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VOL. 22 -N'U. 252
PLANT IS BUSY
DAY AND NIGHT
CROSS THE RIO
F HER Oil
OCALA, FLORIDA, FEIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916
BOYS HAVE REACHED
Boston Tomorrow will Probably See
the Largest Attendance Ever at
a Game of Baseball
Boston, Oct. 6.-The- largest at attendance
tendance attendance in the history of baseball is
expected at the first game of the
world's series here tomorrow, accord according
ing according to President Lannin of the Boston
Americans,, who worked all night dis distributing
tributing distributing tickets. Last year the record
crowd of 42,300 saw the first game.
Many indications point to a greater
interest than before, Lannin said.
LEADERS IN THE AMERICAN
. : '.. LEAGUE
New York, Oct. 6. Th j following
roster of the leading players of the
Boston American League team, in includes
cludes includes the principal features of their
playing career from the time they en entered
tered entered the national sport:
William F. Carrigan, the manager
of the team, was born at Lewiston,
Me., Oct. 22, 1883, and came to the
Red Sox from Holy Cross college in
1907. Later he was sent to the Tor Toronto
onto Toronto club of the Eastern League for
further development and in 1908 he
returned to the Boston club and has
remained with that team since. Late
in July, 1913, he became manager in
which capacity he has acted for the
three years. Carrigan is one of the
very few playing managers of the
present day. As a catcher he has
taken part in more than thirty games
this year and has an excellent batting
and fielding average.
John J. Barry, who was born in
Meridan, Conn., in 1887, graduated
from Holy Cros3 college where he be-j
came a prominent factor in collegiate
baseball and was signed by the Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Athletics after his. gradua graduation.
tion. graduation. He was one of Mack's main-
fctays from 1908 to, 1914 when the
Philadelphia manager broke up hi3
wonderful team and Barry went to
Boston. He was the regular second
baseman for the Red Sox, a timely
hitter and a player possessed of all
around ability but injuries Which he
received during the present season
have prevented Jiim from playing for
nvmc time pa3t and he may not take
part in the coming series.
Forrest Cady, first string catcher of
the Red Sox, is the tallest man on the
team. He was born at Bishop, 111.,
twenty-five years ago and made his
professional debut with Indianapolis
in 1908. He was sold by Indianapolis
in 1910 to Newark and was with that
t team for two years, being sold to Bos Boston
ton Boston in 1912, when that club won the
world's championship from the Giants.
George Foster, born in Bokoshe,
Okla., twenty-seven years ago, is a
right-handed pitcher. Most of his ex experience
perience experience has been gained with the Red
Sox, as he started his career in the
Texas League with Houston in 1912,
and went to Boston in 1913. Foster,
with Wood absent, was, the mainstay
of the Red Sox last year, and promises
to continue in that role for some time,
because her is a willing worker and
possesses the skill and good judgment
to go with it.
Dell C. Gainor, who substituted at
the initial sack for Hoblitzel, and hit
the ball more than any infielder on the
club the latter part of the season, is
2it years old. le began his career in
IDOO with the Fort Wayne club of the
Central League. He was purchased
from Fort Wayne by Detroit in 1910,
but was not seasoned enough. He re returned
turned returned to Fort Wayne, but was recall recalled
ed recalled in 1911. He immediately won the
first bag on the Tiger team and played
through the. season of 1911. He broke
hia wrist in 1912 and was out of the
game so long Detroit sold him to Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. He was a utility infielder and
pinch hitter for the club last season
and has been of great value to the
Charles Wagner, utility infielder of
the' Red -Sox, probably is the oldest
man in point of service on the Boston
club. He was born in New York, Sep September
tember September 23, 1881, where he played
semi-prof essionally 'for several years
before being tried out by the Giants
as a shortstop in 1901. He reached
his right form in 1906, attracted the
Red Sox owners and was purchased by
, that club. .' ;
Lawrence Gardner, third baseman,
is a graduate of the University of
Vermont, where he first learned his
basebalL He was born at Enosburg
Falls, Vt. May 23, 1886, of English
parents.. From 1905 to 1907 he was
f-tar of the Vermont team. Many clubs
frfered Gardner a contract, and he
practically chose the Red Sox himself,
signing in 1908. He farmed out to
Lynn of the New England League, in
1C -03, returning to the Red Sox the fol following
lowing following season. Since then he has
flayed continuously, excepting when
injured, at first in utility roles,' then
succeeding-' McConnell at second base
; end later being moved to third base,
1 1.1 present position. ITe is a splendid
Catts and Knott Playing Last Cards
in the Game Before the
Tallahassee, Octf 6. Catts and
Knott today both petitioned the su supreme
preme supreme court to direct the state can canvassing
vassing canvassing board to meet and re-canvasa
the returns in certain districts. The
contest must te decided by midnight.
Knott is asking for the acceptance of
all amended returns. Catts wanted
69 uncounted votes from Alachua
fielder and an excellent batsman, be besides
sides besides being fast on the bases. He bats
left-handed and throws right-handed.
Sylvanus Gregg was born at Ash Ashland,
land, Ashland, Wash., Oct. 27, 1887. He played
ball with many independent teams
during his early career and received
his first professional" assignment with
the Spokane club jof the. Northwestern
League in 1909. He was purchased by
Cleveland in 1911. He was then sold,
in the middle of 1914, to Boston.
Richard J. Hoblitzel was born in
Parkersburg,: W. Va7 Oct. 20, 1889.
His first professional contract was
with Clarksburg, W, Va., in 1907. He
joined -the Newark League club in
1908, but was sent to Wheeling, from
where hj was" purchased by the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Reds. Until 1914. he played
with the Red3 and for most of that
time he ranked among the best as a
first baseman. He was sold to Boston
by Herzog, for private reasons, and
immediately made Ms mark with the
Red Sox. He is a big fellow who
knows the game well, can hit and field
with, the best, and is a main factor in
the great machine.
Harry B. Hooper, right fielder for
the Red Sox started his career as a
pitcher, but was placed in the outfield
because of his hitting ability. He was
born in Santa Clara, Cal., August 2
1887, and his first professional en
gagement was with Sacramento, Cal.,
in 1907. He vas purchased from the
coast team by the Red Sox, and be
came a regular in 1909.
Harold C. Jar vin is a utility player
of much woyth. ; lie begarf his career
with Boston English high school and
was born in Boston 23 years ago. His
first professional experience was with
the Red -Sox. which team he joined in
1911. He was farmed out to Jersey
City in 1912 and recalled the next sea season
son season He is a flashy fielder and timely
hitter, and can play any of the infield
Hubert B. Leonard, the star south
paw of the Boston team, and probably
the most efficient lef t-handef' in the
league, was born at Fresno, Cal., 24
years ago. He received his early base
ball training at St. Mary's College, in
San Francisco. He came direct to the
Red Sox from the college ranks in
1911, but was sent to Denver for sea seasoning.
soning. seasoning. He was with Denver in 1912
and part of 1913 and returned to the
Red Sox in the middle of the 1913
season. In 1914 Leonard led the
American League pitchers 'in efficien efficiency.
George Lewis, left fielder of the
Red Sox, was born in San Francisco,
April 18,. 1888. He started his base baseball
ball baseball career as. a collegian on, the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast, his first professional en engagement
gagement engagement being with Alamada, CaL,
in 1906 He came to Boston in 1910
and has been a regular almost from
his first day. He bats ; and throws
right-handed and is considered an .800
Carl" Mays, another member of the
Boston pitching staff was born in
Portland, Ore., twenty-three years
ago. He came to the Red Sox last
year from the Providence club of the
International League. He is a right righthander
hander righthander and, although a youngster, has
convinced Carrigan and others that he
is the coming sensation of the league.
George Ruth, 21 years old, was born
in Baltimore and first attracted, atten attention
tion attention as a; pitcher for St. Mary's In Industrial
dustrial Industrial school of that city. He Was
taken under the wing cf "Jack? Dunn,
then manager of the Orioles, who ob obtained
tained obtained papers as Ruth's guardian and
played the young fellow cn the club.
Ruth went to the Red So:c in 1914 'and
was farmed to Providence, but return returned
ed returned last year in time to win enough
games for the Red Sox to keep them
in the race. Ruth also is a hitter of
ability. He is a left-hand, boxman
end. also has ability in this position. -Everett
Sott wr.s born in Bluff ton,
Ind.,. twenty-three years ago. He
played semi-professionally until at
tracted by Boston scouts in 1913,
when he was induced to sign with the
majors. He was sent to St. Paul for
seasoning, being recalled in 1914. He
is not a great hitter, but manages to
place a hit into the game when most
Ernest G. Shore, 25 years of age,
learned his pitching feats at Guilford
j College of Fayetteville, N. C. John
Ocala Iron Works Has Been "Working
Its Force Overtime for About
For about two weeks the Ocala Iron
Works has been working night and
day. According to C. E. Simmons,
general manager, the business of the
works has picked up considerably. The
pick-up started about a month ago,
and may be taken as being in line
with what seems to be a general im improvement
provement improvement in business over the state.
On Tuesday of this week the Ocala
Iron Works shipped a carload of ma machinery
chinery machinery for the new plant of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Fruit Products company at Haines
City, The Florida Fruit Products
company manufactures 'the grapefruit
juice which was placed on the market
for the first time laV season. ; The
company is building a new and much
larger plant. A large number of
crushers and screens for road work in
various parts of the state .are being
built at the iron works.
This time last year the works em employed
ployed employed about 20 men. This number
has now been increased to 35 or 40,
and Mr. Simmons says that he is now
preparing to give employment to
about a half dozen more men. Th
plant under normal conditions, .i with
the phosphate plant in operation,' em employs
ploys employs from 90 to 100 men, working
during the day only.
PIERS FOR WATER TOWER
Work on Foundations Begun a Week
Ago Will be Completed
The six concrete piers which com
prise the foundations for the water
tower of the new water plant will be
completed today. Work on them was
started a week ago. Two weeks will
be allowed for the concrete to set, and
work of constructing the -water tower
will then" commence. Work on the
brick work of the new plant has been
delayed because of a lack of brick.
