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f. PRESS TIME
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1916
Probably fair tonight and Sunday,
cooler in peninsula tonight.
VOL. 22, NO. 227
American Liner New York on
Way to England With
New York, Sept. 30. J. P. Morgan,
financial agent of the British govern government
ment government in the United States, has engag engaged
ed engaged passage on the American liner
New York sailing today. It is report reported
ed reported that Morgan is going to London to
arrange to float another quarter bill billion
ion billion dollar British loan, backed by
President Wilson Does Not Want the
Vote of Any Man Disloyal to
the American People
Long Branch, N. J., Sept. 30.
President Wilson made it plain last
night that he wants no "disloyal"
American to vote for him. He ex expressed
pressed expressed indignation over a telegram
from Jeremiah O'Leary of New York,
president of the American Truth so society,
ciety, society, and saying that he had failed to
obtain compliance with American
President Wilson sent O'Leary a
fhort telegram, which officials indi indicated
cated indicated Mr. Wilson desired put in
stronger language. The president's
message said: "Your telegram re received.
ceived. received. I would feel deeply mortified
to have you or anybody like you vote
for me. -Since you have access to
many disloyal Americans and I have
not, I will ask you to convey this mes message
sage message to them." 1
It has been learned authoritatively
that President Wilson will adhere
strictly to his determination not to
enter into personalities or into a po political
litical political controversy with Hughes and
that all the speeches made by the
president while away from Shadow
Lawn will be delivered to non-partisan
organizations and will be devoted
entirely to a discussion of public
questions. By inference, however,
they will have political effect. His
speeches here will be more political in
tone than while on the road. Presi
dent Wilson today will tell the young
men why they should vote the dem
THEN WILL HE BE TRIED
Small Pleaded Not Guilty of the Mur Murder
der Murder of His Wife"
Mountain View, N. H., Sept. 30.
Frederick I. Small, charged with the
murder of his wife, whose body was
jfound in the ruins of the Small sum sum-.mer
.mer sum-.mer residence which burned here,
pleaded not guilty when arraigned to
TIME TO SAVE EXHIBITS
With the fair drawine near the
'question of exhibits is become a mat matter
ter matter for immediate consideration. Mr.
W. M. Gist.' of Mcintosh, is a fair en
thusiast, and in a letter to Mrs. Anna
'weedy, secretary of the fair associa
tion, he calls attention to the nearness
t fair time and the importance of
gathering exhibits early.
Mr. Gist in his letter says: "Let
e remind our friends, also 'enimies,'
hat its time to save up 'zibits for the
:oming fair, as it will be only a few
lava until our date comes around.
Xhe farmers of the county have made
fine crops of all kinds of produce.
ISave of the best to show at the fair,
Jind we will make it the best one yet!
Corn, potatoes. Oh, just write the
secretary for a catalogue and fill in.
The live stock men must be there,
And show that we have the goods.
Seventy Hampshire hogs will not
V-- 1 1 TTT A- n liirv ellAW
,naxe a snow, we wanw u&
pf rice and oats, hogs and cattle. 111
iry to meet vou there."
You only pay for what you get, and
not for what the other fellow had
'charged and did not pay for. Little's
I P. A. Durand plumper, phone 494
Sewer connections, tin work and
Stove repairing. Shop 614 E. Adams
Reviewed Troops this Morning and
Addressed Young Democrats
Long Branch, Sept. 30. The pres president's
ident's president's program today was the busiest
that has been arranged since he came
here. This morning Mr. Wilson re reviewed
viewed reviewed the Fourth New Jersey In Infantry
fantry Infantry at Seagirt. This afternoon he
was to receive and address members
of the young men's democratic clubs
of New York.
STRIKERS ARE SORRY
Benefit Fund Doesn't Keep Them
from Returning to Work in
New York, Sept. 30. Officials of
the street railway employes union be
gan the distribution this morning of
the $55,000 strike benefit fund among
the men striking here. Traction offi officials
cials officials said the strikers were returning
to work at the rate of about fifteen
COUPLE OF MANN LAW CASES
Rounded Up by Federal Officers in
Chicago this Morning
Chicago, Sept. 30. Justice depart
ment agents raided private apart apartments
ments apartments at 4 o'clock this morning and
arrested two men and a woman in
connection with the Mann act black
JEASSU OUT OF A JOB
Grandson of Menelik Not Successful
in Bossing Abyssinians
London, Sept. 30. Emperor Lid ju
Jeassu of Abyssinia has been deposed
at Addis Abaha. Lidj Jeassu, aged
twenty-two, is a grandson of Emperor
Menelik, whom he succeeded in 1913.
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
Flower seed and. bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
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
Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents per
dozen at Bitting ,& company, the
druggist and seedsmen. 9-12
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. The Court Pharmacy. tf
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
A broken Thermos bottle no
good bring it to us and we will make
it "as good as new." The Curt
GET RID OF THAT
There are few diseases that make
one feel more miserable than a dis disordered
ordered disordered stomach. Mrs. A. Wingale,
Gorman, N. Y7 writes: "I-began us using
ing using Chamberlain's Tablets about five
vears aco. At that time I was hav
ing a great deal -of trouble with my!
stomach, l suffered great distress
due to indigestion and constipation.
Nothing did me much good until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets." Obtainable
IN II MONTHS
Submarine Activity Practically Dou Doubled
bled Doubled in August and
Washington, Sept. 30. Submarines
sank 262 vessels including 66 neutral
ships, from June 1st to Sept. 24th,
according to London dispatches re
ceived today supplementing Lord
Robert Cecil's statement last night.
Fifteen are reported to have been
sunk without warning, with 84 deaths.
Today's information shows that sub
marine activity was practically dou doubled
bled doubled during the last two months.
WILL GOTO LAREDO
TROOPS READY TO ENTRAIN AS
SOON AS THE COACHES
Jacksonville, Sept. 30. A telegram
from the department of the east to
the quartermaster of the Florida
mobilization camp, stated that the
Second Infantry would proceed to
Laredo, Texas. Definite orders to en
train are lacking, but it has been said
that the boys would leave as soon as
the sleeping cars were received. The
railroads plan to have the equipment
ready for the troops today.
ORGANIZING A HIGH
SCHOOL FOOTBALL ELEVEN
vAt a meeting of the boys at the
high school yesterday the first steps
were taken looking to the organiza
tion of a football eleven. Games have
already been arranged for with the
Gainesville high school eleven, here
on October 21 and in Gainesville on
Nov. 4. The games at home will be
played at Hunter Park, instead of at
the fair grounds, though it is possible
that a game will be arranged for fair
week to be played at the fair grounds.
The high school eleven will be coached
by Norton Davis and W. Austin Ben Bennett.
nett. Bennett. A good number of candidates for
the eleven have already been lined up.
Among those who. will try for posi positions
tions positions are Roscoe Meffert, Hansel
Leavengood, George Newsom, Linn
Sanders, James Liddell, Reuben Bla-
lock, Otis Green, Walter Moorhead,
E. C. Smith Jr., Charles Savage, John
Turner, Julian Rentz, Earl Smith,
William Fielding, Louis Slott, Glyn Glyn-don
don Glyn-don Hall, Charles White. There will
be a meeting on Monday to elect of
(State Board of Health)
Sedentary habits shorten life.
Cockroaches may carry disease.
Better wages make better health.
Better health makes better citizens.
Better citizens make a better nation.
Hookworm enters through the skin.
Pneumonia is a communicable dis
The breast fed baby has the best
Many a severe cold ends in tuber
Tuberculosis and poverty go hand
Heavy eating like heavy drinking
Physical fitness is preparedness
Scarlet fever kills over 100,000
Americans each year.
Cholera is spread in the same man manner
ner manner as typhoid fever.
Intelligent motherhood conserves
the nation's best crop.
He who builds up health lays up
treasure in the Bank of Nature.
The hand that carries food to the
mouth can also carry disease germs.
Neglected adenoids and defective
teeth in childhood menace adult
The registration of sickness is even
more important than the registration
The 'U. S. Public Health Service
will send a booklet on flies and dis disease,
ease, disease, gratis to all applicants.
The U. S. Public Health Service co cooperates
operates cooperates with state and local authori authorities
ties authorities to improve rural sanitation.
The U. S. Public Health Service
found 78 per cent of the rural homes
in a certain county unprovided with
sanitary conveniences of any kind.
. Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need a
longitudinal arch support but an -in
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
ONLY IMPORTANT PART OF TO TO-DAY'S
DAY'S TO-DAY'S OPERATIONS
Report Comes from Berlin of a De Defeat
feat Defeat at Hermannstadt for
London, Sept. 30. British losses
during September were at the rate of
more than 3,800 daily. Casualties on
all fronts reported include officers
5,439 and men 114,110.
NEW BRITISH ARMY IS GOOD
Desperate fighting has been in pro progress
gress progress along the northern end of the
Somme front, where the British re recently
cently recently made important inroads on
German positions south of Ancre.
