The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text

V !!- 1 N ill N MJ..


Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday,
probably showers northwest portion.
VOL. 22 NO. 210


PUff llilll!! STAIID

Teutonic Invaders However are Only
Twenty-five Miles from their
Capital Town
J. V (Associated Press)
London, Oct. 16,Teutonic pressure
against Kumama alone the Trans vl
vanian front continued today, accord
ing to latest reports. King Ferdi Ferdi-nan's
nan's Ferdi-nan's forces have been driven well
back into their own territory at Terz
Burges pass. The Rumanians are re
ported as making a determined stand
nt Kucaru, seven miles from the bor border.
der. border. The Teutonic thrust here is aim.
vl toward Bucharest, which is about
So miles distant.
On the Somme front in France the
entente forces are keeping up their
determined drives.; The French last
rJght after checking German counter
attacks on positions : won Saturday
near Chaulnes, south of, the Somme,
resumed the offensive north of the
In Macedonia the entente has re-
jsumed the offensive south of Mon Mon-a&tir.
a&tir. Mon-a&tir. Sofia delclared the Bulgarians
jr-pul3ed attacks west of the Monastir Monastir-Florina
Florina Monastir-Florina railway and in Cerna.
J British patrols have entered Bur Bur-(;uk,
(;uk, Bur-(;uk, eight miles southwest of 'Demir-
issar in the Struma sector.
Petrograd reported that heavy Teu-
jvnn. nave assumeu me onen-
ive Eoutft or Derna Watra m the
uthern Carpathians, near the junc
Ion of the Rumanian Transylvania
'na Hukowina hnnnriariea TTowl
;j;hting it .is declared continued in
s.alicia east and south of Lemberg.
jVithout advantage to either side. The
.(ussians are credited4 with taking
oli- hf 1911(1 v-i
London,, Oct 16. Germans -last
right in large numbers attacked the
jewly won British positions in the vi vi-mity
mity vi-mity of the Schwaben redoubt, on
iie Somme front. The war office an-
punces the Germans were repulsed
nth heavy losses.
J Paris, Oct. 16. The French last
ight penetrated German positions at
aiilly-Saillisel and Saillisel on the
,omme front, occupying some houses
ji the edge of Bapaume road, the war
.'Ice announces. The Germans vio-
,ntly counter
attacked. Fighting
Berlin, Oct. 16. Fifty-three British
d twentv-one French aeronlanes
We shot down by the Germans dur dur-7
7 dur-7 September, according ta an exact
t compiled by German military au au-orities,
orities, au-orities, says a semi-official news
ency statement, i
London, Oct. 16The Entente Al Al-s
s Al-s have formally recognized the pro-
ional government of Greece on the
i'and of Crete, set up former Pre-
Washington, Oct. 14. (Special),
e following order issued by the war
artment today, will be of interest
j J acksonville. First Lieut. Joseph
Clement, Ninth United States in in-rt:ry,
rt:ry, in-rt:ry, i3 detailed for general recruit recruit-f'
f' recruit-f' service to take effect upon the
ipletion of his duties pertaining to
I national matches at Jacksonville
I 'will then proceed to Savannah and
ort to the recruiting officer at that
for instruction for period of
' -ys in the methods of examining
niits, and at the expiration of this
- ci will proceed to Jacksonville
i enter on recruiting duty at that
';!, - -; .;-
!ut. Clement is appointed an act act-i
i act-i quartermaster for the time he
7 remain on recruiting duty.
tt ut. Clement is assistant statisti statisti-'
' statisti-' c Seer of the 1916 national match--nd
also nerved in similar capac capac-I
I capac-I during the" shoot her last' year,
aany friends he has made while
"utksonville will be delighted to
v that' he is to be stationed here
recruiting duty in the future.
'n-Union. ' ;v ;v-cala
cala ;v-cala has a special Interest in Lieu Lieu-it
it Lieu-it Clement, who during part of
bjyhood days made his home in
icn cormty. He was among the
!s iv!lo visited Ocala and Silver
o :s fjunday. ni3 father, M. J.
"nt. now deceased, is well re-
red, nd Mr. E. W. Clement is


Congressman Clark, Legislator .Clark
and a Number of Army Officers
Here Sunday 4.
; Ocala had a bunch of pleasant visi visitors
tors visitors Sunday in the persons of Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Clark, his son, Frank Clark
J r., representative elect from Alach
ua to the legislature, and a number
of army and navy officers. The latter
were Maj. Wm. CHarllee and Capt.
G. K. Shuler. of the mrin rnms
Capt. J. A. Mack and Lieut. C. n.
m r
Chapin, of tfie coast" artillery and
Lieut. John T. Clement, of the infan
try. With them was Mr. E. Y. Breese
of Maj. Harlee's staff.
The visitors were a. fine-looking and
agreeable set of men, and Florida
claims two of them Maj. Harllee,
who is from Manatee county, and
Lieut. Clement, who is practically a
Marion county boy, tho he studied in a
Virginia military school and is one
of the comparatively few army officers
who were appointed from West Point.
The visitors arrived at the Ocala
House about 11 o'clock, coming over
from Gainesville in cars. They were
met by an informal committee con
sisting of Postmaster Rogers, Mayor
P.obertson, Editor Harris, Messrs. R.
A. Burford, R. S. Hall, Walter Hood,
Thomas Sexton, W. A. McGuire, W.
Austin Bennett, George Easterling,4 a
Star reporter and several others.
Messrs. Rogers, ; Robertson, Burford,
Hall, Hood and one or two more add added
ed added their autoes to the procession and
all mt out to the springs.
Silver Springs was entirely new to
the military and naval men, and even
the congressman and his son had not
seen its beauties as often as they
would have liked. They went but in
the glass-bottomed boat and had a
good look at the submarine glories.
and when they returned all declared
that it was prettiest sight of the sort
they, ever saw; Army and navy of officers
ficers officers are all traveled men, and their
testimony is worth having.
Returning to the city, the visitors
Were entertained at the Ocala House.
They had what was called a luncheon,
but it was really a solid and elegant
dimieiv .T16 vianf!.s3erfsLfiJt-faio-ity
style and Manager Bennett in per person
son person looked after the welfare of his
guests. ; Present at this very satisfy satisfying"
ing" satisfying" occasion were, besides the visitors,
Messrs. Rogers, Burford, Robertson,
Easterling and the Star man. V
t. The visitors had had early break breakfast
fast breakfast and a long ride, and they hearti heartily
ly heartily enjoyed their meal. After the
luncheon, they lit their cigars and
went over to rest and talk and smoke
on Mayor Robertson's broad and hos
pitable front veranda. Later in the
afternoon, they returned to Gaines
ville. : : JV:'-''
The army and marine officers are
attending the great national rifle con
test at Black Point. Thev came over
to Gainesville to visit Mr. Clark, and
he took the opportunity to show, them
Silver Springs.
Some of the officers spoke verv
highly! of Black Point as one of the
best camps and rifle ranges in the
United States. They also praised our
pretty little city and regretted that
their stay had to be so short. They
carried away pleasant memories.
which the Star hopes will draw them
this way again.
The visit was a social one, and there
was no talk on politics and but little
of public affairs. Congressman Clark
however, answered questions about
the Ocala and Silver Springs canal,
and also gave Postmasters Roirers I
some information that will be wel
come not only to the people east of
the Oklawaha river, but to Ocala
folks. It seenr.s that Secretary Hous
ton of the department of agriculture
ha3 set aside a portion of the appro
priation of the department for roads
thru the national forests.; These roads
are not only for travel but for fire
guards.. As most people know, there
is a section of the national forest in
the country east of, the Oklawaha'
and at Postmaster Rogers' request
Mr. Clark is going to try to have the
department cut roads thru it. They
will give the people of that section
much needed highways and aid Ocal Ocal-ans
ans Ocal-ans in visiting Salt Springs and other
points in that interesting region.
Frank Clark Jr., a shrewd and
clever young manvidently '.following
in his father's footsteps, highly com complimented
plimented complimented the roads of Marion county.
He said he would much rather travel
from Evinston toOcala thaa over the
same distance on the brick roads of
Duval. He says there is a movement
on foot to make a sub-road district in
western Alachua and bond for half a
million dollars and if it succeeds Mar
ion people will .find it much easier to
visit Gainesville than-, now.
A first-class Ford touring car in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition; seat covers, perfect
working Gray & Davis electric starter
and lights; new tires, V-shaped rad radiator,
iator, radiator, etc. Apply; to R. : R. Carroll,
Ocala, Fla.