Two cars are looked for today. 1
Work has already started on the
settling basin for the new well at the
water works. The basin was author authorized
ized authorized by council at its meeting Tues
day night; The basin is a small one,
used for clearing the water pumped
from the well.
Mr. David Henney, engineer for the
city, left yesterday afternoon for New
York, to be gone until about the end
of the month. Mr. Robert Ebner rep represents
resents represents the engineers during Mr.
If enney's absence from the city.
FIRST PERMIT GRANTED
Work of Connecting with the New
Sewerage System Has
The first permit for a house connec
tion with the new sewerage system
has been issued to Joseph Anderson,
plumber, for connecting the residence
owned by Mrs. O. T. Green, 60 East
Ocklawaha avenue, and occupied by
Mr. W. P. Preer, general manager of
the Marion Hardware company. A
permit for connecting the plumbing of
the Empire Cafe with the sewers has
not been issued yet, although council
authorized the work at its last, meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The second permit for connection
has been granted to Paul Durand,
plumber, for connecting the plumbing
of the residence of Mr. Lanier Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, 211 East Washington street.
Plumbing Inspector Min shall expects
to grant' from 25 to 30 permits this
month. To begin with there will
probably be no compulsion about con connecting
necting connecting with the sewer mains. Mr.
Minshall .believes that for some time
there will be a large number who will
ask for permits. It will take a num number
ber number of years, in Mr. Minshall's opinion,
to, make all the connections in the
city required by the plumbing ordi ordinance.
nance. ordinance. E
McGraw tried t him out in 1912, but
Shore, when released from the New
York baseball club to Indianapolis, re refused
fused refused to carry out the plan. The next
year McGraw reinstated Shore, who
got; an engagement with Baltimore,
subsequently going to the Boston club.
Shore pitched remarkable ball for the
Red Sox in the 1915 World Series.
Chester D. Thomas, who warms up
the pitchers, catches when Cady and
Carrigan are overworked and pinch
hits with a timely punch, was born in
Sharon, Kan.,' twenty-six years ago.
He is a right-hand thrower and a left left-hand
hand left-hand swatter, and : does both with
Olaf Henriksen, substitute out outfielder
fielder outfielder and pinch hitter of the Red Sox
i3 a New Englander, 25 years of age,
whose winter home is Clinton, Mass
He first played professional with the
Brockton club of the New England
League in 1910, and was purchased by
Boston during the season of J911. He
bats and throws left-handed.
Rumanians Seem to Have Done Con Con-siderable
siderable Con-siderable Damage in the Trans Trans-Danube
Danube Trans-Danube Raid
London, Oct. 6. The Rumanian
forces which crossed the Danube de destroyed
stroyed destroyed Bulgarian depots- containing
large quantities of army provisions
and re-crossed the Danube without
losing a man, according to a wireless
from Rome." Bulgarians reports said
they compelled the Rumanians retreat
with heavy losses, f
ALLY AND BULGAR STORIES DO
The Bulgarians in Greek Macedonia
today are reported retreating before
the British along .the Struma river.
London has announced the occupation
of the village of Nevolyen, and Paris
states the. Bulgarians are retiring be
fore the British. ;
The latest Sofia statement said the
entente attempts to j advance in the
Struma region failed. It is also an
nounced,' that Rumanian and Russian
attempts to advance in Dobrudja were
ALLIES NEAR MONASTIR
A Paris statement indicated that
the Entente Allies are within seven
miles of Monastir, Serbia.
. ON THE WESTERN END
British raiders are active in both
the Lille and Lens regions. The Brit
ish used' gas in their attacks in the
Loos and Armentieres districts.
Paris reported great German artil
lery activity on the Verdun front.-The
British reported an advance northeast
of Eaucourt L'Abbaye, on the Somme
front. On the French section the ar artillery
tillery artillery is active. J
RUSSIAN PRESSURE HAS NOT
Petrograd, Oct. 6.---The Russians
continued to advance toward Lemberg,
according to the war office, and have
captured positions south of Brzezany, ;
it was announced.' A Teutonic counter!
attack held up the offensive toward
0cial Minutes of the Proceedings at
the October Meeting of -:
Ocala,Fla., Oct 2, 1916.
The board met with all members
present except Commissioner Luff Luff-man.
man. Luff-man. ; The board decided to take up
matter of road from Martel south, at
next meeting.- : j'r vc'v V--G
The- hoard directed the clerk to
write to Messrs. Carter and McLouch-
lin, Lenker, and ask them to I show
cause for continuing gates on public
road, commonly known as Flemington
and Micanopy or Horn bridge road.
Petition for road as, follows:; Com
at sw cor of ne4 of swW sec 20 tp
14 st 22 run n to pt 715 ft n of sec
line dividing sees 17 and 20, thence ne
to old public road" known as old Or Orange
ange Orange Springs public road thence fol
lowing said road in ne direction to ne
cor of se of nw of sec 17 tp 14 s
r 22 e, thence due n to center of sec
8 of said tp and r to hard road, and
signed by L. L. Priest, W. R. Peebles
and others was presented to board
and granted and following jcommis jcommis-sion
sion jcommis-sion appointed to view and mark out
said road, B. H. Leitner, W. C Creedle
and H. A. Meadows.
Clerk was instructed to draw war
rant for $1305.50 in favor of Ocala
National Bank on outstanding indebt indebtedness
edness indebtedness fund to take up warrant No.
1657, and to draw warrants as follows
on outstanding indebtedness fund: In
favor of Munroe & Chambliss Bank
for $3454.75; warrant in favor of the
county treasurer for $169.33 to take
up certain warrants on road fund;
warrant in favor of the county treas treasurer
urer treasurer on outstanding indebtedness fund
for $15.46 to take up road warrants;
warrant on the outstanding indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness fund in favor of county treasurer
for $10 to take up. certain fine and
forfeiture warrants; warrant in favor
of county treasurer for $2 to take up
general fund warrants.
Petitions from requisite number of
qualified voters received asking' that
name of Alexander Wynne for justice
peace district No. 19 and A. J. Ellis
for justice peace district No. 16 be
placed on. the ballot, were received,
ordered filed and ordered that action
requested be taken.
It was ordered that names of "J.
Turner Butler of Duval county, Mar Martin
tin Martin Caraballo of Hillsborough county,
J. P. Clarkson of Duval county, Frank
Harris of Marion county, Milton H.
Mabry of Hillsborough county and W.
IL Price of Jackson county, be placed
on the ballot as candidates for the of
fice of presidential electors in the
LONG JOURNEY SAFELY ENDED
THIS MORNING AT
( Special to the Star)
Laredo, Texas, Oct. 6, 12:45 p. m.
The Second regiment arrived here
this morning. All the boys are welL
Everything very quiet at this point.
,. Chas. G. Woods.
regular general election to-be held in
the state of Florida on the first Tues
day after first Monday in November
next, on petition of more than 500
qualified electors of Marion county.
On motion of Commissioner Pyles,
seconded by Commissioner Fort, the
board ordered that there should be
placed on the ballots in regular elec election
tion election to be held Nov. 7th next, the
names of Geo.' W. Neville as a candi
date for the office of clerk circuit
court and Frank J. Huber as candi candidate
date candidate for office of assessor, on certifi
cate of nomination by republican
ctunty executive committee, attested
by Geo. W. Neville, chairman, and
Walker Swann, secretary. On petition
of registered voters presented to the
board it was ordered that the name of
L. Legrand Hopkins be placed on the
ballot as candidate for, the i office of
justice of the peace and that name of
R. H. Nichols be placed on the official
ballot as candidate for the office of
constable, both of district No. 21, of
Marion county, in election to be. held
Nov. 7th next. V :
The board ordered that clerk draw
warrant on outstanding indebtedness
fund for $13.40 in favor of Munroe &
Chambliss Bank to take up "certain
fine and forfeiture fund warrants.
Petition for public road beginning
at quarter section post on eastern
boundary of sec SO, tp 14, s r 22 e,
and running west -mile about, to
hard road was received and laid over
to next meeting of board. ;
Certified copy of judgment of the
court in re John P. Galloway, contest contestant,
ant, contestant, vs. W. F. Adams, et als, contestee,
was received by the board and order
ed 'filed. :" v -:. V :
Ordered that bid of G. R. Smith to
deliver ballot boxes for $35 be accept
ed.:"- -V. y.1': ..-
On motion it was ordered that the
name of W. F. Adams be placed on
the official ballot in general election
Nov. "7th, 1916, as candidate for sher
iff, he having filed with board a peti petition
tion petition in favor of his candidacy signed
by requisite number of qualified elec electors.
tors. electors. L : -;V'- ; ;- '.-
The clerk was instructed to notify
the tax assessor that the board would
be in session Oct. 18th next to appoint
inspectors and clerks for general elec election
tion election Nov. 7th and receive assessment
rolls for 1916 taxes, the assessor hav
ing met the board and having been
extended time for receiving said as assessment
sessment assessment rolls until their- adjourned
meeting Oct. 18 next.
The chairman and clerk were made
a committee to get up form of ticket
for general election Nov. 7th, 1916,
and authorized to employ attorney.
On' motion the pay of janitor at the
courthouse was increased $10 per
month for six months.
The board directed that the follow
ing persons be added to the pauper
list, towit: Mrs. Deas, Oliver Isham,
Fannie Cain,' Sancho Cain and P. R.
Robinson at $3 per month each.
Petition signed by more than 500
qualified voters of the state of Florida
was presented and filed, asking that
the name of Sidney J. Catts be placed
on the official ballot for the office of
governor "in election to be held Nov.
7th, 1916. :v -'
Sheriff, county judge, justices of the1
peace, tax collector, treasurer and in inspectors
spectors inspectors of marks and brands made
AH bills audited ordered paid.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
FROM THE WEST
Laid Over for an Hour in Chicago to
Confer with Democratic
Chicago, Oct. 6. President Wilson
stopped here briefly today en route
from Omaha to Long Branch, and
confessed with leaders of the demo democratic
cratic democratic party. The president expressed
satisfaction with his reception in the
1 The REAL, new, long spring, easy
riding, soft and. deeper upholstered
MAXWELL touring cars, SIXTY SIXTY-INCH
INCH SIXTY-INCH TREAD, have arrived in Ocala,
and will be on display the last of the
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co,
Americans Consequently on the Out
lookFlorida Hospital at the
Brownsville,- Oct, 6. Reports that
Mexican bandits have again appeared
in the lower Rio Grande valley have
caused' a general tightening of the
armed forces protecting that section.
