heads.
A minute later the band broke out
with "Dixie," the ringing battle tune
of the dead nation that ever lives in
hearts of the people of the Southland,
now the most loyal and American sec section
tion section of the Union, and the regiment
. wheeled from line to column, and
moving round the parade again, broke
into battalions and companies, which
re-entered their company streets,
from which for the last half hour had
emanated savory odors that told the
cooks were busy preparing the eve evening
ning evening meal. A
The regiment shows the effect of
over two months camp life and train training.
ing. training. The men are all a husky and
vigorous bunch. They look like they
can stand anything. They are bronzed
. and tanned, and some of them look as
rough and tough as twfsted light light-wood
wood light-wood knots, but they move like they
were on steel springs. They are well
taken care of. Some little things are
lacking, but in the essentials" they are
well provided. They have learned a
great deal of the duties of a soldier,
and some of the duties of a citizen.
They have attended a most useful
summer school, and war or no war,
are much the better for the training.
The men go out loaded with equip equipment
ment equipment on hikes of eight, ten or twelve
miles, and come in almost as good as
new. Three months ago sych stiff ex exercise
ercise exercise would have put many of them
in bed for a week, but now they en enjoy
joy enjoy it.
,'; The greatest criticism to make on
the camp is that the men have not
been supplied with ammunition for
target practice. The men have been
tried out to ascertain who are the
best marksmen, but that is all. Some ;
of themhave never fired their guns,
. and none have had .much practice in
this the most necessary part of their
training. Thanks to heredity ana
natural American adaptability, the
men, if they had to go into action
against the same number of Mexicans j
tomorrow might be able to hold their
own. If they were called to meet ;
some of the troops now fighting in
Europe, they would be like children
r a primary school against college
graduates.
There is a very enthusiastic ma
chine gun squad, but they have no
gun, and most of them probably have
never seen a machine gun.- Another
ridiculous inadequacy of the war de department.
partment. department. The boys of Company A are well
snd cheerful." Only one of them was
in the hospital Sunday, and he for a
minor complaint. Captain Drake,
Lieuts. Campbell and Marsh and all
the men are looking fine and feeling
fit. The Star's representative was
gratified to be told that the package
of papers the Star sends the company
every day was one of their chief con-

IForeJn)

One year. In advance
Six month, in advance
Three months, in advance...
One month, in advance
.IS.00
. 4.25
. 2.25
.to
solations. They are so many letters
frora home-
The people of Jacksonville seem to
j taking great interest in the camp.
(Many people were out there Sunday,
. of autoeg facing the troop3
when they formed in front .0f head-
j quarters was as long as the regiment,
and overlapped it on each flank. At
a conservative estimate, there were
Regiment Band f
wofthy of gpedal praise AU are
gratified by its splendid music, and
thousands go out from Jacksonville
just to hear it.
Mr. J. D. Rooney, of Ocala, sales
manager of the Florida Soft Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate and Lime company, and Mr. W.
H. English, of Lakeland, traveling
representative of the same company,
are in the city today looking after the
company's business. They were both
interesting visitors of the News office
while here. Arcadia News.
Mrs. Guy Toph left today for Tam
pa where she goes to be with Mr.
Toph, who went Monday to place him
self under care of a specialist. He
was able to remain up until today, but
reports from him this morning were
to the effect that he has again taken
his bed, and Mrs. Toph went to remain
at his bedside until he is better. The
host of friends of this popular gentle
man greatly regret to learn that his
health remains so unsatisfactory, it
having been several months that he
has been confined to his home, and all
sincerely hope that he will soon begin
to improveLakeland Telegram.
Mr. M. M. Little, past grand master
of the Independent Order of Odd Fel Fellows,
lows, Fellows, was her last week. He is also a
prominent Woodman. Mr. Little
claims to be the Sunday school teacher
of the largest class of young men in
Florida. He was introduced to us by
Mis Arthur Holmes, who is an active
Odd Fellow, secretary of the local
lodge. Eustis Lake Region.
THE HEART.
How It Acts In Every Day Life.
The human heart in a healthy mat
weigh3 but eleven ounces. It beate
from long before birth until dath, in
an averager lifetime, about seven mil
lion times, allowing seventy beats to
the minute. Every twenty-four hours
this slight organ performs labor equiv equivalent
alent equivalent to lifting a ton of material eighty
feet into the air. If the blood becomes
poor, and filled with poison from dis
eased' kidneys, he heart is not only
starved, but poisoned as well. It soon
becomes exhausted and unable to meet
any extraordinary demand which may be
made upon it. Supply pure blood; get
the kidneys to working; tone up the
feeble stomach! Dr. Fierce s -Ajrolden
Medical Discovery purifies the blood,
relieves the kidneys and tones up the
alimentary canal. Giva the heart the
food it needs and it will continue to wtrk
till the natural end of life.
Pensacola, Fla. "I was in a very bac
shape four years agi ani rora what 1 hac
read in regard to heart trouble, considerec
my-casc quite serious, which would hav
in time become fatal but for the strength
enint an l sustaining good that I receivec
from Dr. Pierce's valuable Golden Medical
Discovery. My heart would palpitate
very fast, and often things would grow
dark beiore my eyes and 1 would-fall
and remain dead to the world for somr
tinT -Afterward I would have to re
main on my back for a long while, as j
was too weak and nervous to stand 01
my. feet. My health wna in this.stat
for about two years. A friend of my hus
band's fro-n Jaeksonvilta advised him t
mve me l'.:c 'Golden Medical Discovery
as it ha'' been so heluful to his wife
After ta!:- 'g six bottles I was made en
tircly wci, and have i?-;t an attack o;
my ol.l x ro:ibi3 si. r.n.' J. A
Fontaine, 604 W. Ilcraana St.
The mo Tern improvement in pills pills-Dor
Dor pills-Dor tor Pi ice's Hearant. Pellets. The
help Nal...o, u f-hting witr
her.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
School Supplies,
Office Supplies,
All Magazines,
and Newspapers
A. E. GERIG
Phone 165
One Door East of M. & C. National
Bank
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.