For the Season. Shipped by Citrus
Exchange from 3Iarion
County, Florida
The first car of fruit shipped by
the Florida Citrus Exchange left the
state last week from the grove of Mr.
E. J. Lytle at Stanton, and another
will be shipped from the same point
Packing House of the Ocala Branch
of the Florida Citrus
. Exchange
The Ocala sub-exchange plant of
the Florida Citrus Exchange will be begin
gin begin packing for the season Thursday,
the fruit being brought in from Cit Citrus
rus Citrus county. ? This fruit 13 the Parson
Brown variety and is several weeks
earlier this season than last.
It is 'thought that the packing
house will be operated continuously
until the crop is all gone next spring.
as quite a few-growers will pack here
who have not been doing so in' the
past.- -S: t-': :.
t Mr. Boyd in charge of the local
packing plant has everything in read
iness to begin early Thursday 'morn
ing, and while a full force of packers
will not be required at the opening, it
es expected to have the whole force
working up to capacity in a few
President Nash of the city 'council
has received the following letter from
Bryan & Company;
- Jacksonville, October 14, 1916.
Mr. G. A. Nash. President Citv Coun
cil, 'Ocala, Fla- V
Dear Sir: We have your letter of
the 12th inst. In reply we wish to
say the mere fact, that we stated our
pumps of sufficient capacity to handle
the situatioir -werErnr service did Hot
mean that there was excessive leak
age in the tank, neither did the ex
pression of our willingness to do any anything
thing anything we reasonably could ta please
the council mean that we are in any
way liable for the conditions that you
claim exist.
The tank is of large capacity and
when we go to Ocala, if we should go,
we want to be satisfied that we have
pumping capacity to handle the sit.
uation under the most unfavorable
If there was reasonable cause for
immediate action we would not wait
for the release of our pumping equip
ment though the cost to us would be
considerable. But there is no neces
sity for such haste as you are demand
ing, and we are not willing to go to
such unnecessary expense simply be because
cause because you demand it. f
If you are willing to wait until we
can release this pumping equipment
we will take it to Ocala, pump the
water down in the tank, and if there
is excessive leakage will stop it. We
can not, however, release this equip equipment
ment equipment for a few weeks. .
. Yours very truly,
Bryan and Company,
By J. E. Bryan, v
. Lawton Martin is just a little, boy,
but he made a big corn yield. He ap applied
plied applied for membership in the Marion
county corn club last :: spring. The
county agent looked him up and down,
then walked around behind and look looked
ed looked again, f Lawton was eleven years
old and that let him into the club with
a margin, but he looked pretty smalL
The agent talked with him a while,
but did not make any audible predic prediction.
tion. prediction. That boy had grit.
Lawton lives on Muclan farms,
near Electra in East Marion county.
He selected an acre of heavy muck
land, broke, prepared and planted it.
He did all the cultivating and kept all
the records himself. G. L. Herring Herring-ton,
ton, Herring-ton, boys' club agent for the Univer University
sity University of Florida Extension Division,
and R..L. Blacklock, county agent,
went out and measured Lawton's acre
and his corn the other day. He had the
acre all; right not a whit more, or
less. 1 He 'also had something else
115 bushels of corn which he had pro produced
duced produced at a cost of 13c. a bushel. He
did not use any fertilizer. His ex expense
pense expense record follows: Rent, $5; prep preparation
aration preparation of seedbed, $2.80; cost of seed,
$3.75; cultivation, $3.55; gathering,
$3.75. This gives him the biggest net
profit and j the next to' the' highest
yield that has been reported up to
date this jear in the state. Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural NewH Service.
Beautiful roses for 50 cents a doz dozen;
en; dozen; also rose bushes, from 15 to 50
cents each. Phone 445. ,10-16-6t

Hellig Olav Was Not Even Aware a
Submarine Was Chasing
(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 16. No submarine
had been sighted by the Danish
steamer Hellig Olav up to 8 o'clock
Sunday morning, according to a wire
less from Captain Hoist, replying to
inquiry from the agents of the
: a r:l- -vi
Scandinavian-American Line. Observ-
era'on thi White Ktnr T.itia etea
v f 0 kJWfctA f : X t i,CU
that a submarine periscope had been
signed aoout zuu miles out, apparent
ly pursuing" the Hellig Olav.
Carranza's Troops, According to Cab
rera, Have Gone After
Villa .
(Associated Press)
Atlantic City, Oct. 16. Luis Cab
rera placed before the American
u,emuttIS "I Mexican-American
joint commission, toaay, a statement
ix . c .
Arum AinDassaaor designate Arre-
dondo containing the assertion that
rZ :;Z
uiucv ilia
(Associated Press)
Paducah, Ky., Oct. 16. Two
r.- i i j j ,.
groes were lynched and their bodies
h,;A hw o
burned by a mob here today. One
was- charged with attacking a white
woman, and the other with yoicing ap approval
proval approval of the attack.
On the evening of Friday, the thir-1
teentn, Mrs. Ihigpin entertained her
j-Sunday school class royally at her
home in Fairfield. -
During the evening two contests
were -given a "tree" contest and a
musical romance for which; Miss Jes-
sie-Miller of-Eeddiek was flSK&L,l3n
the tree contest Mr. Jennings won the

prize (a box of chocolates), Miss man being. The wicked man has an
Osteen getting the booby.v prize, a opportunity to observe the life of the
copy of Mother Goose. Mr. Leslie saved man, he has repeated oppor-
Lenker carried off the musical ro- tuhities to hear, the plan of salvation
mance chocolates, Mr. Best secured, presented to him. God .wills that
after much' brain work, a book of none shall perish, his arm is not
jingles. shortened that he cannot save; so he
The house was decorated with pink permits the wicked man to live that
and whie, the dining room, where re- he may have an opporturity to repent
freshmeSits of ice cream was served, and be saved..
being exceptionally lovely. There were a large number who
There were; about twenty-eight heard this sermon. Four were receiv-
Sunday school scolars present and ed into the fellowship of the church,
f our guests, Vlr. and Mrs. E. L. Len- The Kingdom First- -ker
and Mr. Leslie Lenker of Fairfield ,p, t . A,
and Miss Jessie Miller of Redick. : tteng 'i
.Twenty-eight Sunday school scolars KSIn church eai? a st ex'

in one class speaks well for the Fair
field community, their; teacher and
superintendent, and we know Mrs.
Thitmln is onnfQii'itnrl -fn- ff I P
she has put forth to make this class
what it is, and any one who has been
eteir, ir,
told what a lovely hostess she is.
As the result of a "festival, fish
xry ana ngnt at tne nome oi iKe
Scott, colored, near Bhtchton Satur-
day night, Norman Brooks was found
outside the house after the smoke
cleared. : ;
RrmfoTT Tvmn;n 't'-;.
uuiiuuj uivmuug usutc 1' cigusuu
by accompanied Sheriff Galloway and
Deputy Osteen went to the scene and
held an inquest. A J coroner's iurv

composed of Messrs. J. W. Coulter, in the home, to call attention to the
Dan Baxter, W. K. Worthington, Enox continued improvement of the Wit Wit-Jnmflc
Jnmflc Wit-Jnmflc ; riomM cv;n V4 t ness. and to exhort the members of

heard the testimony of five witnesses I
ana returnea a veraict -cnargmg
Lloyd Rivers, colored, with the kill-
ing. Rivers is now in the county jail
and the date for the preliminary hear-
ing will he set by Judge Smith this
Two more Maxwells have been sold
since the paper went to press Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. One was. sold by Mr.
Peyton Bailey of the Maxwell agency.
the edge of Lake county, late Satur-
a ti.- n r, I
day afternoon, and Mr. Thomas drove
me car nome, rejoicing, ihis made
two new Maxwells that Mr. Bailey
lasf wftoi, ot T? xv
sold last week at Lisbon. Early this
morning Mr.; Carroll sold a Maxwell

to Dr. II. W- Counts, one of Ocala'sAnd you shall have our thanks with

young physicians who has long watch
ed the performances of this car, and
decided that it was the car for him.
Both cars are the five-passenger type.
The Maxwell agency has another load
of six touring cars on the siding of
the A. C. L. and will unload them to
morrow. Ten new Maxwells is the
record of the sales department of the
Ocala agency in the past twelve days.
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.


