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VOL. 22 NO. 238
SUCK TO RIGHT
WILL LEAVE FOR
ER NEXT WEEK
OCALA, FLOEIDA, FKIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1916
i 'o -i
Terrific Assaults Being Made
on Little Nation by Teutons
0 APPEALS TO ALLIES TO SAVE HIS COUHTRY
FROM BEIIIG CRUSHED
London, "Oct. 13. While the en entente
tente entente armies in Northern France and
the Austro-Italian theaters are driv driving
ing driving at the Teutonic lines, the Austro Austro-Cermans
Cermans Austro-Cermans continue delivering crushing
strokes ,in Transylvania. The Ruman Rumanians
ians Rumanians are being forced back according
to current reports. v Vienna claims
that Rumanian resistance is broken
on both sides of the Maros river
where Berlin yesterday announced an
encircling movement was in progress.
ITALIANS BORING IN
Vienna admitted Italian gains in
the drive toward Trieste. Twenty Twenty-seven
seven Twenty-seven hundred Italians were taken
prisoners, the report said.
FRENCH WILL ATTACK ON THE
' SOMME FRONT
The French are apparently prepar preparing
ing preparing for another drive in the Morval
and Bouchayesnes regions, on the
Somme front, where artillery is re reported
ported reported active.
The British reported progress be between
tween between Gueudecourt and Lesboea, and
. northwest of Bueudecourt on the
Somme front. V -.:."
MUSCOVITES WIN A BATTLE IN
v THE MARSHES
Petrograd. announces that the.Ger the.Ger-.rr.ans
.rr.ans the.Ger-.rr.ans captured a trench north of the
Pinsk marshes in Russia, but later
were expelled with losses.
APPEALS TO HIS ALLIES
King Ferdinand of Rumania in an
interview with a London Times, cor correspondent
respondent correspondent appealed to the Allies not
to permit Rumania to suffer the fate
of Serbia and Belgium. The Ruman Rumanian
ian Rumanian decision to enter the war, stated
the king, was based on the highest
principles of nationality. The need of
reasonable assurance of protection for
her hundreds of miles of almost un unprotected
protected unprotected border delayed her entry
into the war, he said.
DEATH OF AN AGED LADY
Mrs. Hannah Milligan, wife of Mr.
Warren Milligan, died at nine o'clock
last evening at her home in Anthony,
and was buried at 4 o'clock this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the Anthony cemetery, E.
C. Jordan & Co. conducting the fun funeral....
eral.... funeral.... i' '
. Mrs. Milligan leaves nine children
and her husband to mourn her depar departure.
ture. departure. The children are Messrs. Ralph
Holly. Jim Million, Misses Lula and
I llattie Milligan, Mrs. E. W. Clemens
of Ocala, Mrs. Johnson of Wauchula,
lira. Lee Priest of Anthony and Mrs.
Ted Howell of Anthony.
Mrs. Milligan was 64 years of age
and had resided at Anthony most of
her life and was one of the best loved
vromen of that community.
I!ay Lake, Oct, 12. Mr. E. Clemons
-parr was the guest of Mr. and
s. D. M. Waldron Friday.
Mr, Earl Grantham spent the week week-l
l week-l with home folks, at Fort McCoy.
Messrs.' D. M. Waldron and I. B.
j itldron motored over to Ocala Tues-
Ur. George Peck spent a few days
i ...Tampa last week visiting- his
- othar and sister.
Migs Othella Cassels left Monday
'or Ocala, where she has accepted a
nsition as waitress in the Florida
Mr. D. R. Waldron was a business
lier in Reddick Saturday.
Messrs. W. M. Cassel3 and I. B.
Waldron called on friends in Fort Mc-
Hisses Donnie and Mattie Waldron
and little nephew Master Milton
Ociger, went to Jacksonville Tuesday
to visit their sister, Mrs. K. oeiger,
and brother. Mr. Bailey Waldron. ;
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala' at Gerig's. ;r:x .
Tiurson seamless hose at Little's
;.'.ca Parlor. 27-tf
VASON DREW THE' LIMIT
For Attempting to Take the Life of
Thomas B. Felder, Prominent
Atlanta, Oct. 13. G. K. Vason,
doorkeeper of the house of represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, was sentenced in the superior
court here today to a year in the chain
gang and six months in jail and fined
$1000 for stabbing Thomas B, Felder,
an Atlanta lawyer. Vason was tried
on a charge of assault with intent to
murder, and convicted of stabbing.
His sentence is the maximum.
STRIKERS AT BAYONNE
Bayonhe, N. J., Oct. 13. No fur further
ther further rioting has occurred among the
striking oil plant employes here. The
body of an unidentified man with a
bullet in the head was found this
morning. The cause of the killing is
unknown; Three persons" have been
killed during riots.
WILSON nAS RETURNED
' FROM THE WEST
. (Associated Press)
- Long Branch, Oct. 13. President
Wilson, reached Shadow Lawn ; from
Indianapolis this afternoon.
IN FAVOR OF UNITY
St. Louis, Oct. 13. The commission
on Christian unity reporting to the
general convention of the Protestant
Episcopal church here said that fav
orable replied had been received from
a number of denominations, including
the Northern, Southern and Canadian
Methodists and United and Reformed
Presbyterians and others.
MOSS BLUFF '. r
Moss Bluff, Oct. 12. Miss Alma
Fort was in Ocala on a shopping ex
pedition last Saturday.
Miss Frances Ramsey, teacher of
the Moss Bluff school, was a visitor in
Ocala' Saturday. While there she
made a short visit to her friend, Miss
These moonlight nights are beauti
ful. "':;.,:.. x'-:,
The farmers are busy picking cot
ton while the price is up.
Several Moss Bluff people attended
the teachers association at the Ocala
high school building Saturday. The
program was thoroughly enjoyed.
The Bible reading club met with
Mrs. M.; N. Waters last "Saturday
night, and spent a very profitable and
Mr. Sidney Fort hurt his hand last
week while leading his colt.' The,colt
decided to go backwards and it seems
that Sidney didn't want him to. The
result was a badly swollen hand. We
are glad to see him driving around in
the Maxwell this week.
Rattlesnakes are still crawling
around. There have been several kill
ed near here lately.
Mrs. Sam McKinney spent a very
enjoyable day with Mrs. Oliver Fort
We have all the sugar cane we can
Mr. A. W. Fort and family motor
ed over to Leesburg to spend Sunday
with friends. ;
Wake up, folks, and come to Sun Sunday
day Sunday school. We had a very few last
Sunday. Come and help us out.
Mr. Oliver Fort, one of the trustees
of our school, spent Wednesday morn
ing at school. ; He reports the school
in good condition, and the : children
and v teacher working together to
make the school one of the best in
the county. -; ''.r'h'tx. : Vr':-:w2
Full supply of magazines always
hand at The Book Shop. 3t
Dropped Bombs on German Gun
Works and Brought Down Six
Paris, Oct. 13. Forty French and
British aeroplanes drppped ,f our tons
of explosives on the Mauser gun
works at Oberndorf," Germany, last
night, the war office announced today.
Six German aeroplanes were shot
down during the raid.
- j - -
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla., October 2, 1916.
The. board of public instruction met
in special session with all members
present and acting as follows: G. S.
Scott, chairman; B. R. Blitch and J.
S. Grantham members,: and Supt. J.
H. Brinson, secretary.
The special purpose of the meeting
being to canvass the returns of the
bonding election held at Citra,' the
secretary presented the official re
turns signed by Stewart Ramey, L. H.
Hall and I. C. Ellis, inspectors, and
M. J. Timmons, :. clerk. The returns
were headed "Returns of election held
within the Citra special tax school
district on Tuesday, Sept. 12, 1916, to
determine whether there" shall be
bonds issued by said district in the
amount of $2500, or not." v
; Citra, Fla., Sept. 12; 1916.
We, the undersigned inspectors and
clerk of an election duly petitioned
for, called by your honorable body
and advertised to be held at Citra on
the above date, hereby certify that
said election for the purpose of deter determining
mining determining whether bonds' in the amount
of $2500 shall be issued by the Citra
special tax school district for the pur purpose
pose purpose of obtaining funds for discharg
ing indebtedness incurred by the said
district for school purposes within the
said district, was duly held in con conformance
formance conformance with the law and the results
are as follows: For bonding, 29 votes;
against bonding, votes. Signed by
inspectors and clerk as above.
Motion was made and carried that
the election had been duly carried for
the issuance of bonds as proposed in
petition which had been duly advertis
ed and the resolution adopted by the
board in pursance of the petition and
it was ordered that due steps be taken
to validate, the issue under the law
and to proceed to sell them in legal
manner as soon as possible," fixing
January 2, 1917, as the date r upon
which to sell them if all requirements
can be met by that date.,
The board now adjourned the spe
Ocala, Fla., October 2, 1916.
Board met for the transaction of
regular business with all members
present and acting.
Mimites of session of Sept. 4-6 read
and adopted as read.
It was agreed to have deeds pre
pared for all Ocala school lots not al
ready held in the name of the county
Adjournment for noon.
Board met after noon' with all pres
A set of rules relatine to taking:
care of the school pig at the Belle view
school was presented and the matter
left with the superintendent to ar
range with thetrustees.
a proposal was presented from the
Lakeside colored school for the pat patrons
rons patrons to do the work of re-covering
their house, the county to furnish the
material. Same was agreed to.
