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00ALA, FLORIDA, THUBSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1916
VOL. 22 NO. 237
Generally fair tonight and Friday.
Crashed Thru Austrian Line South Southeast
east Southeast of Gorizia, but Advance is
- Stubbornly Contested
"London, Oct. 12. General Cador Cador-na'a
na'a Cador-na'a reported success in breaking the
Austrian line southeast of Gorisia in
a sudden renewal of the Italian drive
toward Trieste, is declared by entente
correspondents to have been made in
the face of strengthened Austrian
lines. Vienna claimed the Italians
were driven out of many trenches they
Vtnc possession of others.
GREECE WILL YIELD
The latest on the Greek situation
was that the Greek authorities had
yielded to the entente demands for
turning over virtually the entire navy
and dismantling or surrendering all
fort3 on the sea coast. The control
of materials for naval operations,
the railroads, mail and telegram are
reported to have been included in the
A LULL ON THE SOMME
A lull again seems to have set in
along the Somme front. London re reported
ported reported no incidents of moment oc occurred
curred occurred last night.
BULGARS RETOOK BROD
Sofia today announced that the Bul Bulgarians
garians Bulgarians have re-occupied Brod, Ser Ser-via,
via, Ser-via, which the entente forces captured
ITALIANS ARE AGGRESSIVE
London, Oct. 12. The Italians have
again taken the offensive against the
Austrians in an endeavor to reach
Trieste, Austria's chief seaport on the
Adriatic, and at several, points south
and southeast of Gorizia, capturing
nearly six thousand prisoners. In
southern Gorizia the Austrian front
I was broken between Tobar and Ver-
vioiba, according to Rome, and onT the
;Carso front the Austrian trenches
were taken, ihe report says that
trenches in the Trentino region were
also captured by the Italians and that
more than 500 prisoners were taken.
RUMANIANS IN RETREAT
Berlin, Oct. 2. The Rumanians are
fleeing before the Teutons on the
whole eastern Transylvanian front,
according to an official statement.
It is declared the second Rumanian
army has been driven back to the
!,ALLIES HAND GREECE AN ULTI ULTI-I
I ULTI-I MATUM .:
1 Vice Admiral DuFournet, com
mander of the Anglo-French fleet in
.the Mediterranean, has presented an
ultimatum that Greece hand over the
entire Greek fleet, except the armor
'id cruiser Averoff and battleships
iLcmmo3 and Kilkis, to the Allies.
A demand was also made for con-
trol of the Piraeus-Larissa railroad
The dispatch quotes the Greek min
ister of marine as saying the demands
! vill be complied with. The demands
ire said to be precautionary measures
, o insure the safety of the allied fleet.
1 The Greek navy consists of five
ittleships, one armored cruiser, a
cast defense ship, two small crui3 crui3-rs,
rs, crui3-rs, ten gunboats, seventeen destroy destroy-rs,
rs, destroy-rs, nine torpedo boats and three
OTTO HAS CROSSED OVER
leposed Ex-King of Bavaria Reported
to be Dead
London, Oct. 12. Former King Ot-
o of Bavaria, who has been insane for
died suddenly today,' ac-
. acting a Berlin official announce announcement.
ment. announcement. Otto was deposed .in 1913 in
avor of Ludwig III-
ANOTHER PACKING PLANT
! FOR JACKSONVILLE
Jacksonville, Oct. 12. The an
nouncement here that Thomas E. Wil-
' n & Co., packers of Chicago, will
rcct at an early date a packing plant
rd stock yards here came as a dis
inct surprise, but a pleasant one, and
demonstrates the fact: that. Florida is
r e the eve of a great development as
cattle state. .:.
you suffer with pains and
in 'the ankle or top of the
or with callouses on the sole?
?t give you instant comfort and
-r.inn'nt relief. "The Man Who
IJttle's Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
11 lis. sugar for $1 with one dol dol-;
; dol-; worth of other groceries on Sat-
r 1 .y and Monday. Smith Grocery Co
OUGHT TO UAH
BUNCH OF MEXICAN BANDITS
HELD BY THE ARMY AT
Deming, N. M., Oct. 12. Nineteen
Mexicans being held by the army au authorities
thorities authorities at Colonia Dublan in connec connec-tioiT"with
tioiT"with connec-tioiT"with the Columbus raid, "were in indicted
dicted indicted on charges of murder by a
Luna county grand jury, it became
BELIEVE THAT AMERICAN CON CONTROL
TROL CONTROL WOULD BE WORSE
THAN RULE OF BANDITS
El Paso, Oct. 12. Peons in the dis
trict where Villa is operating would
rise to a man in Villa's behalf if the
American troops tried to move south,
according to a report brought by a
Mexican Protestant missionary re
turned from Central Mexico, made to
his superiors. They fear and hate
Villa, but have been taught to believe
the Americans would go after Villa
with the masked purpose of seizing
and annexing the country,
RALLY TO PARTY
Cattsites Falsify Both Law and Evi Evidence
dence Evidence in Attempting to Bolster
Up Their Claims ;
(Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, Oct. 12 -Speakers
from all sections of Florida are rap rapidly
idly rapidly volunteering their services- to the
democratic committee. Amos Lewis of
Jackson county has volunteered to
take the stump, and it is stated that
he will challege'his brother, Hayes
Lewis, "collector of internal revenue,
and an ardent Catts supporter' to
meet him in debate.
Both of the Lewises are good cam campaign
paign campaign speakers and ifthey should de decide
cide decide to make a stumping tour of the
state, it would add zest to the cam campaign
paign campaign and would furnish a day that
would long be remembered in thepo thepo-litical
litical thepo-litical annals of the state.
There appeared here in Jacksonville
a new line of campaign literature is issued
sued issued by Catts which attempts to prove
that the supreme court was biased
and that it would not grant a writ of
mandamus to have the 69 votes of
Alachua county counted, which is con contended
tended contended in this literature, would make
Catts the nominee. He disregards and
makes no mention of the fact that if
the 123 votes Mr. Knott has certified
in Tallahassee that nave not been
counted were to-be considered that
Mr. Knott would still be .entitled to
retain the certificate for 41 votes.
The literature and circulars are
ooked upon by observing politicians
here in Jacksonville as being a clumsy
attempt to deceive people into believ
ing that if these 69 votes had been
counted Catts would have been the
Records on file in the office of the
secretary of state show that Catts
has never been entitled to the nomi
nation since September 21st. Mr.
Knott has had at all times more votes
in the office of the secretary of state
than Catts. ;
Counsel for Mr. Knott applied to
the supreme court October 3rd for a
writ of mandamus to recanvass all
amended returns 'from all counties,
including Alachua and the 69 votes
Catts is making so much fuss about,
to be canvassed along with all others.
The supreme court denied Mr.
Knott's application on the grounds
that to canvass the votes then on file
.would not change the result and that
it was an unnecessary proceeding
and could result in no relief or benefit
to Mr. Knott ."-
Mr. Catts' attorneys at the same
time attempted to have the 69 votes
of Mr. Catts counted and attempted
to have the supreme court order that
certain Catts returns be counted and
that all others be disregarded. Mr.
Flournoy, chief counsel for Mr. Catts,
has been appealing to the court daily
for this unfair advantage until Tues
day, when the court adjourned for j
vacation until the 17th of October.
The democratic eommittee of Dade
county is the first county committee
to meet and .ratify the endorsements
and resolutions passed by the state
II I MAT 0
BY CHEERING PEOPLE
Wilson Refused to Make Political
Speeches While on His 4
On Board President Wilson's Spe Special,
cial, Special, Richmond, Ind., Oct. 12. The
president was greeted by crowds of
cheering people as he passed through
Dayton, Ohio, and Richmond, this
morning, en route to Indianapolis. He
refused to make political speeches,
but shook hands with many. While
here his car was backed into the
crowd, several persons having nar narrow
row narrow escapes.
NEED GOOD ROADS TO KNIT THE
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 12, Presi President
dent President Wilson, speaking at the good
roads celebration here today, urged
the need of a united nation. He de declared
clared declared that good roads were very im important
portant important in knitting the people and
OUR SAILORS ALERT
Little Chance for Our Country to be
Imposed on if the Government
Would Turn Them Loose
. (Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 12. Indication that
the American naval patrol is on duty
along the North Atlantic coast was
given when the captain of the steamer
Munmar, from Cuba, reported an Am American
erican American destroyer circled his ship off
the Jersey coast until he displayed the
. SUNK ONLY FINE SHIPS
Washington, Oct. 12. Rear Admir Admiral
al Admiral Cleaves, commanding the Atlantic
destroyer flotilla, reported today that
his .personal belief was that no steam steamer
er steamer by the name of Kingston or King King-stonian
stonian King-stonian was sunk by the German sub submarine
marine submarine during operations off Nan Nantucket.
tucket. Nantucket. A search has failed to reveal
any evidence that such a ship was in
the vicinity. Admiral Cleaves believ believed
ed believed the name Knudsen was misunder
stood for the Kingston. If this theory
be-correct, only five ships were sunk.
. OFFICIALS ARE SATISFIED
Washington, Oct. 12. Indications
in official quarters are that the whole
submarine situation is practically
committee and to make an appropria appropriation
tion appropriation from it streasury to assist in fi financing
nancing financing the state campaign. This ac action
tion action was taken at a meeting of the
Dade county committee yesterday.
