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:
UF00075908:06577

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

LOCAL NEWS
rL to
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE
WEATHER FORECAST
Overcast tonight, probably showers
and cooler in northwest portion; Fri Friday
day Friday local showers, cooler in north por portion.
tion. portion. OCALA, FiOKIBA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1916
VOL. 22, NO. 2?5

GREECE WILL SIT III

THE AH GAME

WoHpect of an Attack on Bulgaria
Seems to Greatly Enthuse
the Greek People
(Associated ,Press)
London, Sept. 28 Although no new
nfantry advances on the Somme
'ront have been reported by Paris, ar ar-illery
illery ar-illery action has been constant. The
French have been pushing cut east
rom Rancourt and at Bouchavesnes
o the south are almost directly north
t Peronne. Meanwhile the Germans
i Hacked east of the Meuse on the
Werdun front, hetwepn Thimimrmt. ami
f ivuigi. ana umaica iiicsc assault
RUSSIAN ATTACKS RESUMED
The' Russians have resumed their
iolent attacks in Southern Volhynia
nnd Galicia.. It is reported thaicoun-
cr atracks have delayed the Russian
ulvance.
BIJLGARS BEATEN
The repulse of Bulgarian attacks
y the f rencn ana Kussians near
Fiorina is reported by Paris. The Brit-
sh artillery fire has increased on the
Ktruma.
CALLED HOME
Prince George of Greece, a brother
if King Constantine, who has been in
ondon representing the Greek court,
eceived a telegram from the king
his morning recalling him to Athens.
BUCHAREST BOMBARDED
Berlin claimed a repulse of the Al Al-ies
ies Al-ies over a greater part of the Somme
ront. The British claimed advances,
t was announced that German avia
ors had again bombarded Bucharest.
UlEECE ABOUT TO SIT IK THE
GAME
Athens, Sept. 27 (Delayed). The
Vssqciated Press is in position to
tate positively that King Constantine
lecided thi3 morning tin favor of an
immediate declaration of war on Bul-
ROSPEC1 OF WAR PLEASES
THE "PEOPLE
After a session of the ministerial
ouncil a cabinet meeting was hastily
tailed. The premier said a note of
hardcter that mobilization would
cgically follow might be sent to Bul
garia. it later developed tne King
had decided to declare war. The de delusion
lusion delusion was not publicly announced as
the details, including arr ultimatum
demanding instant evacuation by Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria of Greek Macedonia and mobi-
ization plans remained to be worked
ut. v
Suppressed excitement is evident
iirAttntrk sr 'f V r trtcnnf r"f Tiro 1
.vith Bulgaria is apparently welcome.
IAD TO EXPLAIN
TO HER HUBBY
I
rs.
Leduc, Like Poor Dog Tray,
Suffered for Being in Bad
Company
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Sept. 28. The woman
vho was shot in a hotel room here
esterday by Mrs. Harry Belzer, who
ailed J. C. Graveur of New York, and
then committed suicide, has been iden-
ified as Mrs. Joseph C. Leduc.
When Leduc visited his wife this
morning she told him, in the presence
pf several detectives, that she attend attended
ed attended the theater with Graveur, who was
!i family friend, leaving her handbag
In his room. She intended going to
New York immediately and was shot
,i3 she entered the room to get the
Ji ril.- J 1 a. 1C
jiaiiuuag. one uemeu traveling wim
Iraveur or having registered as his
vife.
LET THEM OFF LIGHT
Supreme Court was Easy on Erring
Pensacola Newspaper Men
Tallahassee, Sept. 28. Imposing
lines amounting only to the costs in
the case, the supreme court yesterday
dismissed the charges against Percy
iv Hayes, managing editor of the
Pensacola Journal, and Bryan Mack,
correspondent who represented that
paper during the recent gubernatorial
nomination recount proceedings here.
The court stated that the press had
Tone so rampant that it felt it their
laty to let it be known that there was
uch a thing as contempt.
SUICIDE AT PORT ORANGE
Port Orange, Sept. 28. Colonel F.
iW. Roe, U. S. A., retired, committed
suicide by shooting himself at his
ome here today. He was an invalid
, i ne interment will be in Washington
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
; Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.

ANXIOUSLY AWAITED

By the Germans New of the Safe
Arrival of. the Submarine
Bremen
(Associated Press)
Berlin, Sept. 28 News of the actual
docking of the submarine Bremen at
New London was lacking : today. It
is generally assumed that a telegram
announcing the departure of the con convoying
voying convoying tug from the American port
will be followed by the ,r announce announcement
ment announcement of the submarine's arrival. The
owners of the vessel have been anx anxious
ious anxious for a week. It is assumed the
heavy storms delayed the Bremen.
AGENTS HAVE NO IDEA
New London, Sept. 28. The Bre:
men's agents here said they had no
idea when the submarine would arrive.
GHAIRMAH RAtlEV'S CALL
Says Republicans are Promoting Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Split and Hope to
"Carry the State
' ".
"Tampa, Fla., Sept. 27, 1916."
"Notice of call for meeting of State
Democratic Executive Committee of
Florida:
"A meeting of the state democratic
executive committee of Florida is
hereby called to be held at Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., Seminole hotel, Saturday,
October 7, at 10 o'clock in the fore forenoon,
noon, forenoon, for the purpose of adopting
such measures as may be proper and
necessary to aid in the election of all
nominees of the democratic party.
"A meeting of the campaign com committee
mittee committee will be held at the same place
immediately on adjournment of the
state committee.
"Very truly yours,
"Geo. P. Raney,
"Chairman State Democratic Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee of Florida."
Mr. Raney 's statement follows:
"It is undoubtedly the duty of the
state democratic executive committee
to give every assistance f in its power
to the election of the regular nominees
of the democratic party, national,
state and county, in the ensuing gen general
eral general election.
"The republican party encouraged
by the factional fight within the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party in this state is, for the
first time in many years, making a
genuine effort to become a factor in
Florida politics.
"One contestant for democratic
nomination has undoubtedly declared
his intention of running for governor
in the general election whether he ob obtains
tains obtains the democratic nomination or
not; notwithstanding the fact that his
leading counsel has stated substan substantially
tially substantially over his own signature that
every ruling made by the supreme
court of this state with respect to
such contest has been absolutely fair
and impartial, and that such counsel
j has perfect confidence that future
rulings of the supreme court will be
equally fair and impartial, and the
same leading, counsel is quoted in the
press dispatches as having voluntari
ly apologized to the supreme court
for the unwarranted aspersions cast
upon the judiciary of this state by his
client. :
"With the democratic party con
fronted with these conditions I deem
it my duty to issue the above call for
another meeting of the committee."
MORE MONEY FOR
THE GOOD CAUSE
L. R. Trammell, for the Ocala dem
ocratic finance committee, has for
warded another $35 to the national
headquarters in New York. -This
makes a total of $210.50 forwarded.
Not all of this sum is from the city.
Substantial contributions, as has al
ready been noted, have been received
from democrats in various parts of
the county. :
WINDING UP THE YEAR'S WORK
I he county commissioners are in
session today, completing the work of
the fiscal year. A new year begins on
Oct. 1.
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ucala's best drug store.
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits.'At all grocers.91 6t
Flower seed and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
Rivers says -phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
A nrw shipment of Crane's station stationer
er stationer just in all styles. The Court
Pharmacy. : tf
A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make
it "as good as new." The Cjart
Pharmacy. tf

SHOWS FEW SIGHS
OF A STRIKE

Manhattan's Sympathetic Walkout
Doesn't Seem Likely to
Materialize
(Associated Press)
New York, Sept. 28. Labor lead leaders
ers leaders apparently today, mt small suc success
cess success in their renewed efforts to bring
about a general strike for the pur purpose
pose purpose of aiding the striking traction
employes. The strike was called yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, and, despite claims that there
are more than 25,000 laborers out, the
police said there was little evidence of
a general strike.
OCALA'S PARK BEAUTIFUL, 1926
What It Is Now and What It will be
in Nineteen Twenty-Six
Yes, we have now only about 14
acres of land, known as ; the Taylor
pond property, at present used as a
dumping ground for the city, in order
to fill m the swampy places. But on
this 14 acres are a naturally drained
pond, which it is proposed to make
into a beautiful lake, a natural rock
grotto, around which are some beau beautiful
tiful beautiful ash trees, and inside wild ferns
growing, lhere are also many beau beautiful
tiful beautiful wild shrubs and some flowers al
ready planted.
It is hoped that by 1926 we say
that length of time because it takes
sometime for the public to become in interested
terested interested in an idea which seemingly
means so much time and expenditure
of money before it can be a thing of
reality and beauty to have the park
well developed, with an artificial lake,
rustic bridges, play grounds for the
children, tennis courts, a beautifully
shaded mall with trees benches be
tweenand other smaller drives.
beautiful flower beds of gorgeous
bloom, shrubs, trees, etc., an ideal
place in which to spend an hour or so
either morning or afternoon. A fine
place for the little folks to enjoy
swings, wading pools, sand banks and
other amusements so dear to the tiny
tots; shady retreats for the ones who
have decided to walk the long path
ogether and in the meantime, are
planning, as they walk these shorter
park paths, the delightful, things they
will do when happy days arrive and
hey will always walk together. For
the business man, a place to rest and
go over in his mind the many plans
of larger things; for the weary work worker
er worker a quiet place to rest and read, or
enjoy the beauties of nature. A place
for the boys and girl3 to have a good
time. In short, a nicely located rest resting
ing resting pkce for all conditions, sizes,
classes and ages to enjoy whenever
they so desire. :
In the building of a city, usually the
park idea" is one of the most im
portant .things introduced into the
plans as parks are a great asset in a
business way, as well as wonderful
beautifiers of a city.
The park tea to be given at the
residence of Mr and Mrs. Harvey
Clark, on Friday from 4 to 10 o'clock,
for the benefit of the park, will be the
first of a series of entertainments for
the benefit of the park.
Sometime in October of November
it is planned to have a "park clean-up
day," when all who are interested
will be asked to come, spent the day,
with rake, hoe or wheel-barrow, man
or boy, to help with this first work
of getting the park started, and also
tc show people just what a nice loca
tion Ocala has for a park beautiful,
and some of the natural advantages
of the beautiful little rock grotto.
the pond, which can be drained and
made into a lake, the rich soil, etc. A
lunch will be served the workers by
the committee.
It is hoped that Ocala people will
join together in this work. It was for
many years that a library was planned
and worked for before it became a
reality, but at last the beautiful little
building is a reality, and a pleasure
and pride of the town.
The park idea is no vague dream,
impossible of fulfillment, but a thing
feasible, though it may take years to
develop it, but all good things must
sometimes grow slowly,' but just as
surely must they all have first a be beginning,
ginning, beginning, so this park idea has begun,
and it will continue to grow until
matured into a full, well grown beau beautiful
tiful beautiful work of Ocala boosters and
workers, and believers in the possi possibility
bility possibility of another attraction for an al already
ready already wonderfully attractive little
city.
Let all help in every way possible,
some with pen and some with money,
some with words, but all with strong
encouragement and boosting.
Knockers and "Doubting Thomases"
are asked to refrain from expression
of opinion, unless they are open to
conviction and willing to see the error
of their ways, and afterwards to join
the ranks of the makers and helpers
of our park beautiful.
A Park Booster.