A request was presented from the
Martel school for an assistant teacher
and it was agreed to furnish one. when
the average of 35 is actually made.
with a probability of maintaining it
A communication : was presented
from the comptroller with reference
to making provision for depositories
for school funds.
Black Sink colored school was al
lowed eight window lights.
Buck Pond school was allowed two
blackboards and two recitation seats.
Matter of fixing extra rooms at the
dormitory was passed on for the pres present.
I nthe matter of the new school to
be located at Lombay it was ordered
that a list of the patrons and pupils
be asked for before sending teacher.
It' being reported that the super
visor of the Hit. Pelier colored school
was not ui' the community, it wa s or
dered that a suitable- recommendation
be made for appointment.
It was agreed to furnish material
to ceil the Turner Farm school house,
the community to do the work. '."
Offer of Citrus county to pay $20
per month for four months as tuition
for colored pupils at Hard Rock school
x Secretary reported the resignation
of Miss Maud "Fant as teacher of the
Paisley school and the appointment of
Mrs. J. W. Piatt to finish the term.
The secretary reported authorizing
the purchase of a lock, the building of
Allies However Make Some Conces
sions in Regard to Maile
Washington, D. C, Oct. 13 Radical
changes in treatment of mails on neu
tral ships are promised in the French
and British reply to the American
protests against interference with
such mails. The Allies regard the
changes as sufficient to meet the Unit
ed States' wishes, t They don't aban
don their contention of right to search
for information of value to the enemy.
MINIMIZE DELAY OF MAILS
Washington, Oct. 13. Identical
memorandums from Great Britain and
France replyins: to the American pro
test against mail seizures were deliv delivered
ered delivered to the state department yester-
duy. The text of the notes were not
made public, but it is .understood that
the Allies have given renewed prom
ises that every, effort will be made
to minimize the delay caused by the
examination of the mails. ...
a flue and some benches made for the
The secretary reported sending 15
desks to Elmwood colored school.
; Homeland request for; desks was
passed over for the present.
Resignation of I. T. Matchett and
appointment of "D.v M. Waldron as
supervisor of Bay Lake school were
Petition being presented for change
in supervisor of Paisley school, it was
agreed to ask the patrons to make a
Insurance policy on dormitory pre
pared by D. W. Davis and it was or
dered that the policy for $200 for five
years be returned and he be asked to
prepare policy for $1800 for one year.
County judge's report of hunting
licenses collected showing a balance
of $55 for the month of September
was presented. '.
A request for a second assistant at
the Fairfield school was presented
and it was agreed to furnish one
when the average of 65 should be
made for a month. . :
Petition was presented for the ap
pointment of Mr. C. E. Cork as trus trustee
tee trustee of Orange Lake district in place
of Mr. J. A. Cameron. Matter was
held up until next meeting, and in
case there is no protest the appoint appointment
ment appointment will be made, or an election held
to fill the place.
Notice was received from the Ocala
public library of the presentation to
the Ocala high school of fourteen ref
erence books. The board expressed
its hearty appreciation. 1
The secretary was directed to take
cars of the matter of the funds being
properly transferred to the savings
accounts that belong to the Ocala,
Dunnellon and Citra districts in their
bond interest and sinking funds ac accounts
counts accounts and to having reports made
by the banks as depositories as pro provided
vided provided by law to the board each month.
The board adjourned for the day.
Tuesday, October 3, 1916.
The following accounts were order
ed paid from county funds : to H.
Blanck Jfor sanitary work at dorm
itory $4.20, Thomas Waterhouse for
work at dormitory i $1.25, John M.
Graham for interest coupons on war
rants Nos. 4, 5 and 26 from special
indebtedness found $56, same for in interest
terest interest coupons on warrant t No. 9
$147; H Black for work at dormitory
$1; J. H. Brinson for September sal salary
ary salary V $150; Ocala Star forf dormitory
advertisement $8.40; B. R. Bhtch for
service on' board and mileage $11.20;
J. S. Grantham for same $11.80; G. S.
Scott for same $8; Ocala Star for ad
vertising comptroller's report r $32.75
and minutes $2.50; Mclver & MacKay
for sash and nails for Mt. Carmel
school $9.55; same for window lights
and putty for ;' Mt. Pleasant S $25;
same for l glass and putty for Indian
Mound school ; $15; same for cash
for Gum Springs $2; M. & C. Bank
for interest on warrants to Oct. 1,
$106.53; J. H. Brinson for postage,
express and traveling expense $10.05;
Western ; Union Tel. Co. for service
$1.75; Ocala Banner for advertising
minutes $2.50, financial statement
$11, grade books and report cards
$44, 'advertising dormitory $6; John
M. Graham for? treasurer's commis commission
sion commission $10.62; J. S. Grantham for nails
for Marshville 90c.; T. M. Pierce for
lumber and roofing for building, toilets
at Marshville $4.18; G. S. Scott for in
surance premiums $434.40; E. L. Len Len-ker
ker Len-ker for materials for repairs at Lib
erty Chapel $7.44; Mrs. C. L. Bachel
derfor interest $52.50; Marion Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Co. for heater and pipe for
Pedro $6.75; Esther A. Williams for
traveling expenses $13J0; David S
Welch for desks for Elmwood school
$24.30; same for benches for Martin
$3.40; same for lumber for repairs at
Mt. Carmel $11.63; same for desks for
EI Paso will be the Destination of the
Troops from Georgia
Macon, Ga., Oct. 13. Three regi regiments
ments regiments of infantry, a squadron of cav cavalry
alry cavalry and the field hospital, totaling
about thirty-five hundred men and
constituting all the troops left in
Georgia mobilization camps, were or
dered to El Paso last night. The rail
roads expect to have the equipment
ready to begin the movement by the
first of next week.
Montgomery, Oct. 13-The Ala
bama troops have been ordered to
El Paso and they will begin the move
ment on Wednesday of next week, get
ting away by Friday. A regiment of
cavalry and the field hospital will re
Boardman $18.72; Durden Lumber Co.
for lumber for repairs at Ebenezer
$16.73; Collier Bros, for shipping
blackboards to Mcintosh and Sparr
$1.50; Jason Grant for building toilets
at Mcintosh $30; Mclver' & MacKay
for materials for repairs on Ocala
high school $4.80, blackboard slating
and brush for Howard Academy 90c.;
Ocala. Banner for advertising comp comptroller's
troller's comptroller's statement $21.75; teachers
salaries, $3,575; Mrs. E. Thomas for
office help $60. ,.
The following accounts were order
ed paid from district funds: On Ocala
to John L. Edwards for advance for
incidentals $125, Frederick Disinfec
tant Co. for disinfectants $121; Milton
Bradley Co. for crayons and erasers
$33; on Mcintosh to Jason Grant for
making toilet screens $3; on Belle-
view to A. E. Ashworth for teaching
$10, J. A. Freeman for fence posts
$1.80, H. B. Masters Co. for. wire
fence $6.50, same .for crayone 60c, J.
T.Hames for. work on fence $3.35,
the Book Shop for erasers 60c; on
Fantville to Helen J. Thornton for
teaching ; $20, Isaac Scott for repairs
to pump $4; on Dunnellon to T. K.
North, secretary, for repairs and inci incidentals
dentals incidentals $21.38, H. B. Drew Co. for
school supplies $9.20, M. and C. Bank
for interest' on warrants 10c, the
Dunnellon Pharmacy for crayons
$1.40, same for floor oil, freight and
drayage $41.35, Knight & Strange for
incidentals; $2, Mrs. E. A. Carlton for
interest $36; on Reddick to Sadie
Dansby for teaching $5, M. & C. Bank
for interest on warrants 93c; on Pine
Level to H. B. Masters Co. for brooms
$1; on Weirsdale to Nellie Clyburn
for teaching $75, Mabel McClain for
teaching $45, Ardella Mouzon for
teaching at Stanton $5, H. B. Drew
Co. for desks $27.80, Douglas Bros,
for sundry incidentals $20.03, H. B.
Drew Co. for 'desks $27.33,'-V. P. Kel Kel-sey
sey Kel-sey for work on desks $3; on Citra to
M. & C. Bank for : interests on war warrants
rants warrants 13c, Mclver & MacKay for roll
of roofing $2.50, same for elbow, pipe
and hangers $1.27, Taylor Printing
Co. for printing ballots $1.50; on
Griner Farm to B. H. Leitner for re repairs
pairs repairs at school house $9, M. & C.
Bank for. interest on warrants 16c,
David S. Welch for lumber for re repairs
pairs repairs $5.60; on Buck Pond to Eula M.
Goldsby for. teaching $75, Grace
Pritchard for teaching at Romeo $40,
the Dunnellon Pharmacy for supplies
$3.10, Mclver & MacKay for inci incidentals
dentals incidentals $16.30, T. F. Butler for build building
ing building toilets at Romeo $4.50, D. B.
Morrison Co. for lumber for Romeo
toilets $9.95, the Book Shop for books
for Buck Pond $20.66, sams for books,
chalk and postage on same for Romeo
$25.39; on Candler to Mrs. Blanche
Thompson for teaching $40, J. N.