3111
By
EDWIN BALMER
Copyright. 1916. by (he Chicago
Tribune
(Continued from Yesterday)
CHAPTER Vli.
States Pledge Troops.
If crowd was dense down the
block lefore the office of one
of the local newspapers. Car
pentcrs had finished putting up
a great bulletin board with a platform
in front of it upon which a man from
tlie newspaper office was standing and
pasting up a bulletin printed in huge
letters. Jim read the reply of the gov
ernor of the state to the secretary, of
war:
"The state of Illinois, which half a
century ago- supplied 200,000 soldiers
to the army of-the Union, pledges its
full quta for the defense of the na
tion i:i this emergency and invites fur
ther calls :ts the needs f the nation re
quire."
The bulletin continued: "Similar as
surames have been sent by the gov
ernors of Xew York. Massachusetts.
New Jersey, etc."
"Ilegulars ordered to Xew York!'
the next sheet proclaimed. "Twenty
five thousand troops on Mexican bor
dr entrain for the north. Other regu
lar -troops, ji umber in g 0.000. ordered
from army posts to eastern seaboard.
The cheering brought a flush to Jim'j,
face, but he added the totals. "Thirty
one thousand men!" That "was the
American army of regulars to meet the
800,000 veterans from over the sea!
He edged from the crowd. The re
cruiting station, he recalled, was down
among some old buildings Just off the
main business section. He searched
the fronts of those buildings for the
flag with the words "Men wanted for
the army." But the flag was not there,
nor could he find the brightly colored
lithographs of soldiers which had been
displayed beside the walk. lie went
about the block looking for them be
fore a boy named Rainey, whom Jim
knew as a companion of Mart Ware,
came up and spoke to him.
"Looking for the recruiting office, Mr.
Ashby?"
"So'm I!" The boy's face was pale,
but his eyes were bright with excite excitement.
ment. excitement. "I thought It was down here,
but it ain't any more."
Jim could not enlist that morning In
the national army, but he could Join
the state guard. There was a company
of one of the regiments the Third,
Jim thought It ras which had head headquarters
quarters headquarters In Elgin. He knew a couple
of men who drilled somewhere one
night a week, and he had employed In
the Ashby shops a boy named Connor
who had asked for two weeks' vaca vacation
tion vacation in the summer to attend the en encampment
campment encampment of the regiment Jim recol recollected
lected recollected that his father had discharged
Connor for taking the vacation. The
headquarters were easy enough to find
A crowd blocked the street before the
office, a smaller crowd than 'before the
newspaper office, but this was all made
up of men and boys, now all cheering
and reckless and noisy, now suddenly
silent and orderly. Some of these men
and boys were there to give them themselves
selves themselves for service the Immediate serv service
ice service which was demanded but the most
were merely there to cheer others on
A man In khaki and wearing a cam campaign
paign campaign hat sentineled the door and look looked
ed looked keenly at each man or boy who
came forward to enter the building.
Most of those who wished to pass
seemed-to be known to the sentinel.
Men and Boya Were There to Give
Themselves For Service.
and most of them were hailed by name
by the crowd and cheered as they slip slipped
ped slipped by the soldier and Into the build
lng.
Jim stepped in and stripped. -The
surgeon looked him over, tapped him
and listened perfunctorily at his heart
and passed him on. "All right! Next!"
Jim advanced to the table at the end
of the room and signed the paper pre
sented to him. Charlie Linfon, an of officer,
ficer, officer, arose after Jim bad signed and
drew him aside.
"One of the secret service men phon phoned
ed phoned me' awhile ago. Ashby," Linton said.
"He told me something about what you
were doing last night. Good work It
was, rattling good work! He told me
I could trust you; of course I knew
that anyway. I've detailed some of
our regular boys to watch for spies
among the recruits and among our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. I want you to watch too. You
are to get evidence so you can give
the firing squad a chance if there's
time. If there isn't time or it's in
convenient to bring charges, shoot the
man you catch, no matter who he is.
and shoot quick and straight if you
don't want him to get you first."
Jim nodded. Then I'm to stay about
here?"
"No one's to stay about here. We're
wanted In the past as aulck as we can