AM A 0

All AWAKENING
President Lynch of the Bankers As Association
sociation Association Presents Some Self Self-Evident
Evident Self-Evident Truths to Our People
(Associated Press)
Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 28. The
American Bankers' Association, whose
membership has during the past year
reached a total of 16,016 banks, open
ed its general convention here today
with its president, James K. Lynch of
San Francisco, delivering an address
in which he discusseM the federal re
serve act and national defense.
"The primary purpose of govern
ment,'' he said, "is to provide ade adequate
quate adequate defense for the country govern governed,
ed, governed, and how shamefully this purpose
has been neglected under one admin administration
istration administration after another is a familiar
tale.
"We are given to boasting of our
size, but when we are no longer
capable of feeling pin pricks in our
feet, are we not too large. For years
cur citizens in Mexico have been sub subjected
jected subjected to murder and the most un untenable
tenable untenable outrages, and the national
consciousness is barely aroused. Not
in Mexico alone, but within our own
borders as well as on the, high seas,
have our people On their lawful oc occupations
cupations occupations been done to death while the j
nation has slumbered or murmured
feebly in its sleep.
"As a nationwe have grown rich,
and have grown fat, and have grpwn
soft, and we are today the most
tempting prize under the blue canopy
of heaven.
"But if as a nation are sick, it is
as individuals that we must supply
the cure. Congress does not lead, but
follows public opinion. First of all,
we need co-operation, team work, the
things that win any kind of human
endeavor, and to secure this there is
nothing quite so good as universal
military training which arouses na
tional feeling and national conscious
ness as nothing else can do.
"In the task of vitalizing the nation,
the most important agency is the
press, which informs, instructs, ad advises,
vises, advises, admonishes the people.""It ill
becomes one ignorant of the difficul difficulties
ties difficulties encountered in collecting and dis distributing
tributing distributing the news, to critisize the ap apparent
parent apparent failures or deficiencies, but is
it too much to ask of our papers that
they take the larger view of ur na
tional affairs and help in the difficult
task which is before us, and to ask of
our people that they discriminate be between
tween between the varying grades of ability
and integrity with which the work is
done?
"If our people can rise to the
heights of citizenship that the times
demand, the work that must be done
can be accomplished peacefully and in
order, but if they will not learn from
the bitter experience of our kin
across the sea, the reformation will
be worked out amid the ruin of war."
The republican candidates for gov
ernor, senator,. congressman an some
other offices will speak in Ocala on
the night of Oct. 9.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
Ask for the October Victor record
list at The Book Shop. 3t
, ,
For delicious hot?biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers.9 1 6t
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all. grocers. 6t
- A"
We do not charge you credit prices,
for we sell for cash only. Bring your
Docket or check book. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 27-tf
Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents per
dozen at Bittine & company, the
druggist and seedsmen. 9-12
We give prescription work prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Full stock of October Victor records
on sale at The Book Shop Thursday
morning. Come in. and hear them. 3t
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.

A VOTE AOEAD

Knott Will Have a Plurality of One
Even if Alachua Goes
to Catts
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Sept. 28. Knott head
quarters stated this afternoon that
W. V. Knott on the count today had
one vote the lead over Catts in the
gubernatorial contest, assuming that
Catts would be given the sixty-nine
votes in Alachua precinct No. 3.
PUSHING WORK ON
THE NEW PLANTS
Benjamin Thompson, Contractor, has
Put on Extra Men, and will Keep
Them Extra Busy
Benjamin Thompson, contractor,
has placed extra men on the con
struction of the new light and water
plants,, and intends to proceed as rap
idly as possible with the work. The
brick walls of the building, which
were recently condemned and torn
out, are buildings again as fast as the
brick arrives. Work "has been started
on the foundation piers for the water
tower.
ORANGE SPRINGS PICNIC
A SUCCESSFUL EVENT
The basket picnic and farmers meet
ing at Orange Springs yesterday was
a decided success. The address of C.
Sr Barrett, president of the National
armer's Union, was the feature. An
excellent dinner was f-erved by the la ladies,
dies, ladies, and : thoroughly enjoyed. A
house to house canvass was decided
on for the purpose of promoting the
Orange Springs fair, and the Marion
County Fair. Mr. Barrett will attend
the Marion County Fair, and will
make an address.
Mr. Barrett was introduced by M.
Walsh, advertising manager for
the Florida 'Farms and Homes Inc.
The farmer's union has been in ex
istence 12 years, and Mr. Barrett has
been president for 11 years. He spoke
on the "Co-operative and Educational
Movement Among the Farmers."
Mr. Barrett said that he had trav
eled extensively over the country, and
that he was much impressed with. the
possibilities in Florida. Floridas
natural resources, he said, exceeded
those of California, which has been
built up by concerted "boosting." He
said that Florida, with greater natural
resources, could, with one-tenthl of
the money and one-tenth the popula
tion, be as successful as California.
Mr. Barrett referred to the parcels
post as one of the things promoted by
the farmer's union. He spoke of the
farmer's need for education, for legis
lation, for good roads. The greatest
need, he said, is better marketing fa
cilities.
A local farmer's union was organiz
ed yesterday. Those who attended
the picnic from Ocaa were: Mrs.
Anna Tweedy, secretary of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair Association, Fiank
Harris, editor of the Banner, J. M.
Meffert, J. D. Rooney, S. P. Hollin-
rake, R. W. Blacklock, demonstration
agent for Marion county, Bruce Mef Meffert,
fert, Meffert, Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, canning
club agent for Marion county, Miss
Annie Moorhead, Mrs. A. T. Thomas
and Frank Morrison.
RALLY DAY AT THE
METHODIST CHURCH
Next Sunday, Oct. 1st, is, rally day
at the Methodist church. The Busi
ness Men's Bible Class is looking
forward to a large attendance. Last
year on rally day this class had 117
present. This year they would like
to have at least 125. Come and bring
your friend. Any one who can't walk,
if you will notify the class a car will
be sent for such ones. Time, 9:30 a. m.
Place, Methodist church.
Carl A. Smith of the Southern Ex
press company, who has been spend
ing his vacation of two weeks in Ocala
has returned home. St. Petersburg
Independent.
P. A. Durand, plunYber, phone 494
Sewer connections, tin work and
stove repairing. Shop 614 E. Adams
street. 9-19-tf
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Rplf-Risinfj' Flour. At all erocers. 6t
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
Use JubT; Self -Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits- At all grocers.
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During the nast winter I had oc
casion to eive Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy to my two children, who were
at the time suffering from severe
colds. It Droved to be the very medi
cine they needed," writes Mrs. Myron
J. Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtain
able everywhere. Adv.

FLORIDA PEAT IS s

THE FINEST
Immense Beds in the State, Can be
Used Not Only for Fertilizer, but
as a Basis for Ammunition
Jacksonville, Sept. 28 Robert Ran Ransom,
som, Ransom, peat specialist, who has been
making an exhaustive study of Flor Florida
ida Florida peat beds, has just returned from
Washington, where he attended the
annual meeting of the American Peat
Society, of which he is vice president.
Mr. Ransom declares there is great
interest in official circles in Florida's
peat deposits, and that particularly
Senator Fletcher is impressed with
the immense deposits, estimated con conservatively
servatively conservatively at 3,500,000 acres.
The Florida peat, according to Mr.
Ransom,-is richer in nitrogenous units
than that of other sections, which
makes the war department particular particularly
ly particularly interested. The practicability of
using peat as the base of a cheap but
highly efficient fertilizer appeals to
the department of agriculture and an
appropriation was secured jointly
from thewo departments some time
ago for investigations. The nitrogen-
ous element is so plentiful in Florida
peat that the war department is ser
iously considering, it is said, the feas feasibility
ibility feasibility of using peat as a basis for
ammunition manufacture, and General
Crozier, head of the United States
ordnance department, has shown keen
interest in the situation. '
SOME NECESSARY ROADS
WILL BE FINISHED SOON
County Commissioner Luffman of
Citra, was asked by a Star represen representative
tative representative this afternoon what amount of
work, if any, had been done on the
road from Silver Springs to Orange
Springs. Mr. Luffman said that the
joad, which for many months has been
cut through from Silver Springs to
ort McCoy, is now being cut through
from Fort McCoy to Orange Springs
and would probably be completed to
hat point by Novr 1. Mr. Luffman
said that work would then start on
grading up the entire stretch of -the
road with a view to putting it in good
travable condition. He said, too, that
a road from Citra to Orange Springs
would be built shortly.
A highway connecting Ocala and
Orange Springs is of great import
ance. At Orancre Springs the high
way would connect with the brick
road to Palatka, and open a short and
quick route to Jacksonville, providing
direct joad from Jacksonville to
Tampa and points south by way of
Ocala. The road from Silver Springs
to Orange Springs was advocated by
"Good Roads" Smith, of St. Peters
burg, in his address to the Central
Florida Highway association in ses session
sion session here last spring. The road would
enable motor parties, entering the
state at Jacksonville, to get into Cen
tral Florida without going a round
about way. It would form an import important
ant important connecting branch of the Dixie
Highway.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Risiner Flour. At all grocers. 6t
We cany a full line of Thermos fill-
ers
The Court Pharmacy. tf
The Evening Star may always be
found on saleat Gerig's News Store.
Use Juba Self -Rising tflour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
14 lbs. sugar for fl with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
311. 9-4-tI
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de
licious Hot biscuits. At all grocers.
New October dance records on sale
at the Book Shop Thursday. Buy at
home. 3t
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira,- a fine lasting extract $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Pharmacy.
Rivers say3 phone 319 for genuine
ttnttprrnt Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
nrrr rih rF THAT
MISERABLE FEELING
There are few diseases that make
one.feei 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 age. At that time I was hav having
ing having a great deal of trouble with my
cinroach. I suffered great distress
Ana r inrHfrpstion and constiDation,
Nothiner did me much good until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets." Obtain;
everywhere. Adv.