Marshall, trustee, for painting school
house and materials for same $36.57;
on Fellowship to E' B. Masters Co.
for incidentals $1.50; on Electra to
Mary Forbes for teaching $5; on
Blitchton'to Homer Howard for teach teaching
ing teaching $50; on Martel to T. W. Graham
for teaching $10; on Fort King to
Olive Jones for teaching $60, W. J.
Young for incidentals $1.95, the Book
Shop for books and. supplies $29.35;
on Capulet to Ruby Cappleman for
teaching $10, Marion Hardware Co.
for materials for pump 90c R. R.
Hampton for work on pump $1.25, P.
H. Hampton for same $1.25, the Book
Shop for erasers 45c; on Linadale to
Flovd Farrah for teaching $50: on
Cotton Plant to Faye Beck for teach
ing $50, A- W. Woodward for sundry
expenses $50, the Book Shop for
books and supplies $1.50, H. B. Mas Masters
ters Masters Co. for supplies $2 J.0; on Orange
Lake to Blanche Moody for teaching
$50; on Moss Bluff to H. B. Masters
Co. for crayons $1; on Fairfield to M.
& C. Bank for interest on warrants
43c; on Charter Oak to Nellie Vause
for teaching $50, H. B. Masters Co.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
- m H 11 H M itll HI 11 lis H l.-ii l- U S
in in i i ii in m b is
H H mil H M H H B m u Una i R M
. mm urn m mm mm. HI sm fy? g
In Spite of Smooth Talk, Amer America
ica America is Greatly Stirred Up
DDZEII OR MORE OF UiiCLE
ARE OUT Oil
Washington, Oct. 13. Admiral
Mayo, commanding the Atlantic fleet,
has notified the navy department that
he has ordered a 'survey of the New
England coast to investigate reports
that belligerent ships had established
a base tnere or that wireless plants
were being operated in violation of
ALL REPORTS .TAKEN
Announcing Admiral Mayo's action,
Secretary Daniels said that several
destroyers had already been dispatch dispatched
ed dispatched from Newport north. Naval offi officials
cials officials placed little credence in the re reports.
OUR DESTROYER PATROL
Newport, Oct. 13. A patrol of U.
S. destroyers to enforce neutrality
and save lives in the event of further
submarine raids on shipping has
been established from Bar Harbor,
Me., to New York. Official authority
for this statement was obtained here
this morning. Eleven destroyers are
patrolling the waters of the Atlantic
coast tli A.j.JrJ .v...-.-. ..; ,r-
ENTIRE COAST MAY BE INCLUD-
v ED :';:-L ".;
Boston, Oct. 13. It was stated here
that American destroyers have been
ordered to patrol the coast from. New
York to Galveston. This report was
not officially confirmed.
SAW A SUB V
Boston, Oct. 13 The British 'steam
er Bovic, in a wireless received here
this morning, reported sighting a sub
marine of unidentified nationality 200
miles east of New York. The sub submarine's
marine's submarine's course was not stated.
The steamer's report said the sub
marine was "astern," but whether
pursuing the Bovic or keeping an in independent
dependent independent course was not stated.
CRUISERS OFF THE COAST
Boston, Oct. 13. There is a fleet of
foreign cruisers and destroyers off
the American coast, according to Cap
tain Linderou3 of the Russian steam
er Hesperus, which arrived from
Huelva, Spain, this morning. ; Capt.
Linderous told his pilot the warships
passed him off Cape Sable Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, heading southwest. Many water
front authorities believed British de
stroyers were sent to convoy mer
Washington, Oct. 3. Although an
investigation of the recent submarine
activities has apparently eased the
minds of officials here, it is said
authoritatively that should the situa
tion develop a prolonged paralysis of
American trade, a broad issue might
be raised transcending specific ques
tions of international law m connec
tion with the submarine raids. Dis
location of shipping along the Atlan
tic seaboard increases in marine in
surance rates: and possibly serious
freight congestion are things which
may largely determine the ; govern
The sinking of the Dutch steamer
Bloomersdyke, bound from one neu neutral
tral neutral port to another, is being consider considered.
ed. considered. What measures Germany is con contemplating
templating contemplating against neutral trade from
American ports is a matter of much
KINGSTONIAN IS SAFE
Boston, Oct. 13 The British steam steamer
er steamer Kingstonian, which, was reported
as beine among those sunk by, the
German submarine off Nantucket last
Sunday, is safely in port, according
to a message received by the Leland
Steamship line, owners of the vessel.
The massage stated that the Kings Kings-tonian
tonian Kings-tonian was a thousand miles from
Nantucket Sunday. y
ADRIATIC ON HER WAY
New York, Oct. 13 With all lights
extinguished the White Star Liner
Adriatic, carrying more than three
SALVS FLEETEST DESTROYEflS
hundred passengers was last night
speeding south of this port well with within
in within the three mile safety zone. She
" "i'vijjuui, UUIr um IlOt lUiiO W
the usual: eastern route. She appar apparently
ently apparently followed the freight steamers
Pannonia and Minnehaha, which left
earlier in the day. The Danish steam steamer
er steamer Hellig Olva, which also left earlier
in the day, however took the east eastern
ern eastern route. There are four American
passengers in the Adriatic's first cab
WILL WE BE DRAWN INTO THE
Is this country about to be drawn
into the world war Special dispatches
to the Philadelphia Ledger and the
New York World, both of which the
New York Times has seen fit to re
print on its front page, jsay that Am
bassador Gerard has come to this
country to inform President Wilson
that Germany is about to renew sub submarine
marine submarine warfare without regard for
William C. Bullitt, correspondent of
the Public Ledger, in a wireless to his
"Ambassador 4 Gerard positively
brings ho peace proposals from the
kaiser to President Wilson; he has re-'
turned to the United States to dis
cuss with the president the steps, dip
lomatic and military, which should be
taken by the United States to prevent
Germany from beginning again to
sink merchantmen without warning."
According to the correspondent of
the World Mr. Gerard "comes to de describe
scribe describe the heavy black cloud hansrinsr
over German-American relations in
the form of the submarine menace,
which is growing day by day, and
which even the most friendly German
statesmen agree will break open after
election, unless the unexpected occurs
and peace intervenes."
SUNNYJIM KILLED A TRAMP
Inverness, Oct. 13. A. C. L. train
No. 35, known as Sunnyjim, ran over
an aged tramp three mile3 south of
this city yesterday morning and
mangled him almost beyond recogni
tion. He had no papers on hi3 per person
son person to identify him. The body was
brought here and an inquest held,
after which the remains were laid to
rest in the cemetery here.
SOON TO SWING
Tallahassee, Oct 13 The death
warrant for the execution of Boisy
Long wa3 signed Tuesday afternoon
by Governor Trammell, and the date
set for the execution is October 27th.
Snm AVOTTTFR MAYTVTI.T,
Mr. Peyton Bailey of the Maxwell
agency, came in last night from a
trip through his territory. He lost
tTip tipxst TLf avxppn Tin ita-rteiA nnt. in
and had to ride the train home. Mr.
Bailer sold one of the new 1917 easy-
riding Maxwells to Mr. I. E. Standi
of Lisbon; on the extreme southeast
ern side of the county. Mr. Stancil is
one, of that section's substantial citi citizens
zens citizens and appreciated a good car when
he saw and rode in it.
SEABOARD MEN IN THE CITY
Mr. G. Z. Phillips, assistant general
passenger agent," and Mr,. C A. Car
penter, assistant, general freight
agent of the Seaboard, with headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Jacksonville, are in the city
today looking after the interest of
They have just returned from a
tour of inspection of the road between
Ocala and Tampa, in company with
Mr. O. R. Teague, division superin superintendent,
tendent, superintendent, .L.- B. Burns, trainmaster, and
Mr. W. A. Fullwiler, general agent at
The party has been traveling on a
railroad motor car and the general
physical condition of the road has
been subject -to inspection as well as
the operating conditions.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBUSHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIIfGEIl CARROLL, PKOPRIETOKS
R. R. Carroll, General Hiucef Port -"i LeTenrood, BusfaeM Manager
J. H. Bealamlii, Editor
Entered e.t Ocala, Fla,, poatofflce as second class matter.
One year. In advance........... $5.00 One year. In advance '-'$$
t?lx months, in advance 2.60 Six month, in advance....
One month, in advance......... 60
n'hrao mnntnt. in aannca......
J. Turner Butler.
J. P. Clarkson.
Milton II. Mabry Sr. -Will
For United States Senator
For Congressman Second District
W. y. Knott. -For
Secretary of State
H. 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
T frMffni-A Tt VntPr.
For the House of Representatives t
W. J. Crosby.
L. S. Light. .'
For County Judge
W. E. Smith. '
For Sheriff .
J. P. Galloway. v
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. II. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. II. Brinsori.
For Tax Assessor
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
Friday the 13th.
Boston will now be more conceited
The odor of gasolene has become
our national perfume.
Our hotel men say there is already
indication of a greatly increased tour tourist
ist tourist travel thru Ocala this season.
The goldenrod is the national flower
of America, and we fear the golden
god has become the national deity.
" This is Governor TrammelFs farm farmers'
ers' farmers' day, but it's a safe bet that
mighty few farmers are thinking of
the governor's proclamation.
It was 424 years ago yesterday
that Columbus discovered America.