A general appeal to democrats is
being issued by the democratic com
mittee for contributions to the com
mittee fund. The appeal is signed by
Geo. P. Raney, chairman of the dem democratic
ocratic democratic committee and J. C. Sale as
secretary, and requests that remit
tances be made; to Arthur T. Will-
lams, alb Heard bunding, Jackson
Fatal Result Narrowly Escaped
Stein and Fauth
Yesterday afternoon about 1 o'clock
Mr. Harry Stein and Mr. Fauth of
the Theus Furniture company had a
narrow escape from serious injury
when the auto truck which the former
was driving turned turtle on the pub
lic road about a mile west of Lees-
burg. -Both were pinned to the
ground under the car, and but for the
fact that they had picked up a color
ed man at Whitney who was riding in
tne, rear oi tne macnine and was
thrown clear of the wreck, and pried
it off of them, they would probably
have suffered seriously if not fatally.
They were taken to Leesburg, and
after being attended to by a physician
secured an auto and caught the Sea
board limited for Ocala. Mr. Fauth
received a number of wounds' about
the head and face, and had his knee
badly injured, while Mr. Stein escap
ed with only a few bruises about the
legs, where a portion of the car rest-
e dafter turniner over on him.
The accident was caused by the
breaking of the left-hand radius rod.
Everything considered, the occupants
of the car are to be congratulated on
their escape from serious injury.
" Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need i
longitudinal arch support but an an
terior metatarsaL Go to the man who
has studied the anatomy, of the foot
three years and get relief. Full line
of School's foot -1 appliances, v The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par
A PA PROMISES
THE BEST OF
To Confederate Veterans, Sons of
. Veterans and Daughters of Ihe
Confederacy who Meet in
; that City Next Week
(Special to the Star)
Tampa, Oct. 11. Confederate Vet Veterans
erans Veterans and Sons and Daughters of the
Confederacy who attend the annual
reunion here October 17, 18 and 19,
are assured the warmest kind of a
welcome. The Tampa spirit will be
manifested as never before in ex extending
tending extending the hand of hospitality. Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements have been made for. a
large electrically Uluminated arch of
welcome which will greet, the arrivals
at the union station. Public buildings
will be elaborately decorated and all
business houses have been asked to
co-operate. : Many, social events have
been planned in connection with the
business sessions. One of the most
pleasing incidents of the period will
be the parade ; Thursday afternoon
October 19, in which 3,500 school chil children
dren children : will take ; part, following : the
veterans and other marching bodies.
Each child will be furnished with a
tiny Confederate flag. They have been
given a half holiday by the school au authorities
thorities authorities and will enter enthusiastical enthusiastically
ly enthusiastically into the spirit of the occasion. ; ;
TROUBLE llll THE
Of Ocala's Worries With Her Im Im-v
v Im-v provements, there Seems
to be No End
It seems like Ocala has more than
the usual share of trouble with her
few hundred thousand ; dollars of im improvements.
provements. improvements. : V
The latest worry is with the tank
for the ultimate disposal of the sew
age, it is located m the lowest place
in the city, and after draining the
solid matter out of the sewage is sup
posed to discharge the fluid through
wen into tne underground ; river
that the government eeoloerists say
traverses this section between Silver
Springs and Blue Springs. The tank
is of cement braced with steel It was
built on top of the ground, and look
ed like a small jaiL Then it was low
ered into place by digging out the
ground: under and in it, as the curb curbing
ing curbing is sunk in a well. When it had
reached almost the required depth.
he diggers struck one of the cavities
that abound in this section. This was
covered with a heavy floor of cement,
and everything was believed to be all
The cement must have cracked,
however, for when the time came to
use the tank, and it was tested by be
ing filled with water, the water soon
ran out. It was re-filled, two or three
times, but with the same result.
rresiaent xsasn notinea tne con
tractors, also Twombly & Henney of
the trouble. Bryan & Co. sent a man
here, and after taking a look at the
lank he returned to make a report to
bis" employers. Bryan & v ; Co. have
written that they are willing to stop
any excessive leakage in. the tank un
aer operating conditions, rney say,
however, that they believe ; that as
soon as a hundred or more houses are
connected to the sewerage system, the
leakage will automatically take up to
a reasonable amount. At" present only
half a dozen houses have been con
The tank .now looks like one of
those German subterranean defenses
off of which a British shell has blown
CHANGE IN TEXAS OIL AGENCY
Mr. Eugene E. Dobbs has resigned
as Ocala representative of the Texas
Oil company, in which capacity he has
been acting for the past year. Mr. J.
T. Jones, who for a number of years
has had charge of the Standard plant
here, succeeds Mr. Dobbs.
Mr. R. W. Crenshaw, traveling
salesman of the Texas, whose head
quarters are in Tallahassee, is here
ior a snort time to assist tne new
agent in covering the territory. Mr.
Jones has been connected with the ol
business in Ocala for so long that he
has earned the nickname of "Stand
ard Oil" Jones, so his friends wil
now- probably dub him "Texas."
The city supply station will 'con
tinue to be located at the Dobbs gar
age on North Magnolia street.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear; Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Oil THE FROIITIER
Soldier Boys are Well Pleased with
Their Trip and First Impression
of the Border City
(Special Correspondence of the Star)
Laredo, Tex., Oct. 8. The Second
lorida regiment arrived here Friday.
All were welL The boys had the best
of train service, being provided with
Pullmans all the way. Lieut. Will of
Co. D, head of the regimental can canteen,
teen, canteen, saw that the boys had what they
wanted in smokes and soft drinks,
while Charlie Rodoff the "crab man"
served "hot dog." We were on the
road three days and four nights.
As the boys were fortunate in get
ting paid off at Black Point, the mo-
notony of the ; journey was broken
with the always favorite game of
craps and penny ante. v
The only state we passed through of
commendable interest was Louisiana,
which can truly be said to be a state
of molasses and rice. If we passed
one -mile of sugar cane, we passed
through fifty. All plantations seemed
to have their own refineries.
We were granted the privilege of
seeing San Antonio, and visiting the
Alamo and other points of interest.
Our camp, is situated about fifteen
minutes walk from the heart of
Laredo, which is a town of about 20,-
000 population. Soldier life is much
better here than in the mobilization
camps as the boys have the privilege
of going to town any time when not
on duty. Reveille is at 5:45, retreat
at 6:45 and taps at 1 o'clock.
The boys that wear the khaki are
well looked after here. There is an
open air picture show, a Y. M. C. A.
building large enough to accommo accommodate
date accommodate all who wish to write, also a
piano and plenty of good music for
hose so enclined, and there are some
'artists," both vocal and instrumen
tal, r :,;..'.
Will send you a few hundred dollars
in Mexican money and if there is any anyone
one anyone in the "City "Beautiful" wishing.to
visit the land of cactus where Pancho
Villa reigns, it may be of value to
them, but it isn't any good in Car-
ranza territory. ;
The regiments from New Hamp
shire and. Missouri are here, also an
ihfantryregiment, coast artillery and
also a cavalry troops of regulars.
Fort King, Oct. 11. Mr. J.,E. Bax
ter keep3 sweet these days .making
some very delicious sorghum syrup."
Mr. Devitt Staats of Candler was a
welcome visitor among some of his old
The young, folks report a very
pleasant time at a dance at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Bateman Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night. ;. ;
Mr. William Clayton who has been
at Fort Myers for the past several
weeks is visiting his parents.
The Fort King Woman's Club met
at' the home of Mrs. J. E. Baxter
Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 10th, to dis discuss
cuss discuss the ways and means of complet
ing payment of the debts incurred by
he Fort King church for improve
ments. After much discussion it was
decided to raise the required sum by
subscription, each member agreeing to
give 50 cents and to ask their friends
to contribute also. This finishing the
business meeting the members repair
ed to the dining room where delicious
refreshments were served. The color
scheme 'was everywhere carried out
by immense banks of yellow flowers.
Mr. and Mrs.: J. Y. Purvis are en
joying a delightful visit from their
son and wife, -Mr. and Mrs. Marcus
Purvis. Mr. Purvis has just returned
from South America, and was joined
at Jacksonville by his wife and baby
and his brother. W. M. Purvis of New
York city, and will make a short stay
at Ocala before returning to Havana,
Cuba for the winter.
Blitchton, Oct. 11 Dr. Blitch is in
South Florida this week.
Miss' lone Hodges of Hodges Island
is. the attractive cruest of Miss Oda
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis and Miss
Mamie Fant of Irvine, Mrs. Sue Mc-
Iver of Ocala and Messrs. J. J. Harris
and Porter Priest of Morriston were
Miss Lula Sanders of Gainesville,
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr,
and Mrs.CS. SandersV
Messrs. J. M. Blitch, Goree Blitch
and Landis Blitch and J. W. Coulter
visited Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C Blitch. Miss
Legie Blitch, Messrs. Landis, Goree
and Arline Blitch, James and Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Sanders and Earl Phillips en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a fox chase Tuesday night. Af After
ter After a three hours ride they chased
the fox into a tree and caught it.
R TO 01 III
SUPERBAS STRUGGLED STOUTLY
BUT 1916 WORLD'S SERIES
GOES TO THE RED SOX
Boston. Oct. 12. With thousands of
people free for the day on account of
Columbus Day, which is a holiday
here, baseball officials were of the
opinion that the greatest crowd in the
history of baseball would witness the
fifth and possibly deciding contest in
the world series. The air, is crisp and
cool. The weather forecast predicted
that south winds would temper the
air by the time the game is called.
Fans who came early to get the choice
of bleacher seats were clustered about
The Red Sox are still the favorites
in the betting with odds of 3 to 1.