TRYING TO CAPTURI

AIRICAII Til
IIS
Activity Reported of Villa's Bandits
While American Troops Await
Carranza's Orders
(Associated Press)
Field Headquarters American Ex Expedition,
pedition, Expedition, Sept.29 (Wirekss to Colum Columbus).
bus). Columbus). Villa with, six hundred men
was at Santa Clara ranch, thirty
miles east of Namiquipa, Sept. 22nd,
for the purpose of capturing trains
near Laguna and with the idea of
striking north and invading Texas
near Fabens, according to a report re received
ceived received here last night. A number of
noted outlaw leaders are with him.
Villa is said to have walked with the
aid of crutches. Army headquarters
declined to vouch for the authenticity
of the report.
AMERICANS WILL BE TREATED
AS INVADERS
El Paso, Sept. 28. The crossing of
the Mexican border by armed Amer American
ican American soldiers still is regarded as in
vasion and will be forcibly repelled,
according to a message Consul Ga
rcia
received from Colonel Ojinaga rela relative
tive relative to American patrons crossing the
border in the Big Bend district last
week. '.
VI LL MARCHWEQHESDAY
Change of Date of Industrial Parade
During the Marion County
i Fair
The date of the industrial parade
during fair week has been changed
from Thursday, Thanksgiving Day, to
Wednesday. This has been done at
the request of the ministers of the
city, in order that the parade will not
interfere with the Thanksgiving ser sermons.
mons. sermons. The parade committee is busy,
and the merchants and business men
and farmers are going in for the pro procession.
cession. procession. The success of the parade
last year has had it s effect.
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST On Dunnellon road, a travel-
ing bag containing woman's clothing.
A reward if returned to this office or
phone 335.
COTTON RAGS WANTED Clean
cotton rags, white or colored, wanted
at the Star office for cleaning machin-
ery.
LOST Last night on Dunnellon road,
a traveling bag containing woolen
clothing. Phone 335. ; ; 3t
FOR RENT Nice large from room
all screened and well ventilated. Near
the high school building. Mrs. P. D.
Odell, 413 East 8th St. 3t
WANTED By young lady, position
either in doctor's dentist's or tele
phone 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
commodations for light housekeeping.
Has all modern conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. Wm. Sinclair, 20 Herbert
street.
0
YOB 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.
FOR 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. 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 rom the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
WANTED To sell Maxwell roadster
Li good condition, for $150. Time pay payments
ments payments if desired. Address Box 482,
jOcala, Fla. 28-tf

r



rwo

OCALA EVENING STAB. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1916;

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
IHTTIXGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Maaaer Port V. LeaTearood, Baataeaa Huafcr
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second clasa matter.

phone

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Domeatlc) (FareUf)
One year, in advance .... 15.00 One year. In advance If.OO
fc2 myonth8 in advance 2.60 Six month, in advance 4.25
Th... v,., ii uAvanr 1.25 Three months, in advance...... 2.26

'ne month, in advance 60
lilies uiviiinot -
The Star has many correspondents
and lots of friends in the country
districts of Marion county, and it
wants more. 1
I
ines week's issue of -the Country
Gentleman contains one of the "Flor "Florida
ida "Florida First" advertisements. It is a
quarter of a page.
When a woman goes to talking to a
man about the weather its a sure sign
that she is either very bashful or not
interested in the man.
The promiscuity with which the
labor unions are using the strike as a
weapon of offense is causing them to
lose their grip on public sentiment.
James E. Martine was renominated
for U. S. senator by New Jersey dem democrats
ocrats democrats over John M. WcstcotC Mar Mar-tine
tine Mar-tine was favored by President Wilson.
The Bingville Bugle says no editor
can run a good paper on hot air and
cold potatoes. Some editors can't run
a good paper on the country printing.
-While we are arresting women for
doing business without license, the
Star is informed there are several
men in town who could be rounded up
on the same charge.
In the recount in Dade county,
CMts gained 21 votes. The counting
and recounting must end before Oct.
7, on which late the canvassing board
will decide who is the nominee.
Stop casting your pearls before
swine; the price is three times what
it used to be. St. Petersburg Inde
pendent.
Price of which pearls or swine?
Some of the Star's friends" have
warned it that it would ruin itself by
, speaking out in meeting. Whenever
the Star has lost a subscriber by any
thing it said, it has always gained at
least two.
Friend of ours said the other day
that, the simple truth was sufficient.
We have generally found that truth
had to be padded or considerably
whittled down before it suited many
of those it was applied to.
The New York Herald's first straw
vote of the campaign indicates that
wage earners are for Wilson, while
business interests are behind Hughes.
New York, Indiana and Ohio will
form the battleground, the political
leaders believe. N
The faction supporting Catts has
belted the nomination of R. Fenwick
Taylor and will endorse a lawyer
named Fred W." Butler. Never heard
of Mr. Butler before, but we are un
der the impression that he is on the
prohibition ticket. i
Some of Mr. Wilson's thick and thin
mlmirers point to the fact that Lin
coin had many critics. They might
also" point to the fact that Lincoln did
not try to give Jefferson Davis a cor
respondence school course on the er
rors of secession.
The Clearwater Sun says that after
those of Jacksonville, Tampa, Miami
and Pensacola, it, the Sun, is the best
daily paper in the state. Unlike the
editor of the Sun, we are afflicted
with modesty, else we had made the
same claim for the Sun.
a uerman .eppeiin, wnicn came
a V rv a m
over the North Sea to England Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night to drop explosives on
forts and homes; soldiers and civilians,
men, women and children indiscrim indiscriminately,
inately, indiscriminately, had to come down. Its crew
surrendered to a single British con constable
stable constable and was marched to a place of
safety, nobody offering to molest
them. What bloody barbarians the
British are.
Edwin D. Lambright, .the Tribune's
popular and efficient editorial writer,
left; last night for New York city to
spend his annual vacation. On his re return
turn return trip Mr. Lambright will make a
brief stop at Washington and from
there go to Brunswick, Ga., his old
home, to spend a short time with
relatives. Tampa Tribune.
We are glad Mr. Lambright has
gone on a vacation. We think he
needs it. Since the Catts-Knott con controversy
troversy controversy began his writings have
shown that his mind was badly strain strained
ed strained by overwork.
A disnatch from Paris sava that
25,000 of Italy's Alpine troops are
in Vmn ArvUm n,Vo. t
Germans in the Vosges, and that
many more will follow: And a dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Petrograd says that Turk Turkish
ish Turkish troops, cantained and eauinned Kv
Pmc-sion lov. nn.,4 i

Pi3 ; V :BZ: dose of Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey.
Russians on the Riga front. Ottomans The haaling pine tar, soothing honey
have never before been seen fighting and glycerine quickly relieve the con con-so
so con-so far north. gestion, loosen the phlegm and break
. j up your cold. Dr. Bell's Pine Tar