T

get there. They're yelling for us from

Savannah to Portland, Me. Leave a
telephone number where we can get
you within an hour, and If you haven't
made arrangements for an Indefinite
absence make 'em.
Jim shook hands with others of the
men about and then went down to the
noise and exuberance of the street
The crowd cheered him by name as
he came out, and amid the crush about
him he felt some one tugging at his
coat to attract personal attention. He
turned about and faced Agnes. Her
face was chalk white, and her lips were
trembling, and the hand which tugged
at his coat was shaking violently, and
as Jim faced her he was white also.
She knew he had broken hla pledge to
her, and she had not yet come to un
derstand why.
War had come, she knew, but to her
It existed yet only In words. It was
tall, black type of unpleasant print
upon great sheets of white paper past pasted
ed pasted to a board before a newspaper of office;
fice; office; it was wild, reckless boasts and
taunts on the tongues of boys and men
about it War was horrible madness
made of bestial passion. Women If
men failed must forbid It the slaugh slaughter
ter slaughter and suffering of a nation.
Hysterically Agnes cried this to Jim,
heedless of the crowd about them.
"And you've Joined them! Don't don't
ever speak to me! Don't look at me
again! Only only," she pleaded with
him now, beside herself with horror,
"has Mart been up there too? Where's
Mart, Jim? Have you seen him?"
"No, Agnes. I looked for his name,
and I asked about him. He hasn't en enlisted
listed enlisted here."
"Then he's gone somewhere else to
Join the army. He went out of the
house before the rest of us got p this
morning, and from the things he took
with him I know he's gone to enlist!"
Jim got her out of the crowd and
started to go farther with her, but she
would not have him. He turned away
from her and went through the tumult
of the street toward his father's fac factory.
tory. factory. The noise and cheering were as
loud as before, louder if anything, and
a band was parading somewhere
blaring the "Star Spangled Banner."
But now to Jim there was a hollow hollow-ness
ness hollow-ness In that noise a hollowness of a
nation at war and unready.
The smoke was streaming from the
chimney of the Ashby factory, and
Jim could see as he neared the shops
that work was going on, but as he en entered
tered entered the door he heard his father's
voice roaring In violent vituperation.
Two men in plain clothes, but display
ing special deputy's stars, and a man
In police unlf Arm were dragging Na
than Ashby from his office.
"Orders," the policeman told Jim
when for an instant Nathan Ashby
was quiet 'orders from Chicago, as
I've tried to explain to him, sir.
There's the deuce to pay there, sir!
There'll be martial law by night if the
riots keep up. They've arrested a lot
of men one of them named Homan,
who had a good deal to do with your
father yesterday afternoon. Orders
are to arrest and hold for examination
every one Homan saw, so we're doing
it That's all there is to it. and you
nor no one can do anything different
about It till we get different orders
from Chicago."
Jim went with his father to the po
lice station, where the cells already
were full of men and boys taken that
morning. The police, booking Nathan
Ashby under the charge' of conspiracy
against the safety of the state, thrust
him with two others Into a cell. Jim,
able to do nothing then, went back to
the factory. Smoke was still coming
from the chimney, but ali work inside
was stopped, and the workmen were
leaving the building.
"What's the matter?" Jim demanded
of Drayton, the superintendent.
"Look at these!" Drayton cried, shov shov-lng
lng shov-lng at Jim a sheaf of telegrams,
"They've been coming In all morning
as fast as the wires could carry them
and some by telephone too. Cancella
tionsall cancellations! We'd almost
cleared the boards, you know, to start
work on the automobile parts for De
troit That was canceled at 0 o'clock,
and everything else we're working on
has followed. The country's paralyzed,
I tell you. They're shutting down ev
erything everywhere. That's some of
the trouble In Chicago, I understand;
they're turning off people by the tens
of. thousands there and everywhere.
And stocks! Lord, they never dared
open the exchanges! But the banks"
Drayton stopped helplessly. "Oh, It's
terrible, and It's only begun!"
Portentous things were happening
portentous without parallel even in the
terrible "twelve days" of July and Au August.
gust. August. 1914. .Then the whole world.
knowlne little of the methods and
means of modern destruction, was par
alyzed as to normal Industry and pal
sled to all new enterprise except the
awful obsession of war, and now the
world knew that war meant for the
Invaded nation destruction and ruin
on a scale undreamed of before; also
In 1914 the world knew that the pow
ers opposed were so equal that neither
alliance might work Its will upon the
other, but now in 1917. upon the neu
tral exchanges of Europe, American
securities the "standard" securities
of a few months before were obliter
ated as things of value, and in Amer
ica everywhere men displayed their
terrors of the future. Before noon,
when a moratorium was declared in
every state in the Union, credit had
ceased to exist. The men and women
who had awakened to a niornliisr of
amazement before news office and bul
letin board crushed to the banks to
withdraw their money, but they clam
ored uselessly lis the streets and beat
upon doors which were closed and
barred. And business except the
trade In the supply of the barest daily
necessities and fie manufacture of
arms and munitions of war was dead.
The capltol cried to the country for
aid, "A million men between sunrise
and sunset" the million men who. as
the country had been told to believe,
would ward off all disaster. And In
that day the country pledged to the
capltol more than 300,000 men, a rec
ord for voluntary enlistment under any
similar conditions, and. with the mil million
lion million soon to he assured, the country
called to the capltol now for the pro
tectlon promised if the volunteers came
forward.
So in the cabinet room at the capltol
the chief of staff his name was Stone
who was charged with the offering
of a plan for the defense of the aeticn,

and Admiral Poe, in command of the
navy, faced the president ana his cab
lnet across a table upon which a large
map was spread. The map showed
North America and the western half of
the north Atlantic ocean. Upon the
continental section of the chart were
chalked' the numbers and location of