Like many less distinguished men, he
didn't know a good thing when he
saw it. ., . :
The opinion that Boston is the most
stuck-up town in the United States is
erroneous. That doubtful honor goes
to New Orleans, the headquarters of
the molasses trade.
The boys on the border sent us a
Villa $20 bill. It is good to look at,
but when we tried to deposit it .with
Munroe & Chambliss they didn't know
Villa, nor us, either.
Thomas Mott Osborne has resigned
as warden of Sing Sing prison in deep
resentment at Governor Whitman,
and will, take the stump for Seabury
for governor of New York.'
The Tallahassee Democrat inti
mates that the Tampa Tribune has
sold out to Knott. We suppose it
seems perfectly reasonable to the
Democrat to form such an opinion.
The Germans should not'make fun
of the British tank. Alexander the
Great was the most f amous warrior
of his day, and history bears witness
to the fact that he was some (not
Another way of reducing the waste
of white paper would be for editors,
reporters, correspondents, etc, to
write on both sides of the sheets. (P.
S. Take it all back; the lino man
says he will strike.)
Tonight is the regular meeting
night of the Marion County Board of
Trade. President Rogers and Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Trammell have much of interest
to lay before the members and hope
for a good attendance.
Paris newspapers, according to a
special cable dispatch, think that Ber Berlin
lin Berlin expects the elections here will tie
the president's hands, while the trusts
will urge Washington to intervene for
peace or force Great Britain to loosen
It is becoming the custom among
prominent physicians to keep pretty
young ladies as their office girls. It's
a good combination, for the physic physicians
ians physicians can bind up wounds and broken
bones and the young ladies can bind
up the broken hearts. ; v
. The guardian of liberty, organs see
the fine Italian hand of the pope in
Great Britain's""" action in cutting off.
official news 'from 'the International
a ui co uiuuvub, iu ut&uv. .
One month, in advance.......
News Service. As we all know, Eng
land has been dominated by the
. papists for the last 300 sars. The
I bloody English are also responsible
for hoistine the pope's flag over
j American battleships.
It has been reported all over the
J state, and in Ocala among other
J places, that Catts was arrested at
; Lakeland when he made a speech
j there some weeks ago at the instiga
i tJnri A-f fVio oJ if -it rf tVto T.alr 1smr? TV1.
egram. The truth of the matter is
that the editor of the Telegram was
absent on a vacation and was some
thousands of miles from Lakeland at
the time. Ocala Star.
The speech alluded to was in July,
1&15. At that time the editor of the
Telegram was on the Pacific coast, so
that the Catts people in reporting the
matter were some 4,000 miles from
the truth. Notwithstanding that this
paper had made at that time only the
slightest allusion to Mr. Catts, and
that in no discourteous terms, he ad
vised in his speech the tearing down
of the Telegram building and urged
his followers to 'boycott the "paper.
thus inciting crime, lawlessness ; ana
anarchy, while asking to be made the
chief executive in charge of the ; en
f orcement of the laws. This is i
decent and Christian community,
however, and Mr. Catts counsels, pass
ed unheeded. Catts was not arrested
though he was called down by an of
ficer for violating the provisions of
his speaking permit, by which he had
agreed to abide. Lakeland Telegram,.
We are glad to have the ; truth ; of
this matter. Catts'. friends here re-
ported that Catts was arrested, and
that the arrest was made at the re
quest of the editor of the Telegram.
President Wilson in a reply to the
allied demand that Prussian sub submarines
marines submarines be barred from American
ports declares no rule of interna
tional law has been violated or "nove
situation" created by their presence
here and that the United States re
serve liberty of action jn dealing with
all such cases. Moreover, the Allies
are warned they will be held respon
sible for failure to distinguish be
tween belligerent and neutral sub
marines in any attempt to sink .Prus
sian submarines near American wat
ers. Following a long conference be
tween Mr. Wilson and Secretary
Lansing, it is reported the president
wiH"send to Berlin a note expressing
the view that continued submarine ac
tivity on this side of the Atlantic wil
menace the good relations of the two
nations. Ambassador Gerard, back
from Berlin, denies he is messenger
of peace proposals, but brings word
that Germany is resolved to use every
weapon at its command to win.
The Star thinks that Bryan & Co.-
will make good their contract and put
the- disposal tank of the sewerage
system in proper condition to do its
intended work. They have too big a
reputation in this state to spoil it by
such a breach of faith. Locating the
tank in that particular spot was a
piece of ill fortune that could not be
guarded against. The bottom of the
tank is now covered with over twelve
feet' of water, (the natural water
level) and to pump it out, locate and
stop the leak will be a job compared
to which any one of the labors of
Hercules would be a holiday stunt.
The Star is indebted to Mr. J. J.
Gerig for the full and accurate re reports
ports reports of the World's Series printed
during the last five days. Mr. Gerig
knows baseball better than many
preachers know their bibles, and ha's
the gift of writing just so much as is
wanted, and no more a rare talent,
as every editor knows.
We know America is big and strong
enough, and we think she should be
brave enough and (wise enough to
make the laws for her own lands and
seas. America is greater than any
party and the national honor should
be held higher than any party plat platform.
Count Terauchi, new Japanese pre premier,
mier, premier, says he will take no aggressive
step toward the United States or any
other country so long as Japan's vital
interests and dignity are not infring infringed.
ed. infringed. "About what he might have been
expected to say. :
- The Gainesville Sun is patiently
waiting for the Tallahassee Democrat
to acknowledge its answer to the re request
quest request for proof that Catts had used
the "fighting epithet" before ladies.
The Sun may wait till the bad place
freezes. The Democrat isn't big
enough 'to do anything of the sort.
In these days of "high cost of pa paper"
per" paper" we wonder why so much of the
valuable stuff is wasted on such jour journals
nals journals as the "Free Press" of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and "The' Breeze" of Tampa,
St. Petersburg Times.
As far as" the Star is concerned, it
obtains a little amusement from ex exposing
posing exposing their silly lies. It's no use to
answer the vicious ones,' because any
man who believes them is too pre prejudiced
judiced prejudiced to argue with.
Some people who think the little
Star has no right to protest against
Germany's submarine campaign on
he coast of the United States may
possibly pay some attention to the
following from the big New York
Herald, admittedly one of the best
posted papers on international affairs
in the' world: 7 .--"
"A favorable peace or war with
America!" This is the Prussian pro
gram as outlined in dispatches from
neutral countries in Europe having
access to reliable information con concerning
cerning concerning what is happening in Berlin.
The government of the United States
must play the part of catspaw for
Prussianism in promoting its keen de
sire for peace on its own terms or it
is to be "drawn into the embroilment
of the European war."
A condition and not a theory con
fronts the government of the United
States. In the fact Of this situation,
what can possibly be accomplished by
a policy of "pussyfooting"? Is this a
time to be talking of, holding to a
"strict : accountability" for promiess
given with no intention of their being
kept? Is this a time for misroscopic
searchings of international law tomes
in the hope of finding some fine haired
excuse on which : to, hang exculpation
In its note of May 13, 1915, the gov
eminent of the United States notified
Berlin that jts objection to the meth methods
ods methods of warfare that had just reached
fruition in the crime of v the Lusitania
lies "in the practical impossibility of
employing submarines in the destruc destruction
tion destruction of commerce without disregard disregarding
ing disregarding those rules 'f of fairness, reason,
justice and humanity which all mod modern
ern modern opinion regards as imperative.
Manifestly submarines cannot
be used against merchantmen, as the
last few weeks have shown, without
an inevitable violation of many prin principles
ciples principles of justice and humanity."
Events since that note was sent
have time and again demonstrated the
soundness :, of the t position therein
taken. Had that position been main maintained
tained maintained as it should have been main maintainedthe
tainedthe maintainedthe United States would at
least have been spared the humilia humiliation
tion humiliation of a professed friendship with
An Act '"Deliberately Unfriendly"
Now that submarine "f rightfulness"
has precipitated itself into American
waters, jeopardizing the 4 lives of
American citizens, bringing with it a
blockading of American ports, en endangering
dangering endangering the very foundations of the
prosperity this country enjoys and
has a right to enjoy, the question of
continuing the humiliation of profess professed
ed professed friendship with murder becomes
vital to this nation.
The warfare now being waged by
Prussianism in American waters is a
"deliberately unfriendly" act. The
time for arguing over niceties of in international
ternational international law has passed. It is the
duty of the president to do with Count
von Bernstorff as Mr.. Roosevelt did
with Holleben. Count von Bernstorff
must be told, and told in a way that
evenhe will understand, that the hour
for argument has passed. He must
be told that unless there is imme
diate cessation of this warfare in
American waters he will be given his
passports and the pretense of friend friendship
ship friendship between the two nations will be
at an end.
It is not a question between main maintaining
taining maintaining this nation's self-respect or
plunging into war. Talk at Berlin of
war with America is "bluff." Belief
that this "bluff" will work is based
solely on assumption of weakness at
Washington and Shadow.Lawn.