The New York Herald gives a num
ber of instances latelv in which fier.
man submarines have-torpedoed shins
.t, .
without warning, contrary, to the

st

-
montn. in aqvance
.19
promise given the United States by
the German government some months
ago. The Herald thinks that this and
other incidents foretell a return by
the Germans to an extensive submar
ine campaign, in order to force the
United States into war, in which case
they will have a good excuse to sur surrender,
render, surrender, saying the adds were too
great. The Herald must be talking
in its sleep. Germany may and prob probably
ably probably will resume the submarine cam campaign,
paign, campaign, but if so it will be simply and
solely to damage the Allies. Germany
knows that the United States will
not fight as long as Mr. Wilson is
president, not even if American ships
were torpedoed in American waters.
There is a story we wish all could
read in a recent issue of a popular
magazine. It's of an old German who
came to this country when a boy, en
tered the Union army, served, thru the
war, married an American girl and
settled down to make a home in a
western state. He called Germany his
fatherland and America his brideland.
After many years, came on the great
world-war, and the old German
American, who had been a good citi
zen, was astounded to find so many
of his neighbors in favor of the Allies.
He naturally obeyed the call of blood,
sympathized with his native country
and was finally driven by the harsh
criticisms of those around him into a
display of temper that caused him to
be very unjustly treated. This brought
him into public notice, and some
months later he was called to attend
a meeting of Germans in a nearby
city. He was the honor guest, but
when the speaker of the evening, a
young German, fresh from Europe,
abused America and tore the Flag
from its place to treat it with con
tempt, the old man forgot his hyphen.
He rescued the flag under which he
had fought fifty years before, folded
it tenderly and reverently, and with
it laid across his arm he left the
meeting. The Star knows some such
Germans. The native born should be
careful of their feelings, for they and
their children are among the best
citizens we have.
As the price of everything else has
gone up, it is no wonder that bakers
have raisei the price of bread. The
raise is .very unpopular, however, and
the bakers would probably- find
made less trouble if they reduced the
size of their loaves rather than sold
them at the inconvenient price of 6
and 12 cents. Americans are very
wasteful with bread. In the South
where hot biscuit are popular, most of
the cold biscuit are thrown away. In
restaurants and hotels, people do not
eat half the bread set out for them
and of course in the higher priced
places the bread is never served to a
second customer. In all the big cities
tons ofstale bread have been sold Spr
making paste or other commercia
purposes. We Americans are tiie most
extravagant people in the world, but
we are some day to find that the
bread, and other good things, we have
cast on the waters of wastefulness
will never return to us.
J CANDLER
Candler, Sept. 26. Mr. William
Snyder, who is always among the first
to return in the fall, arrived last
Thursday from Indiana, where he has
been for the past several months.
Mr. E. N. DeLong came up Thurs
day from Lakeland for a several days
visit to his family.
Mr. Asa Belcher of Ocala wad
week end visitor to home folks.
The trustees are having the public
school building repainted.
Miss Mabel McClain was, a week weekend
end weekend visitor at home, coming up from
Weirsdale, where she is the assistant
teacher.
Miss Elizabeth Freeman and her
mother, Mrs. Lucy Freeman, were
also week-end visitors at home. Miss
Freeman is the assistant teacher in
the Kendrick school.
Mr. B. D. Belcher presented the
school children with new tablets, one
day last week. The appreciation of
the gift is shown by the studious and
energetic use to which they are put.
Master Johnny Cauthen was absent
from school duties three days last
week on account of sickness. But he
is back in his accustomed place now,
to the pleasure of his schoolmates as
well as his teacher.
Mr. DeWitt Staats has returned
from a pleasure trip of several weeks
duration to different points in the
state.
Mrs. Lewis: Kline came up from St.
a-. a at -m m
KetersDurS Monday ior a Dnei visit
to her parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
nris. ivnne ana inenas.
HEAD OFF THAT
ALL WINTER COUGH
At the first sign of sore throat,
tight chest or stuffed-up head take a
-. Honey has all the benefits of the heal
ing aroma from a pine forest, it is
pleasant to take and antiseptic. The
' formu!a ?n the .bottle t?"3 wh? t re
neves coias ana coughs. At your
druggist, 25c. t2

BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION

Ocala, Fla., Monday, Sept 4.
The board of public instruction in

and for Marion county, Florida,, met Requests from the Turner Farm
pursuant to adjournment on the above school for desks, ceiling and black black-date
date black-date in their office with j. S. Gran- board were presented and the desks
tham and B. R. Blitch present, and from Greenwood were granted and

the regular chairman, G. S. Scott, ab-1
sent. I
Mr. Grantham was chosen chair-
man pro tem., and with J. H. Brinson, J

secretary, the board proceeded to bus- asking that Mr. J. R. Simmons be ap ap-iness.
iness. ap-iness. pointed supervisor and the request

A number of patrons of the Gools-Jwas

by school called and wished to re-
open this school and it was agreed
that the board would furnish" a teacher 1

for the coming term and Mr. George R. Douglas, of the Shady school, call call-Goolsby
Goolsby call-Goolsby was appointed to serve as ed and requested that an assistant be

supervisor..
Messrs. Harmon Hall and George
Turner, trustees of the Greenwood
district, called and conferred with
reference to their schoorr i
Mrs. Rex Todd called and presented
bill for work done to her rooms at J
the dormitory and discussed school I
matters with the board.
Mr. Peeples, supervisor of the
Grahamville school, called and con-
erred about his School.
Coupon warrant of Mr. J. M. Blitch
for $200 was due and presented with
request to continue loan and this was
agreed to for one more year.
The minutes of the preceding meet-
ing were read and adopted as read.
The board adjourned for noon.
Monday Afternoon session
The board met as before noon.
Resignation of Frank Jefferson as
supervisor of Mt. Carmel school was
presented and J. H. Bethea was order
ed to be appointed his successor.
A request from the trustees of the
Sparr school to be allowed to screen J
their school house to cost about $17
was presented and allowed from
trict funds.
It was agred to make investigation j
as to the cost of the painting of the
inside walls of three rooms at the
dormitory.
A request from the trustees of the I
Buck Pond school for. an assistant
teacher was presented and it was
agreed to wait until the rst month's

report comes in to see if the requiredlat Pine Grove $6.28; A. W. Waters &

average is made. v
A request for a school to be grant-

ed at Lombay was made and it was blackboard to J. E. Thomas for Hope Hope-laid
laid Hope-laid over until the October meeting J well school 75c; J. H. Brinson for

for action.
Mr. George Johns and a number of
others called in behalf of the opening

of the Derby school and same wasCo.for materials for repairs at Ebe-

refused for lack of pupils that were
not nearer to this school than to
others.
Resignation of E. G. Goolsby as
supervisor of the silver springs
school was presented with a request
for the appointment of H. A. Caruth-
ers, which was ordered done.
A petition was presented from the
patrons of the Jacob's Well school
asking that Martha Crawford be con-
tinued there as teacher which was
agreed to.
A request was presented for the
appointment of I. C. Ellis, S. Ramey,
Ii. H. Hall as inspectors and M. J.
Timmons, clerk, for the bonding elec-
tion to be held at Citra on October 12,
and same was ordered to be done.
A request was presented from the
Lakeside colored school for their
house to be re-covered and they
agreed to do the work if the county
board would furnish the materials,
This was agreed to if funds wef e
found available.
A request from the Martin school
for a flue and some benches was pre-
sented and1 granted.
A letter from the attorney-general
enclosing a decree of the supreme
court was presented and read for in-
formation on the matter of the au-
thority of the superintendent in en-
dorsmg certificates from other coun-
ties. This was to the effect that a
superintendent is not compelled to
endorse a certificate issued in another
county and the board cannot legally
contract with a teacher without a cer-
tificate issued vin the county of the
board or endorsed by the superin-
tendent from another county.
A communication was presented
-
AN IMPORTANT LETTER
FROM A TALLAHASSEE
WOMAN.
TaHaoassc Fla. "I have taken Dr.
tierces favorite rrcscnptioa and have
1UUI1U lb I llvl Wl HL
it ia claimed to
I had woman's
trouble. .M ter my
tirst baby was born
ruLxL I wm Tso
Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and 1
sent and got a bottle. I could tell
that it had helped me. I took five
bottles in all and can say that it has
cured me. I can do my work. It is a
pleasure to me to be well, and I would
advise all mothers to take Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. I always tell the
good news to all." Mrs. Sallie Smith,
145 St. Francis St., Tallahassee, Fla.
There is nothing thaf will bring com comfort
fort comfort and renew' hope to the invalid so
surely as good news. When the vital
forces are at low ebb and everything
seems useless a ray of joy and assurance
will stimulate the weary body. A letter
from a loved one has turned the tide in
many a siege of sickness.
Doctor Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. has good news for every
suffering woman. Write him to-day and
tell him your troubles, and he will send
you just the right advice to restore you
to health and bring back the roses to
your cheeks, and without charge. His
"Favorite Prescription" has been the
rescue of thousands of suffering women.
Many grateful patients have taken Dr.
Pierce's advice. f
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mail mailing
ing mailing charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and you will receive a
copy of the "Common Sense Medical
Adviser," all charges prepaid.

from the comptroller pertaining to

designating banks as depositories of
the funds in lieu of the county treas-
urer after January 1.
also the blackboard but the ceiling
was postponed.
A petition was presented from the
patrons of the Turner Farm school
granted. Resignation of Sylves-
ter Smith as supervisor of this school
was also presented.
Mr. Gaskins, supervisor, and Mr. A.
appointed. It jvas ordered that the
school run one month and if the re-
quired average is made the assistant
will be furnished at once. Request
for well was renewed as there was no
water there. They proposed that if
the county would put down a well the
patrons would pay $20 on it and a
proposition of Mr. S. H. Christian was
discussed and the matter left with
the superintendent to adjust.
Mr. Christian nf thp MrTntnsh tnis
tees, called and was authorized to
have the blinds and glass of the school
building fixed and also lumber to be
furnished for screens to the toilets.
an cf which was granted.
Mrs. Roberts called and made re
auest for three rooms at the dormi
torv to be nainted and fixed in better
condition.
a.
The board adjourned for the day.
Tuesday Morning Session
The board met with Grantham and
Blitch present, Scott
absent, and
Brinson secretary.
The following bills were ordered