the 300,000 men. including the militia
who already had been raised to re-en
force the 30.000 men of tho regulai
army being mobilized in the east. At
the mobilization point in each state
was chalked -the num!r of men "avail
able:" Washington. .JJVX: Oregon
4,000; California. 10.000: Texas. S.ifiO
Minnesota. 10.000; Michigan. 8.C0O; Ii!i
nois, 18.000; Louisiana. 300: Maine
5,000; Vermont. 2.500: Florida. 4.000
and so on throughout the forty-eight
states.-
Those figures mean, of course." the
general said quietly, "a pn.-portion of
from three to five absolutely reeu and
untrained men, except for their service
on the Mexican border. In some states
the situation is even worse Nevada
has pledged men. but has had not even
a national guard organization tor ten
years. Entirely neglecting the -prob
lems or their equipment, uriii auo
training, the matter of their organiza
uon and transport alone will require
many days."
As the chief of staff had been speali
lng an aid had been laying down upon
the sea section of the jrreat hart a
number of small seed shaped blocks
As the chief of staff gazed at them the
eyes of the president and his advisers-
followed.
"What are those?" the secretary ot
the Interior Inquired.
The aid continued to lay down addl
tional blocks as the general replied:
"Those are some of the transports of
the enemy. According to the figures
which the general staff furnished th
house some time ago. the number o'
the first expeditionary force sent to
attack us was calculated to be iu ex
cess of 250.000 men. We have no rea
son to believe the force now at sea i?
less. They are. of course, thoroughly
trained troops, completely organizel
and disciplined, and have adequate sup
plies of ammunition."
The aid placed his last block. The
chief of staff bent closer and read the
longitude figures.
"You have placed the transports
where, according to our information
they were yesterday," Stone said, ne
put hla hand over the blocks and swept
them toward the American coast "To
day, of course, they must be 300 miles
nearer."
The president, as he gazed at the new
position of the ships, wet his lips and
clinched his hands. The secretary of
war. estimated again with his glance
the distance of the enemy's transports
from the coast and the distance of the
points Inland upon which were marked
the numbers of the militia levies.
"You will explain," the president di directed,
rected, directed, "the plan of the general staff
for the present contingency."
"That part of the plan already under
the authority of the general staff is
being carried out,, as you see." Stone
referred to the map. "The coast de
fenses are being manned to their ful
capacity as rapidly as possible, ani
adequate ammunition is to be supplied
as quickly as it can be manufactured
The national guard of the coast states
Is being mobilized in its own states
and will remain to defend its own
states until the objective of the enemy
is determined. The national -guard of
other states is being mobilzed, as
you see, in its own states and as
rapidly as possible will be concentrat
ed at a secret railroad center. The
regular army is being reformed so that
each battalion at peace strength shall
be the nucleus of a regiment at war
strength, forming a brigade, with the
colonel as brigadier, the battalion com
manders as colonels and corresponding
promotion of other officers and uon
commissioned otfieers and with prl
vates made noncommissioned Officers
"The navy should at once be concen
trated in Long Island sound, and the
national guard of New York, increased
to war strength, should be sent to
Long Island. With this done and with
the army concentrated at a point un
known to the enemy, It will not be
feasible for him to make a landing
south of Portland; Me., or north of
Chesapeake bay without exposing him himself
self himself to the double danger of a naval
attack and a land attack at the mo moment
ment moment of debarkation."
"With the probable result?"
"That the enemy would have to land
In a southern state, where he could do
little military damage and where he
should be left to roam, watched by
cavalry, which would destroy all rail railroads
roads railroads In front of him until our army,
equipped from the New England fac factories
tories factories and hardened by training. Is
able to meet him in the open field."
"You mean to sacrifice the south?"
The chief of staff turned patiently to
the secretary of the navy. "I mean to
choose no section of our country for
sacrifice." Stone replied curtly. "I
hope to force the enemy to -occupy a
section where, in addition to having to
transport hl3 munitions from over the
seas, he will be obliged to bring all
food for his soldiers also a section
which cannot be held by us If the
northern Atlantic seaboard fall, but
which may be redeemed If we hold our
industrial centers. To prevent the ene enemy
my enemy supplying himself from our store storehouses,
houses, storehouses, I ask that measures be taken
at once to prevent foodstuffs from
moving from the west Into the sea seaboard
board seaboard states."
"And starve our civil population?
The whole proposal Is Infamous!"
(Continued Tomorrow)
Do you l lad the unclassified ads?
TYDIPJGS & CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGISTS
GISTS DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
promptly filled.
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephonf No. 30

1

national g'uara

For defense against invasion, our
real national guard is the millions
of stalwart, young Americans in
all walks of life, who must re respond
spond respond to their country's call for
training and service in the ranks
of our armv and naw. For de

fense against invasion
CERTAIN -TEED
"national guard".
r
GO

protects our buildings from the violence of storms; success successfully
fully successfully resists the attacks of rain, hail, sleet and snow; is
unsftected by the sharp assaults of frost, and the withering fire
ci mid-summer sun. It even withstands the ravages of time,
for CERTAIN-TEED Roofing is guaranteed for 5, 10 or 15
rears, according to ply (1, 2 or 3). Experience proves that
it will out-last the period cf guarantee.
The long life of CERTAIN-TEED is due to the fact that it
does not dry out, as ordinary roofing does. This is because it b
made of the best quality roofing felt, thoroughly saturated with
a blend of soft asphalts the formula of the General's Board of
Expert Chemists. This soft saturation is then covered with a
costing of a harder blend of asphalts, whichprevents the drying drying-out
out drying-out process, and keeps CERTAIN-TEED impervious to the
elements for years after the harder, drier kinds of roofing have
dried out and gone.
CERTAIN-TEED is made in rolls; also in slate-surfaced
chingles. There is a type of CERTAIN-TEED Roofing for
every kind of building, with flat or pitched roofs, from the
largest sky-scraper to the smallest residence or out-building.
CERTAIN-TEED is sold by responsible dealers all over the
world, at reasonable prices. Investigate it before you decide on
. any type of roof.
General Roofing Manufacturing Company
World's Largest Manufacturer of Roofings and Building Paper
Nw York City Chicago Philadcbhj Su LoaU Bort.n OWaJ
Pittsburgh Detroit San Francisco Lo Angeles Milw.uk Cinctnamtl
New OrLan. Min.pol.. Seattla Kaa.C.ty Xmttt
Atlanta Richmond Ds Mo in a Houston Duluth Loodoa Syeaay
Copyrizbied 1916, General Rooting Alanulacturisg Co,

66

FLO RID 1AM"

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

iEABOAM)

"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH

1:35 p.m. Lv. .. '. .. .Jacksonville
4:20 p.m. Ar .' Oca a ..
6:21 p.m. Ar Dade City
7:06 p.m. Ar. Plant City
7:50 p.m. Ar Tampa..
St. Peter iburg

SOLID STEEL COACHES
OBSERVATION

Start your vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates
on sale daily; return limit October31st. If you're going away ASK US.

JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida
Broadway and Fourteenth Street

HOTEL

New York City

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

MERCHANT

&

Summer Tourist Fares

From Jacksonville to

New York and return. .$35.00
Baltimore and return... 32.00
Philadelphia and return. .30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.0V

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. Tv
Philadelphia August 24, September 3, 14, 24, at 4 p. m
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. AVERY; Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.