London reports heavy German counter
attacks. It is declared the new Brit British
ish British army acquitted itself creditably in
beating off the Germans.
FRENCH DRIVING A WEDGE
Farther down the line toward Som
me the French have resumed their at attacks
tacks attacks and are pushing their wedge
further into the German lines near
Ran court by the use of hand gren
ades, according to Paris.
DEARTH OF IMPORTANT AC
TIONS ON OTHER FRONTS
' In Macedonia the Bulgarians re
ported the capture of & Serbian trench
after a Serbian attack had been re repulsed
pulsed repulsed in the Kaimakcalan region. No
important changes elsewhere in Mace
donia or Dobrudja are announced.
Petrograd said no important happen happenings
ings happenings had ben reported on either the
Russian or Caucasian front.
The Germans claim the Rumanians
have been defeated at Hermannstadt,
BACK TO COTTON AND CORN
Mr. T. P. Jones of Anthony, one of
the county's substantial citizens, was
in town today. Mr. Jones had quite a
nice cotton patch which has brought
him in some cash, and has a fine lot
of corn and hogs. Mr. Jones says the
farmers of Marion county must "get
baclg to. cotton," that he was here in
Agnew's day when everyone planted
cotton, let truck alone and always
had money and owed nothing they
could not pay at "settling time." He
says the cotton crop this year is fine
and the hog business is good, that a
number of his neighbors will kill 100
head of hogs each.- Hogs, cotton and
corn, said Mr. Jones, are the salva
tion of Marion county and the source
from whence will come prosperity and
BOX SUPPER AT
There will be a box supper given at
Homeland schoolhoUse Friday night,
October 6th, proceeds to be used in
purchasing a swinging lamp for
Homeland schoolhouse. Everybody is
cordially invited to attend.
Belle Strickland, Com.
Loan of $2500 wanted on improved
city property for three years. Insur Insurance
ance Insurance policy to cover entire amount.
Will pay ten per cent interest for first
year and eight per cent for balance of
time. Full particulars, write X. Y. Z.,
car Star office, Ocala. 9-30-6t
THE DAY AFTER
October 1, 1916
The Baptist Sunday
TO BE PRESENT
You are invited and assured
A HEARTY WELCOME
BERLIN REFUSES TO
BEAR THE BLAME
Says Submarines Did Not Attack
Either the Kelvinia or the
Berlin, Sept. 30. A semi-official
news agency announced today that
"competent authorities" stated that
neither the Kelvinia nor the steamer
Strathway were attacked by German
KELVINIA STRUCK A MINE
The American embassy at London
last week notified the state depart department
ment department that the British admiralty had
decided the Kelvinia, which had 28
Americans on board, struck a mine.
The British steamer Sthrathway, New
York for Havre, was sunk Sept. 6th.
There were two Americans in her
crew. It was reported to Washington
that she had been torpedoed.
LEAD III THE
Gained by Philadelphia Team Over
Brooklyn in This Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Game
Brooklyn, Sept. 30. Philadelphia
took the lead in the National League
by defeating Brooklyn seven to two
in this morning's game.
Mr. John Martin of Ocala, promi
nent turpentine operator, was a visi visitor
tor visitor here Tuesday.
The local grist mill is busy shelling
1000 bushels of corn raised by Mr.
Alex Inglis, near Dunnellon.
Mrs. M. D. Turnipseed returned
Tuesday from Sumner, where she
spent a week with her daughter, Mrs.
Mr. C. Y. Miller of Ocala was in
town Monday looking after his prop
Mr. Spinks spent several days, in
Ocala this week purchasing teams for
his lumbering operations.
Friends of Mrs. S. C. M. Thomas
will sympathize with her in the death
of her" mother, who died last Satur Saturday
day Saturday at Baxley, Ga., where Mrs.
Thomas was called last Friday.
Mr. A. G. Moree of Ocala was a
visitor here Wednesday.
Mr. John Spinks who is in charge of
the building operations at Spinks'
mill, brought a, force of carpenters
from Trilby to build cottages at
The program, for the Wesley Bible
Class Federation's convention here on
Oct. 10 and 11 is published in full in
the current issue of the Florida Chris
tian Advocate. Prominent among the
speakers will be Dr. C. D. Bulla, Mrs.
J. M. Pedrick, Orlando, Rev. LD.
Lowe Lowe, Lakeland, Dr. W. N.
Ainsworth, Macon, Ga., Fred G.
Warde, Tampa, Rev. D. B. Sweat,
Leesburg, Rev. J. Edgar Wilson,
Lakeland, J. M." Way, secretary At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic division, Mrs. A. C. Call, Oneco,
Rev. G. S. Roberts, Tallahassee, Rev.
A. H. Cole, Dade City.
Sereeant Frank Gates of Company
A arrived in the city yesterday morn morning
ing morning for a brief visit to his relatives
here. As the regiment expects to
leave Monday for the border, his stay
was limited, and hed had to return to
camp this morning. Mr. Gates is mess
sergeant and one of the most popular
non-coms of the company. On a re recent
cent recent visit to Black Point, the Star's
representative heard many praises for
Sergeant Gates from his comrades.
Corporal Clarence Blalock, the Star
regrets to say, has been quite ill for
some days at the home of his sister,
Mrs. Geo. Taylor, and consequently
was not able to return to. the camp
at Black Point yesterday, Mr. Bla Blalock
lock Blalock is improving today, but his physi physicians
cians physicians do not think he will be able to
travel for several days yet, so if the
regiment leaves for the border tomor
row or next day he will not be able
to accompany it.
Our good old farmer friend, Mr. C.
C. Stevens of Berlin, was in town to today.
day. today. He says they have good corn
crops in his section; he has raised
twice as much as he can use in a year.
Mr. Stevens was accepting contribu contributions
tions contributions for repairs to the pretty church
at Fellowship, and was meeting con
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
count of American Avia Aviators
tors Aviators in French Army
Berlin, Sept. 30. Practically all
the Berlin newspapers contribute to
the bitter criticism of Americans in
the French army. News of the death
during a flight of Lieut. Kiffin Rock
well of Atlanta and Asheville, precip
itated a storm of criticism. The Mor-
gen Post declared the presence of
Rockwell and others in the enemy's
camp cannot be regarded as acts of
individuals, but declared America
sends her own citizens to fight Ger Germany.
many. Germany. LIFE-PRESERVER
Marked with the Bremen's Name on
a Beach Near Portland,
Portland, Me., Sept. 30. A boy
playing on the beach near here yes
terday picked up "a life preserver
marked "Bremen," the name of the
German submarine which has been
expected to arrive at some Atlantic
port. The life preserver also bore
the finely printed stenciled name, "V
Epping-IIoven, Wilhelmsafer,' and a
German word for trademark.
An officer of the coast guard cut
ter service said that if some practi practical
cal practical jokester was responsible for the
finding he had done a very goodxwork.
DR. R. II. BASK IN
The Star hears with regret that Dr.
R. H. Baskin, for many years a prom
inent citizen of this county, died at
Anthony Wednesday. Dr. Baskin died
at the age of 84 years. He was the
father of Dr. J. G. Baskin of Dunnel-
lcn. The funeral took place at An Anthony
thony Anthony Thursday, and was largely at
tended by friends from all over the
Dr. Baskin was one of Marion's
oldest citizens, made hundreds of
friends and did much good during his
long and useful life. His passing
away will be sincerely mourned.
Tomorrow, Oct. 1, will be "rally
day" at the, Methodist Sunday school.
The business men's class will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate your presence on this special
occasion. An effort i3 being made to
get an attendance of 125.
Mr. F. B. Beckham, having secured
the names of 510 democrats on the
petitions asking the secretary of state
to put the names of Mr. F. E. Hams
and other electors on the ticket to be
voted in November, today turned the
petitions over to Mr. L. W. Duval,
who will at once send them to Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Messrs. Klock and Lee of Eastlake,
Mr. Winter and Mr. Sam Fosnot of
Eastlake, Mrs. Nathan Mayo and chil
dren, Mr. P. W. Collens and Mr.
Downs of Summerfield, Senator J. S.
Blitch of Montbrook, and Mr. Mc Mc-Gowan
Gowan Mc-Gowan of Lacota, were all in the city
today doing trading. These people
are part of the list of Maxwell own
ers of this territory and all drove
their cars to the city.
John T. Lewis of Oklawana is not
rnindine that lost nomination much.
John is now a grandpa, the stork hav having
ing having brought to Mr. and Mrs. John T.
Lewis Jr. a good-looking, seven-pound
boy. The new voter arrived Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the home in Tampa of Mr.
and Mrs. Pinkert, Mrs. Lewis' par parents,
ents, parents, where Mrs. Lewis went for a
visit a few weeks ago.
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
"My son nineteen years of age suf suffer
fer suffer frumipntlv from bilious attacks.
My husband brought home a bottle of
Chamberlain's Tablets ana Degan giv giving
ing giving tiipm tn him. Thev helnea him
right away. He began to eat heartily
onH Ttcen nn Tjht aloncr" writes
Mrs. Thomas Campbell, Kirkville, N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere. aov.