The gates opened at 10 a. m. and by
the noon hour the open stands were
Shore started to warm up for Bos
ton and Smith and'Pfeffer for Brook
At 1 :51 p. m. the umpires entered
the field and took their positions, viz:
Connolly at the plate, O'Day on bases,
Dinneen in left field and Quigley in
right field. ; ; -
Boston: Shore and Cadyr
Brooklyn: Pfeffer and Meyers.
Brooklyn: H. Myers, the first bat
ter, fanned. Daubert is out catcher to
first. Stengle hits to short and Scott
throws high. Stengel safe on first.
Wheat is out on pop fly to first. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Boston: Hooper out second, to first.
Janvrin is out third to first. Shorten
flies to left, which Wheat takes in. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Brooklyn: Cutshaw is rewarded by
waiting on four wide ones. Mowry
bunts to first, Cutshaw taking second
on the sacrifice. Olson is out, third
to first, Cutshaw taking third and
scores on a passed ball. Meyers is
out, short to first. One run, no hits,
Boston: Hoblitzel is out, pitcher to
first. Lewis hits to deep left for three
bases. Gardner flied out to left, Lewis
scoring on the sacrifice. Scott flies out
to third. One run, one hit, one error.
Brooklyn: Pfeffer fans. Myers out,
third to first. Daubert out, pitcher to
first. on first pitched ball. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Boston: Cady singled over first,
Shore fouls out to catcher. Hooper is
walked. Two men on bases and Janv Janvrin
rin Janvrin up, who hits to short and Olson
throws bad to second, Cady scoring,
Hooper taking third. Olson gets two
errors on the play, one for a fumble
and one for a wild throw. Janvrin is
out trying to steal, second to short.
Shorten singled to center, scoring
Hooper. Shorten is out trying to
steal second. Two runs, two hits,
two errors. 9
Brooklyn: Stengel flies to center
and is out. Wheat is out on third
strike. Cutshaw is out, pitcher to
first. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Boston: Hoblitzel is walked once
more. Lwis bunts and is out, nrst to
second, Cutshaw covering first. Hob
litzel goes lo second on the sacrifice.
Gardner is out, second to first, and
Hoblitzel goes to third. Scott out,
short to first. No runs, no hits, no
Brooklyn: Mowry out, third to first,
Gardner again distinguishing himself
on the stop. ; Olson flies to center and
is out. Meyers singles over short.
Pfeffer is out, third to first. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Boston: Cady goes out, third to
first. Shore flies to Wheat who made
a grand catch. Hooper hits the first
ball for a single to right. J anvrin
doubles to center, the wind carries
the ball away from Myers, Hooper
scoring. Pfeffer makes a wild "pitch
and Janvrin take : sthird. Shorten
fans. One run, two hits, no errors.
Brooklyn: Myers is out on a fly to
certer field. Daubert out -. third to
first. Stensrel popped outto short
No runs, no hits, no errors.
-Boston: Hoblitzel out at first unas
sisted. Lewis singled to left. Gard
ST. THOMAS SVEPT
AMERICA IS ASKED TO ASSIST
PEOPLE OF THE DEVASTAT DEVASTATED
ED DEVASTATED ISLANDS
Washington, Oct. 12. Two-thirds
of the natives of the Danish West In Indies
dies Indies are in dire need of food and cloth clothing
ing clothing and one-third need shelter as a
result of the hurricane Monday and
uesday, American Consul Payne at
St. Thomas reported today. Two mil-
on dollars damage, it is estimated,
was done by the storm.
Almost every building in St.
Thomas was damaged and some were
destroyed bv the hurricane. The isl-
raid of Dominica, in the British West
ndies, also suffered heavy damage.
ner forces Lewis at second, Olson to
Cutshaw. Gardner takes second on a
wild pitch. Scott out third to first.
No runs, one hit, no errors.
Brooklyn: Wheat flies to Hooper
or the first out of the inning. Cut
shaw out, pitcher to first. Mowry
singled to left. Olson hits to short
and Scott threw wild to first, Mowry
taking third and Olson going to sec
ond. Meyers out, short to first. No
runs, one hit, one error.
Boston: Cady popped out to third.
Shore is out o nthird strike. Hooper
out, third to first. No runs, no hits,
Brooklyn: Merkle batting for Pfef
fer flies out to left, Lewis making a
great catch. Myers out on a bunt fly
o pitcher. Dafibert out short to first.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Dell now pitching for Brooklyn.
Boston: Janvrin singled to left;
Shorten out on sacrifice, third to first,
Janvrin going to second. Hoblitzel is
out on a fly to left. Lewis out on fly
to left. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Brooklyn: Stengel singled to cen
ter. Wheat fans. Cutshaw is out
second- to first. Stengel steals sec second.,
ond., second., Mowry out fly, to short.
By innings SHE
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 3 3
Boston 01201000 x4 7 2
MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS;
OF MARION FAIR ASSOCIATION
The stockholders of .the Marion
County Fair Association held an ad adjourned
journed adjourned meeting at the board of trade
room at 2 p. m. Tuesday, October 10.
There were 487 shares represented by
proxy or in person.
The special object of the meeting
was to hear the report of the commit-
ee appointed to do the preliminary
work necessary to the securing of the
The committee reported that all
preliminary work had been done, that
an application for charter of the Mar
ion County Fair and Agricultural As
sociation, an association not for profit,
had been duly published according to
law and a copy of the same spread on
the minute book of the Marion County
Fair Association and the charter
The report of the committee was
accepted and proper arrangements
made for the conduct of the 1916 fair,
under the auspices of the new corpor
ation, the Marion County Fair and
KENDRICK W. C. T. U.
The Iadie3 of the Kendrick Woman's
Christian Temperance Union held
their regular meeting In the church
Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 10th. The at
tendance was somewhat smaller than
usual, but the interest and enthusiasm
were none the less. We had the pleas
ure of having with us as visitors, Mrs.
F. G. B. Weihe of Ocala and Mrs.
Freeman of Candler.
The meeting was opened by singing
Prepare to Meet Thy God." The vice
(resident, Mrs. C. H. Shaw, read as a
scripture 'lesson the 158th Psalm.
Prayer Was, offered by Mrs. B. C.
After the roll call and reading of
the minutes of the previous meeting,
the secretary read a letter from our
president, Mrs. J. Bradford Webb,
who is out in Denver, Colo.
A considerable amount of unfinish
ed and new business was transacted
in a very satisfactory manner.
The meeting was closed by singing
"Someone is Looking to You" and re repeating
peating repeating the Lord's Prayer in concert.
The next meeting will be held Oct.
24th, the place of meeting to be an announced
nounced announced later. Julia II. Webb,
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1916
OCALA evening star
PUBUSHED EVERY D AY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIJIGEB A CARKO LI PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Maiarer Port V. Leavemffoed, DbuVm Haarnse
J. H. Bemja Mia, Editor
' Entered at Ocala, Fla, poatofflce as second claaa matter.
PBOXE El ;
- .-. r
iCBSCRIPTION BATES 8
in- vnr in nivnc. ......... .15.00 One year. In advance........... ft.00
61x months, in advance a.60 Six month, to adTance...
Three months. In adTance 1.2 Three months. In advance 2.26
One month. In adrice -M One month, in advance... .IP
LIGHTS STAND ON
Belleview, Fla., Oct. 4, 1916.
IMr.'L. S. Light, Reddick, Fla.
Dear Sir: We heard it reported in
the old veterans' camp in Ocala that
you will oppose giving the Confeder Confederate
ate Confederate soldiers a pension. We want yon
I to give us an answer if you said this,
etc. Yours truly,
B. F. Frier.
Dear Mr. Frier: I answer your let
ter through the county papers so you
and all others may be properly in
J. Turner Butler.
"J. P. Clarkson.
Milton II. Mabry Sr.
Will H. Price. V
For United States Senator
For Congressman Second District
For Governor 1
W. V. Knott.
For Secretary of State
II. Clay Crawford.
For State Treasurer
J. C. Luning.
For State Superintendent of Schools
W. N. Sheats.
For Justices Supreme Court
Jefferson B. Browne.
. R. F. Taylor.
For Railroad Commissioner
Royal C. Dunn.
For Adjutant General
J. Clifford R. Foster.
For the House of Representatives
W. J. Crosby.
L. S. Light.
For County Judge
W. E. Smith.
J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. II. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. II. Brinson.
For Tax Assessor
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
- -t. J formed on this question you have ask-
nessing the process of making the ?
"movies" at the Fox and Metro stud
ios. -Tampa Tribune.
ed as above stated.
No, I have never said anything of
the kind. I will do nothing' in the next
-rr i j rm uA lnA n
, ..' V . legislature to lessen the pay of any
hear that the talented editorial writer fe T -n o11 T
. state pensioner. I will do all 1 can
of the Tribune has had such a good
Whatever Mr. Catts may have said
to get any person, (who is entitled to
one) a pension.
I honestly believe the state is doing
well in taking care of its old veterans
in Gainesville, his saying it was not ensioners and T feel d of the
as offensive or far-reaching as the ,m
than any other southern state.
Yours truly, L. S. Light.
Redick, Fla., October 11.
j printing of it in the
A very weak defense of your can
didate. Lambright. There was no ex
cuse for his making such a remark,
and a newspaper that would not ex
pose such a violation of decency in a
candidate for public office has no
right to be considered a newspaper.
You would have played it up big if it
had been Knott who made the remark
instead of Catts.
Copyright, 1916. by the Chicago
(Continued from Yesterday
Silver 1 Springs, Oct. 11. "Uncle
Joe" Shuford, who lives on a pretty
little suburban farm on this road, was
in our neighborhood Thursday morn
ing providing hog to go with his
hominy this winter.