M AE3 S H VS
1
m -rii' I S t "- ..
- ihi it:-...----.
All
PHONE 108

h 1 hi in C & .-i-'m

of the elements
Roofing is the real
tt 17 27
r w
WITHIN
AIM LINE MY.
. .......... .Ar.
Lv.
Lv.
Lv.
Lv.
7:15 p.m.
4:10 p.m.
2:24 p.m.
1:40 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
Lv.-10:15 a.m.
PARLOR
BROILER DINING CARS
CARS
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Jacksonville, Florida
Union Square
TRANSPORTATION C0MPAI1Y
Boston and return... ... $43.00
Providence and return .. 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 25.50
Asbury Park and return. 35.50
EOT AG? EtET
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
kinds Fresh Vegetable'
in Season
OCALA, FLA

teed



THREE
11 IK
New F
If You Have any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1916

Stvles

a.

k:

0

4-,

,ook:I

They're made viili

JIAEL

POWOJ

1 I i ..et"

iy&E BY THE

PA

BAKING PO'

CHICAGO

CO

Cheap and big can Baking Powders do not save you money.
Calumet does it's Pure and far superior t sour milk and soda.

The Commercial

Bank

OCALA. FLORIDA

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

FIEIP AREQMESS;!
lis how a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his busine'ss if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

but
in

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies,
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns

the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, tiS. OCALA, FLA.

"If you've ever tasted goodies made
with Calumet Baking Powder you
won't blame a kid for being tempt tempted
ed tempted G-r-e-a-t, b-i-g, tender, tasty
biscuits, cakes, doughnuts, muffins
and everything I can think of all
so good I can't keep away from them I
"Mother wouldn't think of using any
Baking Powder except Calumet!
She's tried all others she knows
which is best she knows Calumet
means positive uniform results -purity
in the can and purity in the
baking great economy and whole wholesome
some wholesome things to eat.
"You want bakings like mother's
then use Calumet Baking Powder."
Received Highest Awards
New Cook Book Free
See Slip in Pound Can

nni;tnitKu:::::i:i;i

We Have the Equipment and Ability

To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let usj

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

Of course, sometimes, little thing i go wrong, but they are not inten

tional, and, if you will call us up, thy will be corrected IMMEDIATELY

Ocala Ice &. Packing Co.

PHONE 34

OCALA, FLA

FRESH

11 lLlIlu

TO1M

Notice U. D. C.
Dickison Chapter will hold a mem memorial
orial memorial service to commemorate the
birthday of the late Fannie G. Gary,
Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 26th, at 4
o'clock, at the residence of Mrs.
Robert Blake. Friends are invited.
Miss Mildred Pyies entertained a

dozen friends most charmingly Friday
evening as a farewell compliment to
her sisters, Miss Ophelia Sawtell and

Mrs. Lorenzo Cullum, who leave to

morrow afternoon, the former to re

sume her duties "gt Johns Hopkins
hospital and the latter to her home in
Batesburg, S. C. Cards, conversation

and music were the diversions that

rounded out a most delightful even

ing of charming informality and hos

pitality so famous at Glenhurst. Miss

Katherine Pyles, served a delicious

chicken salad course at 11 o'clock to

her guests, who were, beside the hon-

orees, Misses ,iizaDetn Mizeue, .aura

Hammond, Messrs. Charles Bink, Wil-

iam Gist, Earl Hall, Tom McGuire,

LaGrange Sistrunk, W. B. Gallagher,

Jim Pyles, Mrs. Sistrunk and Mr. and

Mrs. S. R. Pyles, with the handsome

ittle grandson, Master Lorenzo Cul-

um Jr.

Mrs. Charles Kelly' entertained a

few friends yesterday afternoon at

her home on Forest street, to honor

Mrs. Lee Raysor before she leaves for

her Florida home for an extended

visit. The afternoon was spent pleas

antly with sewing and fancy work.

The rooms were prettily decorated in
red and white carnations and ferns.

At 4 o'clock refreshments were served

by the hostess. Seated at the table

were Mrs. Lee Raysor, Mrs. J. M.

Frams, Mrs. Fred Dann, Mrs.. M.

Buedlom, Mrs. J. Eteldgron and the
hostess, Mrs. Kell. Reno, Nev., State

Journal.

After spending the summer in

Jacksonville, the guest of her sister,

Miss Bertha Smith. Miss Lillian
Smith returned to Ocala Sunday, in

order to resume her studies in the

Ocala high school. She was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her brother, Mr. E. C.

Smith, who has been traveling for a

big firm in South Georgia and Florida
for several months. Their friends are
glad to have these two popular young

folks in Ocala again.

A silver tea for 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. The park is being promoted

by the Woman's Club, and the club

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

Harold B. Swope, landscape architect.
m
Miss Ophelia Sawtell, who has been
at the home of her mother, Mrs. S. R.
Pyles for some weeks, on her vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, will return this week to her work
as a nurse in Johns Hopkins hospital
in Baltimore. She. will be accompan accompanied
ied accompanied as far as Columbia, S. C, by her

sister, Mrs. L.. D. Cullum, wlio will re-

tur nto her home in Batesburg, near
Columbia.

Dr. Sylvan McElroy, who has been
a member of aolly house party from
Orlando at Daytona Beach, will join

his wife and little son here this after

noon at the home of his parents, Mr.

and Mrs. John Dozier for a short visit.

They expect to return to their home

in Orlando tomorrow afternoon, go going
ing going in their car.
.
Mrs. Fannie Anthony went to Jack

sonville Sunday morning, for a visit

to Mrs. W. Bert McDonald. She was

met at the station by her son, Private
Edward C. Anthony of Co. A, and

aken over to the camp at Black Point

or a visit. The boys at the camp

are always glad to see Mrs. Anthony.

mm-

'Lieutenant Marsh of Company A

came up from Jacksonville Saturday

night and spent Sunday with his rela

tives and friends here. He returned

o Jacksonville on the limited Sunday

afternoon.