No disturbance was ; reported today.
Army headquarters at Fort Brown
denied the report that an 1 American
soldier was killed at Barreda.
FLORIDA HOSPITAL CORPS AT
r SAN ANTONIO
Washington, Oct. 6. Gen. Funston
has notified the war department that
the Florida National Guard field hos
pital will be sent to Fort Sam Hous
MILLIE ACiO HER PALS
HELD FOR MURDER
Nineteen-Year-Old Girl Led the Band
Which Tried to Pull Off an'Up-to-Date
V'" (Associated Press)
- Philadelphia, Oct. 6. Millie De
Marco, aged nineteen, is probably re responsible
sponsible responsible for the plot to hold up an
automobile carrying1 a $5,000 payroll,
which resulted in the murder of Henry
Rider and the wounding of four others
yesterday, the authorities declared to
day. The girl with four men have
been jailed. The police hope to arrest
four others soon. The girl and Guisep Guisep-po
po Guisep-po Busso are hold oh suspicion of mur
der, and the others as witnesses.
A PLUCKY WOMAN
A. J. Rider, president of the Jersey
Cranberry Growers Association, his
son Henry, daughter, Mrs. Elsie
Smathers and James H. Rigby were
in the car. They had the money : to
pay three thousand cranberry pick pickets,
ets, pickets, and were held up near Hammon Hammon-tcn,
tcn, Hammon-tcn, N. J., by eleven men and a girl
with an automobile. Mrs. Smathers,
after the shooting, began to drive the
car rapidly from the scene, carrying
the dead and wounded away. The
police traced the machine the bandits
used to the Italian quarters. The girl
worked for Rider.
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
Roscoe Arbuckle and Mabel Nor Nor-mand
mand Nor-mand will be seen at the Temple to today
day today ina Keystone comedy, and there
will be, besides, another installment
of "The Girl and the Game," with
daring Helen Holmes, and a Hearst
news pictorial. ;
Tomorrow Blanch Sweet will be
seen here in "The Storm," a Lasky
Regular meeting of Ocala Chapter
No. 29, O. E. S., will be Monday, Oct.
9th, 7:30 p. m., instead of Thursday
on account of the Masonic school of
instruction. After the meeting a re reception
ception reception will be held, having as honor
guests Messrs. James Connell, Walter
Scott and Marcus Endell, the instruc instructors
tors instructors of the Masonic school.
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Walnut Meat, Pecan Meat, Shelled
Almonds, Fresh Cocoanuts, Canned
Shad (better than the best salmon),
N; Y. State Cream Cheese, Pimento
Cheese, Swiss Cheese and Roquefort
Cheese, New Cranberries, Salt White
Fish, Salt Mackerel, Genuine Codfish
Waffles, Soft Shelled Walnuts, Pine
apple Cheese, Philadelphia Cream
Cheese, Finnan Haddie in glass,
Smoked Pork Sausage, Sausage in oil,
Cold Boiled Ham, Chipped Dried Beef,
Minced Ham, German Salomi, Pan Pancake
cake Pancake Flour, Graham and Whole Weat
Flour, Creamed Chicken a la King,
Beef Stew, Tuna Fish, Heinz Sauer
Kraut with Pork, Dill Pickles, Sour
Cucumber Pichles, Sweet Mixed
Piekles, Japanese Rice Cakes, Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine Sugar Wafers, Dates, Seeded
Raisins, Preserved Skinless Figs, and
a hundred and one other items too
numerous to mention will be found at
the O. K. Teapot Grocery. Call and
see us. 2t
You only pay for what you get, and
not for .what the other fellow had
charged and did not pay for. Little's
Shoe' Parlor.' 27-tf
Saturday Evening Post and Coun Country
try Country Gentleman always on sale at The
Book Shop. St
Service Discontinued on Some Lines
with Cars Running Gauntlet of
lissiles from Strikers
Atlanta, Oct. 6. Because of strike
disorders, service on the Chestnut and
Cooper street car lines was discon
tinued for a time today, but later re
sumed onxurtailed schedule with dep
uties guarding the cars. The crowd
stoned a Cnestnut street car. The
service is normal on most of the other
lines, a company official said.
Horae Rule is Safe, if Irish Remain
Sane, Despite the Recent
Water ford, Ireland, Oct. 6. John
Redmond, the nationalist leader, in
a speech here today, declared that
Irish homs. rule was safe, despite the
rebellion, if Ireland remains sane
"SHOULD RAISE SIIEOL
Advice Given by Mother Jones to the
Wives of Strikers was Acted On
New York, Oct. 6. After listening
to "Mother" Jones a labor speaker,
uenounce the strike breakers and trac
tion heads three hundred women,
mostly wives ad relatives of the strik
ing carmen, rushed from the hall late
yesterday and attacked eighty-six
street cars with broken chuncks of
asphalt, driving the crews from their
posts. The riot that followed was
the worst that has occurred since the
strike began. The police on hand were
unable to check the women, many of
wnom naa Danies in tneir arms, ana
when the reserves arrived clubs were
freely used and many women received
biuises. The strikers seeing the wo
men battle with the police joined in
and a fierce battle, followed.' Before
the strikers fled six women and three
men were arrested.
"Mother" Jones told the women "to
get-the.- scabs." She said: "You are
too sentimental. "while vou are at home
thinking of clothes, you ought to be
out raising hell."
RACE RIOT IN
THE FAR NORTHWEST
Billings, Mont., Oct. C. Two white
men are reported to have been killed
and one wounded by negroes in a race
riot near Nihill, Mont., today.
JEREMIAH O'LEARY HAS
A WHOLESALE JOB
New' York, Oct. 6w Jeremiah
OXeary, president of the American
Truth Society, yesterday filed suit
against Vance McCormack, chairman
of the Democratic National Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, for $150,000 for alleged libel.
- It was said at O'Leary's offices that
the suit was based on alleged publish published
ed published statements by McCormack, accus accusing
ing accusing him (O'Leary) of disloyalty to
the country, in connection with
O'Leary's recent attack upon Presi
dent Wilson, which was sent to the
President in a telegram. President
Wilson, in his reply, criticised O'Leary.
Through his counsel O'Leary an announced
nounced announced he intended to sue. the news newspapers
papers newspapers "throughout the United States
who abused him for sending what he
considered a perfectly proper tele telegram
gram telegram to the president."
BIG MILL AT GREEN COVE
Green Cove Springs, Oct. 5. Fire
which originated in the fuel room of
the saw mill of the Dowling-Shands
Lumber Company, here yesterday
totally destroyed the saw mill, entail entailing
ing entailing a loss of property valued at ap approximately
proximately approximately $150,000, with partial in insurance.
surance. insurance. No lumber, other than that
which was in the mill for handling,
was lost, and none of the other build buildings
ings buildings of the company were damaged.
The REAL, new, long tpring, easy
riding, soft and deeper upholstered
MAXWELL touring tars, SIXTY SIXTY-INCH
INCH SIXTY-INCH TREAD, have arrived in Ocala,
and will be on display the last of the
Miss Ida Eley wishes to announce
t 1 fJin-Ae Vn 4- 1a a V, ,-xtr
lO net KJiXia iliciivii mat, cms c"v""
ing up-to-date millinery at the par parlors
lors parlors of Mrs. T. W. Tillman in Palatka,
and will be delighted to fill personally
any orders sent her from Ocala. Miss
Eley will te personally remembered
as head trimmer at the' Affleck Mil Millinery
linery Millinery Parlors Jast season. 5-tit
Six of them and vulM-uz
4511 1 TSUI
on display iasi
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT. EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIJfOER St CARROLL PROPRIETORS
PL R. Carroll, General Maaace Port V. LeaVeacood, 1 BamlaeM Sfamacer
J. H. Reajamia, Editor
Entered at Ocala. FU.. postof flee a second class matter.
One year. In adrance .5,A
Blx months, in advance ........ 2.0
Three months. In advance L26
One month, in advance. 60
, HE'S GOING TO BOLT
Montbrook, Oct. 4, 1916.
Editor Star: That was a solar
plexus blow you handed me in reply replying
ing replying to my last article; however, I
have gone out, and borrowed a birth birthday
day birthday almanac and a pocket dictionary
and am ready for you again. Let me
tell you, though, I am getting con congratulations
gratulations congratulations almost in every mail.
One man says, "Give him some more,"
and "I think you will fade Benjamin';
another, "If you need anymore litera literature,
ture, literature, I have it"; another, "I look for
your and Benjamin's scrap first," but
all concede that you are one of the
best writers in the state and I can see
a sympathetic feeling in all of them
for me and a fear that you may wipe
me off the face oi the earth m argu argument
ment argument before long.
Let's see; we have about lost sight
of the Catts part, of the question and
I guess it is just as well as it is gen generally
erally generally conceded that he will, carry
every county in the state, including
the grand old county of Marion, and
before these lines are read we will
know what the courts will have done
'for Mr. Knott and as I see it, it makes
no difference what the courts do the
people have made up their minds and
on the 7th day of November will
register the biggest vote for Mr.
Catts for governor that has ever been
given a candidate in this state.
If the flag which is hoisted over
our battleships during religious ser services
vices services is distinctly American and was
fashioned and promulgated by Prot Protestants,
estants, Protestants, why waste so much space and
time-in explaining it? I am frank to
say that I am unable to give the
origin of it, however I have searched
the authority you refer to and have
been unable thu3 far to find any in information
formation information along this line. -I have
iouna tne nags usea oy tne umtea
States government in its various
branches for both land and naval
forces and am still unable to find this
flag which I believe in some manner
represents Romanism. Will you kind kind-'ly
'ly kind-'ly describe, the pope's flag prior to
1870, also describe ax.y flags used as
pennants to represent the pope or the
During the investigation of the
Madison and Hamilton county recounts
before, the supreme court, Justice El Ellis,
lis, Ellis, speaking for the court, said in
substance there is no doubt in the
minds of the court that there has been
fraud perpetrated in Madison county,
and at this juncture Mr. Adams, coun counsel
sel counsel for Mr. Knott, presented that fa
mous document requesting that he be
allowed to amend his bill by striking
Madison county from same. You, Mr.