Mrs. J. H. Hill and daughter, little
Miss Minnie Julia, spent the week end
at Rodman. We are glad to learn
Belleview, Oct. 11, Mrs. True that Mrs. Hill has altered her decis-
Whittier is visiting friends in Eustis hon to move and will stay with us a
this week while loneer.
Mr. John G. Baker of the Pedro sec- Mr. H. A. Carothers was a business
tion, with Mr. Crawford, the automo- visitor to Mr. Berry Carter at his
bile trader and Mr. Dankwertz, the home on the Dunnellon road Wednes Wednes-Orange
Orange Wednes-Orange avenue merchant, were all in day.
town last Saturday afternoon.
Seems that Mr. Blitch and Mr. Ben-
Miss Eunice Whisenant 'celebrated jamin are developing quite a feline
her eighth birthday last Tuesday.
Mrs. I. I. Strong came up from
Wildwood last Saturday to spend the
week-end with her, parents, Mr. and
Mrs. I. I. Nichols.
controversy. We are glad to note that
our editor is (and has been) on the
right side and for the right man.
We have also read the controversy
between Mr. Brinson and ; the Shady
, No gentleman will use the "fighting
epithet" in the presence of ladies.
We do not see where Europe has
any reason to complain of Mr. Wilson.
He favors the Allies and is afraid of
Josephus Daniels should be happy.
His navy was busy Sunday and Mon Monday
day Monday in rescuing the victims of Prus Prussian
sian Prussian acts of piracy committed in sight
of the shores the said navy is sup supposed
posed supposed to defend.
The downright contempt in which
the German government holds the
government of the United States is
shown in the acts of the U-53 in go going
ing going into an American port and ex exhibiting
hibiting exhibiting itself one day and sinking a
bunch of unarmed ships in American
waters the next day. If a foreigner
had told any American, three years
ago, that the United States would
submit to anything of the sort, the
American would promptly have told
the foreigner he lied.
Mr. Douglas Bailey, a prominent correspondent with interest and share
business man of Winter Haven, ston-1 th
Iped his automobile in front of the ent which is that the Lord will help
store and came in to say howdy to the. those who help themselves. Fort King,
writer last Wednesday morning. Mr. where the Silver Springs- children are
Bailey was on his way to the Meth- attending school this year, has a sub-
odist Sunday school convention in district school house, nicely painted,
ucaia ana ms purpose m stopping was screened and with good water supply.
to convey the best wishes of his wife, One of Shady's drawbacks would seem
who was formerly "Miss Miriam to be a lack of that most essential
Thompson, daughter of Rev. J. Jt pull together spirit. Shady on the
Thompson of this place, and also to whole has a very nice little school and
state that she soon expected to be a should see a few others in the county
visitor to Belleview. to fullv annreciate it.
Mrs. J. Walter Nelson returned to Mr. E. Goolsby and family motored
Jacksonville with Mrs. O. S. Shade, to Martel Sunday and after a pleasant
who has been visiting here for the chat with friends decided there was
past several days, and will spend the no place like home, and returned.
next .couple of weeks there.
After a stay of several months in
Bridgeport, Conn., Mrs. L L. Hop
kins has returned home.
Miss Maggie Whisenant r- went to
P. II. McGowan wires the Tampa
Tribune from Washington that "Ev "Everything
erything "Everything favors the location of a big
naval station at Tampa." This was
the unqualified statement made at the
navy department today to the Tri
bune's correspondent by a well posted
naval officer when inquiry was made
as to what the naval commission, re recently
cently recently authorized by Congress, would
do when it begins consideration of a
point either on the Atlantic seaboard
or on the gulf coast for another naval
Federal Judge Sheppard, of Florida,
who is sitting on a special assignment
in district court in New York, handed
the New Yorkers a hot one Tuesday.
In passing sentence on two men found
guilty of conspiracy to smuggle jew jewelry
elry jewelry into the United States, the judge
said that if he were in New York for
ten years he thought he might "al "almost
most "almost be tempted tp beat Uncle Sam
himself." "This is not a place calcu calculated
lated calculated to breed good morals," declared
Judge Sheppard. "The way a man is
held up in New York city for taxicab
fares and hotel charges, I can hardly
blame him for trying to put one over
once in a while."
Flemington, Oct. 1. C. M. and D.
Mnflipwa xirorp hnsSnosa rallora in
Oxford last Wednesday to attend the 0cala several day lagt week
i i r vt t t T I
funeral of Mrs. Charley Cauthen.
Mrs. L. H. Harrcll of Tampa
visiting Mrs. Worry Kilpatrick.
R. E. Mathews spent the week end
with friends at Fellowship.
T. M. Bates left for South Florida,
Miss Lorena Freeman of Jackson- wTlpr h. .1T nr.v.h1v rtmin f nr
-M S 1 l J I r
vine is vismng ner .parems, ivir. ana k-
Mrs. J. A. Freeman.
The thimble party will
Mr. and Mrs. West of Ocala came
out last Sunday. Mrs. West remained
Miss Annie Maye Nettles were shop
ping in Ocala last Tuesday.
iirs. w. xx. uraie xuesuay, vcu xiuu for a visit her sister, Mrs. A. J.
aii are.inviiea to aitena.
xne raeraoers ox uie neueview jun-i Mr. and Mrs.' M. C. Grav. J. f!.
sonic fraternity have been making Mathews and Mrs. R. E. Mathews and
daily pilgrimages to Ocala for the
purpose of attending a three-day ses-
At wr i i
, iviasomc scnooi oi in- Quite a crowd of boys enjoyed a f ox
ttt ;T , chase Saturday night.
,ri H. W. Nettles has recently pur
. uraner .wy- chased a Ford touring car.
,AT Ai9SM.HM. At. A-.- xt. 1
.w.. i Libert R. Mills of Ocala was
"e"'1 wer b"ve"' caller in our burg Sunday, spending
- mr. x.. triggers ana mr. v,. u. the day with his sister, Mrs. R. E
womer, me sawmui ana crat man oil jjathews
Oxford, paid a visit to the XNelson
Colonel Barragan, 'Carranza's chief
of staff, declared at San Antonio
Tuesday that the agreement to with withdraw
draw withdraw the American troops must be
signed, and a definite date set for their
withdrawal, before any other ques questions
tions questions affecting Mexico can be taken up
successfully by the American-Mexican
commission. Barraganjs accompany accompanying
ing accompanying Ambassador Arredondo to Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. If the American government
had proper regard for its own dignity,
it would send Barragan back across
the border in double quick time.
E. D. Lambright of the Tribune has
returned from his vacation, spent
mostly in New York city, with visits
on the return trip in Washington and
his old home. Brunswick, Ga. Mr.
Lambright reports a very congenial
company of Tampans in the metrop metropolis.
olis. metropolis. Ho was much impressed with
the unmistakable trend of sentiment
toward the re-election of Wilson which
has become evident in "New York." He
saw the concluding game of the Na National
tional National League season, the latest the theatrical
atrical theatrical offerings and had the privil privilege,
ege, privilege, with Jerome Waterman,' of wit-
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business,
I TlATflef AFlliAVif CAirmAA TTAT1 VlTf VW
W. Weaver! .;.,, v.
me ume put m on your car oniy.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
the first 393' 0cala' M6-tf
MORE ABOUT MILLINERY
garage one day last week.
Last Saturday was republican rally
day in Belleview and the town hall
was filled with representative republi
cans from all the outlying districts, to
hear the speakers enunciate republi
can principles. Mr. H.
called the meeting to order and acted
as chairman. Mr. Frank Huber, for
mer postmaster of Ocala, was
speaker of the day. Jttts talk was
short and to the point. Mr. George W.
Neville, the banker, merchant and for
mer postmaster of Dunnellon, next ad
dressed the gathering. Mr. Neville's
talk and actions denoted the thorough thoroughgoing
going thoroughgoing business man, and his remarks
vrara arM-nA anil f tVia TirtiTif TTia
orator of the day was Judge William Grocery Store
M. Gober of Ocala, who made an'ora
tion that was worth listening to re regardless
gardless regardless of one's political affiliations.
It was replete with trite sayings,
pointed stories and laughable anec anecdotes,
dotes, anecdotes, with a filler of good sound re
publican arguments, and he carried
his audience with him from beginning
to end. And the amens, and excla
mations oi approval came m a per perfect
fect perfect volley from all parts of the hall.
Among those present were Mr. Will William
iam William Abshire, L. L. Hopkins, R. H.
Nichols, A. A. Bogart.
Mr. Worry Kilpatrick was in town
last Wednesday morning, buying wire
fence. He remarked he was doing
fairly well for a young man, consid considering
ering considering that he would celebrate his 87th
birthday Monday, Ocjt. 16.
; Grandma Kilpatrick's health has
not been any too good the past three
or four weeks and has caused her
friends and family considerable wor wor-ryment,
ryment, wor-ryment, and they are hoping to be
able to celebrate her 89th birthday
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner have
made quite a substantial addition to
their house, in the shape of a new
WITH YOUR CAR
Mrs. Morrison will arrive in the city
during this week with one of the
most elaborate lines of millinery ever
shown in Ocala. It will be on display
in the Wallis building, next to Counts
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6
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.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.. 6
Coca-cola made in Atlanta,
famous in Ocala at Gerigs.
OT the next time nor yet the
next, nor the next, was Com Company
pany Company F, a band of twenty-two
k men now, able to bayouet.