Was Asked by the United States but
Refused by the British
(Associated Press) ;
Long Branch. CW 1ft Tfonial Vio
j American government was negli-
I gent in its efforts tn nva T?orro- roeo.
gent its efforts to. save Roger Case-
I 1ic"' is emoracTO m a letter OI Sec
retary Tumulty to Michael F. Dovle
attorney for Casement, which was
j ""
uojie wrote secretary Tumulty that
Casement's sister had been informed
if the Senate resolution urging clem
ency for Casement had been forward
ed more promptly, Casement, might
have been spared. Tumulty quoted a
letter from Acting Secretary of State
Polk, saying the resolution was for
warded promptly and the British am
hassador showed him a cablegram the
day before the execution saying the
government had considered the case
and resolution and pnnMn't OTQT,f
I :. f'"""
clemency under the circumstances.
'Why Does God Let the Wicked Lire
This was the question r asked Jand
answered yesterday morning at the
Methodist church bv Dr. Gross. The
e T-T-ii t-.j i t.
uamous jonnaman jawaras in ms no
, A,
less famous sermon, "Smners in the
Hands of an Angry God," so realist-
ically held the sinner over the pit of
hell that it is said that men held to
the backs of the seats lest they fall in
nnrJ Ha Incfi .- fr fhof comA cnvmAn Iia
not destroyed at any moment is be-
cause of the grace of God. Dr. Gross
in his forceful and nractical mannpr
presented the following reasons: whv
God allows the wicked to live: Be-
cause he is not willing that any should
perish; again, because the mere fact
that they are alive shows that a plan
of salvation has been provided; then
Sahir because God's character is're-
vealed through the regenerated hu-
Kibn. moii uic JVlli UUili ux VJTUU 2UIU
his righteousness." Dr. Herndon laid
particular stress on the "church as
i.13 realmng the km.f
iT tu lT u tKraiIy
follows that the church and its mem-
berS 7M monstrate the finest ex-
Ipicoaiuna ui ttiicgiaiice, love ue ue-votion.
votion. ue-votion. ' '".
The night topic was: "How We
Grow Like Christ."
is evident in aU brandie3 of
the church work.
. . .
Former Ocala Enterprise Aired at
the Baptist Church
Yesterday was "Florida Bantist
Witness Day", and Pastor Stephens
took advantage of the opporturity to
stress the need of the religious paper
ths BaPtist church to subscribe for
men. ucuumuiauuuu pipcx.
The Witness was published in Ocala
for many years and ably edited by
Rev- J c- Porter. Ocala, of all towns
in tne state, ought to boast of a long
list of subscribers.
Mr. Stephens preached at the 11
o'clock hour on "The Planting of the
Lord" and in the evening on "Atti "Attitudes
tudes "Attitudes Toward Sin," as found in the
first chapter of First John.
A Parcel Post Sale we expect forgive
And no matter where you live:
Will you please send us a parcel fair?
Which shall be sold when we are all
tnere. v
Please send to the address below,
Ana no one shall ever know
What it contains until the time,
It is sold for a silver dime
ont end.
In closing I remain as ever, your
v friend, J. M. Fennel,
Kendrick, Fla, Friday, Oct. 13.
Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with, their feet, do not need a
longitudinal" arch support but an an anterior
terior anterior metatarsal. Go to the man who
has studied the anatomy of the foot
three years and get "relief Full line
of School's foot appliances. "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 27-tf

(Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 16. The supreme

court has refused to review the nnj."?"-1

Wt Vi-,i, i

sentenced to si, mon'pri "f T to the
for contempt in faUing to obey the th! ",11 "S U'S' '? he? ?n
injunction issUed by a federate. "3
the Ste violated its agreements with
Consequently Honda Democrats the government for reclamation of the
Have No Intention of Voting Everglades, and proposed that the sp sp--
- sp-- for Catts 1 preme court appoint a receiver to con-
Jacksonville! Oct. lGEncour aging dUCt the drainage work-

reports are coming in to the -demo-
ctatic headquarters from every sec-

tion of the state. Many of those who . "7JTT. -supported
Mr. Catts in the primary T Held by the omas Club in
are beginning to realize that he was Honor of Mrs. Zewadski

never nominated and are frank and
open in pledging their sunDort to the
democratic nominee.
ocneile Juames. state committee
man. from Seminole county, who was
an active supported of Mr. Catts and
voted with his supporters at the dem-
ocratic state committee meetini? re-
cently held, has written the chairman

inat ne was going to support Mr. Zewadski belonged wiU also be invit invit-Knott
Knott invit-Knott and do everything possible to I ed : to be nrespnf the

carry Semmole county for the demo-
cratic ticket. From West Florida
comes a number of letters from those
who nave heretofore voted the social-
ist ticket and. claim to have voted for
Mr. Catts in the primary, stating
that they now feel they are honor
bound to support the nominee and

pledge their support, and ask the the short while she served, and it is -committee
to assign them any duty believed her influence will have a last last-in
in last-in order that they may help the dem- ing effect unon the rlnh vc j

ocratic ticket in November.
The Catts club of Jacksonville.
about ten daya ago realized the ser-
iousness of the situation and, it is re-
ported, sent a summons to Billy Par-
ker, who as at the time-in Georgia.
requesting that he return to JacW
'u jt .. .
ville-and advxse the best method and
j j
means to rif-fftat the HTnwMirt
The democratic committee of Palm
v.v vivavi..
r v x .
dor.tthe 7 PaSSed reS?lu107 fn-
dorsing the nominee and declaring
their aUegiance to the support. of the
j. i .
party, and made appropriation of
$500 towards the campaign fund. The
.-11 ...
county committees are rapidly falling
in line and taking up the first in co-
onemtion with the Jit J
" wluuluc.
i t! -t .
or An no nam to bena Mail to the
Soldier Boys on the Frontier
,Hdq. 2nd Fla. Regt., Oct 2. 1916.
fuiwf oiar; win you Kinaiy puo
XT' ,3 : C1 Trrrii i? 31
t. it ...... m

jcu tut; xouowing iniormauon iorir.
hose dectriner t onmmnni.atn vrrli
high where Fords have to drag in low.

."b m vumiuuiuvaw mull.
. . I ft
...wuyA k VA tJ1KJLLA X iUi IUa Ail 1
antry. All mail should be addressed
to Co. Second Florida
nfantry, Laredo, Texas. Regiment

eaves today. Officers and men in good11.,0111 ajailon "Wolverine"
lealth and spirits. Evervone remiest. Cl1' made for this particular motor.

health and spirits. Everyone request-
ed to send me magazines and papers.
t :it i- ., ..
x wm uiai proper uistribution IS
made. Reading matter will be much
appreciated. Respectfully,
Lucien A. Spencer,
Chaplain Second Florida. Infantry.
Laredo, Texas.

TM;c fha Afiof? naB. raia repair cms ana

m; .,, , s i
Will arrive nnrt rtenart in Tlrala at the!
1 -
Tollowincr times :
XT vo-7 t l -11- x en. -n.i

xu. oi, twuuvuie vo ou reu;r.nnmo nn, am v:

burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
i. r o- ..
wv. v-kvuuij, w ovwu-
vme, :o a. m.
irt t t. . ...
:40 a. m.
xt in ft i i Tir-i r j
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10. a. m.
No. So, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-

j,-mv TWo,r Tha c,wrsu su on Uie way oown ana tne

y fi.n T
xu. jlx, vvucox, oamesvuie ana
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 105
p. m.
No. 49; Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m. : "--
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:36-2 :40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. zn.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny-
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:50 p. zn.
When rnn "feel Ai sonrjiyefl nnil He.
spondent do not give up but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all
richt within a dav or. two. "nesnonrl-
ency is very often due to indigestion
and biliousness,, for which these tab tablets
lets tablets are especially valuable. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.


Supreme Court of United States Will
Not Put the Everglades Work in
Hands of a Receiver
(Associated Press) :
Washington, Oct. 1C The supreme
,Jcourt nas demed the application of
ILIair D. Vallette and Alfred B. Quin
At the exeentivA hnrrl
the Woman's ru -t v
it was Hwi f hM
1 sprv?pp in tinnnr n f. -nr t.' rr j

i ....w vj. ima. ?. xv. iitwaa
ski, former president of the club, Sat-
urdav afternoon at a ftvin,i,

The family and ministers of the
citv will h
different organisations to which Mrs.
each society making a short talk,
JVTrs Rnrfn f w mi.
i ----- .vr.x. vr iiuuiaug vjiuu,
will be the f!Tnha

speak of some of the many virtues of
thi3 highly esteemed woman.
It is desired to pay this mark of re-
spec't not only to a good woman, but
a verv effirint nffi h ik r

the communitv at iarte.
maxwrt t. PPDPnnu a vt'c'
h.Mrjesse Ni. 9.v nr.n
ZfL eJ.
n vc mi uui twr on nis new Max-
wen n tnf v0 V Ttf
jwe" saying tnat he was only getting
I .
I y mi se V, 1
Z L" "Vt wn.ereas

1V uceu ireiiing 10 Zi miles to
the gallon, mostly country woS. Mr.
McGowin of Lacota, in the "scrub ''
on x..i V,6 .sc-

i "uico uui uueu&L ox ucaia. said on
Ln afat t," i,n
7" vl 7? 'V.uum
i ku --' mixes on i wo quarts ox
Li;m u: ,r ,,H I
ZIZ Z r Ti t
thew8 o Center Hill, came to

Ileala vesterair v.: 4

i Uti,viiiuua ill uts
hours and 10 minutes, and he rM the
first seven miles of tho
1 3 iai
as Okahumpka, is bout as bad as
they make 'em. Si Perkins, who is
now driving his second Maxwell, sell
ing goods for Jake Brown's wholesale
l .
I grocery business, savs he ooea 4
, , .
no that his Mb w-rrrtl X 11
f.ny, -ynder car made, big or
little. Plenty of Maxwell owners are
getting a thousand miles and better
lu e ror tms Particular motor.
faaiortl Webb of Kendrick,- holds
Ithe record of 1911 miles on n ra1Trtr
A mher- of ,these cars, over the bad
I roans that eirict in h pn..nn 7 ?n
roads that exist in the surrounding
territory, have given 15,000 miles on
a set of tires.. The, average gasoline
mileage, taking the roads a3 they
come, is better than 20 miles to the
gallon, and the cost of oil is almost
lost sight of on these cars. The
n iTSs-m - I H
up&ccp on uie ou oaa inaxweil3 in
.. .
this section is most gratifying to the
I .
" "" i wws w m
. TJ ia."uw m r
.. 11- 1 xli lr.
wniU5 viic itst. IS-ltiV iiiUX-
v j t.- xt.
I uac cveu xiau on me car
I a h r -r t . .
irtnu hi. i a. sr. jueavengooa went to
r ,r t..
M.n. rrA h:,, ,va
.i. ' 6 ..
round trip gave 23 miles to the gallon
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 r.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. zn.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. Z Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. zn.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p.' TLf
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. zn.; Ocala 2:30 a. zn.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. zn.
No. 4 -Leaves Tampa 9 a. ra.; Ocala
1p.m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. zn.
Full supply of magazines always on
hand at The Book Shop.' 3t
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.