Benjamin, may call this excitement
over the recount in Madison, but prac practically
tically practically all of your readers who kept up
with the evidence 'submitted to the
(.uutt mil ion ii, itauu, iiauu, uauu,
and I wonder how many but will agree
with me in that Mr. Knott would
never have 4 asked to strike Madison
had the court not said we find fraud in
Madison, and Mr. Knott's counsel .was
shrewd enough to have his statement
ready in. the event this was. the find finding
ing finding of the court so as to prevent the
findings of the court going out to the
I say all honor to the guardians of
the North. It was they, who first felt
the crushing weight of the iron heel
of the hierarchy and it was they who
organized themselves under this ban banner
ner banner to combat this monster, which to-
txr In a a two vio llxr vtri f V 1 1- i-f a
n a. ii iiti i r i w v-aanf warn w v -mr w rw
every city in the United States of over
25,000 inhabitants, and many of our
state legislatures and our J national
Congress. "' ".,
You say it is natural for any Amer American
ican American to resent the idea of any. church
of any foreign government controlling
his country and yet you do not see any
danger, when a church boasts that it
has three million votes which it can
use at the proper time for the union
i i cnurcn ana state, ior tne aDontion
of free speech and a free press, for
the suppression of our public schools
and the establishment of parochial
schools in lieu thereof, with only un unadulterated,
adulterated, unadulterated, 8-carat Catholic teachers;
with 20,000 bachelor priests preying
on a partially unsuspecting public;
with 60,000 women under lock and key
in nunneries which only priests have
access to; with 14,000 millions of peo people
ple people sworn to allegiance to a pope who
claims universal dominion and sworn
to obey a code of laws which makes
them the foes of modern ideals and
practically everything that tends to
the uplift of the human family. I
could take up several columns of your
paper enumerating the many things
which I feel the hierarchy is threaten threatening
ing threatening our liberties with, but what's the
use. : .- -:V.'. ,.,
Mr. Editor, it may be that' I am un-
J..1 1 J J T I. J 1 l T':
but from what I see and hear on all
sides it really looks to me as if we
who are in the forefront of .this' fight j
are almost asleep on picket duty.
J. S. Blitch.
Ocala, Oct. 5.
Dear Mr. Blitch: The hour is late
and I am weary, but I take my type typewriter
writer typewriter in my hand 2nd hoping you are
One year, tn advance.. .ft.00
Six month, in advance. 4.25
Three months. In advance...... 2.25
One month, in advance. .......
enjoying the same blessing will try to
pound you a few lines ere seeking my
I am glad you have acquired the
! calendar and dictionary. If you will
I stick to them you will be all right.
Heretofore, I fear you have been im im-Jbibing
Jbibing im-Jbibing information from the dream dream-jbook;
jbook; dream-jbook; billyparker's dreambook at that,
, which he probably inherited from
I admit I am faded, also frazzled
and somewhat bugeaten, but if I had,
ar your age, began to take on the
kind of guff you have been loading up
with lately the grass would now be
growing over my little grave in the
cemetery near the state asylum. But
cheer up; you are young yet and will
be a whole lot wiser, perhaps, than 1
am before you die.
I am sure I don't know why you
can't find the church pennant of the
navy, for it is in Webster's unabridg unabridged
ed unabridged dictionary, the encyclopedia, and
other standard works. Next time you
come in to see me I will show it to
you. I always refer to dictionaries,
encyclopedias and other works re regarded
garded regarded as authority, and that perhaps
is the reason why I am not a guar guardian
dian guardian of liberty. Some of you boys
have called me a liar and other pet
names, but none of you have refuted
me yet to any great extent. '':r;-v
It is very ungrateful in you to ask
me why t wasted so much time and
space in giving you information on
the flag. It's the most ungrateful
thing you have done since you tried to
carry off a quarter of Marion county
last year. I gave you the information
because you seemed to need it. If you
went into a crowd of naval men and
spoke of the church pennant as the
pope's flag- they wouldn't think you
were a statesman from one of the
most enlightened sections of Florida.
They would think ytfu were a gink
from the east side of New York city,
and give you the horse laugh. Also, a
good many educated people who are
not sailors know the same thing, and
if you was to mention the "pope's
flag" in speaking to them they would
think you were as badly informed, as
Mr. Catts, which would be a great in injustice
justice injustice to you. v
I am afraid I can't tell you about
the pope's flag. It used to appear in
the lists of flags printed up to about
forty years ago. But as you probably
know the pope lost his temporal power
when the kingdom of Italy annexed
the papal states, since which time the
pope hasn't had any use for a flag. If
you will hunt some atlas or some
other work published not later than
1875, I think you will find the pope's
flag. I will bet you a year's subscrip subscription
tion subscription to the daily Star that, you cannot
find, any authority for the statement
that the pope's flag has ever- been
hoisted over any warship of the Unit United
ed United States. I seem to remember there
was no cross on the pope's flag, but it
has been so long since I saw a picture
of it that I can't say. for sure.
Most of the people I am in touch
with doubt that there was any fraud
in Madison county; and we all know
that Catts and most of his supporters
have declared there was fraud in
everything that did not go his way.
They claim there was fraud in the re recount
count recount in Marion county, by which
Knott gained 35 votes. I am not go going
ing going to argue that question with you. I
simply invite you to come over here
and interview the men who did the re recounting
counting recounting and satisfy yourself if there
was any fraud or not. As for Madi Madison
son Madison county, you do not know any Snore
about it than I do.
I have had many friends among the
northern people, nearly all of them
well informed, and many of them
Protestants, yet they do not seem to
be so worried as you are over the
hierarchy.- I do not think there are
3,000,000 Catholic voters in this coun country.
try. country. They, have: not more than 14, 14,-000,000
000,000 14,-000,000 communicants, : and 3,000,000
voters is too big a proportion. There
were about 14,000,000 votes cast in
the election of 1912. The Catholics
have considerable influence in the
larger cities, tho I do not believe they
control every city of over 25,000 peo
ple in the United States, nor anything
like it. That,s anothes of your delu
sions. Many cities of 25,000 and over
have not enough Catholics to form a
church. On the other hand they are
weak in the country districts. The
Congressional Directory shows that a
large majority of our senators and
congressmen are Protestants. Nearly
every member of the Florida legisla legislature
ture legislature is a Protestant, and I doubt that
Mr. Blitch can find half a dozen. Cath
olic governors in the United States. I
have considerable doubt about there
being any concerted move by the
Catholics toward a state church. Most
of those I know look on the matter
just as other Americans do. At any
rate, they have not the power and
never will have. I don't think you are
asleep on picket line. I think you are
walking and talking in your sleep. If
you would lie down and take a good
nap,-everything would look better and
more natural to you when you wake
As for your assertions about bach bachelor
elor bachelor priests preying on the public,
C0,C00 women in nunneries, etc., let
me ask you, Mr. Blitch, what proof
have you of these' things ?
You are, I believe, a Baptist; at any
rate all the Blitches I know are Bap Baptists,
tists, Baptists, and good ones, too. If some one
who knew no more about the Baptist
church than you do about the Catholic
was to make such assertions about
your church, wouldn't you think he
was unkind and unchristian?
How many Catholics do you know?
How many times have you been in
their churches? How many priests
have you met that were not quiet, ed educated,
ucated, educated, conscientious workers? Have
you been to the nunneries and counted
the 60,000 women? Do you as a Chris Christian,
tian, Christian, think it is right to make such a
sweeping assertion without the most
Catholics whom I know, men who I
have reason to believe are gentleman
and good Americans, say these alle
gations about their church are unjust
that they would not remain in it if
they were true. Do not they know
more about their church than you do?
Have you any right, legal or moral,
to dispute their, word unless you have
positive proof to the contrary? Do you
believe that the fourteen million Cath Catholics
olics Catholics in this country would have the
deep respect for their priests and
nuns that they do have if they did not
believe them good men and women,
and don't you think they have a much
better opportunity and right to judge
them than you have? -iv
' I judge by your remarks "that you
are going to support Mr. Catts wheth whether
er whether he has the certificate of nomination
or not, In other words, you are going
to bolt. Well, I am not I made up
my mind when I voted in the primary
that I was going to support the party
nominee. 1 have during several weeks
since believed that Catts was going to
be the nominee. Knott is the nomi
nee now,' but Saturday night Catts
may be, and the matter definitely set settled.
tled. settled. And if he is he receives my vote.
I do not think Mr. Catts is a democrat,
I know he has broken the' primary
rules, and I do not think he is qualified
to be governor of Florida. I'd rather
take a dose of castor oil every night
from 'now till the general election
than vote for him, but vote for him I
will if he is the nominee when election
day rolls .around I think I would
perjure myself if I didn't: I am no
keeper of another man's conscience,
but. if Knott is the nominee won't you
be breaking one of the most binding
obligations a gentleman can give if
you vote for Catts?
I leave it with you. J. H. B.
P. S. (Friday morning) I have
just received information, which con
firms my recollection, that the pope's
flag had no cross on it. The design
was' a tiara and bunch of keys, and it
has not appeared over any warship
nor any fort for over forty years.
When a man of your experience can
be so vastly deceived over such a
simple matter, don't you think it pos possible
sible possible that you may be wrong about
other affairs that nobody has ever yet
been able to prove in the J courts ?
Don't you think you had better let this
cross business be a lesson to you?
There is not in all America a jour
nalist of national reputation, or a
statesman of national standing that
takes any stock in this Catholic "men "menace."
ace." "menace." Why should you arid I worry?
'AN ILL ADVISED MOVE"
The following from the Tampa Tri
bune doubtless fell like a bombshell
into the camp of the Rev. Sidney J.