States on Ac
ONLY PLANT SOUTH
- Of ATLANTA-
Blowers Lime and Phosphate Com Company
pany Company Putting in the Most Up-to-Date
A Star reporter, in company with
Mr. Chas. E. Simmons of the Ocala
Iron Works, made a trip to the
Blowers lime and phosphate plant at
Blowers yesterday afternoon. Upon
their arrival at the plant they found
Mr. Blowers out looking over his fall
seed beds which are fine and from
which he will be able to set out an
This enterprising firm has recently
added to its lime business machinery
for the manufacture of ground lime limestone
stone limestone for road purposes, or mineral
filler, as it is called, and which is
principally used in the making of
The new machinery consists of a
small pulverizer,' two conveyors, a
large drying machine and a large
finishing mill, and there is yet an ad additional
ditional additional conveyor to be placed. From
the pit the stone is carried up an in incline
cline incline to the pulverizer and thence by
a conveyor to the big drying machine,
which to the eye resembles a large
smokestack lying on the ground, and
which revolves, the, stone passing thru
an intense heat 1 which thoroughly
dries it. After passing through the
dryer it is carried to the top of the
building and dumped into a large
bin. This bin feeds the finishing
machine which grinds the stone into
powder, finer than the finest flour.
The fact that it has to be ground so
fine calls for most intiicate machin
ery, and heretofore has not been ob obtainable
tainable obtainable south of Atlanta, which call
ed for a high freight rate, thus the
putting in of thi3 process by the
Blowers company is a great saving
in freight aione to the contractor, be
sides much time is saved in transpor
At present, the mineral filler pours
through a. shute to the floor of the
building, where men with wheel-barrows
tak2 it to the cars. This system
is both slow and costly, as well as
causing much unnecessary dust. It is
Mr. Blowers intention to have an ad
ditional conveyor put in which will
carry the finished product to a large
bin where it will be stored and from
which it can be easily run into the
cars without additional handling, thus
saving both time and labor.
The output of the plant at present
is about 40 tons a day, which Mr.
Blowers tells us has been contracted
for for the period of a year. The
product is shipped out just as fast as
the plant can manufacture it, and at
present orders from contractors call
for more than the capacity of the
plant, which is the only one of its
kind in the state, in fact the only one
south of Atlanta.
The manufacture of ground agri
cultural lime for which -the plant has
a capacity of about 100 tons a day,
has not been neglected upon taking
up the manufacture of mineral filler,
and keeps the works going at full
capacity all the time.
Although this company has been
working its lime deposi for about
four years there is still an abundance
of rock, and with this added product
the company faces a still more pros prosperous
perous prosperous career.
Besides looking after the lime bus business,
iness, business, Mr. Blowers has an extensive
farm and produces bumper crops. He
has about 90 head of fine hogs, rang ranging
ing ranging from two and three-day-old pigs
to great big porkers. Mr. Blowers is
also boosting the new breed of hogs,
the Hampshire, recently adopted by
the boys' pig club, he having pur purchased
chased purchased three, two for himself and one
for his boy, vho is a member of the
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co.,. 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia Si. tf.
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1916
OC ALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGEH A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, Geaerat Manager Port V. LcaTcneood, Boalaeaa Mtaigtr
J. IL Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffice as second claaa matter.
One year, in advance.. ...$5.00
filx months, in advance 2.60
Three months, in advance 1.26
One month, in advance 60
Percy Hayes and Bryan Mack got a
good lot of advertising for thirteen
dollars. Orlando Reporter-Star.
They also got a good scare
The Eustis Lake Region publishes
this week a handsome picture of the
Ocala public library, and advises its
home town to get busy on a similar
Catts said in Jacksonville Friday
that he had just begun to'fight. If
Knott is decii'ed to be the nominee,
Catts will find that the organized
democracy will begin to do a little
Mr. David S. Welch, one of the
steadiest workers jfor the good of the
town, has contributed the lumber to
make the benches Marshal Carter is
trying to have built for the public
bquare. Welch believes in doing
The Palatka News suggests that
Florida democrats follow the example
.of those of Georgia have a primary
to elect candidates and a convention
io nominate them. It thinks the con convention
vention convention would bring all the democrats
of the state together and promote
harmony. Seems to the Star like a
There is a whole lot of difference
between sitting up in front of a
bright, warm, cozy fire a-courting and
having to get up early on a cold
morning and build the fire, even if
the girl in the case is one and the
same. Tallahassee Record.
Why don't you make her get up and
build the fire, Felkel.
We present the following slur from
the Breeze, Catts' Tampa organ, to
the consideration of the democrats of
"It is reported that Knott gained
SO votes in the recount of six pre precincts
cincts precincts in Marion county. Any num number
ber number of votes that he might gain in
that county would create no surprise."
The Tampa Tribune and the Arca Arcadia
dia Arcadia News agree that the vote'cast for
governor in the primary should be re recounted,
counted, recounted, thus satisfying everybody. It
would have been a good thing to do
two months ago, but it is too late
now. And we doubt that it would be
any more satisfactory to the contest contestants
ants contestants than the process now being fol followed.
lowed. followed. During the week we have heard
two men, both life-long democrats,
whose fathers fought for the South
all thru the civil war, say they were
so sick of this Knott-Catts row that
they were going to vote for Allen.
And we know a whole bunch who
would vote for him if they didn't feel
that the primary- obligation ties them
to the democratic nominee.
The Tampa Breeze, one of Catts'
organs, says that the statement that
Catts said the Roman Catholics con controlled
trolled controlled the schools of Pensacola, and
would allow no religious observances
held in them, is untrue; that he never
made any such statement. Catts
made such a statement in his first
speech in Ocala. It's useless for him
or his organs to deny it, for hundreds
of people heard him.
Those who say that preparedness
for war has failed, and that unpre unpre-paredness
paredness unpre-paredness has been vindicated by
Great Britain should remember that
it was France's two generations of
preparation that formed the bulwark
which mado it possible for Britain to
have two years' breathing space, and
that the British navy was as much
prepared as the German army.
Credit for the New British "tanks"
is claimed for an American inventor.
The Americans have invented prac practically
tically practically everything used in the war, in including
cluding including the aeroplane, the submarine,
the telephone, the Lewis gun and
President Wilson's fountain pen.
Toronto Mail and Empire.
Prexyuses a typewriter. He'd wear
out a fountain pen and give himself
writer's cramp penning one of them
"President Wilson has kept us out
of war." Whether we are at war with
Mexico or Carranza or Villa no mortal
can say, but there are worse evils
than fighting those who attack our
The Times-Union is hopelessly old old-fashioned.
fashioned. old-fashioned. It is un-Christian, undig undignified,
nified, undignified, uncomfortable and unsafe to
fight. Our forefathers won our inde independence
pendence independence and made us a respected na nation
tion nation by fighting, but they were very
crude in their ways.
A large proportion of the women of
Ocala are showing almost the same
interest in improving their city that
they do in caring for and beautifying
their own homes. The effect of their
industry and public spirit is very
noticeable in the town, which bears a
striking contract to the rather f rowsy
village of a score of years ago. Their
latest enterprise is the park, which
One year, in advance SS.00
Six month, in advance 4.26
Three months, in advance 2.26
One month, In advance SO
the plans show will be a place of use usefulness
fulness usefulness as well as beauty when com
plete. The ladies deserve the hearty
co-operation of the men in their good
NONE NEED BE DENIED
Miss Nellie Stevens, principal of
the Ocala primary school, has asked
the Star to make it plain to the pub public
lic public that no child need be denied the
privileges of the Ocala public schools
on account of their inability to secure
proper clothing or books for there are
charitable organizations in the city
which will see that such children are
provided with sufficient clothing and
the school board will supply the nec
essary books, where parents are un unable
able unable to do so. If any person is advis
ed of such children they will do a kind
act by reporting the matter to Miss
Stevens, Miss Mendenhall or. Prof.
In an open letter to George P.
Raney, chairman of the state demo democratic
cratic democratic executive committee. Editor
Codrington of the DeLand News, calls
upon Raney to convene the commit committee,
tee, committee, pass resolutions citing the various
phases of the Knott-Catts controversy
and then secure signatures to petitions
by which the names of both Knott and
Catts will be placed on the ticket in
the general election in November. Mr.
Codrington means well, but the Star
doesn't think his proposition practical.
In the first place, unless we mistake,
the committee has no such power, and
its attempt to do anything of the sort
would make more confusion than there
is now. In the second place, it would
not suit Knott, Catts nor the mass of
the people. Knott has declared that
he would not, run unless the state
canvassing board pronounced him the
nominee and Catts says he will run
anyhow. It will be definitely decided
in a few days who is the nominee,
and it will be the duty of organized
democrats to support him.