N 94, as a building, was gone. N 94
had become purely a position, a ram
part of cotton bales and ballast bags
chinked up with lricks and stone
from the debris of the waiehouse. It
was a section of firlns trcm b wbklj
girded the Manbattan writer f ri!t from
the Battery to "the Bronx and iben
along the liudson and tbe Harlem.' too
as the regent drew lines about the
billion dollar fortress of Manbattan
It was ten days after that first as
sault. according to Jim's reckonbig-
the reckoning did not agree with thai
of Kilbane, who knew it was eleven
days that the Infantry of the recent
crossed to Manhattan island near the
old line of Manhattan bridge. The rcj:
ulars, who had held the line up there.
must have been killed, and tbe Amerl
can batteries about there either were
destroyed or out of ammunition. That
was more likely. Jim thought, for if
twenty-two men at N DJ couldn't get
rifle cartridges except at nisht when
some one crept to the opening of
the subway the artillery men fan her
away must be having their troubles
Or perhaps more of the guns bad burst
and killed their crews.
Guns were bursting pretty often now
Jim knew, but that wasn't stranxe;
they were defective puns a lot of 200
guns made for the allies during the Eu
ropean war. They hadn't been accept
ed on account of defects, so they'd
been returned, and when this war rame
the. army bad grabbed them, for at
least they were guns; they would shoot
a good many times, maybe, before they
burst. Suppose they were going to
kill the men who had to fire them
More American men would be killed If
the guns weren't fired, if riflemen were
going to try to fight infantrymen and
artillery without any artillery support
at alL Besides, if the Americans used
those defective, foreign guns the Amer
lean factories could supply them "with
shells right away without having to
change, a pattern or rip out a machine.
'The regent's men were coming on
on toward the ramparts of N 94.
5 The twenty-two men there were be becoming
coming becoming trained to holding a position.
or Winslow and Houston had convinc
ed them all that if a man tried to run
he rarely would be shot through the
head. So, as the regent's" men moved
on "N 94" twenty-two rifles fired over
the cotton bales.
"Bayonets now, boys! Bayonets!
Stand up and give if to them I They're
coming! Give it to them! Oh. stand
and give 'em the steel or youll get It!
Now bayonets! Bayonets r
The recruits could not all stand to
that. Some of them ran and were
shot, not by Winslow or Houston, but
by the regent's men. Others' f ell down
and tried to hide behind the cotton
bales. But when Winslow jumped up
on a bale to fight and Houston, stum stumbling
bling stumbling a little because of his wooden
leg, stood up also others followed
them. Paddy, Kilbane, for one, and
for another Swenson, the ex-janltor
Jim Ashby fought beside him.
Steel against steel! Kilbane was
quick. He lunged low and got a man
before one got him. -i Dot Swenson was
a bit slow. He tried to club his m us
ket and was thrust through. Yet the
man opposite Jim was fighting with
clubbed musket, and Jim could not
reach him. '-- Instead. Jim went down,
quite helpless, but not quite oncon
scions, and felt other-men falling upon
him. They did not move because they
were dead.-and as he did not move the
enemy considered him dead also. They
went over him and past him about
business which they had yet. to do
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed,, Store."
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
IS TOIK1 FLOOD GOOD
Twenty-four hours af'er you start to
take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery, poisonous matter and blood im impurities
purities impurities begin to leave your body through
the Liver, Bowels, Kidneys and: Skin.
So powerfully penetrating in this
purely vegetable remedy that through
the circulation of the blood it reaches
every fibre, muscle and joint, dissolvee
the poisonous secretions and drives them
out of the body.
It brings new activity to the liver,
stomach and bowels in a short time,
thus causing sallowness, indigestion and
constipation to disappear.
It enters the tiny blood-vessels of the
skin, bringing with it fresh vitalized
blood, and abiding, faith in its wonder wonderful
ful wonderful cleansing power has come to thou thousands,
sands, thousands, when pimples, boils, carbuncles,
rash, eczema, acne and other skin troubles,
dried up and disappeared.
Good blood means good health: good
I health means strong men and women.
i 1 1 Ml f -1
Any meaicine acaier win suppiy you wiin
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
in either liquid or tablet form.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the
original little liver pills, first put up 40
years ago. They regulate and invigorate
stomach, liver and bowcl3.
HOME FOLKS ENDORSE
Arcadia, Fla. "Of all medicines for
the stomach, liver and bowels I do not
know of one so good as Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. My whole digestive
tract was out of order before I began to
use the 'Pellets My tongue was badly
coated, of a brownish color, liver inactive,
and bowels badly constipated; the in indigestion
digestion indigestion gave me a languid, tired feeling,
accompanied with dizziness. Thanks t9
the benefit of your little Pellets my con condition
dition condition improved to my great satisfaction,
and I gladly say that none of this condi condition
tion condition has ever returned." Mus. L. Lo.no.
To the Ladies of Ocala and Vicinity:
- After 14 years of successful merchandising in the city of Ocala, Mr.
Marcus Frank, of Frank's Popular Store, has decided to broaden his field
of endeavor. He has therefore departed for thecity of New York.
However, his business interests here will remain the same as hereto
As has been previously announced, the Men's and Boys Departments
have been disposed of entirely and hereafter Frank's will be known as an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive Ladies' and Children's Ready to Wear, Dry Goods, Notions and Milli Millinery
nery Millinery Store.
This is to announce to the ladies and the general public that I am now
in charge of Frank's Store "where styles are shown first."
The same reliable business methods that made Frank's so popular popular-will
will popular-will prevail. You must be pleased or your money will be refunded.
While Mr. Frank's absence from our midst will be a great loss to our
community, the old saying holds true again, that "its an ill wind that blows
no one good." V
While"Mr. Frank will have other business interests in New York, a part
of his time will always be taken up with his Ocala interests. He will keep us
supplied at this end with all the newest styles and fads on Broadway. In fact
the ladies of Ocala and vicinity will now have an opportunity to be less than
45 hours from Broadway as far as Style is concerned.
Just as soon as a new and popular style or fad appears on Broadway
Mr. Frank will have that article rushed to Ocala. That will prove a great
advantage to the particular ladies and Frank's will be the only store in this
part of Florida to have such service.
I also take this opportunity of announcing that Frank's Store is now
brimful of the latest designs ,in Ladies Coat Suits, Coats, Dresses, Skirts,
Waists and everything else that is necessary to make Milady's Fall and Win Winter
ter Winter wardrobe complete.
Remember that something new is arriving at Frank's on almost every
train from New York and other style centers. t
Trusting to have an opportunity and the pleasure of showing our exclu exclusive
sive exclusive and complete line of Fall.and Winter wearing apparel to the Ladies and
Misses in this city and Vicinity, and thanking you for the past and soliciting
your future patronage, I beg to' remain, Sincerely yours.
Manager Fraiilc Store
'Where Styles arc Shown First"
farther on. So Jim, utterly spent and
nerveless, rested. Every one about
him was dead. Finally he, fell asleep.
When he. awoke Jim gazed on the
faces of the tlead about him. Paddy
Kilbane. the Irish boy who had been a
shipping clerk till a couple of weeks
ago and who had been picked to try
out In the infield with the Cubs, had
been thrust through the heart. The
bayonet had pushed from his pocket a
scrap of lace, all crimson ndw. Jim
recalled it the handkerchief Paddy
had found in the seat' of the train
which had belonged to one of the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful refugees who had fled to Chicago.
So Paddy had kept it the guerdon
from his unknown lady for whom he
had fought Well, the Irish boy's gal gallantries
lantries gallantries were over. He was very bold
and handsome, as the star shell show showed
ed showed httn. There seemed almost a smile
on his lips. He lay as he would have
liked to lie If one of those blushing
little colleens who came to the camp
In Chicago should come to see him
now. Swedy Swenson. who had car carried
ried carried his rifle like a mop. was bayonet bayoneted
ed bayoneted through and through., lie was not
at all neat now. Swedy would not like
that Swedy had written abetter.. a
few days before. Jim found it and put
It in his pocket Winslow was dead,
too. So was Houston every man of
the company except Jim. who had
faced that charge. The others were
dead, too those who could not face it.
He took a rifle and was fumbling
about dead men's belts and bandoliers
for cartridges when he heard some one
approaching. He crouched very still
and waited. A star shell blazed and
showed him a girl's slight figure bend bending
ing bending over the bodies at the other end
of N 94. Jim watched her dazedly,
amazed. She was alone. Besides him
self she was the only living thing in
the light of the stir shell. Its light
burned out but the girl continued her
search in the darkness. She worked
slowly In Jim's direction, examining
each still form. Jim waited for an
other star shell tp show her to him
again; she was quite close now. She
was a girt of twenty-two or twenty twenty-three,
three, twenty-three, he guessed, with clear cut fea features.
tures. features. She wore shirt waist and plain
skirt and she was without hat. She
looked like an American girl. That
definition included. Jim realized. Mar Marlon
lon Marlon Marlatt as well as Agnes. She
might be of the other side, but Jim
believed she was not She had come
to.Wlnslow's body now and was turn turning
ing turning it over.
"Those men are all dead, Jim ad addressed
dressed addressed her quietly.