Marine League Insufficient for Pro Pro-s
s Pro-s tection of Neutral Territorial
Various disturbing or serious condi conditions,
tions, conditions, among them the transfer to
other ports under warship convoy of
belligerent ships that have sought
asylum in our harbors and notably the
foray of the Prussian submarine U-53,
have again emphasized the inadequacy
of the marine league as the extreme
distance to which the marginal terri territorial
torial territorial waters of .a neutral state may
extend. This arbitrary radius of
three miles from the low water mark
of a coast line,! within the resultant
area of which neither hostilities nor
any belligerent right may be exer exercised,
cised, exercised, was adopted .toward the close
of the eighteenth century and repre represented
sented represented the extreme range of the
heavy guns of that period.
But it is obvious that this limita limitation
tion limitation is insufficient and in no way sat satisfies
isfies satisfies modern possibilities or dangers.
The range of guns has ; more than
quadrupled, and as this was the orig original
inal original ; standard the f territorial waters
which a state should control ought to
be measured by the longest possible
trajectory of its existing ordnance.
The necessity of such extension has
been recognized not only for safe safeguarding
guarding safeguarding neutral waters but for the
purpose of regulating and preserving
the' fishing. Therefore, the Institut
de Droit International took up the
question in 1894 and decided that a
zone of six sea miles ought to be con considered
sidered considered territorial for (all purposes,
and that in time of war a neutral state
should have the right to extend this
zone to a distance from shore corre corresponding
sponding corresponding to the extreme range of its
; The submarine raid of the Germans
on shipping off the American coast
shows that Germany considers the
United States in the same class with
Norway. And a lot of our people are
so short-sighted not to say white white-livered,
livered, white-livered, that they are willing to be so
considered. It's a safe bet that if
Norway was as big as the United
States, no nation would impose on her.
Copyright. SSI6. by the Chicago
(Continued from Yesterday",
On the Hudson.
IN scattered bands or one by one.
the last of the garrison of Man
hattan crept out-of their hiding
places to make their ways down
to the Hudson. Jim Ashby be had
lost all rank in recent days was one
of those who reached the river near
where had been the Chelsea piers
There was a sort of tunnel through
the debris which was not known to
the regent's sentries or was not weir
watched. Jim found the passage and
creeping back. led others through it to
the water. One of those who followed
him was a girL Jim saw her profile
before a' glint of liui. ami .she saw
him. for-she was real! Hut lie dured
not even whisper. Yet lo kept Hose
to her. and when he gaiiHHl the water
again he took her with him ujkju tbe
raft which be prepared.
The tide 'was flowing very sirong
and fast; the "current caught Jim's rafi
and bore it out to tnfdst roars: the tide
took it up the river The uid l ipped
the water over the lxarls. dren-liing
Jim through and drenching the girl
who lay beside him lip rolled a bit
ClOSer.' I :: : ;-.-- ;
"What are you doing here?" he whis
pered, his lips almost touching htr
cheek. "You should have stajed or
left long ago!"
It was many days earlier before the
New Jersey end of the Pennsylvania
tunnels were taken by the regent that
Balnbridge had ordered all women sent
away except those who were caring for
the badly wounded in the basemeui
hospitals of Manhattan fortress. Tbiise
women now were ordered, for t htilr
safety, still to remain, and. under the
protection of the Red Cross, to btn-ooie
prisoners of .the invaders.
"I stayed when they sent away alt
of us but the nurses. Jim heard the
whisper from her lips: "I was not a
nurse.' I wouldn't pretend I was so as
to be treated like one now."
"What wefe you?"
"They let me stay at first to show
the men how to work the telephone
She Led Him Through Choked. Debris
Strewn Streets. 1
switchboards; then they needed all the
men. and they let me stay to work
the boards myself. When the switch
boards were all smashed I 'well. 1 did
what I could as a combatant." ...
She sbivertnl in the wet and cold In
spite of a struggle not to. and when
she replied to Jim her words' were un
Rteadr Be h;id no jrarment which
i HEALTH AND BEAUTY.
8anford, Fla.- "For woman's troubles
Its well as nervous enervation and depres depression,
sion, depression, Dr. Pierce's
S?. Favorite Prescrip
tion is the best
remedy that I know
of. After being
treated by many
doing me good, it
certainly was the
one thing needed to
jffi 2 ttJ bring about the
PkLClli? i- ; restoration of my
health. It made me
taker on flesh.
brought back color to my pale, thin cheeks
and gave me more blood. I knew of this
medicine -from other members of my
family, all of whom cannot speak too
highly of it, and it was the only medicine
that made a well woman of me." Miss
Cora Lee Hamrick, Magnolia and Tenth
Stfl., Sanford, Fla.
Health always brings wealth of beauty.
A healthy state of tb.e system comes with
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It's a medicine prepared for woman's
ailments it cures those derangements
and weaknesses which make a woman's
It is prepared from nature's roots and
herbs and does not contain a particle of
alcohol or any narcotic. It's not a secret
prescription for its ingredients are printed
on the wrapper. ;
Women are earnestly advised to take
it for irregular or jainful periods," back backache,
ache, backache, headache,- displacement, catarrhal
condition, hot flashes, sallow complexioa
If you are a sufFerer, if your daughter,
mother, sister need herp, get Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription in liquid or tablet
form from any medicine dealer to-day.
Write Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., f-3r free bock on woman's
use of D-
r c:n be cured by the
n fp rn rp vw i
No need to be "Hard-Up." We
LOAN MONEY on any personal
property of value.
Great Bargains in hundreds of
different articles of merchandise in
was not drenched, so he put'un arm
about her and drew her close to him.
"When we've gone a little further
we can sit up. hot uot now.' he said.
"No." : V ( ,.
He was the stronger one this night,
and as he had clung to her and told
her of himself that night when she
led him by the bund from beside1 the
bodies of comrades at X so she
clung to him tiow. and as he question questioned
ed questioned her she told him of herself. She
was I5e.T trice Logan and her mother
lived near Uiicfl Her father had been
a lawyer there: when he died she had
come to New York alone:' he had
worked up In the telephone company
till she was superintendent of au ex
change. She had been twenty-four
only the month before.
. About Agues age be was Her lit
tie form wns light. and oft, quite iike
Agnes, and her hreath wa.s Keutly
warm upon his cheek: a strand u her
hair touched hb brow. She was us
delicately feminine as Agnes., yet she
had fought or aided those who fought
and risked death was risking it with
him now from, the same unopposable
impulse which possessed blm He
valued her. she valued him because
they had fought Was there something
finer and nobler and higher In the
faith which Agnes held than in that
which made this girl eager to risk and
endure what she bad suffered? The
shell shock; that must have terribly
shaken this fralL brave little form
the awful, constant bruising of the
fabric of the body, the shredding of
the soul? then there were ever the hor horrors
rors horrors of the ruins and the streets.
If Agnes had been In New York In Instead
stead Instead of In Illinois and had heard the
approach of the conqueror," heralded
by the tongue of his guns blasting the
way before bim. might she not have
done as this girl beside him had done?
Might It not be that Agnes already
had changed and begun. to understand?
Long, long weeks had passed since he
had heard of Agnes or of any one at
home. Bob, who bad gone on the Ari Arizona
zona Arizona in the great sea battle, where
Jim had learned tha t a few of the
officers and men from some of the
American ships had reached shore.
Those who had been able had taken
charge of harbor defenses and had
manned the naval craft, which for a
long time had helped to prevent tb
regent from crossing the moats alwrnt
Manhattan. He had inquired manV
times of Wendell, but he had learncnt
nothing.; Was Nellie still waiting for
word of Bob and Agnes for tiding? of
him? : '
The American censor had not yet re
leased the news that New York was
taken., but it was known before mid
night in Elgin. I1L It went from lit lit-to
to lit-to Tip, upon mere verbal authority, es
the truth -about the naval battle v.xa
first reported. It reaclied AeV ubjrv
Ihns about i:i otlock. A servant wl wl-had
had wl-had been downtowu In iho 1!:I 1.
brought the report. Agnes U'lr-piurst-'..
to Nellie and then put her loHel ihlnr
In a bundle and wcat cy V Epcir.l tL
night with Jim's sLstcr.
Nellie was iu bed. hv.t s"ia p t r.
and went into tha gtct ro;ui t s'c-s
there with Agno3. TLej- bad t ) r
many nights tvseer i'-J tto Jtt wevl;.
but always thvr slrt l:i":V g
I KEEP C p C, BLACli i
lYoua v nr?! white
SHOES ii.L TAtl r
NEAT r? I oi
PrcMrv Um laatlbsr and male 7K3 tboetlu longer. The
polish c contain no acid mnd will not crack the leather. They
combine liquid and paste in m. pasta form, nod wiU) rerj Lil3
effort produce brilliast Ustmg ahine.
Th 7. F. D2ey Co
KJ D LairS-sltitid
LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
OCALA STEAL! LAU U D R V
Collier Bros. wSter Plione 269
ACCOUNT OF CONFEDERATE VETERAN REUNION, OCT. 1T-1S-19
Tickets limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22nd.
- VIA -..
CTAN'DATID RAILROAD OF TIIX
Lti. Euff alo, II, Y.
- nn '-ts am ..-t
- list Lsn til 1 J i
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS j
mm. STAG ME
auto S'FdT k (flW
TRUCK SERVICE ii vii4-riV4jriij
... W 4.' a i.
OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1916
F FALL ANNOUNCEMENT
UU new FALL MILLINERY is now here, and more arriving ;
daily. The stock is much larger and more varied than ever
before, and our store is now easily accessible, having been
moved to the east wing of the Ocala House Block, opposite Gerig's
IIAlIt GOODS In our hairgoods department we are now equip equipped
ped equipped with such an elaborate line of goods' that we feel safe in saying
that we can match any shade of hair. We also manufacture anything
in thi3 line from your own hair. s
CALL AND LET US SHOW YOU"
AFFLECK MILLINERY, PARLOR
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Slate, County and City Depository.
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 lend3 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 Barrel!.
GULF FISH (k OYSTER COMPANY
Crystal River "our's are better Florida
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
I PREP ARBBmEBS I
j lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
I! prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is hot 'pro-.
H tec ted "with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in f?
II the world. Talk is over with us. - v g
d. w. davis, :aadirriS' ocala; fla.
ii U 11 lIiMS
ECEIVED EVERY DAY
10 Second St. - Phone 380
j lipola Eieif .fckei
North Maninoha St. : : Phone 167
roadway and Fourteenth Street
New Yorlc City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, 52 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on botb Ame. European Plant, $1 per Day and op.
ican and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
'. .. ' - V.
cHunciiiLL a cor.iPAnv
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Deans, having
returned from their wedding trip, are
now in their cozy home in the pretty
and thriving town of Wilson, N. C.
Mrs. Deans, formerly Miss Clara A.
Eunkle, was an Alachua county girl,
m ought up in, the same neighborhood
with Mr. H. D. Stokes of the Ocala
National Bank. Her family later
made their home in Gainesville, from
which place Miss Runkle came to
Ocala to take a position with one of
our business houses. While in Ocala
she made many friends, who will
never lose interest in her or fail to
wish for her welfare For the last
half a dozen years previous to her
marriage Miss Runkle occupied posi positions
tions positions with two leading Jacksonville
firms, and while in that city met Mr.
Deans, who is also well known to
many of. our people, having held a
position for some time in the city
ticket office of the A. C. L He return returned
ed returned to his home in Wilson to accept the
position, of manager of the big cotton
mill company, and soon after came
back to Jacksonville to claim his
bride. The Star joins their other
friends in the best of wishes for Mr.
and Mrs. Deans.
Sister Esther Carlotta has just re received
ceived received the good news that she has won
a prize of $100 in a short story con contest
test contest conducted by one of our leading
magazine publications. The sum of
money is payable upon the publication
of the story, according to the arrange arrangements
ments arrangements of the contest. Sister Esther
Carlotta is also the recipient of other
honors, having just received notifies
tion of the acceptance of a moving
picture scenario. This is the tenth
scenario that ? she has had accepted
during the past, eight months. None
of them have brought a large sum,
but they have received favorable com comments
ments comments and have brought fair returns.
Several of them have been historical
in character, but this last one which
brought the largest sum of any that
have been sold was a simply little life
story. St. Augustine Record.
Mrs. M. W. Carruth, state regent of
the R. A. D., has returned home hav having
ing having spent a few weeks, pleasantly in
Charleston. She was accompanied on
the trip by her daughter, Miss Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy and Master Tom Moore Carruth.
M. W. Carruth Jr., who spent the sum summer
mer summer at Blue Ridge camp, joined them
in Charleston, Miss Dorothy has en entered
tered entered Ashley Hall, where V she is a
member of the senior class and ..will
graduate next June. M. W. Jr.' is at
Porter Military Academy a member
cf the junior class. Tampa Tribune.
Mrs. Carruth and Miss Dorothy
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Burford a few weeks ago.
Miss Mary Connor came over from
Gainesville on her weekly visit this
afternoon. Miss Mary is looking after
a small colony of Ocalans in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. They consist of her brother
Henry and sister, Miss Miriam, and
Mr. Dexter Phillips, all "university
students. They have a flat adjacent
to Miss Connor's school, and are as
well fixed as any bunch of clever
young people can be. ;
Mr. and Mrs. E. H Mote stopped in
Ocala yesterday afternoon on their
way home from Kentucky, for a .brief
visit with the families of Messrs.
William Hocker and Louis Duvat. Mr.
and Mrs. Mote had a most pleasant
vacation, and their looks show they
have enjoyed themselves. They .went
on to their home in Leesburg on, No. 9.
Mrs. Geo. F. Williams and daugh
ters, Misses Beatrice and Orrie,' left
yesterday afternoon for their new
home in Atlanta. Ocala wiir greatly
miss these excellent people and hope
they will some day return.
Two of Ocala's talented young men,
Messrs. Clarence Zewadski and Tom
McGuire, will leave Sunday for Tal Tallahassee,
lahassee, Tallahassee, where they will stand ex
amination before the supreme court.
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.
Mrs. Emma J. Rice, who has been
spending a short time with her son,
Dr. W. C. Rice, returned yesterday to
her home in Sidney, Fla.
The "Junior Methodist Sewing Circle
was entertained yesterday by Mrs.
William Barrett at. the home of Mrs.
Joe W. Davis.
Mrs. J. W. Perkins of the Lynne
neighborhood and several members of
her family were visiting friends in
the city today.
Mrs. W. B. Anderson returned las
night from Palatka and is again the
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. R. White.
Mrs. C. R. Chapin and Miss Mary
Pemberton have gone to Ocala for a
few days' visit. Tampa Times.
"The Lash" at the Temple yester
day, was a very interesting story and
a rather unusual one. It gave that
talented and pretty actress, Marie
Doro, full scope for her powers. With
the plot went some very striking isl
and scenery. The Temple tonight will
have another installment of "The
Girl and the Game and one of those
side-splitting Triangle comics, beside
the Hearst pictorial.
A big new discovery An
The big thing about Chesterfields is their unique
blend The Chesterfield blend is an entirely new com combination
bination combination of tobaccos. This blend is the most important
new development in cigarette making in 20 years.
As a result, Chesterfields produce a totally new
kind of cigarette enjoyment they satisfy! Just like
a "bite" before bedtime satisfies when you're hungry.
But with all that, Chesterfields are MILD, tool
This new enjoyment (satisfy, yet mild) comes
ONLY in Chesterfields because no cigarette maker
can copy the Chesterfield blend.
: ..... s i -t
"Give me a package' of those cigarettes that SATISFY I
10 for 5c
Also packed 20 for 10s
0p fit fT!
1 1 1 HA v 3) Ml v?W."5 r
A w arjir ,nr i
000000000 0000000-0 WOOO00WOMPMOO
yy "t-OdSgju. int-f.nr,mu
Shady, Oct. 11. Mrs; Martha
Goin's many friends out here are glad
to know that she is coming back home
in a few days. Mrs. Goin's daughter,
Mrs.' Myers, will come with her, hop hoping
ing hoping the change will benefit her.
J. I. Smith, made a business trip to
Orlando last Thursday. While : there
Mr. Smith sold one hundred sacks of
corn at a fancy price.
Mrs. J. C. Perkins and daughter,
Miss Bertha, went to Starke Saturday
for an extended visit to relatives and
Mr. McDonald came over from Can
dler Sunday to see how this new hard
road was getting on. Come to Sunday
school next time, Mr. McDonald.
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Johnson of
Cotton lant, spent Saturday and
Sunday with Shady relatives.
Messrs. J. L. Blair and F. C. Barnes
went to Candler Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Douglas and two
pretty Ijttle daughters came over Sun
day afternoon from weirsdale.
Miss Louise Albertson accompanied
by Mrs. A. R. Douglas attended the
Marion County Teachers' Association
in Ocala Saturday morning.
The well-drilling machine is now at
Spring Hill, A. R. Douglas having de
cided to -have a well put down on his
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field. Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocaia, Florida. Telephone No. 30
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
I WILBUR W.-'C. SMITH
. Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla
UNDERTAKERS and EISBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305 ,.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mHeon all Con
tiact work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any 0thiir
Contractor in thr dty,
place." We understand that it goes
rom there to Mr.' George Buhl's, that
gentleman having resolved too, to
part with some of the long green in
exchange for a bored well.
Dr. J. M. Gross, will fill his usual
appointment at the church Sunday
There will be a box supper at the
school house Friday night, the 20th
inst. This supper is to be given to
raise funds for improvements on the
school house. All who are interested
We regret to report that Mrs.
Blair's baby, little Louis, is quite sick.
H. W. Douglas is enjoying a week's
visit with his sons at Weirsdale.
We have noted the suggestions
from the sage of Berlin and have
thought quite a few thoughts over his
ayings. He says for us to go down in
our pockets and help purselves, show showing
ing showing his ignorance of how we have
been doing in the past. In order to
keep from breaking in a new teacher
every year, some of those third grade,
green at the business teachers we
have been helping to pay a teacher's
salary for a number of years, up to
about two years ago. As for our well,
we have paid our part as required.
Am afraid Berlin does not practice
what he preaches at all times. Didn't
I hear a "howl" about a hard road,
or f else a county division? Didn't you
get it, and how? Belleview wants us
to order school books from Duval's
county capital, and Berlin goe3 over
to Alachua for some wire and pos
sibly some other things, and yet they
come across with a pat on the back
for the county officials. Go to it, Ber
lin; we are candid and sincere, or
nothing, and loving Marion county
and Shady in particular, we know our
county is second to none and when we
need help we ask for it from the
proper source. Your suggestion for a
sub-school district is good. We have
three negro schools here and one or
two of them have two teachers which
is "nuff said."