Under a five-column headline the
Leesburg Commercial (and this pa paper,
per, paper, too, the Lake Region) publishes a
four or five-column story about the
110 acres of corn on the Muclan
fdrms. The Commercial makes spe special
cial special note of the fact that the farms
are near Leesburg. Don't blame the
Commercial at all. It does not say,
however, that the Muclan "farms are
in Marion county, and nearer Ocala
than Leesburg. Ocala Star.
All right, Benjamin, but why did
you not first tell the world about it?
Wouldn't be surprised if the Commer
cial did not spring the news on the
state before anybody else knew it.
Eustis Lake Region.
We did not tell the world about it
some time before the Commercial did.
The Star largely advertised that great
corn field, not only last summer but
the summer before. All the fault we
have with the Commercial is that it
gave its readers to understand the
Oklawaha farms were in Lake county
instead of Marion.
A few days ago a school teacher
in West Florida lost his life because
he whipped one of his girl pupils.
The girl's fathar was enraged by the
act, and when he met the teacher
opened fire on him with fatal effect.
A most regrettable incident, and of
course most people will condemn the
slayer. Yet it is a father thin-blooded
sort of a father who would not be become
come become angry to have his daughter
whipped. Most likely the girl was
very provoking. But we think a real
wise school teacher could manage
without whipping any of his girl
pupils. If one of them proved incor incorrigible,
rigible, incorrigible, he could send her home. If
the community did not support him,
he could resign.
The idea that the Star is opposed
to the proposed city park on the Tay Taylor
lor Taylor pond property is erroneous. This
paper is not opposed to the park. It
thinks that the park will be a splendid
think for the city. What the Star
does oppose is any large appropria appropriation
tion appropriation of money at this time for park
purposes, believing that other needs
of the city should take precedence
over the park. The Star is informed
that the present plans for the park
do not contemplate any large appro appropriation,
priation, appropriation, but were prepared with a
view to the future, and to develop development
ment development by degrees, which beyond doubt
will be an excellent program to carry
The big navy bill that the demo democrats
crats democrats put through appears to still bet better
ter better advantage in view of the intention
of the Japs to resume that California
land argument after the war. Colum Columbia
bia Columbia State.
The big navy bill is simply a big
wad of money. We haven't- men
enough to man the ships we now
have, and there will have to be a
radical change somewhere before
they can be obtained. Ships, guns
and forts without plenty of sailors
and soldiers to man them will be of
no use except for an enemy to take.
Copyright. 1316, by the Chicago
(Continued from Yesterday)
Torpedoes Ara Launched.
A HALF mile ahead and to tbe
right of tbe Arizona a giant
wave of spray spurted Into the
air; another nearer as the en enemy's
emy's enemy's shell ricocheted. It was by
without damage, and Bob Wendell
gave no more thought to It. He Ig Ignored
nored Ignored as completely the position of
the destroyers dashing ahead on both
sides of the Arizona. lie had forgot
ten entirely since the" first loading of
the gun to look for the American bl
planes in the sky. The shell from his
gun was still iii flight. The gun again
was reloaded and ready.
"No changer the voice on the tele
phone circuit cried. The visuals con confirmed
firmed confirmed it. The voice through the
speaking tube said it once more. "No
change!" That meant a hit.
"Fire by salvos!"
Salvos! All six forward guns togeth
er, both turrets firing at once. The
other guns In Wendell's turret, hidden
behind their bulkheads, were ready
They were bulwarked up, but they
were aimed as a unit. A pressure on
the firing key In Louden's hand could
fire them all together. The buzzer on
Louden's breast was sounding now for
the simultaneous discharge of all, but
the man strained less as he stooped,
and he waited only an instant before
his fingers closed on the key.
"Up a hundred; one right! Up a hun
dred; one right!" Corrections were com
Ing both for elevation and deflection
So all six shells had missed. They had
fallen short a little and had gone
astern. Were the enemy's ships satis
fled with having drawn the American
ships out so far? Were they pushing
at full speed to run away?
Smoke not the yellow, gaseous
clouds from the guns just fired again,
but a wide, black pall which did not
clear away, but rose higher and spread
thicker and thicker and blinded Wen Wendell's
dell's Wendell's glass as his guns Avere ready to
fire again.- The smoke, blown by the
wind, clouded over the battleship, and
more smoke and more poured up ahead
and on both sides and shut out all
sight from turret No. 2. The forward
turret also was silenced by it, shroud
ed in blackness a heavy, oil smelling,
sooty pall through which the Arizona
now rushed. It came from the Ameri
can destroyers which had been trailing
only the usual streamers of brown be behind
hind behind them as they raced ahead of the
battleships. Now they had flung them
selves across the battleships course
with funnels belching up the black pall
which came to curtain the ship, and as
the Arizona's great guns were silent silent-the
the silent-the sharp, incessant "pang" of the de destroyers'
stroyers' destroyers' quick flrers came back on the
"Submarines! The regent's subma
The smoke as well as the clatter of
the torpedo defense guns proclaimed
that; the destroyers, sighting, peri periscopes,
scopes, periscopes, were throwing the screen of
smoke to hide the battleships, while
with their four Inch guns they were
driving the submersibles, blind, be below.
low. below. But, before they were fired upon,
had the submarines taken a success successful
ful successful eight? Had they started their tor torpedoes
pedoes torpedoes straight on their ways through
the water? Bob Wendell turned from
the smoky cloud outside .the turret to
the light of the battle lanterns which
showed him his men standing idle,
staring at each other and helplessly
waiting beside the uselessly loaded
gun In the armored trap of the turret,
while, hidden in the smoke, tfie Arizona
sheered suddenly and altered speed to
try to escape, at the last instant, the
strike of the torpedoes which had
There Is a span of minutes following
the learning that torpedoes have been
dispatched at a ship in action and be before
fore before the instant of their impact or of
their passing harmlessly which re
sembles few other intervals. The time
Is not long, usually: but, since the ef
fectlve range of a torpedo has length
ened to more than 6,000 yards, the
Interval may be almost ten minutes:
and during those minutes there Is lit
tie for any one except the engine crew
and navigators to do but to think.
AH preparation for torpedo attack
had been made on the Arizona. Long
before, when the gun crews were run running
ning running to their battle stations, their
mates below had closed every water
tight door, isolated each fire room and
the engine room, and the heavy "col "collision"
lision" "collision" mat was ready to be brought
up and lowered over the side and
djawn over the chasm, which a torpedo
would make, in an effort to stay the
first inrush of water. There was ab absolutely
solutely absolutely notning for Bob Wendell to
do after his guns were loaded again
but to stand silent and cool before
his men, waiting either for the clouds
of smoke to clear away and show the
gun pointers their target, or after the
crash and concussion of the torpedoes
to direct his division in order as the
bugles would be blowing the command.
The bugles, if they blew, would not
call for practice this time. And third
perhaps half of the officers and men
might be saved; that was the English
experience, with battleships hard hit
by mine or torpedo. Tbe others would
go dUwn with the ship. Wendell's
throat contracted spasmodically as the
vision mastered him for the moment;
Nellie was before him his young wife
with wide eyes and brave little lips
as she met him at the door when he
.er the fight with Ingouf,
eld the telegram of recall
For a second Bob seemed
- weisrht Id Ma mxtaa aa fcu
carried Eer. close against him, up the
stairs. Then, strangely, he saw
Garry's little boy the straight, smil smiling
ing smiling little fellow with the Arizona rib ribbon
bon ribbon on his hat; in the next Instant Bob
was himself ajraln and was conscious
that he was facing Louden, the filing
pointer, who still heW to the firing key.
though for the moment Louden's eyes,
too. were staring at nothing very far
In the. suspense the motion of the
ship had become more menacing the
heave of the great waves against the
steel sides, the sweep of the spray
over the deck, and the noise of the
wind. In such a sea few would be
saved if the ship went down.
Some one behind a bulkhead swore
violently; Bob did not try to discover
who. It wa3 the snapping of nerves
during inaction; and the .outburst was!
against the smoke the crazy soot
which the destroyers were sending up
and which shut everything away and
stopped the guns from firing.
A deep, rumbling detonation very
different from the banging resound of
the guns of the destroyers came down
the wind; the noise of the "fours"
Wendell tried again to make out
something through his periscope but
the smoke was still all about the
"What do you make of that, Holt?"
he asked of the turret captain. "Tor "Torpedo?"
pedo?" "Torpedo?" "Yes, sir; one of the destroyers gone.
I should say. sir."
One of the destroyers gone! That,
now, was plain. The smoke about the
Arizona was thinning and, as Bob's
field of vision extended a couple of
hundred yards forward and to the
left, he saw a destroyer sinking by the
stern. It was one of the newer and
larger of the destroyers a long, four
funneled boat with two masts and
with sharp prow pointing to the sky
It was the Aylwin. or the Balch. which
had been on guard ahead the few min minutes
utes minutes before, its guns going. Its fun funnels
nels funnels belching smoke for the hiding of
the Arizona; smoke still steamed from
the forward funnels as the destroyer
sank; but its guns were silent, leering
to the sky. Men were falling from its
slanting deck into the sea, others clung
to stays or stanchions. They made no
signal to the battleship as 300 yards
away, it rushed by In the haze of
smoke which the other destroyers sus
tained. The Arizona, bent on the de destruction
struction destruction of life, could not halt to save
men from the vessel which had been
protecting the battleship; the men on
the destroyer knew it; one of them
waved and Bob knew that he was
cheering, as the Arizona passed; then
he leaped into the sea.