dis-jpaid from county funds: J, H. Brin

son for salary $150; J. A. Freeman
for material and work- on well at Mt.
Royal school $11.80; George Ross for
work on well at same $4; Mclver &
MacKay for remodeling rooms at the
dormitory $6.65, same for pipe at
Wetumpka $2.25; J. D. McCaskinn for
repairs to roof at dormitory $3.80; J.
W. Coulter for materials for repairs
Co. for lumber for Pine Grove; Col
lier rBos. for wrapping and shipping
postage and express $11.74; P. N.
King for chair and brooms at Ebene-
zer school $1.26; J. L. Ross Hardware
inezer school $2.65; Ocala Banner for
examination notice $3.75, same for
minutes $2.50: The Book Shop for of-
I fice supplies $3.15; H. & B. W. Drew
CJo. for dater for office $1.30; JVlanon
J Hardware Co. for materials for pump
at Mt. Royal $1.35; J. R. Moorhead for
map $1.50; Ocala Banner for printing
$1; H. A. Fausett for repairs on Key
stone andf Freestone $18.50; Fanny L.
Butler for rent of : room at Silver
I Springs $1: W. U. T. Co. for service
$5.78; B. R. Blitch for service and
mileage on board $11.20; J. S. Gran
tham for same $11.80; J. S. Grantham
I for managing examination $2 ; John
W. Smoak for shingles for Wetumpka
(school $21.48; George Washington
for materials for repairs at Wetump-
ka $5.50; Wm: Tyson for labor on re-
pains at Wetumpka $11.59; Rentz
Lumber Co. for materials for repairs
at Ft. McCoy $50, same for lumber
for toilets at Mill Creek $4.20; Ocala
I Telephone Co. for service $12.30;
Ocala Star for Citra election notice
$12, same for re-printing teachers'
monthly reports and minutes $2.50,
land examination notice $3.75; Knight
& Wall Co. for well point for Bay
Lake $2.95; D. B. Brinson for toilets
at Mill Creek $9.65; H. & W. B. Drew
Co. for large envelopes, for office
$4.28; John M. Graham for treasur-
er's commission $5.37; David S. Welch
for lumber for repairs at Hopewell
$3.21, same, for desks for Hawthorne
school $44.36; J. H. Brinson for ex-
animation expense $2; B. R. Blitch
for managing examination $10; Miss
Miriam Pasteur for same $10: Albert
J Anderson for examination expense 75
cents; Mclver and MacKay for ma
terial for renairs at Mt. Carmel school
$1.05; Miss Miriam Pasteur for grad
ing" examination papers $14; Miss
Annie Pope Eagleton for same $8;
Miss Rae Folks for same $14; W. H.
Cassels for same $2; teachers' sal-
aries, $1490.75; Mrs. Elizabeth Thorn
as for office help $60.
1 rm 1
me following accounts were or
leered paid from district funds: On
Ocala to Mrs. Mary E. Rou for in-
terest on warrant No. 1530 $30, J. L.
Edwards for sundry incidentals $50;

nervous and weak on Belleview to J.,A. Freeman for in in-I
I in-I could mot do my cidentals $5.25, H. B. Masters for in in-ph
ph in-ph TPZ cidentals $6.70; on Fantville to Helen

Thornton for salary $60; on Dun-
1 nellon to O. P. Hood for laying pipe
and fixine fountain $5.75. B. R. Good
en for materials and labor on repairs
at Hardrock scnool $5.69, Knight &
Strange for incidentals $9.55; on Red Reddick
dick Reddick to DeVore ,& Young for inci incidentals
dentals incidentals $4.75; on Weirsdale to Ardell
E. M. Mouson for teaching at Stan Stanton
ton Stanton $30; Mrs. A, M. Reed for hauling
lumber and brick $5; J. R. Walling &
Co. for materials for repairs $111.43,
J. L. Guthery for moving fence $5.15;
George Bisset for work on repairs
$73.50; on Citra to Qcala Banner for
bonding election notice $12, Marion
Hardware Co. for window lights and
batteries $2.86, board of public in instruction
struction instruction to reimburse for county
warrant $B4365 $12; on Griner Farm
to Martin Luffman for work on school
grounds $10, David S. Welch for lum lumber
ber lumber for repairs $11, Mclver & Mac MacKay
Kay MacKay for incidentals $8.90; to Mclver
& MacKay for materials for repairs
$3.15; The Book Shop for books and
supplies $15.34; same for same for
the Romeo school $24.76; on Sparr to
Thomas & Pasteur for materials and

repairs to wells at Sparr and Hope-
well $10.35; on Candler to Mclver &

MacKay for materials for painting
$5.45; J. N. Marshall, trustee, for
sundry incidentals $21.48; on Blitch Blitch-ton
ton Blitch-ton to Homer Howard for teaching
$50; on Martel to Will Young for
cleaning around toilets $1; on Fort
King to Mclver & MacKay for mater
ials for repairs and screen doors $6.14,
same for paint and oil $17, J. E. Bax
ter for work on repairs $3.50, W. J.
Young for repair work and cleaning
yards $6, F. C. Clayton for painting
school house $11.25; on Capulet to
Ruby Cappleman for teaching $50.
Mrs. E. F. Brooklen for cleaning $1,
to H. B. Masters Co. for incidentals
$5.15; on Linadale to C. A. McCraney,
trustee, for material, hauling and
work in putting up school building
$66.99; on Orange Lake to J. A. Cam
eron for incidentals $5.20; on Pedro
for teaching $5; on Pleasant Hill to
the Book Shop for books and crayons
$6.66; on Fort McCoy to Rentz Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Co. for lumber and repairs $14,
J. S. Grantham for hauliner lumber
$3.50; on Anthdhy- to Minnie Davis
for cleaning school house $3.90; on
Summerfield to Nathan Mayo for in
cidentals $2.40; on Homeland to The
Book Shop for books and supplies
$11.19, Arthur Gallipeau for work on
pump $4; on Shiloh to N. S. Mott for
incidentals $4.85; on Burbank to Tay
lor Printing Co. for printing district
descriptions and warrant book $2.50.
The board adjourned until night.
Tuesday Night Session
The board met with the same mem
bers present and acting as before.
There was a general discussion oi
school matters.
A request of Mr. Lee Priest of the
Anthony district to send to the Ocala
school was presented and granted un
less there should be objections from
the trustees of the Anthony district.
The board adjourned for the night.
Wednesday Morning Session
The board met very early with the
same members present and acting as
before. Sundry teachers' reports were
presented and ordered paid.
The treasurer's report was pre
sented and showed conditions as fol
lows: Balances in hands of treasurer
for bond interest and sinking fund for
Ocala district $330.82, Dunnellon dis district
trict district $200.29, Citra district $78.65. Of
the county funds propert 'there were
shown to be of regular funds $55.07
and of the indebtedness fund $1655.41.
The following district balances were
shown: Ocala $241.05, Mcintosh $101.
27, Belleview $385.35, Fantville $64.-
24, Dunnellon $118.22. Reddick $18.37,
Pine Level $224.65, Mayville $203.07,
Weirsdale $928.53, Citra $56.59, Grin
er Farm $12.53, Buck Pond $260.49,
Sparr $42.93, Candler $702.36, Fel
lowship $16.64, Electra $69.82, Blitch Blitch-ton
ton Blitch-ton $133.55, Martel $540.27, Fort
King $324.22, Capulet $67.25, Lina
dale $425.87, Cotton Plant $143.66,
Orange Lake $282.08, Oak Hill $18.71
Moss Bluff $11.83, Fairfield $76.28
Cottage Hill $31.03, Charter Oak
$326.23, Pedro $44.20, Kendrick $95.-
21, Oklawaha $482.14, Heidtville
$377.17, Pleasant Hill" $150.23, Fort
McCoy $183.48, Anthony $22.81, Sum
merfield $28.41, Homeland $9.06, Shi
loh $25.68, Lowell $86.65, Greenwood
$6.69. Total $7349.72.
No further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, October 3, 1916.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
School Supplies,'
Office Supplies,
All Magazines,
and Newspapers
As E. GERIG
Phone 165
One Door East of M. & C National
Bank
Carn-Thomas Co.
, GROCERIES
Good Goods,
Cheap Prices,
Good Service
HlkfttllttlltlitltK1
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
t Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.

In IP .'-it'l ifi 1 1 H it hulv P w 1 1! Ii' iiii!ii'5Sr?Sr

E-vc

Is Bottle FSm Of
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works

a2S

Per

DELIVERED

Jo ..-
Winter Haven

I ": ' FRESH

RECEIVED
10 Second St.

aaaaaaaaaaaaBBaaaaaaaBaaaaaa
arati 1

laiiolii Meat rlara

North Maginolia St.

FIRE BONDS TORNADO LIFE J
Z PLATE GLASS ACCIDENT
; Established 1914
! Albert O. Harriss j

INSURANCE AGENCY
Ji'OUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.

OCALA,

PHONE 219

aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa

Wc Have the Equipment and Ability

To serve you as you ought to
ask you again, to let us knowfor
our desire.
Of course, sometimes, little thing
tional, and, if you wiU call as up,
Ocala Ice :&.
PHONE 34
El YORK
n
Only Direct Line

,
"CLY'PE LilS"

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 SU Jacksonville, Florida.

mm
iry B o-fctl c
O-T GereaiK.e
a
a
Florida
EVERY DAY
Phone 380
: : Phone 167
FLORIDA
be servied, and when you are not let us
this is the only way we can accomplisbj
go wrong, tut they are not inten
they will be corrected liiMtuiAiu,!,
PscMimi Co.
OCALA. FLA.
VIA
from Jacksonville

Evaipr- 1
WKtr I j
a S J

1

RETURFi 351



i

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1916
THREE

rvik Commercial BaitH

OCALA, FLORIDA

CAPITAL STOCK 50,000.00
State, County and City Depository.

MERCHANT & MINERS TRANSPORTATIOn COMPANY
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... 6.0U

Boston and return ...... $43.00
Providence and return .. 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 36.50
Asbury Park and return. 36.50

Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
11)16, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and SaturdayIb
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.
II. C. AVERY, Agt. U D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is riot pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent nofonly the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.

D. W. DAVIS, HoidiFmk. OCALA, FLA. I

PEm

BATES

From
OCALA

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

.-TLmswI1C oast low

STAND UUjlUILUO AD OF THE SOUTH

539.05
036.05
047.55
047.55

THE BEST

CMm

OE

r

1

I

v

TTTTT m

mm

In many years will-be shown at
ToiupMo's SttaiMe
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 is Monday, Sept. 25.

in lis

if

You Have any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y

9i

(
i. i
i
;
v.,
'ft
V 1

- c -V 0 .1

l&MET

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

PHONE 108

All kinds Fresh Vegetable
m Season

OCALA, FLA

."FLORID1AN95
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY WITHIN
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR

SE AB A1ID MR LINE MY.