. V



R. R. Carroll, General Manager Pert V. Leaveaarood, Baaiaeaa Maaer
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflee as second cla matter.


(Dome tie) (ForeUra)
One year, in advance. 5A 9,nf yea?L to. T?1106
6tx months, in a-ivance 2.60 Six month, .in' advance. ....
Three months, in advance...... 1.25, Three months, in advance...
One month, in advance ... 60 One month, in advance

For President
Woodrow Wilson
For Vice President
Thomas Marshall
Presidential Electors
J. Turner Butler.
Morton Caraballo.
J. P. Clarkson. v-
Frank Harris.
Milton II. Mabry Sr.
Will II. Price.
For United States Senator
Park Trammell.
For Congressman Second District
. Frank Clark.'
For Governor
W. V.Knott.
For Secretary o State
II. Clay Crawford.
For Comptroller
Ernest Amos.
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.
For Sheriff
J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. II. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. II. Brinson.
For Tax. Assessor
Alfred Ayer.
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
An editor's time is everybody else's.
Somebody please ask Park Tram Trammell
mell Trammell if he is going to support the
democratic candidate f or ,governori
At the very highest estimate, Geo.
W. Allen, republican candidate for
governor, may receive 30,000 votes.
Don't ship your oranges too soon.
Government officials in. New York
have already seized some green or oranges
anges oranges this season.
The Star thinks that every man
fhbuld do his own thinking, but would
not recommend any -man to try; to
manufacture his, Own information.
Next time Mr. Catts comes into the
second congressional district, some
democrat ask him point blank if he is
supporting the democratic nominee
for Congress or his "opponent.
.There is no law compelling a man
who voted in the primary to vote for
the nominees of the primary in the
general election. The primary was
only a gentleman's agreement.
Prohibition s a question of morals,
not of politics. The present rotten
muss in the Anti-Saloon League of
this state is another proof of this 'al 'already
ready 'already well established fact,
The first issues of the Lakeland
Weekly Star are to hand. They are
eight-page papers, well made up and
filled with news. Shouldn't be sur surprised
prised surprised if Editor Bloom made quite a
hit with his new paper.
Some of Mr. J. J. Gerig's friends
want him to run for the office of
mayor, but his constituents of the
second ward desire that he continue
to help represent them on the coun council.
cil. council. It would be hard work to find a
better man for alderman than Jake
Gentlemen who persist in saying
the United States could not protect
the lives of its people in Mexico with without
out without first conquering that country are
respectfully, referred to the fact that
in all the troubles of the ; last v five
years British, French and Germans
living in Mexico have been reason
ably safe. .Very few have been
. molested.
We sadly and sorrowfully confess
to our esteemed but rather cantank cantankerous
erous cantankerous contemporary, the Miami Me Metropolis,
tropolis, Metropolis, that we are timid to the
point of cowardice, and that we never
write anything that we think will
make anybody mad without scaring
ourself yellow. We have often envied
the ferocious courage that the Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis displays and if we ever go to
the Magic City we are going to ask
some influential friend to intercede
for us so that the Met. will maybe
graciously show us its private grave graveyard.
yard. graveyard. At Lincoln, Neb., Saturday, Candi Candidate
date Candidate Hughes characterized as "pre "preposterous"
posterous" "preposterous" '. the declaration that '- a
vote for him meant a vote for war.
"I am a man of peace," Mr. Hughes
paid. "Who wants war? I don't want
vrr.r." Correct policies, Hr. Hi;rhes


. 4.25
. 2.25
. .29
said, would keep America out of war.
"That sort of thing we f have been
having will not keep us out of war,"
he said, "it will embroil us in diffi
J There is strong reason to believe
Hhat a conspiracy, which, has its prin-
cipal backing among renegade demo demo-l
l demo-l crats, is on f pot to defeat Frank Clark
for Congress. C
i As everybody knows, Mr. Clark is
114 UCUiVViaUV liVUituw a.W& vv uvvwiiu
district. Marion county was added to
the district in 1913, since which time
he has shown a most decided disposi
tion to do all in his power as con
gressman for the county. Mr.v Clark
has been in Congress for a dozen
years and is recognized as one of the
best and strongest men in the House.
He. is chairman of one of the most
important committees and has mem membership
bership membership and influence most useful to
J his state on others. He was renomi
nated by a large majority in 1914.
This year he had no opposition, and
according to the primary law became
automatically the nominee.
Two or three weeks ago, in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, the prohibition party of the
state, in a convention attended by
possibly a dozen members, nominated
Francis P. Coffin for congressman
from the second district. This of
course was all right and regular, but
what isn't is the tactics being employ
ed against Mr. Clark not only by his
opponents but by men pledged to. sup
port him. Coffin doesn't go on the
platform and meet Clark in debate,
like a man, but slips around and dis distributes
tributes distributes scurrilous literature against
Among the literature is a circular
charging Mr. Clark with obtaining
leave of absence from Congress, to
come to Florida, to defend the man
Russell who was co nvicted in the
criminal court in Jacksonville last
March on the charge of debauching
girls. None know any better than the
people of Ocala that Mr. Clark came
to Florida on their invitation to at
tend a social occasion in which all the
people of the town and county were
interested, that he was the honor
guest on that occasion, and that he
probably would not have come to
Florida at that time if it hadn't been
for their request.
There is no name signed to this cir
There is only one truth in this cir
cular, and that is that Mr. Clark
stopped for a day in Jacksonville and
appeared in court to, aid in the de
f ense of Russell. He has, positive
proof that all the rest of it is a malic malicious
ious malicious lie. It is evident that whoever
compiled the circular is a sneak and a
coward, for it is unsigned.
: There is strong evidence that Sid
ney J. Catts, who claims to be the
democratic nominee for governor, is
aiding Coffin in this war on" Clark,
Along with this circular is being dis
tnbuted other literature. There are
two slips, going together. One extols
the virtues of Catts, and the other ex
tols the virtues of Coffin. There is also
a dummy state ticket for the guidance
ofj voters. Said ticket names Tram
mell for senator, Coffin for represen
tive, Catts for governor and then the
democratic state ticket with the name
of Justice Taylor left off. The same
ticket appears on the back of the cir
Ihe circular bears the imprint of
the Raif ord Tribune The two slips
and the dummy ticket were all evi
dently printed in the same shop, as
the type and paper are identical.
Ihe Star has 3 information that
Cats wiH (if he has not already done
sc) pass the word to the faithful to
support Coffin and knife Clark.
Coffin was in Gainesville Saturday,
and Mrv Clark wrote to him and, had
placed in his hands the following let
. October 14, 1916.
Mr. Francis P. Coffin, Johnstown, Fla.
Dear Sir: A friend in Starke sends
me a copy of a circular, which it is
auu jfuu-uave ueeu circulating in
Bradford county, and presumably it is
your intention to circulate it in other
counties in the district. This circular
is entitled "What Would You Do"?
under that heading, the circular
proceeds to make a statement abou
the trial of one George W. Russell, at
Jacksonville, Florida, in March of thi3
year, and refers to my alleged con connection
nection connection with that case. You make
various other statements about me in
the circular referred to, and you con conclude
clude conclude these charges with this state statement:
ment: statement: "I have official records to prove
every statement' made, and these will
be shown to persons desiring to see
, I want to say to you that this circu circular
lar circular is a tissue of falsehoods, in so far
as it refers to me, from start to finish,
and I desire to put you on notice now,
that it is my purpose to be in Starke,
Florida, on Monday, the 23rd. day of
this month, which is the first day of
the fall term of the circuit court of
Bradford county. And at such time
during the day as the court will per permit,
mit, permit, to address the people of Brad Bradford
ford Bradford county, and I here and now de-