The clatter of a machine gun; the
rattle of another, replying, sounded
from the air overhead. The turret
guns of the Arizona were still masked
and silent; the torpedo defense batter batteries
ies batteries on the battleship still lacked a
target; the noise of the machine gun
became distinct Two aeroplanes were
fighting an American machine pur pursued
sued pursued by a monoplane of the enemy
and driven back over the American
ships. Bob saw the duel but a flash
ing second as the aircraft .swept over
head. The smoke was disappearing:
the destroyer, which had been belching
the pall,, appeared again or rather
three of them appeared where there
had been four.
"Range, one. nine, O double O!" the
telephone transmitters In the turret
were talking again. The visual upon
the bulkhead displayed the range a?
the sightsetters sprang to their sights
The Arizona had passed through the
zone where the enemy's submarines
had waited; the American observers in
the aeroplanes and on the destroyers
far ahead had" reported no more sub
mersibles In a position of danger; those
which had been passed could not, sub
merged, overtake the battleships. The
Pennsylvania, with its patrol of de
stroyers ahead and -on both sides, also
waa safe. Far, far ahead the great
cruisers of the enemy appeared in
flight A mast was gone from one of
the Peras, the third ship in the line
at which the Arizona had been firing
The gun crew cheered as Bob reported
it to them; cheered again for the
Pennsylvania as he told the men that
the Carthage lacked a funnel. The
enemy had been hit and were in flight
"Boys, that was the Balch they tor torpedoed!
pedoed! torpedoed! Boys, for the Balch and for
the Salem the other day!"
The right gun leaped back in its re recoil
coil recoil as" the firing pointer pressed his
key. The roar of a gun from the
Pennsylvania boomed in rivalry over
the water. Both ships were firing but
one gun again to find the range before
firing by salvos.
"Up 500!" The order came quickly
from the elevation of the sight and.
after the sight was corrected and the
gun fired. "Up 200!"
Up! Up! The Peras 'and the Carthage
were drawing away. They had been
hit hard hit the Carthage battle
cruiser and the rear Pera. One had
lost a funnel; a mast was down on the
other. They must have been damaged
below, but they were drawing away
from the American pursuit, no mat
ter what the engine crews of the
Arizona and the Pennsylvania could
do. Smoke the smoke from tht fun
nels of destroyers s:u-h rs had hUl th:
American dreadnanirhts frorr the re
gent's submarines was rising in a
cloud about the enemy's -niies; the-,
no longer were trin to lure the
American sb:s out; they were not
firing back: t!:ev vre-e tryincr only to
get away. And they were dning It
although they had loen hit hard hit
two of them they were doing it. They
had lost a couple of knots speed, per
haps: but they c-rvild rare them, and
"Up 200!" The mockery came from
the fire control statin. "Up! Up!"
The gruns could not be elevated any
farther: the gun crews, sweating and
gasping, loaded frantically, desper
ately. to give the'Pera one more shot
"for the Balch, boys!" before the
pnotn r Vovrv1 8 f'hftTU'1 Tint
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Con-tiact
tiact Con-tiact work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
the ofn; -e ; '' -''T:iii!r tier were i
fflvin.tr i? ""' tH'-lr lilew lilew-"Censp
"Censp lilew-"Censp f :
Loudon. I1"- : !! .-fnfer. pressed
his fin ire f '-n M's kev The gun be
side hin !e-;e1 !vek and the air out
side was riven It was after the bugle
had blown I.o-.mI mi turned and faced
Wendell with eve burning.
"I be-r your -!rdon. sir. but I was
'on and in v l-other was boatswain
on the Bnlcbr
Bo!) tw'-Vl. Tbe Pennsylvania had
ceased firing too The sun had dis
appeared nin-te before, and dusk
was settling swiftly, with clouds blow
ing up overlie v.l. The enemv's cruis cruisers
ers cruisers because m'y a spof of smoke on the
horizon, and soon the smoke disap disappeared.
peared. disappeared. Wendell saw to the unload unloading
ing unloading of the guns which had been ready.
The rifies of the torpedo defense the
twelve Inch-five guns on each side of
the ship were still manned, but the
crews of the fourteen lnchers were
crawling out of the turrets. As Wen Wendell
dell Wendell stood a rain on the quarter deck,
moving reefs, over which waves were
breaking. 'appeared off to the left the
American K and L submarines steer steering
ing steering on the surface and making for the
shelter of Chesapeake bay.
Bob watched the tiny craft rolling
and tossing almost helplessly as they
struggled with the sea: they seemed
scarcely to move or hold headway
There was no need to question, as one
watched them, why they had failed to
gain position from which they could
have attacked the escaping Carthage
and the Peras: the ensigns in command
had all thev could do to manage their
vessels at all. indeed, the flotilla com commander
mander commander was signaling the Pennsylva PennsylvaniaBob
niaBob PennsylvaniaBob saw the winking light for
aid. A light from the dreadnaught
flashed in reply: the commodore could
not spare a destroyer to tender the
submarines now. but he was wireless wirelessing
ing wirelessing the roads to send a tender.
Wendell gazed back grimly over the
rough sea in which the American sub submersibles
mersibles submersibles were laboring. The regent's
underwater boats were back there, too:
but. Instead of searching for aid." the
enemy's submersibles were forcing the
American battleships and destroyers
to keep on at twenty knots, to man
every torpedo defense gun. and double
all lookouts. They had shown no
more than their periscopes, but every
one knew what they were great un undersea
dersea undersea cruisers cppable of keeping to
the ?ea In s-ere wenthers and of
maintaining themselves for weeks
without a tender
"Go:l help our K's and L's. 5 gome one
muttered ps the American submarines
disappeared into the darkness, "if they
run across the regent's Z's."
"Pd swan then chances." some one
else rejoinel "We've five destroyers
to ourselves and the Pennsylvania this
Bob Vopdo! kert silent, but he fol
lowed the fe-Msng f his companions.
The Iv and. I. boats were taking ter terrible
rible terrible chances, but certainly neither the
Pennsylvania nor the Arizona could
spare them a convoy. With the Balcb
gone, five destroyers remained to do
picket .and outpost duty for two
superdreadnaughts. Four for each
ship would be a minimum for safety:
the regent protected even his cruisers
of the Pera class with four destroyers
each; it was known that the prince's
dreadnaughts had sir or eight destroy destroyers
ers destroyers apiece.
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf II. W. Tucker.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
Of Mrs. CtappeD, of Rye Yean
Standing, Relieved by Cardui.
ML fry, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap Chap-pell
pell Chap-pell of this town, says: 'I suffered for
five years with womanly troubles, also
ttomach troubles, and my punishmen1
w as more than any one could tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good.
I read one day about Cardui, the wo woman's
man's woman's tonic, and I decided to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
I was almost cured. It did me more
good than all the other medicines I had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why I
looked so well, and I told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it."
Do you, lady reader, suffer from any
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache,
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
feeling? & J
If so, let us urge yob to give Cardui a
trial. We feel confident it will help ycu
just as it has a million other women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it. AH druggists.
Write tor Chattanocjra Meditina Co., LadW
laYisory Dept.. Chattax.ooea, Tenn.. tor Sucuu
'MtrtuiionM on ysur case end 64-p&e boo It. "Hon
'Tient Jot Woamr.' in jiiia wrasser. N C. 134
We solicit newbusiness with a view
ofmaking it mutually profitable.
i its ffs n O
10 Second St.
North Maginolia St
T & HIRERS
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
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. 'Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday Tt
Philadelphia August 24, September 3, 14, 24, at 4 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
IL C AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
iff i l t i
'.ll i. t. w v .... .f
The OldsmoMle Garage
IS NOW OPEN AND READY TO SHARE OF YOUR AUTOMO-
Skilled workmen, guarantee prompt and efficient service with no
"Dead Time" charged to customers.
We are agents for and have n stock the celebrated
Oldsmobile Light Eight
Best Eight-Cylinder Car in the World
for the Money
Price at Ocala $1275.00
Grease, Oils, Gasoline and Automobile Acces&ories in. Stock
f Plenty of room to store your car. Give us a trial. You need not
9 come again if we do not satisfy you.
W. L. CAKMICHAEL, Pro).
Located in Carmichael's Fire-Proof Building, N. Magnolia Street.
OCALA :-: FLORIDA
: Phone 167
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
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable'
Thm A Y7
ll 1 W
No. 426 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1916
We have just received a few
LADIES' WHITE WAISTS
made nicely with long sleeves.
You will have to look at them first.