The friends of Rev. Sidney J. Catts
have been acting in a very ill-advised
manner the past few days, and their
blunder is putting. Mr. Catts in a com compromising
promising compromising position before the rank
and file of the democratic party in this
state. We refer to the petitions that
are being gotten up in the several
counties to have Mr. Catts name plac
ed on the ballot in the general election
as a candidate for governor.
;1 There are several reasons why this
should not be done, and not one reason
why it should be done. In the first
place, Mr. Catts is a democrat; as a
democrat he is bound, by oath to sup support
port support by his vote the nominee of the
democratic party primary, in which he
took a very prominent part; second,
he is making a fight in the supreme
court for the democratic nomination,
on the ground that he is the real nom
inee of the party for governor; third,
for his name to go on the ballot as an
independent would; automatically de deprive
prive deprive him of the support of democrats
who live up to their party obligations;
fifth, he is certain to have his name on
the ballot, anyway, as the prohibition
party has already certified him as its
nominee for governor to the secretary
of state at Tallahassee.
Should the state canvassing board
again declare Mr. Catts to be the
democratic nominee his action-or
that of his friends in attempting to
have his name placed on the, ballot in
dependent of the action of tne board,
will alienate a number of his support supporters.
ers. supporters. The county commissioners of
Duval, Polk and several other coun
ties granted the petition. The Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county board showed 'better
judgment when it passed the matter
along with the statement that inas inasmuch
much inasmuch as Mr. Catts was a contestee in
court for the democratic nomination,
with the final determination yet to be
made, it was not the proper time to
act on his request; that should the
nomination remain with Mr. Knott,
then, if Mr, Catts desired to run as as
independent, ;; there would -; still : be
abundant time to act on his petition.
Mr. Catts' friends have done a num
ber of foolish things since Mr. Knott
started his contest which secured "the
nomination by recanvass, but this
latest act is more than foolish.
FUNERAL OF MRS. ZEWADSKI
The last respects paid to the mem memory
ory memory of Mrs. i W. K. Zewadski this
morning was an outpouring of rever rever-ance
ance rever-ance and sympathy, such as a com community
munity community always gives to one who thru
long years has won its deepest, and
Last evening and this morning, as
the remains of this noble woman lay
in their casket in the. parlor of her
home, many went, in sympathy and
sorrow,-to look for the last time on the
calm features of their departed friend.
So many brought flowers that the en
tire -house was fragrant with the in
cense of the blossoms.
A few minutes before ten o'clock
this morning, the pastor and other
friends came to bear the body of the
dead to .the church, which next to her
home, was the dearest, most sacred
piace on earth to her. The Methodist
church was well filled, the members of
the missionary society of the church,
many of the Woman's Club, of the
Daughters of the Confederacy and of
the W. C. T. U in all of which she
was an useful and Joved helper, all the
business men who could leave their
stores and offices, pnd many from far
out in the west of the county, from
around her childhood and girlhood
home, were present
Dr. Gross aided by two other min ministers
isters ministers conducted the services. Mr.
Herndon read the scripture lesson and
Mr. Stephens offered prayer, and then
the pastor made a brief- talk full of
comfort to the aching hearts of those
who heard him.
A special choir consisting of Mrs.
Geo. W. Martin, Miss Marguerite Por Porter,
ter, Porter, Messrs. M. M. Little and L. P.
Wilson, with Carlton Ervin at the
organ sweetly rendered the familiar
hymns, "Lead, Kindly Light" and "My
Faith Looks Up to Thee." Miss Porter
sang exquisitely "He Giveth His Be Beloved
loved Beloved Sleep," and as the congregation
rose they were dismissed with "Nearer
My God to Thee."
A long line of carriages and cars
followed the hearse to Greenwood,
where many had already preceded the
cortege, y Fully three hundred friends
stood around the gave and reverently
listened to the prayer offered by Dr.
Gross ere the body was lowered to the
bed where it shall sleep in peace until
the resurrection morn. The coffin box
was filled wijth fragrant blossoms, and
the wreaths : and garlands and other
floral offerings laid upon the grave en entirely
tirely entirely hid it from sight.
The pall bearers were Messrs. F. E.
Harris, L. "T. Izlar, W. S. Bullock,
Charles Rheinauer, William Hocker,
H. M. Hampton, Louis Duval, L. N.
Green, ;' L. R. Chazal, T. W. Troxler,
Hibbert Weathers and J. H. Benja Benjamin.
min. Benjamin. Mclver & MacKay had charge
of the arrangements. ;
FUNERAL OF MRS. TAYLOR 7
The funeral j services of Mrs. W. D.
Taylor, who. was, before her marriage,
Miss Bessie MacKay,. were held this
afternoon at 3 o'clock from the home
of her parents, Mr. andf Mrs. George
MacKay. Rev.- J. R. .Herndon, pas pastor
tor pastor of the Presbyterian church, con conducted
ducted conducted the services. The interment
took place in Greenwood cemetery.
Messrs. Robert and Alfred Mac MacKay,
Kay, MacKay, brothers, reached home from At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta in time for the funeral. r Mr.
George MacKay will be unable to get
The pallbearers were Messrs. Hib Hib-ert
ert Hib-ert Weathers, T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Louis H. Chazal, Norton Davis, J. M.
Thomas and Bruce Meffert
COMMITTEE IS BUSY
The members of the committee ap appointed
pointed appointed by the board of trade to inves investigate
tigate investigate the freight rate situation as re regards
gards regards Ocala has been gathering in information,
formation, information, and expects to be ready to
make a report at an early date.
The largest line of, millinery ever
displayed in Ocala is now to be seen
at Affleck 'Millinery ; Parlor, Ocala
House block. tf
GERMS EXPELLED Til-.
Twenty-four hours after you start t
ake Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical B;
overyy poisonous matter and bloc
impurities begin to "leave your bocI
through the liver, bowels, kidneys aac
It brings new activity to the liver,
3tomach and boweb h a short timo,
thus causing sallowness, iadigcstioa and
constipation to disappear.
Good blood mean3 good health; good
health means strong men and women,
full of vigor and ambitior, with minds
alert v and muscles ever willing. Any
medicine dealer will supply you with
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
in either liquid or tablet form.
Plant CSty, Fla. "Six months ago we
had a rain that lasted for quite a while
and water would remain under our house
for three weeks at a time. From the
dampness and from getting wet in the
-am 1 contracted La Grippe which pro pro-luced
luced pro-luced a very low, run-down condition
and I got so tired it seemed like I could
never get rested. : I was not able to work,
did not have any appetite, and was so
nervouj that I could not hold a pin or a
needle. Could not sleep sound- would
just dose off, and what little sleep I got
did not do me any good. I can say in all
truth that Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery was what put me on my feet.
I have never stopped praising it to others."
Mas. J. W. Wiuuams, Plant City, Fla.
NO CHARGE FOR THIS BOOK.
Send three dime for stamps) to pay for
wrapping and mailing and enclose this
notice, and Dr. Pierce of the Invalids
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Yn will send you a
revised copy of his "Common Sense
Medical Adviser," in cloth binding, 1008
pageswith color plates, Ju3t what you
need in case of sicknes3 or accident.
Treats of Physiology, A nalo;ny. Sex prob problems,
lems, problems, Marriage rtiaUom, Hygiene, Exer Exercise,
cise, Exercise, Disease.
- No need to be ,Hard-Up.,, We
L.O AN MONEY on any personal
property of value.
Great Bargains in hundreds
different articles of merchandise
Fort King, Oct. 6.Mr. J. Y. Purvis
has returned from a very pleasant
visit to his brother in Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Clayton of Ocala
have moved into our neighborhood.
Rev. Mr. Staats from Candler was
a welcome visitor here last Thursday.
Little Miss Mildred Baxter has been
on the sick list for a few days but was
able to return to school Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Purvis enjoyed a visit
from their son, WTiIliam Purvis from
New York, last week. 1 v
Prayer meeting was well attended
Wednesday night, with Miss Olive
Jones as leader.
Mrs. T. J. Morrison wishes to an announce
nounce announce that her millinery parlor next
to the Counts Grocery Co. is again
open. At present it is in charge of
Mrs. Mosher. Mrs. Morrison will be
in the city next week. 1 0-4-4 1
Loan of $2500 wanted on improved
city property for three years. Insur
ance 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
Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need a
longitudinal arch support but an an anterior
terior anterior metatarsaL Go to the man who
has studied the anatomy of the foot
three vears and sret relief. Full line
of School's foot appliances. "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 27-tf
E. C JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer i
: Phone 10 Ocalat Fla.
i mi i
f p V r v
J A n
allm L.,n, J V, ..J L T ,. i
West Side dfi.'SQmaFe
We; Have tlie Equlpmeit aii; AMIly
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
la Ice l
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
New Yorlc City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient "American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Am-- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
ican and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES ?
CHURCHILL a COnPAfJY
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President.
Sto Leo C
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN -SCHOOL MOUTHS
U. X POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. I. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FaLlTERKI OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 13, 1916
- OctotesF 15-16-17
ACCOUNT OF CONFEDERATE VETERAN REUNION, OCT. 17-18-19
Ticket3 limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22nd.
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE EOUTI
I I U i c-
J W ir.iJ 1 I
U3 II lift: AY
Her. Father Benedict, Director.
, rra n f rat
U fc3 y tku
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916
"You were smoking wnen tne otber
"Yes; there were reasons then, but
I confess I do not like it So will
not you for me? I may cool myself
still, and a puff of smoke will give
me time to cover if any one comes
' He selected .a cigarette and held it
She offered him a lighter. "What is
it? Oh,' you fear -poison?" She
snatched the cigarette from his fin fingers,
gers, fingers, put it between her lips, lighted
it, and puffed a moment, then offered
it to him. He took it, coloring, and
put it between his lips.
"What are you doing here?" he re repeated.
peated. repeated. "Have I less right to Inquire that of
"Yes; you were In that house at
the same time as I. Has it never oc occurred
curred occurred to you since that we might
have been about the same business?"
So that was the plan of her, au audacity.
dacity. audacity. .. r J ' '
"Hardly, I should say," he returned
coolly. .'r :W- '":
"Besides, seeing me there, you dis discovered
covered discovered who I was, perhaps?"
At 31 iircv.es sSQ places
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00
Stale, County and City Depository.