mand that you be present and either

prove the allegations you have made,
or stand convicted before the people
o f thi3 district as being a deliberate
falsifier of facts and assassinator of
character. Frank Clark.
Congresman Clark, on the occasion
of his recent visit to this city, said,
regarding the much discussed Silver
Springs to Ocala canal, that if the
people of the city will get together
and give him a solid backing that it is
more than likely that he can get a-bill
thru Congress to have the canal cut.
He says that if it is cut it will be ai
very strong inducement to Congress
to have made the other improvements
on the Oklawaha, namely straighten straightening
ing straightening the most abrupt bends and cutting
channels in the narrow places.
The Star thinks our people had bet
ter get-together and back up our
congressman in this matter. The Star
has scoffed at the idea of a ship canal
across Florida at this place because it
knows there isn't water enough to
float a ship. It has opposed the city
trying to cut a canal because it knew
it needed the money more for other
things. And it doesn't want a canal
cut into Silver Springs, because that
would ruin the springs, which are
worth more to Ocala and Florida, and
America than any canal could be.
But if the government will cut a
canal from some point on ; the river
below the springs into Ocala, that is
different matter. It will help the
city some, it may help it greatly, and
it will not hurt anything. So we would
advise President Rogers to call the
Board of Trade together and see what
can be done.
Frank Clark may not have, an easy
walk-over, but he will walk over.
Clearwater Sun.
Mr. Clark -will have against him
he votes of republicans, socialists,
prohibitionists, independents and
democrats who do I not regard their
solemn nromises as binding. Looks
like a formidable array, doesn't it ?
When we say prohibitionists, we mean
political prohibitionists, and -not the
men who vote dry because they want
saloons abolished.
Clara Bishoff, a pretty New York
girl, offers to "marry any good man
who will care for her mother. Clara
looks good, but we imagine the appli
cants will want to give the mother the
once-over before they "sign up."
Tampa Times.
Sometimes, a good mother-in-law is
one of the best things a man can have
in-the house. We have known some
of themto keep homes together when
nothing else could.
In 1908 one Theodore Itoosevelt was
president of the United States did he
send a protest and back it? No more
than he bombarded Smyrna when he
demanded "Raisuli dead or Perdicaris
living." Times-Union.
Will the T.-U. kindly explain why
Roosevelt should have bombarded
Smyrna on Raisuli's account? They
were 2500 miles apart and under sep
arate governments.
Ocala has oeen filled with Wesley Wesley-ites
ites Wesley-ites this week and every yellow-legged
chicken (of course, I mean fowls)
has taken to hiding in hollow logs.
Even poultry is learning this "safety
first" plan of procedure. Palm Beach
' As' they haven't removed all the
logs from the sand trails that answer
for streets in the fishing village ; of
West Palm Beach yet, the Post is ex excusable
cusable excusable for making the foregoing
statement, it doesn't know what a
city looks like. 1
In a speech Saturday before a large
delegation of Pennsylvania democrats
who came to Long Branch with bands
playing and banners flying, President
Wilson declared that while he is for
peace "America is always ready to
fight for tilings that are American."
He summed his idea of the issues of
the present campaign in these words:
"America knows that it is faced with
this choice: Peace, the continuance of
the development of business along the
lines which it has now established and
developed and the maintenance of
well known progressive lines of ac action,
tion, action, on the one hand; or, on the other,
a disturbance of policy all along the
line, new conditions, new adjustments,
undefined alterations of policy, and
back of it all invisible government."'
Also Flower and Field Seeds
All mail orders carefully and
promptly filled.
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephow No. 30
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embaliners
Licensed Embalmer
: Phone 10 Ocala, Fla :


Copyright 136, by the Chicago
,.: "Tribune
(Continued from Saturday)
A Nation In Arms.
TTIM was taken farther on. He
II came upon encampments now,
qJJ great groups of tent the tent
makers must have been busy dur
lng the last months. He came In sight of
regiments of men, almost all In uni
form the uniform makers must have
been busy. There were men every
where men cleaning camp, men dig
ging trenches, men drilling with rifles
men working at transport trains, men
with field guns and cavalrymen riding
by in troops. Now he came to a little
section of regimental encampments.
where he saw, besides the regimental
colors and the company guidons.
square flags of crimson here, blue
there, orange and black beyond, with
yellow and blue next.
These colors brought him strangely
a new thrill and tingle. lie knew
what they were before he asked his
"That? Oh, that was the Harvard
regiment, made up of Harvard boys
from the west, who enlisted together.
The Massachusetts men, of course, are
about Boston. The Yale regiment's
next, and Princeton and Michigan
. All the state universities have
their regiments or battalions. I'm a
Wisconsin man myself. : You
are from Illinois? Well, there are your
fellows," then. : They've just been off
on a hike. .;
Jim gazed down the road where a
long, winding column of Infantry was
returning from route march, marching
at ease and headed by a band, which
was playing while the soldiers sang a
tune hieh stirred Ashby at that mo
ment more than any other tune in the
world could have. V
Jim heard the words and knew now
they were being altered just a little:
"We're loyal to you, Illinois!
We're here to make stand
'Gainst the foe of our land,
And we'll show you have sand, Illinois !"
An hour after reporting he was en
rolled In the Sixtieth Illinois regiment.
Having seen active service, he was
made second lieutenant with a platoon
of fifty friends and classmates under
his command. ; 1
So the ; new American regiments
drilled and marched and dug trenches
and trained and drilled again behind
their positions across the upper Hud Hudson
son Hudson while the regent's regiments
moved, almost unopposed, into New
England. Here and there citizens
tried to Improvise resistance;' but
where they did, they saw their towns
shelled, their homes burned," then they
faced firing squads. At the same time
others of -the enemy's columns con continued
tinued continued through New Jersey and Into
Maryland; while the regent's ships
ravaged the coast from Maine to
Florida and even about the Gulf. The
newly conscripted ; millions from the
central states were drilling in camps
in Ohio, in Indiana and in Illinois to
be ready to reinforce the army of up
per New York. '
Texas and Arizona and Now Mexico
maintained C0,000 men as a border
guard alon th3,Mci?aii frontier: thy
rest of their recruits went farther
west instead of east to the camps
along the Pacific coast,' where the men
of California, Oregon, ; Washington.
Idaho, Nevada antr Utah were await awaiting
ing awaiting the coining of the orientals.
Foe the Philippines already were
lost: the Ilawaiians now 'were an
oriental r naval base. There was no
American fleet' for .th oriental flee:
to clear away before the transport
could land troops on the California
coast --'k
w There w3 no new or stranjrf caiw
of war between the-Unireil StaJeu an an-the
the an-the east;-the orient simply .ha J cuosox;
the hour wh?;i llifr Uiiited, States war
helpless to further "Its -plans and. pur:
;: The chief of staff he had kuowi;
for seme clays both of the ap'Tuac-L
of the orientals and this preparatioi preparatioi-for
for preparatioi-for the -'regent's. advance. up the Ilnd
son issued orders at first for a, re
treat from th positions In New York
'but before ihq retreat was under, way
Stone wad oLIigcd-to change -hi.- crder
or throw the,: coautry: Lnto c-omplpte
chaos. - v :L -.- -.-
u The nation- the nation with its cap
ital and its chief cities of the Atlantic
seaboard already in ruins and with all
the coast In the possession of the in
vader, with millions of its people
homeless, hopeless paupers the. nation,
threatened now ; with disaster 4 on the
other coast, would not endure more
without fighting.
Defeat was certain. Stone knew The
army in northern New York was not
yet ready; the machine shois and
steel works and foundries of the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi valley were working day and
night to supply cannon, machine 'guns,'
rifles, shells, cartridges, uniforms, the
thousand and one munitions demanded
by the monster army, but the guns and
shells were only beginning to reach the
front Defeat was certain, but if defeat
might be turned Into retreat without
complete disaster it would be better
now than throwing the country Into
revolution. Accordingly the chief of
stan! altered his order to the general
In command In New York state.
, Two fractional subdivisions of the
order reached about the same time the
tent in the mcampment of the Sixtieth
Illinois, where Mart Ware, trooper in
the'"-First Illinois cavalry, was giving
to Lieutenant James Ashby the last
letter he had received from home. The
fraction of the order which Jim receiv received
ed received informed b!m that an attack was
to be expected and be was immediate immediately
ly immediately to inspect all equipment of his pla platoon,
toon, platoon, which, with the rest of the com company
pany company and with the other companies of