Miss Albertson has interested quite
a number of her pupils in preparing
exhibits for the county fair.
Webster says To achieve is to to-.'
.' to-.' affect something, to attain a desired
end or aim." r --
Every MORRISON MODEL which will be shown
f for the first time,
Tuesday, October 17th
at our new millinery store in the Wallis building,
next to Counts' Grocery
IS A DISTINCT ACHIEVEMENT
Ladies who want Correct Styles cannot afford to
overlook The Line Exclusive.
You are cordially invited.
MRS. T. J. MORRISON
CHANGING SEASONS V
"Stuff ed-up head," clogged-up nose,
tight chest, sore throat are sure
si ens of cold, and Dr. King's New
Discovery is sure relief. A dose of
thi3 combination of antiseptic bal
sams soothes the irritated membrane,
clears the head, loosens the phlegm,
you breathe easier and realize your
cold is broken ud. Treat a coia per
sistentlv: half-way measures leave
a lingering cough. Take Dr. Kings
New Discovery until your cold is
gone. For 47 years the favorite rem remedy
edy remedy for young and oldr At your
druggist. 50c. 3
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job "too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adopt a diet of vegetables and cereals.
Take outdoor exercise daily and your
complexion will be greatly improved
within a few months. Try it. Obtain
We Have the Equipment aM 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 thn i3 the only way we can accomplish
our desire ;
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.
Ocala Ice Sl PacMiagf -Co.
No. 428 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
I Tine OldSMOtoifle (Sapaoe i
IS NOW OPEN AND READY TO SHARE OF YOUR AUTOMOBILE-REPAIRING
Skilled workmen, guarantee prompt and efficient service with no
"Dead Time" charged to customers.
- 4 -. - ; ; .
We are agents for and have in stock the celebrated ;
OldsmobUe 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.
W. L. CARMICMAEL, Prop
Located in Carmichael's Fire-Proof Building, N. Magnolia Street.
OCALA :-: FLORIDA
OCALA EVENING STAfc, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1916
Woodmen meet this evening.
Board of. trade meets tonight.
Sons of Veterans meet tonight.
Tax, Collector Fugate of Levy-
county was in town today.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
When thirsty drink; at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola- fountain.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Rogers and
Messrs. Alfred and Robert MacKay
all left on' the Floridian yesterday
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Begin to think of what you need for
Christmas, then come to The Book
Mrs. C. A. Driskell leaves today on
the Floridian for Birmingham, to join
her husband. Later they will go to
San Francisco to spend the winter.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract; $2 per
ouncrt. Gerig's. tf
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat
urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co
Mclver & MacKay Have shipped a
casket to Max Wilson, one of the new
settlers at -Rummerfield, whose aged
father died last night.
Dr. J. G. Baskin of Dunnellon ar arrived
rived arrived last evening to spend a few
days here looking after his grove in
terests. Clearwater Sun.
Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet,, do not need a
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 appliances, v "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 27-tf
In Many Years arc Now
Any one wanting mules should see them
before buying. Prices are right and re remember
member remember they are the guaranteed kind.
iRCHAflT & MINERS TRAflSPORTATIOIl COUFJUY
, "Queen of Sea Routes"
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE ''
Savannah, Ga. 3.50
Baltimore, Md. ..... . 20.00
Washington, D. C, .... 20.00
, Pittsburg, Pa., ....... 25.55
Chicago, 111., .......... 26.15
Detroit, Mich., ...... . 26.15
Tickets include, meals and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga., do not include meals.
Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee 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.
. Jacksonville, Florida
Low Mates to cFaclksoinivfilfle
SE AISO ARB AWL LIME 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
.rates; 'J- J
(ftf'h On train leaving Ocala 2:30 a. in., returning on train
K deLu iJ)J) leaving Jacksonville S:30 p. m. same day, Oct. 18-19-20
C"" jf Cs tram
X )ObS October 31st.
On all trains of
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A.
FRENCH, SPANISH, GERMAN
Elementary lessons will be formed
in the near future for teaching the
above languages according to the
natural method. Also private or class
lessons for advanced pupils. For terms
and other information address, A. E.
Handley, Box 585, Ocala, Fla. 10-13-tf
Among the business callers at the
Star office today was Mr. J. H. Pe-
Lgram, or urange springs, xie says
improvements at that popular resort
continue, but the most needful item of
the community is more hotel room, as
the present available accommodations
are taxed to their capacity with the
ordinary commercial travel, leaving
none for the tourists which may be
reasonably expected within .the com coming
ing coming six. months.
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store. ;
Do you suffer with pains and
cramDS in the ankle or top of the
foot, or with callouses on the sole ?
Let us give you instant comfort and
Dermanent relief. ."The Man Who
Knows." Little's Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
In Judge Smith's court yesterday,
Henry Read, who had a difficulty with
old man Hoover near Belleview last
week, was put under $100 bond to
keep the peace.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
. All members of John M. Martin
Camp, S. C V are requested to meet
at the courthouse this evening, to aid
in plans for attending the reunion in
Tampa next week.
Flower seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
There are tangible signs of clean cleanup
up cleanup week across Osceola avenue from
the Star office, where the alley back
of the Merchants block and the vacant
lot this side of the Harrington are
being polished off.
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread and advise the use of
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
Philadelphia, Pa- .
New York, N. Y
Boston, Mass., .....
Providence, R. I., ......
Buffalo, N. Y. .......
Elmira, N. Y., . . .
Oct. 17-18-19-20. limited to return
G. Z. PniLUPS, A. G. P. A-,
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
Halloween Tally -0
; beards :
.Halloween Post Cards
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. National
, .. ... Bank
OF THE S. C. V.
John M. Martin Camp, S. C. Vv
meet at the court house, this even
ing at 7:30 o'clock for the purpose
of electing delegates to the Tampa re reunion.
union. reunion. All members are urged to be
present.; '5 D. E. Mclver. Comd't.
W. T. Gary, Adjt.
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 t in glass,
Smoked Pork Sausage, Sausage in oil,
Cold Boiled Ham, Chipped Dried Beef,
Minced Ham, German Salomi, Pan
cake Flour, Graham and Whole Wheat
Flour, Creamed Chicken a la King,
Beef Stew, Tuna Fish, Heinz Sauer
Kraut with Pork, Dill Pickles, Sour
Cucumber Pickles, Sweet 4 Mixed
Pickles, Japanese Rice Cakes, Sun
shine Sugar Wafers, Dates, Seeded
Raisins, Preserved Skinless : Figs;
Pickled Pigs Feet, Cervelat Sausage,
Currants, Citron and a hundred and
one other items too numerous to men
tion will be found at the O. K. Teapot
Grocery. Call and se us. ltw fri-satd
. Mrs.. Marcus Frank has stored her
furniture in the vacant storeroom
next to Frank's, and she and the chil
dren will make tneir home at tne
Colonial until they are ready to leave
to join Mr. Frank in New York.
A notice printed elsewhere in our
columns will be of interest to those
who desire to obtain a working knowl
edge of some modern language, espe
cially Spanish, so much in demand of
late. Mr. A. E. Handley, the adver
tiser, is not unknown to us as a
teacher of languages, having taught
successfully in Ocala some years ago.
; W. K. Lane, M." D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
The registration books will close at
noon tomorrow, and if you are not
registered at that time you cannot
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread, and advise the use of
the latter size.' Carter's Bakery, tf
:;.. -.y-f .. " ;
Samuel E. Lee of Ocala arrived
here yesterday afternoon in his car
and will be here for several days on
business. St. Petersburg Independ
So well known a man as Sam Leigh
is entitled to have his name spelled
Two of the young men ; from the
Ocala Steam Laundry will be treated
to coca-cola in bottles at the expense
of this company: if they will call at
the store of R. M. Giles & Co., across
on the other corner. The Ocala Coca-
Cola Bottling Works.
14 lbs. sugar for 1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Don Peabody returned Sunday from
his trip to Huntsville, ; Va., a wiser
and better man. He says the more he
saw abroad the more convinced he
was that Tavares was the best place
on the map. No joke, either Ta Tavares
vares Tavares Herald.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
The dance in incomplete without
Victor dance records. Call at The
Book Shop and get your supply. 3t
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
We do not charge you credit prices,
for we sell for cash only. Bring your
pocket or check book. Little's Shoe
Parlor. : 27-tf
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
tne. twinges irom becoming torture.
It quickly penetrates without rubbing
and soothes the sore and aching
joints. For sore, stiff, exhausted
muscles that ache and throb from
overworkj ; Sloan's Liniment affords
quick 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 ,..-. 3
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
(Continued from First Page)
for brooms 60c; on Pedro to Louise
Nash for teaching $10, J. J. Beard for
teaching ?5; on Kendrick to Elizabeth
Freeman for teaching $15; on Okla-
waha to J. W. Mann for teaching $70;
on Heidtville to the Book Shop for
books and supplies $9.51; on Pleasant
Hill to Enal Howard for teaching $20;
on Fort McCoy to J. S. Grantham for
sundry expenses $8.30, Henry Mc Mc-Quaig
Quaig Mc-Quaig for work on school house and
well $52.50; on Anthony to M. & C.