Copyright. 1916. bjr the Chicago
ram mmii n mm iwr i-imniiii m ;.
.... 1 1
1 I V 3 i f F f t Iff
LADIES SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS. v
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
I PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
OCALA GTEAfJ LAUrJDRY
We Quote the Following Prices on Oysters
For the' Season
Oysters in Shell, per bbL... ? $2.00
Oysters per gallon solid measure 1.23
Oysters in 5 gallon lots, per gallon ... .......... ...1.25
First class stock.. We ship in SANITARY SEAL PLUG carriers.
Let us hare your orders.
Crystal Fish & Oyster Company
Crystal River N Florida
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
RECEIVED EVERY DAY
iQ Second St - Phone 389
Ei3apdDla ; lead
IJorlli Llcflinolia St.
MERCHANT 8 flERS TRAHSPQnTATIOIl COUPAHY
"Queen of Sea Routes"
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE
! Savannah, Ga. $ 3.50
i Baltimore, Md., ........ 20.00
! Washington, D. G, ..... 20.00
j Pittsburg, Pa., ... . . 25.55
Chicago, 111., 26.15
! Detroit, "Mich., ........ 26.15
Philadelphia, Pa., . ,.$22.40
New York, N. Y.. ..... 24.40"
Boston, Mass., ......... 27.00
Providence, R. I., .... ., 26.00
Buffalo, N. Y. .k 27.80
Elmira. N. Y.. ......... 25.73
i -licivcta uitiuuu xueaia mm bwici wm uwui oil Steamer, except
I tickets reading to Savannah, Ga., do not include meals.
Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Su-!
! Su-! vannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass bed3 and bath,
j toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
i Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., at 4 p. m., Wed Wed-I
I Wed-I nesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
: tJhiladelDhia. ..
I Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
vwvtvieis, reservations, etc., write or can,
H. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A L. D. JONES, C A.
w fci tap llate
.iceoiiiitt Confederate Oeiinlon
Tickets on Sale October 15th-16th and for trains reaching Tampa before
i of the 17th, 1916.. Limited to reach original starting point by mid mid-t
t mid-t October- 22nd, 1916..
X E01SSEAU, C. P. & T. A S. G. LINDERBECK, D. P. A,
Pl:or.e 129, Hillsboro Hotel
Ocala, Florida. Tampa, Florida.
"Onyx'xj Hosiery ;
. C C C Z7 Va!-j ct ANVlYScfrsri i tb'js or Gooo T-CtotSMpet paJr
(Continued from Yesterday)
Th Success of the Spies.
A S night came Jim sat up straight
f and looked about Many were
jfj unable to sleep. A boy across
from bim was opening an en envelope,
velope, envelope, which had been opened before,
and was taking out a letter to reread;
it was a girl's handwriting; Jim could
see that He had Agnes' last letter
In his pocket, but he had no impulse
at all to reread It
A few men were passing up and
down the aisles. There was one boy
with a remarkably handsome and sen sensitive
sitive sensitive face, with thick .black hair cut
short, and with excellent eyes. He
wore 'the loose blouse and knicker knickerbockers
bockers knickerbockers and puttees of an aviator's
costume. As he went by Jim watched
him curiously. He did not belong5 to
the battalion, but Jim had heard that
volunteer aviators would join the regi
ment when it took to the field. Evi Evidently
dently Evidently this- was one of the amateur
aviators who had volunteered for such
service. The boy went forward through
the train and then returned, Jim got
a better look at his la.ee now, and be
sat up straighter, suddenly. The boy,
glancing at Jim, also seemed to start,
but if he did he immediately recov recovered
ered recovered himself and went on,; Jim jumped
up and stood staring down the aisle aisle-He
He aisle-He knew that boy; he was sure of it
But where had he seen him -before,
and under what circumstances? Jim's
pulses were 'pounding. lie certainly
knew that face, and, though he could
not place It yet, the semi-recognition
stirred him .with hot alarm. Surely
he had seen that boy before! Ah, now
he knew! He had seen him, but' not
as a, boy. That was a girl when Jim
last saw her a girl in an evening
gown and with her heavy hair, uncut,
dressed in the latest fashion; she was
the girl who laughed at him as lie
pointed his' revolver ; to frighten her.
and who dared him to shoot her as she
advanced upon him when he backed
toward the window In the house of the
She reached the end of the car, and
as she opened the door she glanced
back casually and saw him standing
and staring at her; she hesitated a
moment as though to make sure she
was the object of his attention, then
she went through the door and let it
close behind her. Jim hurried down
the aisle and dashed after her into the
vestibule between the coaches; he
crossed the platforms to the door of
the next coach to the rear before
he saw that the girl had not gone
farther; she was standing quietly at
the side of the platform of the rear
car with her back to the door, which,
when the trap over the steps was
lifted, opened to the side of the train.
There was the customary light in the
vestibule which showed her expres expression
sion expression clearly.
"Good evening !" she nodded pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly to him as he' turned toward her.
"Good evening!" he returned,
"This is awfully hot, she said, un unbuttoning
buttoning unbuttoning her blouse at the throat and
baring her neck. "If any one comes
out keep between him and me, won't
you? On, this is very much better!'
"What are you doing here?" he de demanded
manded demanded with attempted sternness.
"You think it inconceivable that I
have turned patriot?"
"Or, rather," she corrected, that I
may have been patriot all the time?"
"What do you mean?"
"So you escaped from the hospital?"
"Oh, quite four days ago." She
reached into a pocket and drew forth
a box of cigarettes, opened it and of offered
fered offered it to him.
"You are going to smoke?" he asked
"No. but I wish you to. If you want"
Has become the slogan not
only on the highway! of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing; as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D. 17. DAVIS, Agoncy
OCALA :-r FLA
OriDERTAIiEnS 2d ELIDAUIEQS
PHONE3 47, 104, SC5
"What are you doing hara?" h da
' "I certainly discovered who you
"I am Marion Maria tt of course,"
she admitted almost casually. "S. If.
Marlatt, who is now in Jail, Is my
uncle; some of the others are my
cousins; in some ways, of course, T
was and am with them, but it should
not be impossible to imagine, I should
think, that In other ways I am not"
"In what ways, If I may ask?"
"Not in that tone!" she forbade fac facing
ing facing him with eyes suddenly aflame and
with her little hands clenched. "I am
as good an American as you, I think
and running at least as much risk
to do my bit"
Your bit?" he repeated.
"For America r v
"Smoke, please," she requested
quickly, holding her jacket close about
her throat again. Some one passed
through the vestibule without halting;
the car doors closed and Jim and
Marlon Marlatt were alone again. 4 :
"If you want to know why I was in
that house that night," she burst out,
"it is very simple. I live there; It
was my home. Put J yourself in my
place for a few moments, please, Mr.
James Ashby, and tell me what you
would have doner' 4 x -i
'" Jim felt the blood tingling in him
at her repeating his name. r So she
had inquired of ; him. Then he real realized
ized realized that inquiry on her part implied
no personal concern; as one of the
spies threatened by him, Marlon Mar Marlatt
latt Marlatt naturally- would have attempted
to learn how he came, upon them.
"When I found out, during the war
in Europe, that my uncles and cousins
were planning and preparing for the
regent, to make, war here, what good
would I have done by denouncing
them?" she demanded. "I had no
good proof I against t them, and, be besides,
sides, besides, lots of people already "were say saying
ing saying : that the regent had his secret
agents here, but the authorities never
paid any attention. Pretty soon I got
evidence;i I admit that, but It wasn't
any i better evidence than was being
printed and published in some of the
newspapers every day; and no one was
paying any attention to things like
that So I knew Td simply give my myself
self myself away if I said anything and gain
nothing. My uncles Mr. Marlatt and
"The one whose, house you were in
"Yes; where I was living since my
mother died; he was her brother. Well,
my uncles found out that I knew about
them and they thought I was with
them. They knew I was born here, of
course, and was brought up here, and
went to schools here, and had all my
friends here, but they were sure I
must be like themselves and my cous cousins;
ins; cousins; they thought nothing could count
compared to the old country. But it
wasn't so with me, but I didn't let
them know it They told me a great
deal and I found out more and more.
So I. knew, a long time ago, that this
war was coming, but as, thousands of
other people were saying it and no one
was "doing anything, the only thing I
could see to do was to stay where I
was, and well, see to it; if I could,
that some of my uncles schemes
wouldn't work out the way they
"In other words," Jim challenged
her more coolly he had drawn fur further
ther further away from her and had quite re recovered
covered recovered himself "you want me to be believe
lieve believe that you, Instead of being In
that house as a spy of the regent, were
there for the American cause!"
"No" she denied as coolly. "I mere
ly told that to you, as it might prove
possibly Interesting ; to you. I don't
care a cartridge whether you believe
It or not!"
. "A cartridge?" he repeated.
She turned from him abruptly with without
out without offering explanation, and seemed
anirtwilv ntfrflv absorbed t thp
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mrde on all Con
tract work. Gives M6re and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othw
Contractor in the dty.
OCALA COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS
V",-t 7 x
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7th
CHILDREN'S SOUVENIR DAY
And Every White' School Child in Ocala wdll
be given a pretty ;
Call at the Star Office Any Time Saturday
black' landscape "the other side of the
car door j Jim observed her a mo moment
ment moment as she buttoned her blouse Jack Jacket
et Jacket close about her neck again and
drew on her heavy gloves, ner whole
attitude said to him more plainly than
words, "Well, what are you going to
dot about it?"
He did not know, and he, was aware
that she knew that he did not Her
explanation of herself though once
she all but had won him with it of
course was absurd, fantastic...; It ac accounted
counted accounted in no way for her business
there, In aviator's garb, on the train,
nor had she offered reason for her go going
ing going through the train at the risk of
being recognized, as she was. She fas fastened
tened fastened her gloves, but still stood with
her back to him, waiting; and, as he
realized that she was watching Ms
Indecision as he mirrored himself in
the black glass before her, he turned
to the other door of the vestibule.