the regiment, was at once to move to

Serrell's-wood, otherwise point II (ST.
Martin's in?tru'.t!ons took him to
Lieutenant Mt?lure cf his 'troop.'- The
order went in written form no further
than McClurel It read:
Lieutenant JlcClure Strong hostile par
ties, probably all infantry, were reported
to be very active tn the general vicinity
of Wythe this morning. The Fayville Fayville-Wythe
Wythe Fayville-Wythe road was free of the enemy at
the last report an hour ago. Your squad squadron
ron squadron 'will assemble this evening at Fay-
viile. Your troop will be relieved of its
present duties a::d will go with the
squadron. In the meantime you will take
two noncommissioned officers and eight
men of your troop and patrol toward
Wythe, starting as soon as you can get
ready. I desire accurate information of
the strength and movements of the enemy
that has appeared around Wythe. Send
reports to me here. Return when you
have cleared up the situation.
Mart Ware learned joyfully that he
was to be one of the patroL The
preparations only added to his eager eagerness
ness eagerness and impatience to start on real
scouting service such preparations as
picking out the best mounts in the
troop for the men who were to go, the
substituting of suitable animals for
those of more conspicuous color, the
refusing of a horse because it was
known to neigh when it was alone, the
tightening and resetting of shoes.
As darkness fell the patrol rode
from the American lines, one corporal
and one private 200 yards ahead of the
main body, two privates 100 yards be
hind.':"-. .-..'
The patrol surprised a small detach
ment of the regent's troops, and hi the
skirmish Mart shot one of the enemy
and sabered another. Lieutenant Mc-
Clure and Mart scouting ahead, dis
covered 2,000 of the enemy's soldiers
and sixty guns marching west The
lieutenant ordered Mart to return to
the general in command and report
these facts. Owing to his inexperience,
however. Mart disobeyed orders and
told the general what he really believ
ed himself that 10,000 menand 300
guns were moving west
This' misinformation led the general
to believe that the true attack would
be aimed at his line well to the West
of Monroe's farm.
"Order at once the Third Indiana
brigade and the Fourth and Fifth Illi Illinois
nois Illinois to move." He instructed aji aid,
"The artillery activity and attack op opposite
posite opposite Serrell's woods must be only a
This decision, based upon Mart's ex
aggerated report was a fatal one. The
enemy attacked Serrell's woods in
force. His artillery fire was far su superior,
perior, superior, and before the steady rush of
his veterans the inexperienced Ameri American
can American soldiers, after suffering severe
losses, turned and fled. Among the of
fleers who vainly endeavored to rally
their men against overwhelming odds
was Lieutenant Jim Ashby.
The army .was beaten; the whole line
had collapsed. It was not a local rout
tefore Serrell's hill; for miles along
the front the American brigades were
beaten back, regiments annihilated or
cut to. companies and those scattered
to smiads. which were slaughtered
where they stood or had scattered
again and scurried, fugitives, from the
field. They scrambled between trees
over bow 11 ers, and across fields; then
herded by the hills into a road, they
ran wild eyed.- shameless, pushing,
and pulling each other, yelling, and
gasping for breath while shrapnel,
which played over the- road, lashed
them on and slaughtered more of
them. ;:'..-: '.' y
Battalions of a fresh regiment
which had not yet been in the fighting,
were trying to advance up this road.
(Continued on Next Page)
Cheapand big can Baking Powders do not
save ycu money. Calametdoes it'aPare
and far superior to sour milk and soda.

I can eat 'era all they
won't hurt me! That's be-
1 1 cause they're made with Calu- l 1
I J met and that's why they're I 1
II pure, tempting, tasty, whole- I
y some that's why they won't
. Received Highest AwarcU
- AYuf Ct Bi FnrSt Slip f
Can. -. rr

bar wM

. fS ff1
brJ 42 -vu. v

''.''"rrv ('

":i,. r-r-Jr-jQ

means of settling disputes.
In time, Arbitration should supplant war in deciding
differences between great nations. Acceptance of the
principle of Arbitration will render great industrial
strikes impossible -and even minor differences will
come to be settled by this means. Impartial judges can
be counted upon to render fair decisions.
To : impartial judges of roofing, we will always be'"
willing to leave decision as to the comparative merits
of roofings, confident that intelligent investigation will
result in a decision for

.oof lug

An investigation into methods of manufacturing would show that
only the best quality of roofing felts is used in CERTAIN-TEED
roofing. This is thoroughly saturated with a blend of soft asphalts
the formula of the General's Board of Expert Chemists. It is then
coated with a blend of harder asphalts, which forms an impervious
coating and prevents the inner saturation from drying out.
This explains why CERTAIN-TEED outlives ordinary roofing, and
why it is possible to guarantee it for 5, 10 or 15 years, according to
ply (1, 2 or 3). The responsibility of the world's largest manufacturer
of roofings and building papers is behind this guarantee; which is
conservative, as experience proves that CERTAIN-TEED outlives
the period of guarantee.
The General makes one third of America's supply of asphalt roll
roofing. His facilities are unequaled, and he is able to produce th-3
highest quality roofing at the lowest manufacturing cost.
CERTAIN-TEED is made in rolls; also in a slate-surfaced shingles.
There is a type of CERTAIN-TEED for every kind of building,
with flat or pitched roofs, from the largest sky-scraper to the smallest
residence or out building.
CERTAIN-TEED is sold by responsible dealers all over the world,
at reasonable prices. Investigate it before you decide cn any type of
roof. : ; -
General Roofing Manufacturing Company
World's Largest ManxifactuTtr cf Hoofing and CllSlr-s Paper
New York Citr Chicaas Philadelphia St. Louis' Doeita CIovelaiKi
Pittsbrarrb Detroit Saa Francisco Loa Annuls Msfw&ukaa Cisciant!
H e Oriuuin) Muaoeapolia Seattle Kona&a City louaMMSf
Atlaata iiiclMnood DasMolxtes Houston Ouluth hoadoa Sydoejr
ljpyrieUeil I21t. Qeaeral Eootoa; Msxsuiaciuiiig Go.

Wc. Have the Equipment aid AI

To serve you as you ought to be serried, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is 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, thy will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Ocala Ice ,&:



Dealers In

ii fiti i i

Collier Bros,

Tickets limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22nd.
via : r
" f


"Queen of SeaRoutes"

Savannah, Ga. .
Baltimore, Md.
Washington, D. (
Pittsburg, Pa.,
Chicago, -HL, ...
Detroit, Mich.,

Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets reaiiner to Savannah. Ga- do not include meals.

Statercoms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with bras3 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,
IL C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A L. D. JONES, C. A.
Jacksonville, Florida

Put an Ad.

m r ?h

1 s
v l

is the twentieth century

- FacMti0 Co


auto S'Fifh1 0

t 1 i I V

Piione 28!
anfl Return
' Philadelphia, Pa.,
New York, N. Y..
..... 24.40
Boston, Mass.,
Providence, R. I.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Elmira, N. Y.,
. 27.00
. 28.00
, 27.80
, 25.73
in the Star


u u y y llu






The best
fir oyster is no better x
ri than the cracker that
goes with it Eat V
for the full enjoyment of the oyster fia U
vor either in stews or on the half shell. t
11 At your grocer': Alwayufrmmh II




CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Slate, County and Cily Depository.

Webster says "To .achieve is to
affect something, to attain a desired
end or aim.
Every MORRISON MODEL which will be shown
for the first tirne,
Tuesday, October 17th
at our new millinery store in the Wallis building,
next to Counts' Grocery
Ladies who want Correct Styles cannot afford to
overlook The Line Exclusive.
You are cordially invited.


ft T7 "sr? '"n "i ttt ira

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. .
' ':- BECAUSE ;;: W$
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 Barrell.
Crystal River "our's-arb better" Florida


s"' 1 7 ...



All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season

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

The entertainment committee of the
Commercial Club is busy preparing
for a reception and ball to be given
at the club room3 on the evening of
Friday, the 27th. It is going to be a
most pheasant affair, and all members
of the club and their wives, daughters,
sisters, sweethearts and best friends
are expected to be present. The club
intends to make this opening event
the beginning of a campaign for the
season, during which many social af affairs
fairs affairs are to be held, and asks for the
hearty co-peratio nof all its mem-


Mrs. S. E. Leigh has returned from
a visit to relatives in, Jacksonville.
Mrs. B. D. Blackburn went to Tam Tampa
pa Tampa to remain until Friday.
.Miss Cecile Downs of Summerfield,
spent Sunday with Miss Ellen Clark7
Miss Gertie Peyser expects to leave
Friday for a month's visit to New
York city.
Mrs. T. H. Wallis will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Fernandina to spend a week
with relatives.
- Miss Margaret Jackson of Lake
Bryant, spent Sunday with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jackson.

The embroidery circle of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church will meet this after afternoon
noon afternoon with Miss Bettie Mclver
; The Senior sewing circle' of the
Methodist church will meet this after afternoon
noon afternoon with Mrs. M. A. TenEyck.
The ladies of the Baptist sewing
circle will meet this afternoon with
Mrs. W. T. Cone on North Main street.
Mrs. Joseph Malever, who has been
quite sick and at the hospital for sev several
eral several days, is somewhat better today.
Mrs. W. M McDowell had as her
guest over Sunday Mrs.' Townley Por Porter
ter Porter of Lady Lake, who returned home
this afternoon.

Mr. N. I. Gottlieb, who has been at

home recuperating from a severe at

tack of grip, leaves today for the
northern part of the state.

There will be a meeting of jthe W.
L T. U. on Tuesday afternoon at the
resbyterian church at 4 o'clock. All

members are requested to be present.