Baptist Missionary Meeting
The reghlar monthly meeting of
the Baptist Woman's Missionary
Union will be held at the church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
Program, "Our State a Mission
Field," with a study of women of the
Bible. All members and friends are
cordially urged to attend.
Mrs. T. A. Perry, Secretary.
Junior League Social
The Junior Epworth League, of the

Methodist church, will, hold a social
Saturday afternoon at the parsonage,
at 3 o'clock. There will be an elec election
tion election of officers and a literary program
will be rendered. All leaguers are ex expected
pected expected to be present.
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 i3 being promoted
by the Woman's Cluband 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.
'
Mrs. H. C. Lane with her cousin,
Miss Sue Cobb and niece, Mrs.-W. C.
Whitfield of Grifton, N. C, arrived in
the city yesterday afternoon for a

visit to Mrs. Lane's son and daughter-

in-law, Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane.
Rev. Jas. G. Glass and wife, daugh

ter, Miss Eva Lee, and mother, Mrs.

Ella R. Glass, are home from Sewa Sewa-nee,
nee, Sewa-nee, Term., where they had a most

pleasant summer vacation.

Services will be held in the Episco

pal church next Sunday morning.

Rev. J. G. Glass, who has just return

ed from his vacation, will preach.

Communion at 7:30 and morning ser

vice at 11.', 'As the church and organ

are being repaired, there will be no

evening service.

.
An auto party consisting of Mrs.
Mary H. Spencer, Misses Alene Kra Kramer
mer Kramer and Alma Weeks and Messrs.
Caswell Manning and Owen McClen McClen-ny,
ny, McClen-ny, passed thru town this morning on
their way from Inverness to Gaines

ville. Mrs. Spencer has been to In

verness in pursuance of her duties as
public health nurse, and at the same
timev chaperoned the party,- which

made a pleasant trip out of the jour journey
ney journey and stay in the picturesque county

seat of Citrus.

Mr. George MacKay's family have
returned from their summer home by
the lake, and are again in their city
residence on West Fifth street.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Harley are at

home again, having returned from

Atlanta, where Mrs. Harley spent the
last two months. Mr. Harley went

after her in his car a couple of weeks

ago, and they had a pleasant auto
trip down thru Georgia.
Miss Mary McDowell entertained
the Tuesday auction club this week.
Miss McDowell had as guests besides
the members of the club, Misses Hes Hester
ter Hester Dewey, Hope Robinson, Mary
Beatty and Fannie Robinson. The
club members present were Misses
Marion Dewey, Rosebud Robinson,
Nellie Gottlieb, Ellen Clarkson. Miss
Mary Beatty won the guest's prize,
and Miss Marion Dewey the club
prize, handsome sewing bags. A salad
course was served.
.
Miss Louise Booe visited friends in
Dunnellon last week, returning to
Ocala Tuesday evening. On her way
home, she had the misfortune to lose

her traveling bag, containing cloth

ing and toilet articles out of the car.

The bag was lost somewhere between
Dunnellon and Ocala, and she will

ladly appreciate its return. Miss

Booe will leave Friday for Jackson

ville, in one of the schools of which

city she will teach this term.

Miss Annie Moorhead is another

charming Ocala girl who will-sodn.be

added to the Marion county delega
tion in the Woman's College at Tal

lahassee. V ;

''

The many friends of Mfs. John L.

Inglis will regret to know that she

is critically ill at her home in Jack

sonville. Capt. Inglis has returned

from New York, and her children
have all been summoned. Mr. and

Mrs. B. A. Inglis and child of Bir

mingham, Mr. Lawton Inglis, of Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, Ala., and Mr. and Mrs. Allick
Inglis, of Rockwell, arrived here yes

terday. Times-Union.

1:35
4:30
6:21
7:06

TnE-PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH'

, Lv.

9. m

p.m. Ar.
p. m. At.

p.m. Ar.

70 p.m. Ar.

.......... .Jacksonville
.....Oca a
.Dade City .
Plant City
Tampa..
. St. Peter .burg

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

iJwOLID STEEL COACHES

BROILER DINING CARS

OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS

Start vour vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates

on sale daily j return limit October31st. If you're going away ASK US
JOHN EOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. An

Phone 129, Ocala, Florida Jacksonville, Florida

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

Pauline Frederick will be seen here
this afternoon in "Ashes of Embers,"
a Famous Players feature. Miss
Frederick does two parts at the same
time. The story had to do with a very
selfish woman, who does not hesitate
to use her sister to gain money.
William Collier will be seen here to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in a Keystone comedy. Collier
i3 one of the stellar comedians of the
legitimate stage, and has just scored
a hit in New York in "Nothing But
tfcc Truth."

BERLIN
Berlin, Sept. 21. Mr. Coyl Roe
visited Martel last Sunday afternoon.

. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mathews and lit

tle son of Flemington, spent the week
end here last week the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Mills.
Mr. Harry McCully and his sister
Miss Winnifred, were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. N. A. Noble near Morriston
last Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Paul Rawls returned home
from Oak last Friday, after visiting
relatives there for a week.
Mr. Elbert Mills of Ocala motored
out to Berlin last Sunday to visit rel relatives.
atives. relatives. Rev. Crumpton will fill his appoint appointment
ment appointment at the Fellowship church next
Saturday and Sunday mornings.
Miss Mabel Beck left recently for
East Tennessee, where she will visit
her brother, Mr. Gary Beck, for a
week. From there she goes to Nash Nashville
ville Nashville to enter college for the winter,
this being her final year.
Mrs. T. H. Sexton and three inter interesting
esting interesting children will return to their
home in Ocala Wednesday of this
week, after spending a short while
here the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Clark.
Mrs. C. C. Stephens was agreeably
surprised last Thursday, the occasion
being her 75th birthday. Quite a
number of relatives gathered at her
home, spread a sumptuous birthday
dinner for her and spent the day very
pleasantly, bidding her good-bye in
the iate afternoon and wishing her
many more happy birthdays. Several
nice presents were received by Mrs.
Stephens during the day. Mr. and
Mrs. Stephens have lived to a ripe old
age and here's wishing that their
milestones yet to pass will be many.
Sovereign Harry J. McCully has
resigned as clerk of Fellowship
lodge of W. O. W., and Sovereign Z.
A. Crumpton Jr. has been elected to
fill the vacancy.
Mrs. J. A. Carter and children and
Miss Etta Willis were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. D. Williams of Leroy last
Sunday.

Mr. Louis Smith of Martel was

seen motoring in Berlin last Sunday

with one of Ocala 's fair maidens.

"Everything baked with
Calumet is 50 tempting tempting-wholesome
wholesome tempting-wholesome delicious
I want 'em all. For
things hard to bake right
it can't be equalled. Calu Calumet
met Calumet 13 the world's best
BaklngPowder it's mod moderate
erate moderate in price pure in the
can and pure In the bakinr -wonderful
in leareoinff and rait rait-itiz
itiz rait-itiz power the moit economical
to bur and to ose."
Received Highest Award
Kno Ch Bl Fret
: St Slip in Pound Cm

3$

Misses Daisy Milligan and Ossie
Griffin of Anthony were in the city
shopping today.
Dr. Baskin and his charming wife
of Dunnellon visited some of, their
Ocala friends today.
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood are
expected home tomorrow from their
trip to Pennsylvania.
Miss Musie Bullock, who is attend attending
ing attending school in Demorest, Ga is great greatly
ly greatly enjoying the climate and scenery
of the "Land of the Sky" while she
pursues her studies.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

iflS

Cheap and "big can BalrinR Powders do not

save you money. Calumet does it's Pnrel

and far superior to sour milk and soda.

Mciver & MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EMRALMERS

PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA FLORIDA,

I j f

(Continued from Yesterday)

CHAPTER X.
The Lure.
OB WENDELL gazed at the tops
of the three great ships through
his glass. The late afternoon
sun shone down upon the sea

Visibility, for the time of the day. was

at its best The sunlight showed the up

per works of the enemy's ships in

clear, sharp silhouette to the Ameri

cans, while to the men on the Carthage
and the Peras the Arizona and Penn
sylranla must appear to be steaming
down a.dazzling lane of light. The sun

must be directly in the eyes of the

enemy's fire control spotters, their sight

setters and turret trainers and gun
pointers. It was Impossible to think

that the enemy had chosen such a po

sition to offer battle; it was impossible
to think that that force of the enemy

had come to offer'battle at alL Their
three broadsides did not equal the

broadsides of the Arizona and the

Pennsylvania; armor protection was all
in favor of the dreadnaughts; speed,
and speed alone an advantage of

seven or nine knots adhered to the

enemy. They had come trusting to
that to save them when the American
ships should draw near enough to

threaten them; they had appeared, not

to offer battle, but to lure the slower

American ships out.

"They're the cruisers which hare

been coming down our coast," Ross

said to Wendell. "They've sunk four

vessels and put the passengers and

crews in small boats in that sea to

row ashore, and they've been shelling

everything in sight; they shelled the

hotels at"

Bob nodded; he had heard. Those

ships out there had bombarded help helpless
less helpless cities, murdered men. women and

children in little coast villages to at

tain the very end they now were

gaining to force the American battle battleships
ships battleships to come out After slaughtering
and destroying all day they had show

ed themselves a weaker, inferior force

before the bay, where the division

of the newest and most powerful ship
of the American fleet lay cleared for
action. Their spies undoubtedly had

relayed to their commanders by wire wireless
less wireless that the word had come from
Washington for the Americans to

move to the protection of the seaboard.
The enemy knew that, whether the

American commanders wished it or
not, the American battleships must
come out.

"They're trying to draw us upon

mines, of course." said Ross.