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hiers, formerly

of this city, but now residing in Mi

ami, will move this week into their

own handsome new residence that has
iust been completed. Mr. Hiers has

prospered in his new home.

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. E. W.

White, who have lived in Belleview

for manv winters, will be sorry to

hear that Mrs. White's sister. Mrs. E.

L. Hough, died at her home in Pitts

burg, Pa., Sept. 16.

In

Mens

Clot

if fB

i V MmLjmiM to

mmm jam v

A mM tiMffi Play.

ill w m

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

:Iats

Tailoring
Company

This line is unexcelled and we invite you
call and look over our line of samples

FALL and Winter, which is now on dis-

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.

RHEINAUER'S

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

f -fl

See Our Gents
Furnishirvg Line

Don't forget

74

NEW FALL CLOTHING

We have just received the largest

and finest stock of the late styles in
all wool clothing for men and boys.
The clothing is of the well known

rands carried by us, is fully warrant

ed both as to workmanship and mater

ial and the prices at the same time are

guaranteed to be lower than any in

he city for same quality of merchan

dise. We cordially invite you to call
and inspect the line. We can fit any
boy or man, no matter what size", in

something that will become him and

that will meet his idea of what he
wishes to pay for the suit. We have a

specially fine line of blue serge suits.

Come at once whila you can get your

pick of the line. Prices vary from
$8 to $20 the suit.

GOLDMAN'S STORE,

wit d3t Ocala, Fla.

"'-"-"- RECEIVED -'EVERY-:-DAY
V; .Sarasota -Market
10 Second St. - Phone 380

I laonoha

North Maginolia St

at'Iartet'i

: : Phone 167

f Free

05

(Brae

v
y
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?
v
T
y
Y
y
T
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?

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

CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS

"During the past winter I had oc

casion 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

able everywhere. Adv.

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
When you have plumbing or elec

trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none

too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

?
r
y
y
y
y

i

All

GET RID OF THAT
MISERABLE FEELING
There are few diseases that make
one feel more miserable than a dis disordered
ordered disordered stomach. Mrs. A. Wingale,
Gorman, N. Y., writes: "I began us using
ing using Chamberlain's Tablets about five
years ago. At that, time I was hav having
ing having a 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

everywhere. Adv.

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

y
Y

y
y
y
y'
y
y
T
y
y
y
y
y
y
y
y
y
y
x

y

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

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

The many friends of Mrs. Geo. F.

Williams will regret to learn that she
and her two charming daughters,

Misses Beatrice and Orrie, will soon
leave to make their home in Atlanta.

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and

the Misses Camp have returned to

their home in Ocala, after enjoying a

stay of several days in Jacksonville

on a pleasure visit. Times-Union.

Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval and their

lovely little daughter are on their

way home from Long Grove, Ky. They

are now visiting friends in Atlanta

and expect to be in Ocala Friday.

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

Mclver & MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBAII1ERS

PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA FLORIDA.

y
y

y
y

l

i

mm.

THE
TIRE
MAN

audi.

MP

TURKS
and
TUBES

THE
TIRE
MAN

Phones 438 and 76

FIoipMsi

FOR RENT

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

SCHOOL PATRONS, TAKE NOTICE

Children who have been in any city
infected with infantile spinal paraly-
sis after September 10th, 1916, will
be prohibited from entering school
until f fiteen days have passed since

For service first, trade at Gerig's (exposure to infection.
Ocala's best drug store. I St Ocala Board of Health.

(Concluded on Last Page)



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1916

i

on i mm

K. of P. meet tonight.
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. tf.
Miss Stella Orm.ston has opened
millinery parlors at the resident of
Mrs. T. M. Moore, 315 Fort King ave ave-iii
iii ave-iii o, and invites the ladies of Ocala
1 call and .see the new ideas in Paris Parisian
ian Parisian and domestic millinery. 25-3t

j MILLINERY ANNOUNCEMENT j

I now have on display a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful linex)f French Patterns
selected while in the city of
New York.
Ladies are all invited to call
and see this line.

I MINNIE A. BOSTICK
I Cor. Harrington Hall Hotel Ocala, Fla.

AL MATES

$39-05
$36.05
S47.55

NEW YORK

ATLAf

iTIC COAST LOW

STANDARD IIAILRO
2r!7TrTMI
jillaIRn
MM tr
(BE-AM SO
BRA55IE1

il ism
i -I J4523 -V-r-L,,.,

EW YORK y RETURN $35.00
VIA

"CLYDE L1R3E"

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth V
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 SU Jacksonville, Florida.

HIT
1 1- II .U ill

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

it
I
EZIZ
- - - II r ninf 1 r-i ihf JlL
we desire to call tne attention

i

i Ma

I ...

mm awv-

t

5 X
X SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Board of Public In-
. struction of Marion county for the benefit of outside pupils who wish X

to attend the Marion (Jounty tugh
Y
This is a safe, comfortable and
v

X and desirable surroundings at $3.50 per week for pupils.

For further particulars address
J. H. Brinson, Superintendent

Y
v
-mm m m m

lire II 11 Ifnnprtc ftlfifrnn

'
OXKXXXXKXXrCXKXXlH O S T Xfr'XK0

Council meets tomorrow night in
special session.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
311. 9-4-tf

Mr. Fraser, the efficient car inspec inspector
tor inspector of the Coast Line, spent Sunday
with friends in Newberry.
Mr. John T. Lewis of Oklawaha
was in town today. John says no
matter what happens, he is an organ organized
ized organized democrat.
Private Effinger cf Co. A is home
on a brief furlough.
Mr. John Theus has gone to Val Val-dosta
dosta Val-dosta for a business visit.
.........
s
From
OCALA
AND PHILADELPHIA, and" return

Tickets on sale daily to Oct. 15. Limit Octl 31st.
BALTIMORE and WASHINGTON, and return. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets on sale daily to Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.
CHICAGO, ILL., and Return. Tickets on sale daily
to Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.
DETROIT, MICH., and Return. Tickets on sale
daily te Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.