Mrs. Will Goin and her uncle, Mr.

W. C. Jeffords, leave today for Tampa

o. visit Mrs. A. Mv McMullen and

ater for Clearwater to visit Mrs." J.

R Jeffords.

Miss Kate May Galloway, who is

eaching in Dunnellon, spent the week

end in Ocala as the guest of Misses
Vaughn and Cooper at Mrs. Williams'
residence. ...

The" many friends of Miss Rebecca

Smith will be glad to learn that she

will reside in Ocala in the future. She

has accepted a position here with the

hoslime company.
Mrs. Mary IL Spencer, after a week

at the hospital, was able to return to

her room at the Ocala House-yester

day, and will probably leave for

Gainesville this afternoon.

Miss Minnie Stovall and little Miss

Susan Stovall returned to their home

in Tampa Sunday afternoon, after

spending the past week with Mrs.
Mamie Howse-Stovall.

at the bride's home at high noon and
was witnessed only by their most in intimate
timate intimate friends. The happy couple
are taking an extended trip, to New
York and Boston and afterwards will
reside in Jacksonville. Mr. McCabe is
connected with the Dupont Powder
m m
The first Haiiowe'en party of the
1S16 season was that given by Mrs.
William Hocker to celebrate the tenth
birthday of little Miss Margaret
Hocker Saturday afternoon, when
twenty-five merry little girls and boys
gathered at the Hocker. home and for
two happy hours played games and
had a royal time, after .which ice
cream and cake was served by Misses
Elizabeth Hocker and Carita Camp,
while the happy young hostess opened
the dainty gifts showered, on her by
her little friends.
Mr. Lee Raysor, who arrived at his
old home in Lowell Friday, from a
two-years stay in Reno, Nev., was in
town Saturday shaking hands with
his numerous friends. Lee looks
happy and healthy it is evident that
the west agrees with him. He and
Mrs. Raysor stopped at Pensacola to
visit friends, and Mrs. Raysor will
go from Pensacola up north for a few
weeks for a visit to relatives before
rejoining Mr. Raysor at Lowell.
A very merry and good-looking
party consisting of Misses Agnes Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Kit Davis, Callie Gissendaner,
Theo Beckham, Louise Spencer and
Sarah Dehon and Messrs. Norton Da Davis
vis Davis and W. V. Newsom went out to
Silver Springs in a "i couple of cars
Sunday mominsr for a bef ore-break-




iral!i mm

10 Second St

Phone 380


FJorlli Mofiinolia St.

Phone 167

fast splash.

Mrs. Thomas J. Morrison of Louis

ville arrived in the city yesterday to
look after the business of her new
millinery store on South Main street.
Mrs. Morrison during her previous
visits to the city has acquired a long
list of friends, all of whom are glad to

see her again. She will remain sev

eral weeks.

Miss Justina'Rhody leaves this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon for a well deserved vacation
at her childhood home in Pennsylvan Pennsylvania.
ia. Pennsylvania. Miss Rhody will be gone three or
four weeks. Her friends wish her a
pleasant journey and a safe return.
Miss Gamsby, the librarian,' re requests
quests requests 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.
.... ;
Miss Sue Barco has returned from
a delightful trip through the north,

visiting New York, Baltimore, Wash

ington and Greenville, S.J C. Clear
water Sun.

i Miss Barco stopped at, her former

home in Marion county for a few


Mrs. A. B. Weaver returned last
night from Ocala, where she went as

a delegate to the Sunday school con

vention held there. Mrs. Weaver rep

resented the Sibert-Wesley Bible class

of, the Miami Trinity M. E. church. church.-Miami
Miami church.-Miami ; Metropolis.

" .' .' -"

Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Norris of Ocala

arrived in the city Saturday and will

remain tnrousrn the u. u. V. reunion.

They are guests of Mr. and Mrs. D.

W. Cato. Tampa Tribune.

. a .'

The first evening meeting of the
'hilharmonic; Society for the season

916-17 will be held Tuesday night,

Oct. 17th. at the home of Mr. and

Mrs. W. M. Dale. Gainesville Sun.

Mrs. C. J. Phillips, who has been

visiting her sister, Mrs. T. J. Nixon,

for a week, returned to her home in

Jacksonville yesterday. Tallahassee


Miss Wenona Wetherbee x came

home Friday from Dunnellon to spend

the week-end with her parents. She
and Miss Galloway, motored to Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon early this morning. ;

Mr. Ralph Robinson spent Sunday

v.4th Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Robinson. He

returned to Floral City last night, ac

companied as far as Inverness by his

brother, Mr.. Phil Robinson. v

a a

Miss Flora Maddox, who has been

in Eminence, Ky., all summer, has re

turned to MiamL Her Ocala friends

are sorry she did not -"come by'?, and

pay them a visit on her way south.

Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bailey, former

ly of Ocala, now of Tampa, arrived

Saturday night for a brief visit to

friends here. Ocala was Mrs. Bailey's

childhood home and her friends here

are always glad to see her.

Miss Francis, the lovely daug-hter of

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark, in com

pany wita a number of ner, young

friends will enjoy tms afternoon a

party given her by her parents in hon honor
or honor of her seventh birthday.

The ladies of St. Phillips Aid So
ciety of the Catholic church are hold

ing their regular monthly meeting
this afternoon at the church. This

society meets weekly with thepres

ident, Mrs L. J. Knight. They are

prepared to take .orders for fancy

work and crocheting.

The many friends of Miss Myrtle

Johnson, who visited her sister, Mrs,

Samuel Leigh last winter, will hear
with interest of her marriage last

Tuesday to Mr. John K. McCabe o;

Jacksonville. The wedding took place

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Halloween Novelties
, Candle Shades
Individual Nut Cups
"Place Cards
Decorative Cut Outs
Phone 165
One Door East of M. & C. National




HAVE the following used cars at big bar bargains.
gains. bargains. One 1916 Maxwell Touring




Ford Touring Gar.. .. $350.00

(Almost as Good as New)

One Ford Touring Gar


One "17" Buick; 4-Passenger Car
These cars are fully equipped and are in


good condition.



i )j n )jt rs





(Continued from Second Page )

The fugitives nung tnemseives into
these battalions and bore them back

The battalions were untrained men

All again was rout along the : road
rout and panic.

Then the shrapnel no longer reached
them ; it "was breaking behind : but

still, like harried sheep, the fugitives

from the battle ran on. Jim Ashby.
with others who had been officers,
tried to block the road and turn the
men, but the rout had gone too far.
Officers of the staff rode up and gave
their commands. It was no use to at attempt
tempt attempt to drive those fugitives back to

battle. Retreat was ordered. The lines
would be formed from Lake Ontario i
to Cayuga Lake, which could be con controlled
trolled controlled so as to flood the valley toward
Ontario; south of Cayuga the line met
the mountains and ran along the
Susquehanna., :."
Jim Ashby halted for rest that night
with a dozen followers In an open
field, without fire and without food
and without shelter. The regiments
of the regulars and the, rest who- had
stood and sacrificed themselves to
cover the rout had been swept from
existence hours before, the regent's
cavalry was on the road3, his armed
motor cars and motor machine gun
companies were following the fugi fugitives,
tives, fugitives, and those who were not cap captured
tured captured or shot down were broken into
little, helpless bands.
It was cold; frost was in the air.
Most of the men were without caps caps-overcoats
overcoats caps-overcoats had not been issued to the
American troops and blankets were
back on the battlefield.
The houses near by were the homes
of their people Americans for whom
they had fought or at least tried to
fight But the fugitives dared not go
to the houses. The regent's cavalry cavalrymen
men cavalrymen were billeted all about; their
horses were in the barns under guard;
their motor patrols were in the yards;
they, had guards on all the roads with
rifles and machine guns. The fugi fugitives,
tives, fugitives, most of them, had no weapons at
alL ,:,
After midnight Jim found a farm
house which he dared approach. lie

begged food for his band and he also

got blankets. The men-ate and tried
to crawl into the bam or lie down on
the ground in "the blankets, but Jim
drove them on till dawn; then, hidden
In a clump of trees, lie let them Sleep.
Agony and disaster such as he had

seen In New York and about New
York as he worked his way toward

the American lines were more than
he had Imagined might exist Yet

en and women and children "by the
million had suffered the agony as part
of the first defense of the nation, to

win time to assemble and make ready

an army. Jsow tne army. assemDiea

at that overwhelming sacrifice, had

fought or tried to fight and disaster

added to disaster.

Cam-Thomas Co.
Good Goods,
Cheap Prices
Good Service

(Continued Tomorrow)

Elementary classes will be formed
in the near future for teaching the
above lancruaees according 'to the

natural method. Also private or class

lessons for advanced pupils. For terms
and other information address, A. E.

Handlev. Box 585, Ocala, Fla. 10-13-tf


Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adont a diet of vegetables and cereals.

'Take outdoor exercise daily and your

complexion will be greatly improved

within a few months. Try it. Obtain
able everywhere.