The train was rushing steadily at
much more than moderate speed
through a flat farming country; houses
rather close together and now a tatl
spired church told that the train was
approaching a town, and Jim, gazing
out wondering idly for an Instant what
place, it might be. A click behind him
caused him to jerk about Marion Mar Marlatt
latt Marlatt had lifted the platform step before
the other door and, as he turned, she
pulled the door in and ran down the
car steps. :
"What are you doing?" he cried,
and grabbed at her; she escaped his
fingers and crouched on the lowest
"Come back!" he ordered. But as he
shouted to her she leaped. The train
dashed on, and her slight figure was
lost from the light from the car. Jim,
halted for the Instant now balanced
on the bottom step. He swung down
and let go, trying to run as. his feet
struck the ground, but he stumbled,
felt and rolled over and over. He
had leaped over the rock ballast of j
(Continued on Last Page)
TYBS fi CO.
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 Seedsnen
Ocala, Florida. Telephonf No. 3
EI YORK VfTU
Only Direct Lino 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.
i H. G. VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty St, JacksonHe. Florida.
PHONE 499 V
No. 425 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
iflh 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 in stock the celebrated
pidsihobfle' light 'Eight
Best Eight-Cylinder Car in the World
for the Money
Price at Ocala $1275.00
Grease, Oils, Gasoline and Automobile Accessories in. Stock
Plenty of room to store your car. Give us a trial. You need not
come again if we do not satisfy you.
vv:L.;Cil9ICHAEI Prop. :
located in Carmichaers Fireproof Building, N. Magnolia Street J
Put an Ad. in the tar
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
Mr. William Bullock is here from
Fort Lauderdale, visiting hi3 parents.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for full nlanticar. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Dr. Freeman of Micanopy brought a
patient to the hospital yesterday.
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
Local rain tonight and Saturday ex
cept fair extreme northwest portion
(Continued from Third Page)
Belleview, Oct. 4. It is with regret
that we record the critical illness of
Mr. D. E. Stroble. Mr. Strobe is one
of the oldest "residents of Belleview
Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawahal"1" lwtcu uiu ine roadbed ana xanueu m soix, soggy
. i.'v i i- .. I of the substantial farmers of this see-1 lnum wMfii trlnnwl him mid sent -him
atranna navo oeTannsnpn curu taw i . . . t i
- .. ii. ; i.
line filling station. Open from 6 a.m. on louowmg me ype ox xarr
to 9:30 p. m. 6-im : V
corn, peauuus, uugs tuu uuici sutyica.
. tr i -rr i n ;
w j ,.ri nrtres. a"". A. ivenaau is imprusmg iua
f f Jw v t r t i fa- v w w
I 1 r. j j n J..
n -ocV, ATiW.'.'Rrififf' vonr Place nas nau a ueep wen uug ujr
JLUl c otu iVl -"" e I , .
norkPt or check book. Little's Shoe cnara uaraner, we coiorea wen ui-
ger of this section.
Mrs. Wm. T. Evans
tumbling, but without serious hurt.
Tne train had passed, it was nly a
speeding streak of yellow Hgbt far
down the track when Jim sat up and
dizzily took stock of himself and tried
to get up on his feet.
Why he had leaped after Marion
Marlatt was not yet entirely clear in
his mind. Whether he had done it
The Eastern Star'sewing circle met 0cala to sPend the week end at because, believing she was a srj. he
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at GerigVNews Store.'
1 1 ii it. :i j j 1,
ft Wednesday afternoon in the Ma- t cottage acru uie uu u
v,ii TViaro V nWId at- Mr. Tremere spent last Tuesday al
CJlll, USUI .uwv x r t 1- l 1 1
A A, h ftmnnn hot wrnoon m ucia, nou-xiouumg.
j kv Mrs. F. I Mrs. Worry Kilpatnck, probably
Ci AilU- 4fvc nww uv
Garden and flower need for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag
Mr. L. W. Duval left this afternoon
for Jacksonville, to attend the meet meeting
ing meeting of the state executive committee.
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.
Everything is of the very latest at
the Affleck Millinery. Parlor, Ocala
House block. tf
Mr. Holmes Walters and a
may present this notice at Mr. Reece
T.,.niVt'ii cfvro onH rtT-ink bottled
AUIiUil'Uk. a fcw I
- .1 nMoesH fni Kiai o o T 1 XT rafnvam
rnmnk at our expense. The UCaia t'"-.?" "fc
Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
Judge Wm. M. Gober went to Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland yesterday, to join the republican
spell-binders who spoke at that place.
Mr. Gaffln, a farmer of Blitchton,
brought a small but perfectly good
watermelon to the Ocala House lunch
rooms the other day.
Mrs. W. W. Willian and little
daughter of Jacksonville are the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood.
Mrs. Willian is the wife of the state
secretary of the Baptist Young Peo
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig'8. tf
14 lis. sugar for $1 with one""dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
THE SPECIALTY SffllP
As E. GERia
One Door. East of M. & C. National
the oldest living person in this sec
tion, has been receiving medical at-
meant to try to prevent her escape
or because he realized that, after such
a leap, she must be. hurt and must
need aid he did not know. He got
to his feet, still somewhat stunned, and
swayed as be stared after the train.
tention the past two .weeks. Grandma gwtftIyf steadily, when suddenly
.- Reece 1S one 01 tne Desz lovea women m uie the front cars, next the middle rows
bottled community, and fervent hopes are ex-
Dad has returned from a week-end
visit to Wildwood, where he was the
of lighted 1 windows now the end of i
the rows.of light, plunged forward and
vanished. A roaring detonation came
Mr. Geo. M. Blitch of Irvine was in
4 A1 T atanant. I .11TTV I Buco vx v, wv.
Campbell, of the 2nd regiment, receiv- vii I
ed by members of his family, says slaymg of the cute httle animals ,s
1 v . t li?trVi ni-if o rv-p nmTniinitinTl. IITIA nnfht
on his way to Laredo Texas, and tnai
ii- httle boy with a view to curtailing the
all were wen. --i..,;4.i-.- ; -,c.e,
- w Tm i iiiiiiviii. linn i -1 j i. 1 1 Frr inc.
n r;i Vioar th npw v ictor i o- -
xuxi ion i i tr.
recorus at w-.
five squirrels with an expenditure of
seven cartridges, which means about
3 cents, the price of one 12-gauge
- i I I
v nniTto .- onn i - i
I jo vou suuer -wivii i"" i . ., . j
f it- '..U nf Hi c Sttlu Uiat UC1 uuououu jiwiJ
iwtf Vi c,V10 W;cV.Acf li?tv .pnt nrh.
T i.,ri 4- ftrYf TCTT $IT( I ivta vvww w y
lAZX, US KIVC JUU msbauv ww.-- i . .. ji AA
prrt. r iiuA I w line luc uu v o vvuw ulwuw v
permanent reiei. a ne mau
- i nr j tit t Tr:i-;i
I JUl". BI1U HU9. XV. Xkliyabxiviv
miss jeiui w""'"'! . rrn J A
ITSX -Hoad of .household effects preceded
Tr i u 1 . tnem joy a coupie oi aays.
riouse luucu iuuu. tt. t,-
1- .-1 Mw nlnn3P H.Tn'MAVft AVflT
Try Bouquet Dozira last We
per ounce, v,enS ,,,:, -,nT-?n RWnmr Ion i? enough
j'j vik. it to smile upon a few of his friends.
i? lower becu auu uuiua c ,. . j
ac ine ucaia oeeu ommc.
HAVE the following used cars at big bar bargains,
gains, bargains, Cash or Time Payments:
One Ford Touring Car
One 1916 Maxwell Roadster
1 "...' iy s
One 1916 Maxwell Touring Car
One '"17" Buick, 4-Passenger Gar
These cars are fully equipped and are in
good condition. The Maxwells have been work worked
ed worked over and are nearly as good as new, with
electric starters and all modern improvements.
Call at Star office if interested.
- i I
A CLOGGED SYSTEM
MUST BE CLEARED
hose at Little's
Dr. D. M. Boney has t arrived in
Jacksonville from Ocala and will make
Lllla Cltv ills uuiiic. vi u"-j i .. j m
:Li...x n .cr time to nurse a good case of
eye speciaiiau ui uao
whn will extend him a cordial
welcome. Times -Union. ;
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
his Indian ; motorcycle last Sunday
morning by making a run to Gaines
ville and then as a matter of necessity
turned around and made a run for
Coughs, colds and influenza are the
order of the day and now is the proper
monia or consumption- into existence.
. Mr. A. G. Bogart, usually hale,
hearty and strong, is under v the
weather and chafing at the enforced
.The W. C. T. U. will hold its reg-
"Coma backP he ordered.
down the breeze, then a crash, the
hoarse hiss of escaping steam, an ex explosion.
plosion. explosion. A flare of flame shot up. Jim
gasped and groped in t the dark 4 for
support. lie steadied ;: himself and
started to run. He knew now what
had happened. Down there beyond the
town at some sort of bridge or culvert
the roadbed had been dynamited in
front of the engine, and engine and
cars together had crashed down and
You will find Dr. King's New Life
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative
for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste poisons
the blood; dizziness, biliousv-ess and
pimply, muddy complexion are the
distressing effects. A : dose of" Dr.
King's .New Life Pills tonight will as assure
sure assure you a free, full bowel movement
in the morning. At ypur drug druggist,,
gist,, druggist,, 25c.
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the. time put in on your car only. J.
A.V Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
' Annn Wfl(iJlar monthly meeting at Mrs. Sura
""' ".7 ; ner's home next Tuesday afternoon,
iamous m ucaia aw viciig o.
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During the past winter I had oc occasion
casion occasion to give Chamberlain'3 Cough
ffttaTtay : seve the dy and come,
colds. It proved to be the very medi-
cine they needed," writes ivira. lviyxuu
J. Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
"An old gentleman of this town who
was almost at the point of death with
chronic dysentery some time ago and
had eiven un all hope of recovery was
W. K. Lane, .M. D Physician and induced to trv Chamberlain's Colic,
Oct. 10th, at 2:30 o'clock. Every Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy." One
member Is very urgently requested to Throa: Law Library Building, Ocala, fe? pf
. -Ai 1.-: .fft .. ... taking a few more doses he was com-
t londa. tr-r-:c' nletelv cured." writes J. Baer.
be present. Annual election of of fl
eers will be held. .Please remember
OYSTERS are a, most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
They possess the merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes,
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
2.00 Per Barrell.
GULF FISH OYSTER COMPANY
Crystal River "our'sarb better" Florida
0E I j u
In Many Years arc Now
- On Eidiibition
Any one wanting mules should see them
before buying. Prices are right and re remember
member remember they are the guaranteed, kind.