AD OF THE SOUTH

Beautiful Bust and Shoulders'
are possible if you will wear a scientifically constructed
Bien Jolie Brassiere.

iJ

The dragging: weight of an unconfined bnst so stretches the
supporting muscles that the contour of the figure is spoiled.
1 a ..... a. i m.

W pur. ine oust dhck wnere is oc-
longs, prevent the full bust from
Ol Use bavins the appearance of llab-
- LEE)
dragging muscles and confine the
flesh of the shoulder giving a

'graceful line to the entire upper body.
They are the daintiest and fhost serviceable garments 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.
Have your dealer show you Bien Jolie Brassieres, if not stock stocked,
ed, stocked, we will gladly send him, prepaid, samples to show you.
BENJAMIN & JOHNES, ft Warren Street, Newark, Is J.

I
rmitory f
or all parties interested to the y
bchool at Ucala.
respectable HOME with good fare
m m v

1

The following news item in the
Washington Post follows a handsome
picture of Miss Christine Hannah of
St. Petersburg, well known in Ocala,
who is now visiting her friend,
Miss Mary Byfield in the capital city:
"Mr. and Mrs. George Pollock en
tertained at a pretty dance last eve evening
ning evening for their daughter, Miss Betty
Pollock, and her house guests, Miss
Christine Hannah and Miss Eleanor
Conn, both of Florida. About thirty
ycung people were entertained and a
buffet supper wa3 served. Mrs. Pol
lock, who received the guests, assisted
by the young ladies, wore a gown of
black net over old rose satin, and Miss
Pollock wore white net, with a ruf ruffled
fled ruffled skirt, over white taffeta. Miss
Hannah was in champagne colored
chuTon over yellow satin and Miss
Conn wore blue taifeta over white net.
Among the guests were Miss Effie
Johnson, Miss Astreth Johnson, Miss
Nellie Warner, Miss Martha Bassett,
Miss Evelyn Kissinger, Miss Eloise
Dierkin, Miss Alice Bailey, Miss Edna
Wilcox, Miss Ethel Mullan, Miss
Louise Mullan, Mis3 Helen Miller, Mr.
Wiggins, Mr. George Babcock, Mr.
James Barrett, Mr. Reginald Dill!,
Mr. John Rhodes, Mr. Willian Holle
baugh, Mr. Frank Fuller, Mr. Michael
Vaught, Mr. Brooks John and Mr. El
mer Sauter.'
Capt. and Mrs. A. V. Hamill return
ed to the city yesterday from a ten
day sV visit to points in South Florida,
and are "at home" to their many
friends. Gainesville Sun.
Miss Lucille Park, the charming
daughter of Editor Park of the- Crys
tal River, News, has been the guest of
Mrs. Harry Booher for some days.
Miss Helen Hardee visited friends
at Reddick Sunday. x
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock are
expected home tomorrow from an ex
tended stay at Daytona Beach.
Mr. Guy Zewadski returned to Tam
pa today after a week-end visit to his
parents, Col. and Mrs. W. K. Zewad
ski.
The Star reporter had the pleasure
of meeting at Black Point yesterday,
Mrs. L. A. Snow, who frequently goes
over to the camp from Jacksonville to
visit Mr. Snow, who is one of the non
corns of Co. A. Mrs. Snow will pass
thru Ocala on the Coast Line Thurs
day, on her way for a visit to friends
at Leesburg.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Connor and
their charming daughter, Miss Mir
iam, were in town today from their
home at Lake Weir.
The many friends of Miss Stella
Ormston of St. Petersburg are glad
to have her with them again.
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, 1 FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED By young lady, position
either in doctor's dentist's or tele telephone
phone telephone office. Apply to Box 506, Bay
Lake, Fla.
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 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
street.
FOR RENT OR SALE Five-room
cottage on. South Sixth street two
blocks from school house. In good
condition. Electric lights, city water
and cistern. Lot 65x116. M. M. Lit Little.
tle. Little.
j'OR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
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. V 9-1-tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR RENT A 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
HAVING TROUBLE
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles .is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
CHRONIC DYSENTERY
"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 nope of recovery was
induced tc try Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. One
dose stopped the discharge, and after
taking a tew more doses he was com completely
pletely completely cured," writes J. L. Baer,
West Manchester, Pa. "Many resi residents
dents residents of Baer's station can testify ito
the truth of the above and were aware
of the old gentleman's condition." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