Bank for interest $1.97, Pasteur &
Johnson for incidentals $5.70; on
Summerfield to Donnie Proctor for
teaching $25, L. W. Higgs for teach
ing's, M. & C. Bank for interest on
warrants 61c, Edward Rush for labor
on school house $2.75; on Homeland
to Floy McCully for teaching $5, M.
& C. Bank for interest 6c, the Book
Shop for books and supplies $11.25,
J. A. Parker for fixing pump $3.50;
on Shiloh to Abbie Stokes for teach
ing $10, the Book Shop for supplies
$1.85; on Lowell to Sallie Sigmoir for
teaching $60; on Burbank to Mary
McKim for teaching $10, M. & C
Bank for interest 2c
The following, were paid from the
several districts to W. L. Colbert, for
tax collector's commissions: Ocala
$216.72, Mcintosh $9.04, Belleview
$8.08, Fantville $18, Dunnellon $60.-
33, Reddick $3.38 and for previous
overpayment $62.85, Pine Level $3.63,
overpayment 38c Mayville $1.15 and
overpayment $8.96, Weirsdale $8.79,
Citra $28.24, Griner Farm $5.29, Buck
Pond $5.60, Sparr $3.94, Candler
$4.95, Fellowship $6.40, Electra $1.33
and overpayment $3 85, Blitchton
$3.41, Martel $4.17,' Fort King $5.88,
Capulet $2.61, Linadale $27, Cotton
Plant 94c, Orange Lake $3.56, Oak
Hill $1.23, Moss Bluff 94c Fairfield
$3.55 and overpayment $13.43, Cottage
Hill $1, Charter Oak $1.90, Pedro
$2.14, Kendrick $3.64, Oklawaha
$6.92 and overpayment $8.41, Heidt
ville $3.37, Pleasant Hill $3.06, Fort
McCoy $5.13, Anthony $3.61, Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield $6.48, Homeland 2.99, Shiloh
$2.25, Lowell $3.72, Greenwood $1.64.
Mr. Osteen of the Fairfield trustees
called and made request for a third
teacher and matter was postponed to
see further about, the average.
A number of citizens and patronS of
the Dunnellon school who live to the
southwest of Dunnellon some distance
called and made request for transpor transportation
tation transportation which was refused from county
funds but it was suggested that they
see the Dunnellon trustees as to what
could be done.
-; Mr. D. A. Walker, one of the Martel
trustees, called and made request to
have the school house painted and it
was agreed that if it were agreeable
to. have this' done from district funds
it would be allowed. :
; A number' of the patrons of the
Shady school called and made request
for an assistant teacher but request
was refused jintil the average attend attendance
ance attendance for a month reaches 35.
The board adjourned for noon.'
On reconvening Messrs. Morgan and
Wiggins,, trustees of the Buck Pond
school, called and made request for
an assistant teacher. It was agreed
that as the district had funds there
could be a teacher employed with the
understanding that if the average for
the month were 35 or more the salary
would be paid from county funds and
if less it would be paid from district
The treasurer's report was present
ed and checked over and found to be
apparently correct. It showed coridi
tions as follows: Balance in hands of
treasurer for bond interest and sink sink-ingtf
ingtf sink-ingtf und for Ocala district $336.38,
Dunnellon $212.39, Citra $78.65. Of
the county funds proper there was
shown to be of regular funds, $325.55
and of the indebtedness fund $1611.88.
The following district l balances
were shown: Ocala $164.28, Mcintosh
$125.42, Belleview $378.77, Fantville
$4.78, Dunnellon $74.97, Reddick
$18.37, Pine Level $224.65, MayvUle
$203.07, Weirsdale $698.96, Citra
$44.59, Griner Farm $14.52, Buck
Pond $216.24, Sparr $33.75,! Candler
$675.43, Fellowship $16.64, Electra
$69.82, Blitchton $87.47, Martel $539. $539.-27,
27, $539.-27, Fort King $316.54, Capulet $11.10,
Linadale $359.78, Cotton Plant $143,
Orange Lake $276.88, Oak Hill $18.71,
Moss Bluff $11.83, Fairfield $76.28,
Cottage Hill $31.03, Charter Oak
$3263, Pedro $39.20, Kendrick $95,
Oklawaha $483.51, HeidtviHe $377.17,
Pleasant Hill $144.02, Forf McCoy
$229.76, Anthony $22.81, Summerfield
$26.60, Homeland $9.06, Shiloh $22,
Lowell $87.01, Greenwood $6.69. Total
No further business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, Nov. 7, 1916.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
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,
Flower seed and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
Woodmen meet this evening.
One Ford Touring Car
These cars are fully equipped and are in
ALMOST NEW FORD FOR "SALE
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. 10-12-tf
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes so thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds which their
children contract. The inflammation
of the mucous membrane, at first
acute, becomes chronic and the child
has chronic catarrh, "a disease that is
seldom cured and that may prove a
life's- burden. Many persons who
have this Iothsome' disease will re remember
member remember having had- frequent colds at
the time it was contracted. A little
forethought, a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy judiciously used,, and
all this trouble might have been avoid avoided.
ed. avoided. Obtainable everywhere.
Loneliness has ever been the tempo
rary penalty of originality. Selected.
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 eas;
ier, and what promised to be a sever
cold has been broken up. For that
stuff ed-up. feeling, tight chest or sore
throat- take a dose of Dr, Benn's Pine
Tar Honey and prevent a s wearing,
hacking cough dragging through the
winder, i At your druggist, 25c 3
- Daily Thought.
There is a chastity of honor that
?eels a stain like a wound. Burke.
WHEN, 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 dangerous
gerous dangerous diseases start with a common
cold.. Take Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and get rid of your cold as
quickly as possible. You are not ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting when you use this rem remedy,
edy, remedy, as it has been in ue for many
years and has an established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. It contains no opium or other
narcotic' Obtainable everywhere.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST At the Methodist church last
Thursday a crescent pin with pond
lily and leaf on same. Finder will re receive
ceive receive reward by returning pin to S.tar
office" or G. T. Condrey at Jake
Brown's wholesale grocery. 13-3t
LOST Leather suit case on street.
Contained girl's clothes, also baby
clothes Return to Lillie Ulmer, Box
S3,, Route A, Ocala. 10-12-6t
FORD CAR FOR SALE A Ford
touring car in good condition. Apply
to Box 576, Ocala. 12-2t
WANTED Stock farm or general
and 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 head and almost solid
brown; two years old and in fine con
dition. Leather collar with brass name
plate on him with name of W. M. Par Parker,
ker, Parker, 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
cotage; all modern improvements,
rent reasonable; one block from pri primary
mary primary school, corner South Second and
Alvarez streets. Apply to Charles
WANTED Second hand Gregg short
hand text book. H, care Star.
FOR SALE Jersey cow lately calf ed.
Good milker. Will sell on account of
having another milk ow. J. Winter,
Eastlake, Fla. 10-9-t
FOR: SALE Seven year old horse
(black), set of harness, rubber tired
following used cars at big bar.
Buick, 4-Passenger Car
Only Direct Lino
Fare Includes Meals
Tickets Now on Sale.
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WETJZEL, Florida Passenger AgcntJ
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jacksonville, Florida.
' -" "IMM..i.,.lll.ll....-IUJil I. ..JIU.iiiiil. l,u.,.lll,.,..,l,.U. i.M.JM.LU,,.wa.M,M.J.J11..JCTWM,
Ya 7 : Fy) &
J k LitU A i K 1-1: J A i
give Style, Comfort and perfectly
fitting Gown. Long wearing:, (key
assure the utmost in a corset at
most Economical Price. $3.C0
WEING ARTEN BROS., Inc.
buggy, light wagon, and saddle. Ap
ply to Joseph Anderson, the plumber,
Ocala, Fla. 9-t
QUICK SALE WANTED -Ten acre
tiact 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 An upright piano; in.
good condition; attractive price. Or
wil lrent. Phone 242. V 4-tf-
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
modern conveniences, desirable neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert
LOST On Lake Weir road to Ocala,
gray overcoat. Initials D. T. J. in. in.-side.
side. in.-side. Finder will be suitably reward rewarded
ed rewarded by returning to D. T.: Jeff coat,
Ocala, Fla. 10-3-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
GUlen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Ap-ply
ply Ap-ply to R. R. Carroll, Star cSce. tf
FOR SALE Stove wood,-seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load f orj.a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
Good on Any Ship,
and Stateroom Berth
. make large Hps appear; fcsllsy
waut-Ikss mere grscefd; awk awkward
ward awkward bust-Uses msllsr srl
neater, and Laye tie "c!J ccrrst'
comfort with, tie first Cr.
Hew York, dicagt, Szn Fraadsco
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying f
automobile troubles i3 my business,
Honest, efficient service; you pay for j
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phona ;
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
A CLOGGED SYSTEM
MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. Kings New Life
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative
for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste poison3
the blood; dizziness, biliousiess and
pimply, muddy complexion are the
distressing effects. A dose of Dr.
King's New Life Pill 3 tonight will as assure
sure assure you a free, full bowel movement
in the morning. At ypur drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c.
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-lrn
When youfeel discouraged and de-
spondent 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 tablets
lets tablets are especially valuable. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everyv,hcn!.
i i f
I I I
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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 13, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06590
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:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 10 October
3 13 13
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