The priee will only be for
Monday and Tuesday
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling -Works
tVc flayc the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be
ask you again, to let us know, for thi
Of course, sometimes, little things
tional, and, if you will call us up, thfy
PLATE GLASS ACCIDENT
Albert O. Harriss
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
. No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
OCALA, PHONE 219
TEE WINDSOR HOTEL
j, xvery moaeia convenience in eacq
RATES-From $1.50 per day per
ROBERT M. MEYER,
- B o-fc-tl e
aervied, and when you are not let us
is the only way we can accomplish!
go wrong, tut they are not inten
will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
TORN ADD .. LIFE
f ,l ? -. .,. ;
il t t f
room, fining room service is
person to $6.00.',
J. E. KAVANAUGH
OGflLA SOGIflL IIS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
Pleasant Method of Boosting the Park
The silver tea given at the home of
Mrs. Harvey Clark on Fort King ave avenue
nue avenue yesterday afternoon and evening
from 4 to 10 o'clock, for the benefit
of the proposed city park, developed
considerable interest in the project. A
park with such flowers as were dis displayed
played displayed in the Clark home would be
an asset of immense value to this city.
The tea, the first of a series, netted
something over $23 for the work om
The tea' was given by the park com committee
mittee committee of thd Woman's Club. Mrs. G.
T. Maughs is chairman of this com committee.
mittee. committee. The other members are Miss
Lilla Brumby, Mrs. Otis Green, Mrs.
D. M. Boney, Mrs. Cecil Bryant, Mrs.
H. C. Groves, Mrs. T. C. Luckie,- Miss
May Parr, Mrs. B. T. Perdue, Mrs.
Charles Lloyd and Mrs. Harvey
Clark, The club and the committee
are very much interested in the park,
and are taking the project up with
Mr. Harold B. Swope's design for
the park was displayed on the front
porch of the Clark home, and was the
subject of much favorable comment.
It was pointed out that the design
was simply preliminary, and subject
to change. Some changes will be nec necessary
essary necessary in order to meet the enginer enginer-ing
ing enginer-ing requirements on the Taylor pond
Receiving with Mrs. Clark were
Mrs. Bryant and Mrs. Boney. Mrs.
Maughs, Mrs. Lloyd and Miss Brumby
received the guests on the porch.
During the afternoon the four past
presidents of the club were invited to
pour tea and coffee, Mrs. William
Hocker, Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. C. R.
Tydings and Mrs. R. A. Burford. On
account of the death in the family,
Mrs. Tydings was unable to be pres present,
ent, present, and Mrs. Frank Harris took
her place. Serving tea and coffee
and sandwiches in the afternoon were
Misses Elizabeth Bennett, Elizabeth
Hocker, Mary Lane and Lucile Gis Gis-sendaner.
sendaner. Gis-sendaner. In the evening Mrs. W. T.
Gary, Mrs. James Taylor, Mrs. Lloyd
and Miss Brumby poured tea and
coffee, and Misses Fannie and Rose Rosebud
bud Rosebud Robinson, Mary McDowell, Nina
Camp, Blair Woodrow and Onie Cha Cha-zal
zal Cha-zal served.
A Pleasant Occasion
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe cele celebrated
brated celebrated the 36th anniversary of their
marriage, at their home last night.
It was a most happy occasion, and Mr.
and Mrs. Weihe received the heartiest
congratulations of their friends. Th6
Weihe home was beautifully decorat decorated
ed decorated with the native flowers,, now grow growing
ing growing so profusely in the woods. Dur During
ing During the evening there was a program
of vocal and instrumental music. A
delicious oyster supper was served,
Mrs. Weihe being assisted with the
entertaining by Mrs. F. E. Weihe,
Mrs. K. J. Weihe and Mrs. William
Mr. and Mrs. Weihe's guests were
Mrand Mrs. William Charles, Dr.
and Mrs. F. E. McClane, Mrs. T. J.
Killebrew, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Brown," Miss
Lollie Moore of Live Oak, Mr. Charles
Pfeifer of Newark, N. J., Capt. and
Mrs. F. E. Weihe and family, Prof,
and Mrs. K. J. Weihe of Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe were
married in Louisville, Ky., 36 years
ago. They moved to Ocala about 30
years ago, and have since made their
home in this city, where they have a
host of friends.
Mr. Archie B. Deans and Miss Clara
A. Runkle were united in marriage on
Wednesday afternoon, September 27,
in the study of the First Christian
church, J. T. Boone, the pastor, per per-fcrming
fcrming per-fcrming the ceremony. After a brief
wedding trip the couple will go to
their home in North Carolina. Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Metropolis.
Miss Runkle spent a number of
months in this city some years ago,
as stenographer for one of our larg
est business institutions. WTiile here
she made many friends, who have
never forgotten her, and with whom
the Star heartily joins in best wishes
for her life-long happiness.
Mr. E. C. Rawls and family, after
a pleasant visit to Mr. Rawls' grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stevens
of Berlin, have "returned to their
home in Birmingham. Mr. Rawls
holds the same position with the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard in Birmingham that he held in
Jacksonville, and he and his family
are much pleased with the metropolis
Miss Lilian Eagan will return to
her home in Jacksonville today, after
a visit of several weeks with her
uncle, Mr. E. B. George at Lowell and
Miss Ella Bogie.
Mrs. George A. Nash is home from
a pleasant trip thru South Florida, in
the course of which she visited friends
at Tampa, Sarasota and Terra Ceia.
Mr. Leslie Anderson is here from
the University at Gainesville for a
week end vist to his parents Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davies left
this afternoon in their car for Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Black Point. They will
spend Sunday at the camp ground
with the soldiers.
. (Concluded on Fourth Page)
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
William Collier is not a huge suc success
cess success as a movie actor. Most of his
fun on the stage is dialogue and not
action, and with the dialogue absent
in the movie, Mr. Collier is not as
good as some of the stars of lesser
Douglas Fairbanks ought to make a
good movie actor. His acting on the
stags is of a kind to lend itself to the
requirements of the film. And, if re reports
ports reports are to be credited, he has been
a big) success on the screen. He will
be seen here today in "His Picture in
the Papers.". It will be his first ap appearance
pearance appearance in Ocala. He does the part
of Pete Prindle, son of Proteus Prin Prin-dle,
dle, Prin-dle, manufacturer of pTindle's Twenty-Seven
Varieties. It is a story of
how Pete gets his picture on the front
page of the New York newspapers.
He wrecks an auto, gets thrown off a
train, puts out a champion middle middleweight,
weight, middleweight, fights a losing fight with two
policemen, and finally fights off a
gang of yeggs and saves a train
from being wrecked.
We, the undersigned citizens of Ma Marion
rion Marion county, Fla., endorsing the ad administration
ministration administration of the Honorable Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson as president of the United
States and desiring to perpetuate the
principles of democracy, do hereby
subscribe the sums annexed to our
names to aid in the national demo democratic
cratic democratic campaign, to be paid by Sept.
The following contributions have
already been made:
President of Board of Trade ... $25.00
Ocala Evening Star 5.00
Ocala Banner 5.00
W. D. Caldwell 2.00
Ed. D. Rou 5.00
L. R. Trammell 3.00
H. M. Weathers 3.00
D. Niel Ferguson 3.00
Louis H. Chazal 3.00
W. J. Crosby, Citra 1.00
W. L. Colbert 2.00
C. B. Ayer 1.00
J. P. Galloway 3.00
P. H. Nugent ..: 1.00
George L. Taylor 1.00
E. C. Bennett-- 1.00
H. C. Sistrunk 1.00
E. T. Helvenston 1.00
Harry O. Cole 1.00
W. W. Condon 1.00
W. T. Gary 3.00
John R. Rodgers '. .... 10.00
E. Jeffords 5.00
J. H. Brinson 1.00
D. M. Barco 1.00
Alfred Ayer 3.00
John h: Edwards 1.00
David S. Welch ..... 1.00
John M. Graham 1.00
M. Frank 1.00
R. B. Meffert 1.00
F. R. Hocker 2.00
E. H. Martin 1.00
R. A. Burford 5.00
L. R. Chazal i. 1.00
J. E. Chace 1.00
C. S. Cullen ; 1.00
B. A. Weathers 2.00
G. S. Scott 1.00
J. M. Thomas ."T 1.00
L. P. Wilson .1.00
A. E. Gerig 1.00
C. L. Fox 1.00
E. L. Parr 1.00
L. W. Ponder .50
George MacKay 3.00
C. H. Lloyd 1.00
Jno. L. Rogers, Lynne 10.00
G. T. Maughs 1.00
R. S. Hall 10.00
R. L. Anderson ....... . ... 5.00
W. D. Cam 2.00
H. D. Stokes 1.00
Hayes & Guynn 1.00
A. G. Gates 1.00
R. J. Rivers 1.00
P. J. Randall, Conner L00
L. M. Graham 1.00
O. H. Rogers 1.00
H. W. Tucker 1.00
C. M. Mathews, Flemington. . 1.00
C. A. Tremere, Belleview 5.00
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield . 2.00
W. T. Hall, Summerfield.. 1.00
J. W. Davis, Summerfield ..... 1.00
Walter Mathews, Summerfield . 1.00
R. L. Clyburn, Summerfield.... 1.00
H. C. Groff Summerfield 1.00
W. J. Pyles, Summerfield.. 1.00
O. M. Gale, Belleview. 1.00
J. J. Nelson, Belleview. 50
W. H. Mason 1.00
P. Thigpen 1.00
T. B. Pasteur .'. 1.00
John Pasteur 1.00
J. O. Myers 1.00
W. R. O. Veal 1.00
T. H. Parser .50
P. E. Edwards 1.00
D. W. Glisson 1.00
J. H. Parramore 1.00
W. W. Lollie '.. 1.00
George Smith 1.00
W. B. Johnson 5.00
T. W. Graham
B. I. Freyermuth 7
L. A- Smith
J. H. Seckinger
T. A. Vinning
J. L. Watson
W. C. Ray
John H. Taylor $
W. D. Taylor
D. E. Mclver
P. L. Billingsley
H. A. Davies
H. C. Dozier
Frank D. Sanders
E. L. Stapp
J. J. Gerig ..."
J. D. McDonald
W. V. Wheeler
D. C. Peabody
I. C. Denman, Reddick
C. D. Bryant
T. C. Carter
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
282 present last Sunday. Expect Expecting
ing Expecting 300 tomorrow.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Pastor
6:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
Interesting and lively meeting.
7:30 p. m. Evening service.
The prayer meeting and Sunday
night hours for service have been
changed from 7:45 to 7:30.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching and communion 11 a. m.
Junior League 4:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:30 p. m.
Preaching 7:30 p. m.
"The Lame Man at the Beautiful
Gate of the Temple."
This is Sunday school rally day, let
every one bring another. We want
five hundred in Sunday school today.
All cordially invited, strangers wel welcome.
come. welcome. J. M. Gross, Pastor.
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning service.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Rally day for the Sunday school.
All old scholars are requested to re return
turn return and bring many new ones. Time
to tone up the school for fall and
winter campaign. Liberal offering de desired
sired desired for Sunday school extension.
Help to win back the Presbyterian
banner wjiich the school once possess possessed.
ed. possessed. More scholars for the primary,
junior, intermediate and senior de departments,
partments, departments, and for the organized
Public worship at 1 a. m. and 7:30
p: m., preaching by the pastor. A
campaign for enlarged church at attendance
tendance attendance is being launched. "A full
house" is our motto. Every member
is urged to help to fill up the church
at the- Sunday services. Good music
is promised, and the preaching will
be scriptural and an endeavor to meet
the needs of the age in which we live.
Strangers are, heartily welcomed. If
any are not greeted cordially it is be because
cause because they get.out of the house before
anybody can speak to them.
Junior society at 2:30 p. m.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Philip'a Church
The service Sunday morning will be
at 9 for the summer months. Daily
at 6:30 a. m. R. D. B.
. Christian Science Society
Services every Sunday at 11 a. m.
at Yonge's hall. Everyone is wel welcome.
come. welcome. Th"e society maintains a reading
room in this hall, open on Tuesdays
and Fridays from 3 to 5 p. m.', where
a welcome is extended to the public
ar.d opportunity afforded visitors to
read and procure the Bible and au authorized
thorized authorized literature concerning Chris Christian
tian Christian Science.
SERVICES IN GERMAN
Services in German will.be held at
the East Broadway church in Ocala
Sunday at 2:30 p. m. All are wel welcome.
come. welcome. H. Neidernhofer.
T. E. Bridges 2.00
J. B. Devore 1.00
A. T. Thomas $ 1.00
Dr. E. G. Peek 1.00
C. E. Simmons 1.00
W. P. Preer 50
M. R. Williams "1.00
B. B. Baum 1.00
W. W. Stripling .. 1.00
Dr. S. H. Blitch 1.00
Landis Blitch 1.00
G. C. Bryant ... 1.00
I. C. Denman 1.00
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
A. E. GERIG
One .Door East of M. & C. National
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGISTS
GISTS DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephon No. 30
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAU1ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Slate. County and City Depository.
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent; not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also, the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D.W.DAVIS, iiSfJfZ OCALA, FLA. 1
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes' Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on .Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October, 31st
. Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent j
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty SU Jacksonville, Florida.
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY WITHIN
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE" SOUTH
1:35 p.m. Lv. .. Jacksonville ..
4:30 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
Start your vacatio'n 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
WHEN THE GOAT THROWS YOU OFF COME TO US TO SE SELECT
LECT SELECT YOUR EMBLEM. WE HAVE THEM OF ALL KINDS
AND ALL PRICES, FOR ALL ORDERS.
TO SEE WILL BE TO SELECT.
WHEN YOU DO NOT KNOW WHAT TO GIVE YOUR WIFE
DAUGHTER, SWEETHEART, OR FRIEND FOR A PRESENT,
COME IN AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE IN OUR JEWELRY STORE
WE CAN HELP YOU TO SOLVE THE GIFT PROBLEM QUICK QUICKLY
LY QUICKLY AND INEXPENSIVELY AS OUR HIGH QUALITY JEWELRY
WILL WARRANT ..'
WE MAKE "QUALITY RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
The Reliable Jeweler
AIR ONE RY.
...........Ar. 7:15 p.m.
Lv. 4:10 p.m.
...Lv. 2:24 p.m.
Lv. 1:40 p.m.
Lv. 1:00 p.m.
.....Lv. 10:15 a. m.
BROILER DINING CARS
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
ring or Charm
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1916
Easter Lily Bulbs for sale. Phone
Mr.. J. M. Blitch of Blitchton was
among the good citizens in town to today,
day, today, i
Mr. W. Austin Bennett returned
last night from a business trip to
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Messrs. D. B. Mayo and J. M. Neely,
agents for the New York Life Insur Insurance
ance Insurance company, are business visitors
to Jacksonville today.
14 ILs. sugaF for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Sat-uiday
uiday Sat-uiday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co
It being the first Friday night of
the school season, the school boys
were stepping high last night. Pro
fessor Robert Connor, coming down
town found himself in a bunch that
insisted on his being initiated. Not
withstanding he was wearing hi3 jim jim-swinger
swinger jim-swinger coat, the professor submitted
to the ordeal with good grace.
Use Juba Self-Rising lour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
Mr. Jim Knoblock of Martin was in
town today. Jim says he and J. D.
McCaskinn will have to wear different
colored ribbons on their arms to keep
from being taken for each other.
We give prescription work prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf.
Mr. L. D. Beck, one of the solid
farmers of the Fellowship section,
was in town today. He says crops
are fine but the farmers need rain.
Oh, would some power had gift to tell
How high are going! the things they
sell us ;
Clothes and shoes and Boston bean
Paper, ink and gasoline.
Mr. Fred Kunze and a friend may
can at tne manner jumcn Koom or
Cafe and drink bottled coca-cola at
the expense of this company, if they
will present this advertisement. The
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
j Marion Coolly
chool lormntory J
. m m I 1 A XL
We desire to call the attention of all parties interested to the j
SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Board of Public In-
struction of Marion county for the benefit of outside pupils who wish A
to attend the Marion County High School at Ocala.
This is a safe, comfortable and respectable HOME with good fare
and desirable surroundings at $3.50 per week for pupils.
For further particulars address
J. H. Brinson, Superintendent
Mrs. D. M. Roberts, Matron
when you build your house lath
that yill hold plaster for a lifetime
and never warp and crack the wall
surface. Only the best lath will
"stand up" and give the sort of serv service
ice service required by the careful builder.
Come in and see us before you buy build building
ing building material. We can show you how to get
the greatest value for your money and how
to avoid waste. Our advice is honest and
freo, because we want to make business
friends and keep them.
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
D AVI OTl. VVELGIHI
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers.
The Collier brothers are today mov
ing the household goods of Mrs. Paul Pauline
ine Pauline Panley, which have just arrived
rom Minneapolis, Minn., into the
Brown property next to the Woman's
Oil 11 HIS
(Continued from- Third Page)
Miss Nona Sewell returned to the
city last Saturday evening from De De-Land
Land De-Land where she went the earlier part
of the week. Miss Sewell is one of
the efficient teachers in the public
school of this place. Brooksville Argus.
.Mr. Wiley Burford came over from
the University at Gainesville yester yesterday
day yesterday to spend the week-end at home.
Mrs. W., H. Marsh will entertain
the Baptist sewing circle at her home
on Fort King avenue, Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock..
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
New York City
A f?n' i?!? iCnt American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Ame- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
loan and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL & COMPANY
ACCOUNT OF CONFEDERATE VETERAN REUNION, OCT. 17-18-19
Tickets limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22nd.
! : via "' -. 7
ATLaTB AST L
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Mr. R. O. Connor, whose right wrist
was broken some weeks ago when he
tried to crank his Ford, is now able
to use his arm again.
For, delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers.