"Or upon submarines."
"Well, If they're playing that game

they'll find two at it, perhaps. Six of
our submarines went out submerged
a couple of hours ago. They're wait

ing off to the south. That's why the

Pennsylvania's pretending to wait for
ns. We're giving the subs time to get
placed."
"They're starting to withdraw to the
south," Wendell said, his hands
clinching. tight as the forward gun of
the Pennsylvania roared again. The
enemy's ships indeed were denuitely
moving off, but not so swiftly as to

at once discourage pursuit They re

mained just beyofid or just at the limit
of extreme range at whleh main bat battery
tery battery guns might hit. and as the Car

thage and the two Peras withdrew
shells from their turrets continued to
spurt up spray before the Pennsylva Pennsylva-nla.
nla. Pennsylva-nla.
That ship forced ahead faster, and
how Bob Wendell felt the Arizona's
deck vibrating with the tremor of tur turbines
bines turbines pushed "full speed ahead." The
bow wave piled up In a white crest
which splashed up and over the fore forecastle
castle forecastle as the great ship dipped. More
spray splattered up as the Arizona, fol following
lowing following the Pennsylvania, altered its
course to the soutb in pursuit of the
fnemy's jships. The men of the gun
irews, who had been below bathing,
were crowding out now upon the fore forecastle
castle forecastle deck. They were nude to the
waist, and the hot afternoon sunlight
gleamed on the pink and brown flesh
of their bodies and sparkled on the
drops of spray splashed upon them.
Far ahead of the Pennsylvania and
well away on both beams the Ameri American
can American destroyers the Cassin and Cum Cum-mlngs,
mlngs, Cum-mlngs, the Alwyn and Balch and two
others tossed and tipped as they dash dashed
ed dashed through the waves on their watch

for the enemy's submersibles. Far in
the air overhead two American bi biplanes
planes biplanes circled, their wireless sending
back word that so far no mines and no
enemy submarines had been sighted.
Wendell gazed now and then at these
auxiliary craft, but the men of the
gun crews, crowding eagerly forward.
Ignored everything but the Pennsylva Pennsylvania,
nia, Pennsylvania, which still was firing slowly and
singly, one gun from No. 1 turret, now
a gun from No. 2. another gun from
No. 1, again from No. 2. The Arizo Arizona's
na's Arizona's gun crews pointed in their envy
and cried out to one another. Scraps
of their exclamations came back to
Wendell on the wind- Puffl Another
gun fired on the Pennsylvania, and
now, as soon, as that could have been
reloaded, all 6ix guns of the two for forward
ward forward turrets went together In a salvo
which hid for a space of second all the
fore part of the ship. At the sight of
the great yellow cloud belched before
the turrets a cheer burst from the gun
crews of the Arizona. The thunder
of the salvo came down the wind and
swelled the cheer into a wild, exultant
shout from the men below as well as
those above. For every one who could
hear or see knew what the salvo meant
the Pennsylvania was no longer test testing
ing testing the range; the salvo told that she
had found it. And in the Interval of
suspense suspense after the gas of
the powder had puffed and been blown
away from the guns after the sound
had rumbled back on the wind to the
Arizona during the slow score of sec seconds
onds seconds while the six great shells must
still be in flight toward the enemy's
ships officers and men spun about and,
with heads bent back, stared at their
foretop. Would the "spotters" up there
see splashes of spray this time beside
the Carthage, or would It be a hit?"

s

PHONE 499

No. 426 N. MAGNOLIA ST

The-'Oldsmobile (Earaae :

J IS NOW OPEN AND READY TO SHARE OF YOUR AUTOMO- Z
I BILE REPAIRING Z

m Skilled workmen, guarantee prompt and efficient service with no
"Dead Time" charged to customers.
? We are agents for and have in stock the celebrated 2

Oldsmobile Light Eight

4)

Best Eight-Cylinder Car in the World
for the Money

Price at Ocala $1275.00 j
Grease, Oils, Gasoline and Automobile Accessories; in. Stock
Plenty cf roorr to store your car. Give us a trial. You need not
come again if we do not satisfy you. J
W. L. CAKMICHAEL, Prop. J
Located in Carmichael's Fire-Proof Building, N. Magnolia Street. J
OCALA :-: FLORIDA

1 11 v-j-.-Jsftisa-rt-k.

the market offers if you want the
worth of your money. Cheap grades
mean early repairs, and frequent re repairs
pairs repairs cost heavily in the long run.
Come aitfl Sae IJ
when you aire ready to buy shingles
whether you want them in asbestos, metal,
slate or wood. As experts, we will honestly
tell you what material is most suitable for
your purpose and show you how to "buy
economically;.
Satisfaction in Price and Quality
Guaranteed to All Buyers
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK

OA.VrIOIS.WrE;iL,C:iHI
- -.-.'

PHONE 223. - Ocala, Florida

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

to Leo Goll

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and One Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
D. 8. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A.C.L TICKET Of FICI AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 1 3, 191 6

(Continued Tomorrow)

You Need a Tonic
There are times in every woman's life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take Cardui, the woman's tonic Cardui is com composed
posed composed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
and helps build them back to strength and health.
It has benefited thousands' and thousands of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it will do the same for you.
You can't make a mistake in taking

The Woman's Tonic

Miss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before I began to take Cardui, I was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as I ever did, and can eat most anything.'

Begin taking Cardui today, bold Dy-aii aeaiers.

"Rnc "Hlnprl Thousands.

b ( ? p 0 C

') (

4 t k i

I. ?1 I J I

1



11 OIK

All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.

Mr. Jos. W. Dodge, for so many
years a resident of Ocala, is now in
Miami. He is doing well and is great greatly
ly greatly in love with the Magic City, but has

never forgotten his Ocala friends.
14 lbs. sugar for $1" with one dol-

, r w nMiiM imp Juba) r's wrtn of other groceries on Sat Sat-For
For Sat-For delicious hot biscuits use JuDa ouv, n.a

ou p;,;n At. all frrocers. i1iaayanu iuW.u. u1vw,

COMMITTEE OF THE
COMMERCIAL CLUB

Judge Smith has issued a marriage
license to Mr. Corra M. Wickeh and
Miss Bertha Bishop.

Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St.

There will be a meeting of the ex executive
ecutive executive committee of the Commercial
Club this evening at the club rooms at

8 o'clock. All members of the club
are cordially invited to attend.

IK

(Continued from Third Page)

Marianna Day Observed by DickisonjJ

Chapter, U. D. C.

County Commissioners Carn, Lun-1 ,

Qlilll Cl 11 11 1 JllCa Win IrUlUVi.vn
fnn 4-n. TJ 4-11 oxri 1 lo TY1 qI'D 9 "f 11 f-

- vm,;. tne history of this state during the
ther investigation of the White motor &

road machinery. The commissioners

reecntly opened bids for the purchase j

I iawe

ttw

'iriii Cars tor sale

TO) TMPiO .

CHURCHILL

' r -

Uroadway and Fourteenth Street Union Square

' -"
New York City s
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, '$2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Ame- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
ican and European Plans.
v SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
4 I!.'
CHURCHILL a COMPANY

var between the states that the entire

Florida Division of the United Daugh-

" I tfrs nf the fVvn-frfernfv nr rpniipstfl A

nrm-lrmrv tnmif hnT rf lH Tint I

. T. a-aa -unc. to observe this date in some appro appro-make
make appro-make a purchase. It was decided best rru- r t. X
. pnate manner. This is one of the days
to investigate a number of points f J

. i j n i wai crosses ox noonr may ue ue-

maae wnen me dius were opeueu. xvi j i.

?a nrfthahle Tftn that thp. POmmiSSlOn-1 r

ers Twill take a look at some of M J?7 nA Se? T'

road work that is being done on the vnapCer u. x,. m vne

r Mow sma r,,pntlvltl()me OI the president, Mrs. L.

rAA ntf fnr strph nf Carney, to commemorate "Marianna

. j Day." A small number were present,

tUlltl etc xuau. .

uuwever me meeiing was very inter

pstinc

-r- t t r Tt .r 4-ijiii i

UT. XI. o. vueny Ui As thontpr hUtnmn Aiit. Af

came to Ocala yesterday, bringing a thp M rQrT1lv ahnrt

son 01 Mr. a. oeiienvjpi wai, Pia, but instructive bringing out
whose eye had been so severely in- . imrwris.nt fpfltnrps

. i -i 1 i : I

jureawnne av-piay wiui a cf the battle of Marianna.

mat 11 was iounu necca&ry xcmvvc A cross of hon()r Wftg bestowed Qn
the eyeball at the hospital yesterday Mn J a. Carlton of Micanopy. His

A. I -

atternOOn. IHano-hoi- Tlf WV,;f;r,rrtrr. n01"rroT-

received the cross for her father who

If Mr. John Book land his assistant could not be present as Mrs. Carlton'

at the garage will call at Carter's hs very jt aiways gives pleasure

Bakery, with this notice, they will be to Dickison Chapter U. D. C, to be-

treated to bottled coca-cola at the ex- J stow the crosses of honor on the brave

pense of the Ocala Coca-Cola Bot- Southern men of 1861-65.

tling Works.

Mrs. J. H. Dunn is visiting her

Mr. M. B. Carmichael of Mullen, S. sister, Mrs. C. P. Moore, in St. Peters-

C, is in the city on a visit to his burg.

uncle, Mr. E. P. Martin. Mr. Carmi

chael is a large cotton and tobacco Miss Kathleen Jackson has return

grower and is paying his first visit to e(j fr0m a visit to relatives at her

Ocala. I former home in Fayetteville, N. C.

Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Gross motored

afternoon, accom

WHITE STAR LINE
TMANFEM m
Covered Vans f QMAGE
Truck Service

Dealers ie
EE EE W(Q)0B.
Collier Bros, vvater Phone 269

V

Mr. Guy W. Toph returned today

from Tampa, where he has been un-fto the lake this

der care of a specialist the past week. Ipanied by Miss Elsie Meade, who has

He is somewhat improved, which will recently returned from a lengthy visit

be good news to his wide circle of to friends in Ohio.

friends. Lakeland Telegram.

Mr. R. S. Hall left yesterday morn-

The Star reerets to learn that Mr. ing on a business trip to New York,

Fred Pedrick lost two fingers while He was accompanied by his son, Mr.

repairing an auto in his garage at Earl Hall, who will go from New

Dunnellon yesterday. York to Port Deposit, Mich., to re

sume his studies at Tome school.

Among the stores which have been

closing for the half holiday, but of The editor of this department re-

which no mention has been made, is ceives an occasional blessing out from
the big furniture establishment of the ladies for the punk way in which

Theus Bros. he conducts it. We can only refer

thev to the siern in the western

church: "Please don't shcot the organ

ist; he's doing his best."

Mr. F. B. Beckham, who has suc

ceeded Mr. C. H. Lloyd in carrying
around the democratic petitions, re reports
ports reports 410 names signed.
: :

- Fresh fall garden seed now In. The

Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf

Mr. Geo. W. Neville of Dunnellon

was in town today.

Miss Stella Ormston has opened

millinery parlors at the resident of

Mrs. T. M. Moore, 315 Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, and invites the ladies of Ocala

o call and see the new ideas in Paris

ian and domestic millinery. 25-3t

Burson seamless
Shoe Parlor.

hose at Little's
27-tf

n tyM xsji r$WP
i f ......

Nine persons out of every ten who

suffer with their feet, do not need a

ongitudinal arch support but an an

terior metatarsal. Go to the man who

has studied the anatomy of the foot
three years and get relief. Full line

of. School's foot appliances. "The

Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par-

or. 27-tf

Do you suffer with pains and

cramps in the ankle or top of the
foot, or with callouses on the sole ?

Let us give you instant comfort and

permanent relief. "The Man Who

Knows." Little's Shoe Parlor. 27-tf

M

Invite You to Attend Their
Opening Sale ot

SLOAN'S LINIMENT

FOR NEURALGIA ACHES

ThA Aill throb of neuraleria is craick-

lv rpliAVAH hv Sloan's Liniment, the

universal remedy for pain. Easy to

apply; it quickly penetrates witnout
rnhhinc nnrl snnthes the Sore muscles.

Cleaner and more promptly enecnvei
il 1 X. n t 4-. n w 4

man mussy piasters or umwueuv, uwo
not stain the skin or clog the pores.
For stiff muscles, chronic rheumatism,
crrmt. lnmhaco. snrains and strains it

gives quick relief. Sloan's Liniment

reduces the pain ana mnammaxion in
in sect bites, bruises, bumps and other

minor injuries to children, uet a Dot Dottle
tle Dottle today at your druggist, 25c. 2

NOTICE

V f

Of Application for Leave to Sell

Minors Ldnd
"MnfiA ic liAi-Ahv iriven that on the

9th day of October, A. D. 1916, I will
atmlv ti TTnnnrfthle W. E. Smith.

county judge in and for Marion coun

ter hinnrii at his nmrB in ucaia. m

saW rmintv.'fnr an order authorizing

me, as guardian of the minor heirs of

tne estate of U. V. uoniey ana Carrie
caA tr ceA at nrivate

sale the following property belonging

to said estate, to-wit:

Commencing Z3& xeet nortn oi tne
Tini-tViwAcf i-nmor nf Mock 80. Old Sur

vey of Ocala, Florida, running thence

north 52 feet, east ziu ieet, souxn

52 leet, west 2iu ieet; aiso 101 xo oi
V Ci Smith's aAAitinn to Ocala. Fla.:

hwir fU of Caldwell's sub

division of land in the Alvarez Grant,

oo nai r or in I loon KrtA k I 4, TiafrP Ma.

said lands being in the city of Ocala.

oaia lanas Deiongmg w uic wwic
f; n. Donlev. deceased, to

be sold for the best interest of said

minor heirs.
This 7th day of September, 1916.
Cynthia Middleton,
9-7-5tdlv Guardian.

jpHE Great Consolidation Sale at
eee; Goldman's commences

n.

9

n

We are going to consolidate the two
stocks of goods, the big stock of
goods in the Anderson building next
to the Seed Store, will be moved into
Goldman's Store and in order to re re-duce
duce re-duce the two stocks sufficiently to
consolidate them both in Goldman's
Store, we are putting on this great
.
event, the

CiflMaii

MB

This move will enable us to sell goods with
smaller expense, having less rent to pay and
less clerks to hire, and will give the public the
benefit of the saving. During this great sale the
goods in both stores VnTbe absolutely sacrificed
to move the stocks in a hurry. In many cases
the original cost will not be considered. Every
item in the stores at bargain prices. Will you
get your share ? Its up to you.

9

Men's Wear
Men's Blue Chambray Work Shirts,
guaranteed to equal any 50c
shirt sold anywhere dur- OP.
ing sale f or wUt
Men's All Wool Suits, made by
the Curlee Clothing Co., of St.
Louis, and are guaranteed by
them to give you perfect sat satisfaction,
isfaction, satisfaction, the time limit being
your own good judgement. They
are now $17.50 and we will have
to pay more for them hereaf hereafter.
ter. hereafter. We are offering them to
you during this dJIO CA
sale for, ...... J 1 0J
Men's Wash Ties, mercerized Tub-
this sale, 3 for
ing this sale

Shoes

Miscellaneous
Men's White Hemstitched Hand Handkerchiefs,
kerchiefs, Handkerchiefs, a 10c value A
during sale at
Men's Khaki Pants, the best val value
ue value and choicest materials, in
both dark and light shades,
$1.25 value, during this OQ
sale at. ..: m ........ . OI
Children's Caps, regular 25c val values,
ues, values, during this sale 1 A
at only ..... 1
Unbleached Sheeting, 9-4, regular
30c quality, during OO.
this sale... OC
Dress Gingham, all new and fast
colors, worth at present mark mark-prices
prices mark-prices from 12 to 15c per

yard. During this sale at Q

Read These Big
Bargains
The stock in both stores Vill be
so arranged that no matter how
large the crowds they will be ac accommodated
commodated accommodated without delay. Every
thing markeod in plain figures.

per yard. ...........
!e will sell you 12

, yds. above item for

We will sell you 12 J1 AA

$1.39

$2.00 grade Men's Ooze Elk Out Outing
ing Outing shoes, all solid leather: for
wear and service their equal can

not be had at anywhere near the

price we are offer

ing them which is

One big lot Ladies' Oxfords and
pumps, all good clean stock,
worth up to $2.00, at jj J QQ
Children's Shoes and Oxfords,

worth up to $1.50 at per JJQ

JJ

pair only. .

Ladies' White
$1.50 value,
this sale....

Canvass
during

Pumps,
98c

Dry Goods
One lot of Fast Colored Percale,
yard wide, a 15e quality Q
during this sale at. .... 2 C
Lot of Fancy Dress Lawns,- fast
colors, latest designs 8c OA.
quality,, -10 yds for.... OJC
Lot of Suesine Silk, all colors,

worth 35c a yd., during
sale only...

15c

Remember that we sell only de dependable
pendable dependable merchandise of the high highest
est highest character. Anticipate your
needs and supply them now.

Men's Shirts, Silver Brand, made
by Geo. P. Ide, one of the best
shirt manufacturers in the coun

try, $1.50 values dur

ing this sale at.

89c

$1.00

Men's B. V. D. Underwear, sells

for 50c the world
over, 3 for. ......

One lot of Men's Elastic Seam
Drawers, genuine f A A
peppere, 50c val., 3f( V JJ
10-4 Pepperell Bleached Sheeting,
the wholesale price is more than
we are asking. 35c nrp
value, per yard.., C
20 Yards Unbleached Sheeting,
yard-wide, 8c value during this
Consolaoation -sale QQ

WHY
PAY
MORE?

This is the Real Bargain Mecca, the Price Sav Saving
ing Saving event, the Bargain Hunters and Thrifty Sav Saving
ing Saving House Keepers chance. The Great Consoli Consolidation
dation Consolidation Sale, which opens Saturday at

n n 9

We have just received the first shipment of mules. 'that hasibeen 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 youjbuy now. They
are the very best that can beiiought and sold under a guarantee.

i

TYDINGS

0.

Ocala

Florida :

NEW 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 & COMPANY
. Druseists and Seedsmen

Ocala, Florida. J: Telephone No. 30

BAD COLDS FROM

LITTLE SNEEZES GROW
Many colds that hang on all winter

start with a sneeze, a sniffle, a sore

throat, a tight chest. You know the

symptoms of colds, ; and you Know

prompt treatment win DreaK xnem up.
Dr. King's New Discovery, with its

soothing antiseptic balsams, has been
breaking up- colds and healing coughs
of young and old for 47 years. Dr.

King s .New .Discovery loosen 3 tne
phlegm, clears the head, soothes the
irritated membrane and makes breath

ing easier. At your druggist, oOc. 2

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 hope of recovery was
induced to try Chamberlain's Colic,

Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. One
Anna ctrsYvnoA tVio A i sfh a rtro htA after

taking a few 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 to
the truth of the above and were aware
of the old gentleman's condition." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

CONSTIPATION DULLS
YOUR BRAIN

That dull, listless, onnressed feel feeling
ing feeling is dwf to imparities in your sys system,
tem, system, sluggish liver, clogged intestines.
Dr. King's New Life Pills ?ive prompt
relief. A mild, easy, non-griping
bowel movement will tone up your
system and help to clear your muddy,
pimply complexion. Get a bottle of
Dr. King's New Life Pills today at
your druggist, 25c. A dose tonight
will make your cheerful at brea.k-

fast. 2

-. it...



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