She straightened and looked about
auickly, bnt without starting. "Where
WHITE STAR- LIME
. Dealers in
WI R E W
Low Mattes tto Jacksonville
SEABCDAM) AIM LINE MY.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
Account of Meeting of Southeastern Live Stock Associ Association,
ation, Association, Florida State Live Stock Association, Opening
Armour Meat Packing Plant and Interstate
gfs fy. jg On train leaving Ocala 2:30 a. m., returning on train
")iiOuJ) leaving Jacksonville 9:30 p. m. same day, Oct. 18-19-20
f 2! On all trains of Oct. 17-18-19-20. limited to return
B October 31st.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A-,
G. Z. PniLLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
(Continued on Page Three)
Oct oIisf 15-16-17.-,
ACCOUNT OF CONFEDERATE VETERAN REUNION, OCT. 17-18-19
Tickets limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22nd,
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
it i n
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1916
;- : win in ..onmiti nmnno
UbHLH OUUIHL HrrHllf 0
Mel YdDir Step
Many people fail to realize that the common habit of jcoffee
drinking may, sooner or later, handicap ability and hinder progress.
It is a scientific fact that coffee contains a harmful drug, caffeine,
which with many, through regular use, causes nervousness, headache,
heart flutter, or other annoying ills. v
The wise move is to quit coffee and use
Made of wheat and a bit of wholesome molasses, this famous
pure food-drink hast a rich, snappy flavor much like mild Java coffee,
yet contains no, drug nor other harmful element.
Postum comes in two forms. The original Post urn Cereal must be
boiled; Instant Postum, a soluble form, is made in the cup with boil boiling
ing boiling water the same delicious drink instantly.
A look to health now smooths and brightens the path of the
, . . -.. .:....',,;'::; :Y :vVV.'"'
"There's a Reason" for Postum
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stole, County and ClJy Depository.
GBVED EVERY DA!
10 Second SI. Phone 3S0
no t r? ri ti r? Tl rl
iudmim mum mwim
North Maginolia St.
El YORK RETURK $35.00
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville!
Fare Includes Meals uood on Any Ship.
. Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for cchfdule and further particulars.
I j ........
, H. G.VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
f Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib erty St Jacksonville. Florida.
If Yoa Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
Notice, U. D. C.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will meet Friday afternoon at three
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. C. F.
Flippen on Oklawaha avenue.
I that Miss Barco's nieces. Misses
I Helen Veal and Margaret Bell, may
attend our high school.
Mary Pickford never played more
charmingly than at the Temple yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, when she starred in "Such a
Little Queen." Mary has more bright
sides than a diamond. There will -be
a very interesting Lasky production
today, "The Lash," in which Marie
Dofo has the leading role.
(Continued from Second Page )
Put an Ad. in the Star
Executive Board Meeting
There will be an executive board
meeting of the Woman's Club on Fri
day afternoon, at 4 o'clock at the club
house. Names of new members must
be presented at this meeting.
L. L. Brumby,
Mrs. J. E. Allemand has returned
home from a visit to friends in Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. McEachin, of
Jacksonville, are guests of the Har Harrington.
rington. Harrington. 5
Miss Nelle H. Hughes of Starke is
the charming guest of Mrs. J. O.
Dekle at her home in Lmwood.
Mrs. Sam Leigh, who has been .vis
iting friends in Jacksonville is ; ex
pected home tomorrow or Saturday. I
Mrs. J. H. Pegram and her pretty
little daughter, Julia Louise, have re
turned from their visit to friends in I
Orlando and Kissimmee.
Mrs. Calvin West and her smart lit
tle son have returned from a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brigance at
-. v- i-. v j
The Star acknowledges a visit this
morning from Miss Myrtle Brown, a
charmine youne lady of Clearwater.
one of the delegates to the Bible Federation.
Mrs. W. D. Turnley. after a few
days visit to her brother, Mr. W. T.
Gary and family, while on her way
home from a vacation in South Caro
lina, left yesterday for Fort Meade.
V ' .'V .v.'YV
Miss Victoria Ravsor is in the citv.
' ------- -v
the guest of her brother, Mr. Henry
Raysor and family. This is Miss Ray-
sors first visit to Ocala in months,
and her friends are very glad to see
LAKE WEIR W. C. T. U.
The W. C. T. U. of Lake Weir met
Sept. 7th at the Weirsdale Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian church. After the song, scripture
lesson and prayer, the annual election
of officers was held. The following
officers were elected for the ensuing
President, Mrs. J. F. Sigmon; first
vice president, Mrs. J. M, Douglas;
second vice president, Mrs. A. N.
Cameron; secretary, Miss Margaret
Snook; treasurer, Mrs. James Fife;
delegate, Miss Grace Simpson,
Meeting adjourned until Stp. 21st.
On Sept. 21st the W. C. T .U. meet meeting
ing meeting opened with song, "The King's
Business." After the Psalm and pray prayer
er prayer by Miss Albertson, helpful and en encouraging
couraging encouraging talks were given by Mrs.
Washburn and Miss Emma Wash Washburn.
burn. Washburn. The following superintedents
Christian Citizenship, Mrs. .'V. P.
Kelsey; Flower -Mission, Mrs. Simp Simpson;
son; Simpson; L. T. LV Mrs. J. M. Douglas;
Sunday School, Miss Minnie Albert Albert-son;
son; Albert-son; Medical, Dr. Swan; Medal Con Contest
test Contest and Press. Miss Harriet Simpson.
The meeting adjourned until Oct. 5.
On October 5th the regular meeting
was held, led by the president, Mrs.
Sigmon. After the roll call which was
responded to by expression of "Loy "Loyalty
alty "Loyalty to Our Union," the president gave
her message to the union in accord accordance
ance accordance with the custom of incoming
presidents. It was inspiring to all
for greater, zeal and loyalty to the
work. Plans for work were given by
medal contest, Christian; citizenship
and L. T. L. superintedents. The
chairmen of the following committees
were appointed by the president:
Membership committee, Miss Larrie
Frank; literature committee, 'Mrs.
Reed; Union Signal committee, Miss
Grace Snook. V
A- unanimous vote wa staken and
our union is in favor of compulsory
education. Press Reporter.
Miss Gamsby. the librarian, re
quests the Star to announce that the
hours at the" Carnegie library will
hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m. j
Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver came up
in their car from Dade City yesterday
afternoon, and will spend a day or
two in the city. They were accom accompaniedfrom
paniedfrom accompaniedfrom Dade City by Mr. H. Al Allen
len Allen Fenney of New York.
- ..:. -
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Peabody and
children of Sanford were the quests
of Mr. Peabody 's brother, Mr. Clifford
Peabody. yesterday. Mrs. Peabody
visited Ocala immediately after be becoming
coming becoming a bride. Her friends were de
lighted to see her and her family.
Mrs. Minnie Reed, of Norman
Park, Ga., who has been visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bailey for
the past few months will return home
tonight. Mrs. Reed was accompanied
by her nephew master William Mob-
Among the welcome visitors to the
Star yesterday were Mr. and Mrs. W,
O- Brewer of Romeo. They returned
only a few days ago from Waynes
ville, N. C, where Mrs. Brewer has
been spending the summer, while Mr.
Brewer went up two weeks ago to re
turn with her.
The party given by Mrs. Chester
Fort yesterday afternoon, to the
friends of her smart little son, Ches
ter Jr., in honor of his sixth birthday,
was a very pleasant and successful
event. About twenty of the little
folks, were present, and they had a
most happy time.
Several of our young ladies had a
picnic at Silver Springs yesterday,
greatly enjoying the bathing and the
dainty j and substantial lunch they
took with them. In the party were
Misses Mary Burford, Minnie Sto vail,
Hops Robinson, .Gladys Drake, Alice
Bullock and Hester Dewey.
The Friday Bridge Club, which has
been disintegrated for a number of
months, reorganizes today. The mem members
bers members are Hisses Mary Burford, Hope
Robinson, Minnie Stovall, Alice Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Fannie Robinson, Hester Dewey
and Eugenia Fuller, Mrs. Harry Wal
ters and Mrs. C. B. Ayer. V
A message from Mr. R. A. Green at
Cleveland, Ohio, where Mr. and Mrs.
Green are at present, says ihe weath
er is delightful; just like a good Flor
ida winter. In business, everything
i3 pulchritudinous and the bird sac
red to ancient Rome is altitudinously
elevated. In politics, it looks like
Mr. D. M. Barco, supervisor of reg
istration, and his daughter, Miss Car Carrie,
rie, Carrie, are spending most of their time
in Ocala now, sometimes going out to
the old home at Cotton Plant for the
week ends. They are making their
home at 212, Orange avenue, in order
OF THE S. C. V.
John M. Martin Camp, S. C. V.,
meet at the Court House, Friday even evening
ing evening at 7:30 o'clock for the purpose
of electing delegates to the Tampa re
union. AH members are urged to be
present. D. E. Mclver.. Comd't.
W. T. Gary, Adjt.
are your stse askea in a i6w. genne
"nere." Jim stood up.
Xou are hurt?"
"No; I was just resting here."
I see." She came closer nnri
at him. She showed no snirriw ht
he. unhurt, had lain there to rest. She
simply took his hand and began lead lead-Ing
Ing lead-Ing him away. She guided him by the
nare or we ;tar shells over the debris,
away from the river toward the great
granite and brick and the pinnacles of
the city, where the searchlights were
playing. There were none of the re regent's
gent's regent's soldier about, she told him.
The assault which had swept over N
94 had broken down soon afterward;
me enemy were killed or taken or
driven back, but the Ameriin ha
not yet reformed their positions along
that part of the water front.