Mr. Herbert Lattner is here
Gainesville, looking after his
business in this city.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
Mr. J. A. Carter of Tavares, with
a party of friends, came to Ocala to
day in their Maxwell car and spent
the day shopping.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
Ask for the October Victor record
list at The Book Shop. 3t
Clarence M. Russell who has been
with the Argus for the past several
months, left last Monday morning for
Citra, in Marion county, where he has
accepted a position as assistant prin
cipal in the public school of that
place. Brooksville Argus.
The jitney is now running to the
springs only on Thursday and Sunday
afternoons, business the other days in
the week not making expenses. It
leaves Ocala on the hours- from
o'clock to 5, and the springs return
ing on the half hours.
Mrs. C. C. Arms returned from her
visit to friends in Jacksonville this
afternoon, and will reopen her popu
lar boarding house Monday morning.
Dr. and "Mrs. E. Van Hood and Miss
Marguerite Porter are expected to re
turn this J afternoon from Daytona
Beach. 4 Miss Porter, has been at the
beach for the past ten days, and Dr.
and Mrs. .Hood went for her in their
car Thursday. Miss Porter's music
class will open mext Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood re
turned Hhis afternoon from their
northern trip, greatly invigorated by
their vacation in a more bracing
Mrs.. T; C. Luckie is expected to
return Monday from her visit to Day
tona. The friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Luckie will regret to learn that Ocala
is about to lose them. Mr. Luckie,
who has long been noted as one of
Ocala's best auto mechanics, has se
cured an excellent position in Palat Palat-ka,
ka, Palat-ka, and he and Mrs. Luckie will make
their home in the Gem City.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Troxler have
two broken-armed boys in their" home
Some two weeks ago, their youngest
son, Master Charles, broke his arm in
a fall, -arid Thursday, Walter, the sec
ond oldest boy failed to keep on his
feet while roller skating, and has his
arm in splints in consequence,
Miss Hannay Ellis returned today
from her Visit up north. ."'
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, tne best
made, v Fresh each week. The Court
Ask to hear the October Victor re records
cords records at The Book Shop. 3t
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour-for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At air grocers.
Coca-cola made in Atlanta,
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
W. K. LANE, M. D Prysiclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers.9 1 6t
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot- biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
Horse,, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
A nw shipment of Crane's station stationer"
er" stationer" ju ft in all styles. vThe Court
J. A. Murrell has returned to his
home at Mcintosh, Marion county,
after several weeks spent. here. Mr.
Murrell is a broker in vegetables and
fruits and was here looking over the
crop prospects incident to the fall and
winter seasons. Plant City Courier.
Rivers says phone 319. for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c 9-27-3t
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
hose at Little's
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
New October dance records on sale
at the Book Shop Thursday. Buy at
"An old gentleman of this town who
was almost at the point of death with
chronic dysentery some time ago and
had given up all hope of recovery was
induced to try Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. One
dose stopped the discharge, and after
taking a few more doses he was com 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.
Mr. and'' Mrs. John Mathews
Candler were in town today.
"Am I good enough for you ?"
sighed the fond lover.
"No," said the girl candidly, "you're
not, but yJu are too good for any
other girl." New York Times.
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6t
AN IMPORTANT LET! ER
FROM A TALLAHASSEE
TaHaaassc?. Fla. "I have taken Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription and have
found it just what
it is claimed to be.
I had woman's
trouble. After my
Iirst baby was born
my neaitn wa3
ruined. I was so
nervous and weak
I could not do my
work. W as told by
a mend about Dr.
sent and got a bottle. I could tell
that it m had helped me. I took five
bottles in all and. can say that it has
cured me. I can do my work. It is
pleasure to me to be well, and I would
advise all mothera to take Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. I always tell the
good news to all Mrs. oallie Smith,
145 bt. Irancis bt., fallahacsee, Fla.
Therejs nothing that will bring com comfort
fort comfort and renew hope to the invalid so
surely as good news. When the vital
forces are at lor ebb and everything
seems useless a r4y of joy and assurance
will BtLuUoe tlie woary body. A letter
from a loved one has turnsd the tide in
many a siege of sickness.
Doctor Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. 1'., has good news for every
suffering woman. Write him to-day and
teli him your troubles, cud lie will send
you just the right advice to restore you
to health aad bring b:uk the roses tc
your cheek;, and without charge. His
"Favorite Prescription" has boen the
rescu2 of thcuscrds of tsurtcring worsen
Many grateful patients have token Dr
TpHE more bank deposits a community has the more prosperous will be both
the individual citizens and the community as a whole. The bank, and
its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying results in the form of
We invite your account, large or small, and if you need to borrow money
we are glad to let you have it on a conservative bank basis.
The Ocala National
Member Federal Reserve Bank, Atlanta
Send three d'uac-s (or stamps) for mail mail-tharg"?.
tharg"?. mail-tharg"?. 16 Yn. Pi-rrcc's InvaKJs' Hotel,
Buffalo, N.i Y., v.rA you vri'l rersive a
copy of the Ojmcn S2ns3 Medical
Adviser,- a charge nreptud.
E. C. JORDAN & CO. :
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH :
T Licensed Embalmer 2
; Phone-10 Ocala, Fla.
All TIRES changed free of charge, regardless
of what TIRES you use
Telbes Sttcfflirim VMcMnfisedl
Retreads SMllfiilly nous
WithOur 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.
Phones 438 and 76
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOB
SALE, FOR BENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST On Dunnellon road, a travel traveling
ing traveling bag containing woman's clothing.
A reward if returned to this office or
COTTON RAGS WANTED Clean
cotton rags, white or colored, wanted
at the Star office for cleaning machin machinery.
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 telephone
phone telephone office. Apply to Box 506, Bay
FOR RENT Twp 6-raom cottages, all
modern conveniences. Close in, $15 and
$10 per month. Apply City Marshall
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
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR SALE Very cheap, girl's bicy bicycle,
cle, bicycle, age 10 to 14 years. If interested
inquire of G. A. Nash. 29-6t
AUTO. FOR. SALE. CHEAP 1914
40-h.p. roadster in perfect condition,
fully equipped. Address J. O. B. 47.
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
WANTED To 'sell Maxwell roadster
ia good condition, for $150. Time pay
ments if desired. Address Box 482,
Ocala, Fla. 28-tf
FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to F. W. Ditto,
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
WANTED Carpenter-mechanic (col (colored)
ored) (colored) to do general repair and con construction
struction construction work at phosphate plant,
must be able also to do light black black-smithing.
smithing. black-smithing. Permanent position, house.
Address P. O. Box 123, SparrrFla. It
OH! MY BACK'
Expression of Many a Kidney
Sufferer in Ocala
A stubborn backache is cause to sus suspect
pect suspect kidney trouble. When the kid kid-news
news kid-news are inflamed and swollen, stoop stooping
ing stooping brings a sharp twinge in the small
of the back, that almost takes the
breath away. Doan's Kidney Pills
revive sluggish kidneys relieve ach aching
ing aching backs. Here's Ocala proof.
L. C. Pafford, carpenter, 29 East
Monroe street, Ocala, says: "I had a
severe case of backache. I couldn't
straighten up after I once stooped
over, unless I took hold of something
for support. Often I could see dark
spots floating in front of me and
sometimes everything before me be became
came became black. A druggist recommended
Doan's Kidney Pills, saying he had
nothing better in the store, so I began
using them. One box cured me."
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
cured Mr. Pafford. Foster-Milburn
Co., Props, Buffalo, N. Y. Ad. 48
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
WITH YOUR CAR
bring it to me Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efScient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
Ten-room residence on Adams Adams-street.
street. 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 whita
enamel. All bed rooms have from
four to seven windows. Two sleepini?
porches. House screened throughout.
Nearly four acres of grounds chick chicken
en chicken hoAses and runs. Moderate rent to
desirable tenant. Apply to Miss Jef
f erson Eell. Phone 278. tf
Full stock of October Victor records
on sale at The Book Shop Thursday
morning. Come in and hear them. 3t
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During; the -past winter I had oc occasion
casion occasion to give Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy to my two children, who were
at the time suffering from- severe
colds. It proved to be the very medi medicine
cine medicine they needed," writes Mrs. Myron
J. Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Application for Leave
Notice is hereby given that omthe
9th day of October, A. D. 1916, I will
apply to Honorable W. E. Smith
county judge in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, at his office in Ocala, in
aid county, for an order authorizing
me, as guardian of fhe minor heirs? nf
the estate of C. D. Donley and Carriel
uoniev, deceased, to sell at private
sale the following property belonging
to said estate, to-wit:
Commencing 2354 feet north of the
northwest corner of block 80, Old Sur Survey
vey Survey of Ocala, Florida, running thence
norm izv2 ieet, east ziu reet, south
52 feet, west 210 feet: also lot
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 estata
of the said C. D. Donley, deceased, to
be sold for the best interest of said
This 7th day of September. 1916.
'We do not charge you credit prices fa
for we sell for cash only. Bring your
pocket or check book. Little's Shoe
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 30, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06579
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 30 30
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