BIRD DOG TAKEN UP

I have a bird dog at my Veterinary
Hospital. Owner can have same by
proving ownership and paying for
this ad. J. H. Dunn, Ocala, Fla.9-20-6t
NOTICE
Of Application for Charter of Marion
County Fair and Agricultural
Association
Notice is hereby given that on the
3rd day of October. A. D. 1916. four
weeks after the first publication of
this notice, we will make application
to the Honorable W. b. Bullock, judge
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the
state of Florida, in and for Marion
county, to become incorporated under
the laws of the state of Florida ap applicable
plicable applicable to corporations not for profit,
under the following proposed charter.
J. M. MEFFERT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
JAKE BROWN.
L. P. WILSON.
ANNA TWEEDY.
Proposed Charter of Marion County
Fair and Agricultural Association
We, the undersigned, hereby desire
to become incorporated as a corpora corporation
tion corporation not for profit under the following
charter:
ARTICLE I.
The name of this corporation shall
be the MARION COUNTY FAIR
AND AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIA-
llON, its principal office to be in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida.
ARTICLE II.
General Nature of the Object of this
Corporation
The general nature of the object of
this corporation is:
(a) To acquire, own, lease and
control suitable grounds and build buildings
ings buildings for the exhibit of the products
of Marion county, Honda;
(b)To provide facilities for the dis
play of live stock, agricultural, hor
ticultural, industrial, educational, me mechanical
chanical mechanical and manufactured products
of Marion county, Florida;
(c) To provide inducements to en
courage the citizens of Marion county
to improve the stock and to inspire
them to. more efficient effort in the
development of the natural resources
of the county;
(d) To provide scientific and edu
cational advantages for the citizens
of Marion county, and to co-operate
with the United States department of
agriculture, and the Florida state de department,
partment, department, in the development of the
agricultural and other resources of
the county;
(e) To provide for demonstration
work in agricultural, horticultural,
educational and social lines in various
portions of the county;
(f) To provide entertainment and
amusement features during the period
when this Corporation holds fairs
(g) To 'do any and all things nec
essary for carrying out the above
specified purposes.
ARTICLE III.
Members
Any resident of Marion county, Fla
may become a member of this asso
ciation by purchasing not less than
one share of stock and the payment
for stock subscribed for shall admit
any resident to full membership.
ARTICLE IV.
Term
This association shall exist for a
period of ninety-nine years.
ARTICLE V.
Subscribers and Their Residences
- Shares
of Stock
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla ... 12
W. T. Gary, Ocala, Fla 1
D. E. Mclver, Ocala, Fla.. 25
Jake Brown, Ocala, Fla .12
L. P. Wilson, Ocala, Fla 1
Anna Tweedy, Ocala, Fla
; ARTICLE VI.
Officers
The affairs of this corporation are
to be managed uy the following ofli
cers: President, vice-president, secre
tary, treasurer, which are to be elect elected
ed elected by the board of directors at the
annual meetings, and by not less than
seven or more than thirteen directors
to be elected at the annual meeting
of the stockholders.
ARTICLE VII.
Temporary Officers
President, J. M. Meffert: vice
president, D. E. Mclver; secretary,
Anna Tweedy; treasurer, L. P. Wil
son; directors, Jake Brown, A. U
Cobb, D. E. Mclver, J. W. Davis, L.
K. Edwards, S. H. Blitch, E. L. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, W. M. Gist, J. M. Meffert, W.
D. Cam, are to manage the affairs of
the corporation until the first election
of officers under this charter.
ARTICLE VIII.
4 By-Laws
The by-laws of the corporation are
to be made, altered or rescinded by
the stockholders at their regular
meetings, or at special meetings call called
ed called for such, purpose.
, ARTICLE IX.
Indebtedness
The highest amount of indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness to which this corporation shall
at any time subject itself shall not
exceed $6500.
ARTICLE X.
Real Estate
The amount in value of the real
estate which this corporation may
hold shall be $25,000, subject to the
approval of the circuit judge for
Marion county, Florida.
J. M. MEFFERT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
JAKE BROWN.
L. P. WILSON.
ANNA TWEEDY.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION.
On this day came personally before
me Anna Tweedy, to me well known,
who, being by me first duly sworn,
deposes and says: That she is one of
the subscribers who subscribed to the
charter upon which this oath and ac acknowledgement
knowledgement acknowledgement is endorsed; that it is
intended in good faith to carry out
the purposes and objects set forth
therein. ANNA TWEEDY.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this the 1st day of September, 1916.
(Seal) D. NIEL FERGUSON,
9-4-mon Notary Public.
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Giyes More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.

Trim
n
i
Has just returned from
Bid!
1 m.
'mm

FaSI

i

U. 'W.Ar--- m

18

latch Our Show Windows and ICeep Posted

Mi Styles -"EUSen's"- and Boys
' "...

.INEN;

HEAPQUARTE

Composition
Books

4

WE resume the giving away of a China Dinner Set on Saturday at 3 o'clock, begin beginning
ning beginning SATURDAY, SEPT. 30th, and ending SATURDAY, NOV. 28th, when
we give the 100-Piece Set to the lucky person -:- -:- -:- -:- -:-

HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
"My son nineteen years of age suf suffered
fered suffered 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," writes
Mrs. Thomas Campbell, Kirkville, N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store. J

P. A. Durand, plumper, phone 494. Jj
Sewer connections, tin" work and!

stove repairing. Stop 614 E. Adams
street. 9-19-tf
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, ine best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Pharmacy. tf
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
NOTICE
Of Application for Leave to Sell
Minor's Land
Notice is hereby given that on the
Sth 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
vey of Ocala, Florida, running thence
north 52 feet, east leet, soutn
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-

Proprietor of

the New York Markets and is now making .-hi:
33rd Annual Display of

Winter EflereEicDinidlog

We SPECIALIZE,

in

!eady to Wear Cools

For Men, Women and Children

See our Line of
Ladies' Misses' and
Children's

See oyr specials in Ribbons
All the new things in

LADIES'

FOOTWEAR

COLLARS, for

as usual
THE BEST
IBM.
OE

P. ASK!n

HUE

In many years will be shown at

Tompkin's SttsaMs
Monday, Sept. 25th
Any one wanting mules should see them
before buying. Prices are right and re remember
member remember they are the guaranteed kind.

Remember the Date

).............. .aSf
FIRE BONDS TORNADO LIFE
PLATE G-ASS ACCIDENT J
Established 1914
-
Albert O. Harriss i

INSURANCE AGENCY
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
OCALA, PHONE 219 FLORIDA

r rK rs

4 ?
9
for School Supplies

1 MM I

4--

. Ink and Pencil )

Tablets
is Monday, Sept. 25.

- c

ft a b

1 ;



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