She led him throush choked dohria
strewn streets, with smoldering ruins
on both sides, where sentinels chal
Ienged them, and she answered and
was allowed to lead him on. She led
him past charred ruins and great,
gaunt heaps of brick and stone and
piaster and steel beams, where men
searched with electric flashlights; she
iea mm into a street a wide street, a
ragged, eerie, spectral caricature of
Broadway, where she was challenged
again and where a great gun was fir
Ing. It was a long barreled srxn of the
sort seen on warships. but. it was
mounted upon a truck, which stood on
a car track and moved away after the
gun had been fired up Into the air.
The girl turned with Jim Into a build building,
ing, building, where he lay down upon a cot and
went to sleep. v
Upon the second morning after that
he was assigned to a company and
fought : desperately as the regent's
troops slowly but surely battered New
York to pieces. The regulars had been
withdrawn only the militia remained.
From high up on the Metropolitan
tower the regent's guns had blasted
away the brick and stone, but most of
the steel framework still stood Jim
gazed at conquered country beyond
the Manhattan moats. In that circle
within his horizon there lived, or had
lived, one-sixteenth of the population
of the United States. The millions of
Manhattan had disappeared. Ordered
away by the American army author!
ties, driven in headlong flight by the
regent's shells, they had fled, as Jim
himself had observed., by the thousand
as far as Chicago
, Some men went quite mad under the
shock of the shells, but the sane
fought on. ;
The Croton aquedocts were cm. The
men drank water stored hi tanks and
bathtubs or brought from the reser
voir hi the park. They foraged from
under the burned aud shattered build
ings. They cooke:l with the kindling
of mansion panels and balustrades, of
tenement floors and walls.
Then their lines about the city broke,
and the garrisons of the trenches, fall
Ing back upon the gaunt, battered kel
etons of the great steel buildings, be
came city guerillas. From building' to
building they fought aud. dying, made
the regent pay At last where the
Americans gathered tame the order
from Bain bridge. Let every man save
himself as he can."
'It meant that, though here and there
a building held out or a cellar was
garrisoned, the fortress was takyu It
no longer served to hold any great
force of the enemy His shljKs were
at the ruins of i hp quays.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
"Give me cake made
with Calumet I know what
I'm getting J Jcnow it's
tempting and tasty.
"ltfa all in Calumet's won wonderful
derful wonderful leavening and raising
power its absolute purity.
Use Calumet for uniform
results and economy.'
Recelred Highest Awards
-,' Krso Cook Btti Trtt
Sit Slit in Ptumd Can.
Halloween Post Cards
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C National
i i ii II ihnini iu
MM If ill
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephonr No. 30
ft. mm wmv
E. C. JORDAN & CO. j
Funeral Directors and I
Licensed Embalmers I
Cheap and big can Baking Powdersdo not
save yoa money. Calumetdoes it'sPnre
and fax superior to sour millc and soda.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mrde on all Con-
tiact work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othftr
Contractor in the dty.
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fia :
Mclver 1 MacGay
UNDERTAKERS and EfUDALUERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
Tt ' t mWik III i
'("H well s iKe-cye
gS. V OCALA COCA-COU )
Zmm VorruxG works. ff
OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, hrfact 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. s
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrel!.
GULF FISH & OYSTER COIV1PANY
Crystal River "our's are better Florida
b wd IAI S LuJM ln Uk IS, ii
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds, Fresh Vegetable
. 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. D AVIS; HowlrBikV OCALA, FLA
MERCHANT & FillHERS TRAHSPORTATIOri COMPAIIY
"Queen of Sea Routes
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE
Savannah, Ga. .
Washington, D. (
Philadelphia, Pa., .... .$22.40
New Yrork, N. Y. ...... 2440
Boston, Mass .......
Providence, R. L,
Buffalo, N. Y. .......
Eimira, N. Y.,
Tickets include ineal3 and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets reading to bavannan, Oa., ao not include meals.
Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su-
wannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., at 4 p. m., Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
booklets, reservations, etc., write or call,
II. C Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A L. D. JONES, C. A.
i lJl IIL
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, ?2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Ame- European Plant, $1 per Day and np.
ican and European Plans.
. SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL a COMPANY
Put an Ad. in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1916
Woodmen meet tomorrow evening.
Ex-Senator Baker of Sumter county
was in town yesterday.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
311. t 9-4-tf
OF THE S. C. V.I
Mr. W. D. Corn, "a live young busi
nes3 man of Jacksonville, is in the
. Mr. W. D. -Richey? the, Lakeland
drummer, was calling on his Ocala
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Members of the K. of P. should not
forget the oyster supper at next Mon
day night's meeting.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
Full supply of magazines always on
hand at The Book Shop. 3t
. : .
Mr. William Gist of Mcintosh was
in town today, attending the meeting
of the directors of the Marion Fair
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store.. tf
Mr. John Boisseau and a friend may
call at Mr. Spearing's Seaboard res restaurant
taurant restaurant and drink bottled coca-cola at
the expense of the Ocala Coca-Cola
Flower seed and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
John HL Martin Camp, S. C. V.
meet at the Court House, Friday even
ing at 7:30 o'clock, for the -purpose
of electing delegates to the Tampa re
union. All members are urged to be
present. D. E. Mclver- Comd't.
W. T. Gary, Ad jt.
Mr. L. C. Hester, manager of the
Williston -Manufacturing company's
biff mill at Williston, is among the
prominent -i Floridians in the city to today.
day. today. He is on his way to South Flor
ida on business for his concern. If
any county down there has a particu
larly attractive corner, the people had
better nail it down, else Mr. Hester
may pick it up and bring it home as a
nucleus for Bloxham.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
Mr. W. H. McRainey, crate and ice
manufacturer, and all round business
man of Wildwood, is here today in
connection with business of his var various
ious various enterprises.
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves o bread and advise the use of
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf
Invine, Oct. 11. Quite a few from
here attended the millinery opening at
Mr, George Blitch was a business
caller to Ocala Thursday.
Mrs. Joe Mathews of Flemington
was the week end guest of her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. L. K. Edwards-
Mr. L. K. Edwards made a business
trip to Ocala Friday. :
Quite a number from here attended
services at Flemington Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. ...... :X '
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis and niece,
Miss Mamie Fant and Mrs. Zora Mc
Iyer of Ocala attended the baptism at
Morriston Sunday evening.
Services were held here Sunday
evening and quite a number attended.
Mr. II. Jernigan of Fairfield was
seen on our streets Monday.
Mr. Dan Mathews of Fairfield was
seen on our streets Tuesday. -v
MrDug Fant of Flemington was- a
business caller here Monday evening.
Mr. Jim Hudgens of Fellowship
was" a business caller in our burg
ALMOST NEW FORD FOR SALE
FOSTER HAS A
; SENSE OF FITNESS
Adjutant General of the State Declin
ed to Preside Over a Catts
"' Meeting in SL Augustine
Begin to think of what you need for
Christmas, then come to The Book
Mr. C. Stanaland of the east side
. was among the business visitors in
' We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract.. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
The new Maxwell cars have longer
and easier riding springs, deeper and
softer upholstering, dash lights, gaso
line eaucres, new stormproof wind
shield and other improvements! Plenty
in stock. The yare all 60-mch tread.
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread, and advise tne use oi
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
The dance in incomplete without
Victor dance records. Call at The
Book Shop and get your supply. 3t
That citizen and veteran Mason, J.
W. Stevens of Fort McCoy, is at attending
tending attending the Masonic school of instruc
Epr delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
A Ford touring car, fully equipped,
several extras, run five months and
in perfect condition. See it at Tucker s
garage. Apply to Nelson Mitchell, at
Coca-Cola Bottling Works. 10-lZ-tf
Capt. Pat Randall was in town from
Those new, long spring, deep and
soft upholstered Maxwells have arnv
ed. They are 60-inch tread. u
Our sympathy is with the Superbas,
and we tried to help them out today
by placing a small bet on Boston.
Use Juba" Self -Rising flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
Alderman; Gerig dislikes to frame
an ordinance." However, he is an artist
at framing a chicken coop.
Burson seamless hose at Little's
Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
Mrs. John Taylor and Miss Mamie
Tavlor reached home yesterday after
noon from their vacation. Mr. ana
Mrs. Scott stopped in Jacksonville
last night and returned to Ocala to
The new Maxwell cars are all 60
inch or wide trejid. Keep this in mind.
Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, ; $2
a lifetime is not made of shoddy
lumber. It must be made of carefully
selected stock properly cut and
seasoned. When you are ready to
U Show om
why i is an economy to buy the
best quality. Gome and explain your
needs to us. We will explain how
you can avoid waste and get sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory service.
AH Our Building Material Is
Guaranteed to Buyers
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
DAVID S. WELCH
For service first, trade at Gerig's
jcaia s Desi axug ewie.
irxTCJTTt A TTnV "nTTT.T.S-
Adit.-Gen. J. C. R. Foster, demo
cratic nominee for the office which he
now holds, in declining to preside
over a political gathering at St. Aug Augustine
ustine Augustine in the interest of Sidney J.
Catts, gives utterances to some state statements
ments statements which are expected to be a
guide to other members of the demo democratic
cratic democratic party in the campaign which
will be waeed for the governorship.
General Foster was invited by J. V.
Burke., manager of Catts campaign,
to preside over a meeting at St. Aug
ustine, and replied to the request as
'My Dear Mr. Burke: Your letter
of the 7th instant advising me of the
contemplated visit of Mr. S. J. Catts
to St. Augustine and asking that I
meet and introduce him to the people
cf this city has been received.