A Sldn Like Velvet 'VfiSSZ
Use the exquisitely fragrant cream of
the beauty flower of India and be
complimented on your complexion.
You? dealer haa Ekaya or will get i!.
Mrs. Isaac Nichols has returned, for
a visit to-her daughter. Mrs. I. I.
Strong at Wildwood.
Mrs. H. C. Adams of Dunnellon .13
visiting her sister, Miss Eunice Adams
for a few days. r
STATEMENT OF THE OWNER
SHIP. MANAGEMENT, CIRCU
LATION, ETC. REQUIRED BY
THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF AU
GUST 24, 1912,-
West Manchester, if a.. "Many resi
dents of Baer's station can testify to
the truth of the above and were aware
of the old gentleman's condition." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Of Ocala Evening Star, published
Mr. C. W.' Hopper of Calhoun Gau, for October 1st, 1916.'
is making a little business vilgit to State of Florida,
this section, making Belleview his
headquarters. Mr. Hpper owns sef?
eral hundred acres of land just south southwest
west southwest of Belleview.
Last Tuesday morning Mr. A. T.
Thomas and Judge W. M. Gober of
Ocala, were rolling thru Belleview
when' they spied Mr. Tremere at the
front door and stopped. They alight
ed, came in and smoked a couple of
good cigars, and the judge imparted
to me a secret which I am now mak making
ing making public properly as follows: That
on Saturday afternoon, the 7th day of
October, there will be a meeting held
at the town hall under the auspices
of the republican party nominees for
office to be voted for at the coming
November" election. The f following
gentlemen will address the gathering:
Judge Wm. M. Gober, candidate for
Congress, G. W. Neville, candidate for
clerk of the circuit court, Frank
Huber, candidate for tax assessor, and
some, others. AH are invited as well
as the ladies.
PINE TAR RELIEVES A COLD
Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey contains
all the soothing elements of the pine
forest. It heals the irritated mem membrane,
brane, membrane, and by its antiseptic properties
loosens the phlegm, you breathe ea.T
ier, and what promised to be a sever
cold has been broken up. i? or. tnat
stuff ed-up feeling, tight chest or sore
throat take a dose of Dr. Benn's Piite
Tar Honey and prevent a wearing,
hacking cough dragging through the
winder. At your druggist, 25c 3 i
RHEUMATISM GENERALLY V
In the rain all day is generally fol followed
lowed followed by painful twinges of rheuma rheumatism
tism rheumatism or neuralgia. ? Sloan's Liniment
will give you quick relief and prevent
the twinges from becoming torture.
It quickly penetrates without rubbing
and soothes the sore and aching
joints. For sore, stiff, exhausted
muscles that ache and throb from
overwork, Sloan's Liniment affords
ouick relief. Bruises, sprains, strains
and other minor injuries to ; children
are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini
ment. Get ; a bottle today at your
druggist, 25c. - o
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
"Mv son nineteen years of acre suf
fered freouentlv from bilious attacks.
My husband brought home a bottle of
- a .mmm -m
Chamberlain's Taniets ana Degan giv
ing them to him. They heipea him
riffht away. He began to eat heartilly
and nicked up rieht alone," writes
Mrs! Thomas Campbell, Kirkville, N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere. : Adv.
Flower seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
uounty of Marion, ss.
Before me, a notary public, in and
for the state and county aforesaid;
personally appeared R. R. Carroll,
who, having been duly sworn accord accord-ins
ins accord-ins to law, deposes and. says that he is
the general manager of the Ocala
Evening Star, and that the following
to the best of his knowledge and
belief, a, true statement of the own ownership,
ership, ownership, management (and if a daily
paper, the circulation ) etc., oi tne
aforesaid publication for the date
shown in the above caption, required
bv the act of Autrust 24, 1912, em
bodied in section 443, postal laws and
regulations, printed on the reverse of
this form, to-wit:, ;
1. s That the names and addresses
of the i publisher, editor, managing
editor and business managers are:
Publishers. R. R. Carroll and Helen
J. Bittinger, Ocala, Fla.
Hiditor, J. ii. jDenjainin, vcum, jcia.
Managing editor, none. :
Business Manager, Port V. Leaven-
good, Ocala, Florida.
2. That the owners are:
R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Florida.
Mrs. Helen ; J. Bittinger, Ocala,
Florida. ', .
- 3. That the known bondholders,
mortgages, and other, security holders
owning or holding 1 per cent or more
of total amount of bonds, mortgages,
or other-securities are:
Estate of J. C. Porter, deceased,
(balance on purchase price), Ocala,
Fla $1,500; Mengenthaler Linotype
Co., New York, (balance on linotype),
$100; Miehle Printing Press Co., Chi Chisago,
sago, Chisago, (balance on press), $800.
4. That the two pragrapns next
above, giving the names of the own owners,
ers, owners, stockholders, and security hold holders,
ers, holders, if any, contain not only the list
of stockholders and security holders
as they appear upon the books of the
company but also, in cases where the
stockholder or security holder appears
upon the books of the company as
trustee or in any other fiduciary rela
tion, the name of the person or corpor corporation
ation corporation for whom such trustee is acting,
is given; also that the said two para paragraphs
graphs paragraphs contain statements embracing
affiant's full knowledge and belief as
to the circumstances and conditions
under which stockholders and security
holders who do not appear upon the
hnnVa nf .the company as trustees, hold
stock and securities in a capacity other
than that of a bona fide owner, and
this affiant has no reason to believe
that anv other person, association, or
corporation has any interest direct or
indirect in the said stock, bonds, or
other securities than as so stated by
him.'-'" i ":!f;"-;'-... "' M
5. That the average number of
copies of each issue of this publica publication
tion publication sold or distributed, through the
mails nr otherwise, to paid subscrib
ers during the six months preceding
the date above snown is oou.
- : R. R. Carroll,
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 1st day of October, lyib.
( Sean : Mamie E. Foxv
Mv commission expires February
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED Employment, by boy of
16, at once. Strong and willing to
work. Would like position where ad
vancement is possible if services are
satisfactory. Address, "Workf care
Star.' : 10-2-6t
QUICK SALE WANTED Ten acre
act' of land, mile from Hollister,
on A. C. L. Title guaranteed by Title
Guaranty Co. of Jacksonville. Best of
fer accepted. Money needed in other
business. J. R. Shultz, Newark, Dela
FOR SALE Two March hatched Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Rock cockerels; good stock; 75
cents each. B. N. Dosh. 6-6t
FOR SALE An upright piano; in
good condition; attractive price. Or
wil Irent. Phone 242. 4-tf-
FOR RENT Two furnisned rooms;
modern conveniences, desirable neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Mrs. A. Ml Perry, Herbert
street. ; : - ; 4-tf- :
IiOST On Lake Weir road to Ocala,
gray overcoat. Initials D. T. J. in
side. Finder will be suitably reward rewarded
ed rewarded by returning to D. T. Jeff coat,
Ocala, Fla. : 10-3-6t
COTTON RAGS WANTED Clean
cotton rags, white or colored, wanted
at the Star office for cleaning machin machinery.,:'"
ery.,:'" machinery.,:'" .." . : : '
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
GUlen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR RENT-r-A well located cottage
cf 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
in good condition, for $150. Time pay payments
ments payments if desired. Address Box 482,
Ocala, Fla. 28-tf :
FOR RENT A twostory 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
;-4"WJJItJ i A .11' -i-1 A
j RCDIJOO j
J j v STOUT FICUREQ j l
give Style, Comfort and perfectly
fitting Gown. Long weaHuj, they
assure the utmost in a corset at
most Economical Price. $3. CD
W. B. Reduso Core ets
Tzsks large tips disappear; k-kj
vai:t-Ilsc3 core 'grssefd ; avrk avrk-Vf&id
Vf&id avrk-Vf&id bust-lines csnllsr zzi
neater, and have lis "old ccrut"
comfort with tie first flltbj.
$S.CD ftdl $3.C3.
WEINGARTEN BROS Inc. Hew York, OicaSaa Fraadsco
ti 11 11
in the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $10 per day per person to ?6.00.
J. E. KA VAN AUG H
.'."'" Manager..- f
FURNISHED HOME FOR LEASE
A most desirable small residence
for lease. Well located, close in. Has
six rooms, bath, two halls, closets,
five fireplaces; every modern conven convenience
ience convenience including new instantaneous gas
hot water heater in bath; screened
throughout. House is completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, including new piano. Pretty
lawn, deep drilled well of soft water,
barn and garage. Will not rent for a
siort time. If interested apply in writ writing
ing writing to box 164, city. 29-tf
GET RID OF THAT
There are f2W diseases that make
one feel more miserable than a dis disordered
ordered disordered stomach. 'Mrs. A. Wingale,
Gorman, T.,Y7 writes: "I began us using
ing using Chamberlain's Tablets about five
years ago. At that time T was hav having
ing having a great deal of trouHe with my
stomach. I suffered great distress
due to indigestion and constipation.
Nothing did me much good until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets." Obtainable
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL, t
;- -" :"A' i
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let U3 furnish yoif
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf II. W. Tucker. I
"StufFed-up head," clogged-up nose
tight chest, sore throat are sure
signs of cold, and Dr. King's Nev
Discovery is sure- relief. A dose o
this combination of antiseptic ball
sam3 soothes the irritated membrane
clears the head, loosens the phlegn
you breathe easier and realize you
cold is broken up. Treat a cold per?
sistently; half-way measures leav leav-a
a leav-a lingering cough. Take Dr. ICinr
New Discovery, until your ccld i
gone. For 47 years the favorite ret.
eay lor young ana; cm. At y
dozen at Bitting & company, ; th'
druggist and seedraen. 9-12
12th, 1917. L
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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 October 06, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06584
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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