As a citizen of St. Augustine, I
am always glad to extend any cour courtesy
tesy courtesy to any visitors here, but I under
stand your letter to be an invitation
to preside over a political meeting
which is to be held in the interests of
Mr. Catts' candidacy for the office of
governor This being so I cannot con
sistently comply with your request.
"It would be an easy matter to
evade the issue raised by your letter
by simply saying that I will not be in
the city, tomorrow evening, for, as a
matter of fact, official duties will call
be out of town tomorrow, but I am
not accustomed to dodging issues and
try to meet every proposition put up
to me squarely and frankly. This
mental attitude obliges me to say
that, according to the information
which I have, Mr." Catts is not the
democratic nominee for governor. The
actions of the supreme court of the
state by which the matters in dispute
between Mr. Knott and Mr. Catts were
recently adjudicated, and the decla declaration
ration declaration of the democratic state execu
tive committee both concede the nom
ination to Mr. Knott. In this situa
tion, being a democrat and having
myself repeatedly received the en
dorsement of the democratic party in
this state, I cannot consistently take
any action 'which 'would give, or seem
to give, encouragement or support
for any office as opposing the regular
democraticrnominee. y ':
"Mr. Catts may represent the choice
for governor of the majority of the
electors of this state, but in determin
ing who is the nominee for the demo democratic
cratic democratic party I know of no more un unbiased
biased unbiased tribunal than the supreme
court of Florida,; and no voice that
can speak with greater authority tor
the party than the democratic state
HAVE the following used cars at big bar.
One Ford Touring Car.. $175.00
One Ford Touring Car . $250.00
One "17" Buick, 4-Passenger Car
These cars are fully equipped and are in
jttfu.iriMiiii hiiiiii nn f I-
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
short time. If interested apply in writ writing
ing writing to box 164, city. 29-tf
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Leather suit case on street.
Contained girl's clothes, also baby
clothes. Return to Lillie Ulmer, Box
1 33, Route A, Ocala. 10-12-6t
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thU is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thing J go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice PacMit
PnONE 34 OCALA, FLA.
That dull, listless, onnressed feel
ia An trt imnurities in your sys
meh livAr. rfoced intestines
Dr. Kind's New Life Pills give prompt
relief. A mild, easy, non-gnpmg
bowel movement will tone up your
v v,a Vain clr vour muddv.
.nmnlovmn fiflt. fl DOttlS Oil
Dr. fine's New Life Pills today at
vour druggist, 25c. A dose tonignt
will make your cheerful at breaK-
Not all innovation Is progress; but
all progress is innovation.
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de-i
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
HOV CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes so thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds -which their
children contract. The inflammation
.r 4-V. A.i.Ttc momYvrnnf at r first
ui me muvvus. wv-. ,
acute, becomes chronic and tnecniia
has chronic catarrh, a disease that is
seldom cured and that may provea
life's burden.- Many persons who
u..r Viia lftthonmp riispase win re-
member having had frequent coias &j.
the time it was contraciea. a
(n.4inii.vt a hnffiA' nf f ;hamberiain s
lUlCWlUUfe"-! m kww
r,,u PomtJw iiiiMvn?lv used, ana
all this trouble might have been avoid
ed. Obtainable everywhere.
There is a chastity of honor that
feels a stain like a wound. Burke,
RATI COLDS FROM
LITTLE SNEEZES GROW
We do not charge you credit prices,
I for we sell for cash only. Bring your
pocket or check book. Little's Shoe
FORD CAR FOR SALE A Ford
touring car in good condition. Apply
to Box 576, Ocala. 12-2t ; v.
I WANTED Stock farm or general
ind truck farm on shares, or would
take a job as overseer on farm. Sam
L. Boykin, Route 2, Valdosta, Ga. 2t
LOST White and liver colored point pointer
er pointer dog; large headland almost solid
brown; two years old and in fine con condition.
dition. condition. Leather collar with brass name
plate on him with name of W. M. Par
ker, Ocala, Fla., on plate. Answers to
name of Charlie. Suitable reward paid
for his return. W. M. Parker at Mas Masters
ters Masters store. ll-3t
COTTAGE FOR RENT One-story
cotaere; all modern improvements.
rent reasonable ; one block from pri
mary school, corner South Second and
Alvarez streets. Apply to Charles
THE ; WMPSOE MOTEL
n 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 $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
--- - :
WANTED- Second hand Gregg short
hand text book. H, care Star.
You Heed a Tonic
There are times in every woman's life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take Cardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is com-
posed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
and helps build them back to strength and health.
It has benefited thousands and thousands of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it will do the same for you.
You can't make a mistake in taking :
The Woman's Tonic
Miss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before I began to; take Cardui, I was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as l ever aid, ana can eat most anytning
Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
Has Helped Thousands.
ii... ..Ji. I.
u.nir tSftt hanc on all winter
AJAAAAjr wv.w a -ma
throat, a tight chest. Tou know the
OVWk'Wtua V. y
irompt treatment win orea. wf" f
w Vinn'a -Now TKscnverv. with its
soothing antiseptic balsams, has been
Knir nn cftMs and healincr coughs
of young and old for 47 years. lJr.
King's IM ew Discovery loosens me
tliA head, soothes the
irritated membrane and makes breath
ing easier. At your druggist, oUc. A
New Use for Seaweed.
Seaweed is made into a composition
to take the place of bone lor handles
TTT7' T OTTC TIT AT
ALL WliSTEK tuuuu
n- t.a Aref ci(m nf sore throat.
tight chest or stuffed-up head take a
dose of Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey.
The healing pme tar, sootning noney
j vnivitr i-plipvp tne con-
cit iuicon Vi nhippm and breaK
up your cold. Dr. Bell's Pine Tar
Honey has all tne Denenis oi me wear wearing
ing wearing aroma from a pine forest, itis
pleasant to take and antiseptic. The
formula on the bottle tells why it re relieves
lieves relieves colds and coughs. At your
' ' -
For delicious hot biscuit use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
All fcmds of seed "for" fall" garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store,
to o a L
" 1 ""I""t'-"i -, jif fi'iii"'f"-iiif,,':'
FOR SALE Jersey cow lately calfed
Good milker. Will sell on account of
having another milk cow. J. Winter,
Eastlake, Fla. 10-9-6t
FOR SALE Seven year old horse
t (black), set of harness, rubber tired
buggy, light wagon,, and saddle. Ap
ply, to Joseph Anderson, the plumber,
Ocala, Fla. 9-6t
FOR SALE Ono "33' model Hudson
auto, a good shape; extra inner tube.
Cheap for cash. Apply to I. M. Bar
rett, 303 Watula St., Ocala. 7-3t
QUICK SALE WANTED Ten acre
tiact of land, V mile from Hollister,
on A. C. L. Title guaranteed by Title
Guarantv Co. of Jacksonville, Best of
fer accepted. Money needed in other
business. J. R. Shultz, Newark, Dela
" You will find many animals in
this cargo to suit you, whether
you "want a heavy draft or
driving pair. Call and see
them. They will be sold under
FOR SALE An upright piano; in
attractive nrice. Or
IVWi VUilWi y, JL
wjl lrent. Phone 242. 4-tf-
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
mortem conveniences, desirable neigh
borhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert
street. - 4-tf-
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
Touble on the road. Fisk and Hoed
Tires ahd Tubes. All orders prompt
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 43876 Ocala, Fla.
WnEN YOU TAKE COLD
With the average man. a cold is a
serious matter and should not be
trifled with, as some of the most dan
gerous diseases start witn a common
cold. Take Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and get rid of your cold as
nuicklv as possible. You are not ex
perimenting when you use this rem remedy,
edy, remedy, as it has been in use for many
years and nas an estaonsned repuw repuw-tion.
tion. repuw-tion. It contains no opium or other
narcotic. Obtainable everywhere.
Cse JutC Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
FOR NEURALGIA ACHES
LOST On Lake Weir road to Ocala,
gray overcoat. Initials D. T. J. in
side. Finder will be suitably rewara rewara-edy
edy rewara-edy returning to D. T. Jeff coat,
Ocala, Fla. 10S-6t
Stables on West Broadway
nhAT.A : FLA.
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR RENT A 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
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
r.ine and cvnress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
Th 1nll throb of neuralgia is cuick-
ly relieved by Sloan's Liniment,, the
iimVprsnl TPtnedv for nain. Easv to
apply r -it quickly penetrates without
rubbing and sootnes tne sore muscies.
Cleaner and more promptly enective
than mussy plasters or ointment; does
nrt ctnin thft sldn orcloff the tores.
For stiff muscles, chronic rheumatism,
gout, lumbago, sprains and strains it
gives quicK reaei. aioan s ijinrment
TBinces fha -nam and inflammation in
in sect bites, bruises, bumps and other
minor injuries to cniiaren. uet a Dot Dottle
tle Dottle today at your druggist, 25c. 2
You only pay for what you get, and
not for what the other fellow had
charged and did not pay for. Little'3
Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
Flower seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
PLUMBING AND fXECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too smalL tf IL W. Tucker.
FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adopt a diet of vegetables and cereals. H
Take outdoor exercise daily and your j
within a few months. Try it. Obtain
Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawaha
avenue, have established a curb gaso gasoline
line gasoline filling station. Open from 6 a. m.
to 9:30 p. m. 6-lm
When you feel discouraged and de despondent
spondent despondent do not give up but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost' certain to feel all
right within a day or two. Despond Despondency
ency Despondency is very often due to indigestion
and biliousness, for which these tab-
lets are especially valuable. Obtain-l
The Evening Star may always t j
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.-
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers.9 1 Ct
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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 12, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06589
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 10 October
3 12 12
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