The dance in incomplete without

Victor dance records. Call at Tne

Book Shop and get your supply. S

Careful Estimates mHe on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othw
Contractor in thn Clfy.

We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent

loaves of bread' and advise the use of

the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf

We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread- and advise the use of

the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf

Begin to think of what you need for
Christmas, then come to The Book

Shop. 3t


ir Mew

Fill iill

The Prettiest Suits o! .flic- Sea Season
son Season for Your Choosing

Individuality is the Keynote of style. This is augmented by a
greater variety than we have ver shown so early in the season. The
favored materials are broadcloth, gabardine, whipcords, velour
cloth, and serge. Most all the suits show the Russian blouse 'effect
and many are trimmed with fur. But while fur trimming predomi predominates,
nates, predominates, it is often substituted by velvet or plush.
, f .
Length of coats vary. Skirts range from 2Vi to 34 yards wide
around the bottom. Select your suit now, while you can choose
from so many new and beautiful styles.

. New Coat Suits are being
received daily. If you have not
purchased your Fall and Win Winter
ter Winter Suit it would pay you to
visit FRANK'S. We have them
to jriease everyone's taste and
purse. Prices range from



and up

The rage for White Chin Chinchilla
chilla Chinchilla coats this fall all over
the country is extraordinary.
We received a lot Saturday and
everyone of them are beau beauties.
ties. beauties. Come in and look at
these new models. Prices are





W ES. iKl S

"Where Styles are Shown First"

Lbw'Maf es to dJaclisoitiwllEe




Account of Meeting of Southeastern Live Stock Associ Association,
ation, Association, Florida State Live Stock Association, Opening
Armour Meat Packing Plant and Interstate
Stock iYards

RATES :. :



On train leaving Ocala 2:30 a. mn returning on train
leaving Jacksonville 9:30 p. m. same day, Oct. 1S-19-20
On all trains of Oct, 17-18-19-20. limited to return
October 31st.

Ocala, Florida.

Jacksonville, Florida


- When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let uc furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf IL W. Tucker.

Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawaha
avence, have established a curb gaso gasoline
line gasoline filling station. Open from G a. m.
to 9:30 p. m. 6-lm
, W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf




K. of P. meet tonight.


Read the comparative advertise advertisement
ment advertisement of Maxwell and Ford prices and
equipment in today's issue.

Council meet3 tomorrow night.

Odd, Fellows meet tomorrow night.

Pythian Sisters meet tomorrow aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon.

If Mr. Riley and one friend of the

Standard Oil company will call at the

store of Ollie Mordi3 and show this
little notice they will be rewarded for

their trouble with coca-cola in bottles
at our expense. The Ocala Coca-Cola

Bottling Works.

Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
311. 9-4-tf

When thirsty, drink at Gerig's

Ocala'3 popular coca-cola fountain.

Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made

famou3 in Ocala at Gerig's.

We "have a new perfume, Bouquet

Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per

ounce. Gerig's. tf

Mr. John Martin left in hi3 car this

mornmg to spend the day at Istachat-


The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.

Mr. William Littledale has taken

the Ocala agency for Nitra Germ, a

new fertilizer of gTeat merit.

Sneak thieves broke into Sawaya's

store on North Magnolia street Satur

day night and made away with a

small amount of merchandise.

' Messrs. A. L. Harroun and Henry

Farker of the Cotton Plant neighbor

hood were visitors to Ocala Saturday.

Messrs. Holland Fay, Shannon Dell

and George Merchant of Gainesville

came ever in a car tospend Sunday.

Dr. Kiplinger arrived Saturday

from Detroit, Mich., having made the

trip in a Chalmers car in seven days
The machine registered 1565 miles.

The University 'Gators will come

back home from Athens, defeated, but

not crushed. Saturday afternoon's
game on the Georgia field resulted in

a score of 21 to 0 in favor of Athens.

Gainesville Sun,

Mr. John Thomson, the contractor,

has received a flattering offer to go

and take charge of building the union

station at Rochelle, Ga.



Saturday, Mr. E. J. Mansfield, post post-ofilce
ofilce post-ofilce inspector, accompanied by Post Postmaster
master Postmaster Rogers, made a tour of the
rural route thru "Calvary, Bl itch ton
and Martin. They found 225 patrons
on the route, and no complaints of the
service. The rural free delivery is
one o fthe greatest helps the govern government
ment government has yet given the farmer.

To All Canning Club Girls: We are

interested in what records you have

made on your one-tenth acre plot. If
you have been troubles by drought or

rain and storm, do not be discouraged,
hut send in a record. No matter how

small the yield, we want a well kept

record. We hope you have made a


The Jacksonville Chamber of Com

merce makes the following offer for

their fair to be held" in December;

To the canning club girls who send

in the best exhibit of canned fruits,
preserves, jellies, vinegars and canned

vegetables, $75.

To the canning club girls who send

in the second best exhibit of canned

fruits, preserves, jellies, vinegars and

canned vegetables, $25.

To the county sending the best ex

hibit from not less than ten girls, $100

To the county sending the second

best exhibit from not less than ten

girls, $25.

Some girl will get that $75, and it
is only the girls who try, who ever

win. Now is the time to prepare for

this exhibit.' We can safely promise
to sell all of your' products at a reas reasonable
onable reasonable price, if they are of excellent

You know Mrs. Okie Painter Will

iams' offer of a gold watch to the first

prize winner in each county. Mrs.

Williams has given fifty-one girls gold
watches. No girl who wins one Is

eligible for a watch the second year,

No girl is eligible for the state prize
of $100, who has an irrigation plant
on her plot. This college is going to

present certificates to those girls who
have been club members of good sand sanding
ing sanding for four, years. There are not

many to receive these certificates this
year, but we hope many of you 'who

are club members will continue in the
work long enough to receive certifi


We are happy that more Florida
giils are joining every year, and that

you are working hard to save the sur surplus
plus surplus fruits and vegetables, to" study

home making, and to become helpfu

daughters. Yours with best wishes,
Agnes Ellen Harriss,
State Home Demonstration Agent.

Mr. Harry Booth, manager of the
Ocala Knitting Mill, left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Fort Valley, Ga., where he
will spend several days in the spin spinning
ning spinning mills of that section. From Fort
Valley, Mr. Booth will go to New
York city on business for the mill
with its selling agents, Messrs. Clift
& Goodrich.

Council meets tomorrow night.


Mothers are sometimes so thought

less as to neglect the colds which their

children contract. I he inflammation

of the mucous membrane, at firs

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 lothsome disease will re

member having had frequent colds a

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

ed. Obtainable everywhere.


(Continued from Third Page)

he was the guest of his sister, Mrs. J.
C. Smith.

The following will be read with in

terest by the friends of Mr. Walter

Benjamin, who formerly lived in


Mr. Louis Walter Benjamin left

Thursday night for Birmingham,

where today at high noon, he will be
united in the holy bonds of matri

mony to Miss Babette Altmayer. Aft After
er After a short wedding trip they will come

to Jacksonville, where they will make

their future home. Times-Union.


There was a gold medal L. T. L.

contest held at Fairfield Sunday night.
The children spoke before a crowded
house. The contestants were Misses

Iris Walling of Weirsdale, Ruby Spen

cer of Zuber, Azilee Lyles of Ken Ken-drick,
drick, Ken-drick, Clara Curry of Ocala. The

medal was awarded to Miss Ruby
Spencer. This contest was the first

of its kind ever held in Florida.

The Star is among the f ortunates

who have received the following invi

tation: :

The Young Men's Wide Awake Class

of the Methodist Sunday school
cordially invites you to attend an
Oyster Supper
Thursday night, October nineteenth
nineteen hundred and sixteen
- at eight o'clock
Ocala House Cafe
v .'.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs.
Fanny Anthony.
". ; . 4.
Mrs. C: R. Kreger and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Virginia, arrived in Jacksonville
recently ;for an extended visit with
Mr. Kreger. Times-Union.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Reynolds visit visited
ed visited Mr. Reynold's parents at Lynne
Mrs. Theodore Stier has arrived
from Orlando to join her husband, the

capable manager of the Postal Tele

graph company,

Robert Bryan of Bowling Green
was in attendance at the Wesley Bible

Class Federation, having been sent as

a delegate from his class. While here

A pretty romance will reach its
climax in Mount Pocono, Penn., Oct.
25, when Mrs. Minnie Smith will be

wedded to Mr. Thomas B. Jamieson.

Mrs. Smith was the cruest three win

ters ago of Miss Ella Bogie, and while

here met Mr. Jamieson, who was at

the time operating the Woodmar

band and Store Co.

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard return returned
ed returned Saturday from a pleasant auto

trip to DeLandV

. Mr. John Rogers and family of

Lynne were m town toaay.

Saturday was DeWolf Hopper's first

appearance on the Temple screen, and

he made a very good picture out of

the long and somewhat tedious ro

mance, Don Quixote. The picture
this evening is The Intrigue, in which

Lenore Ulrich is the star.



Orlando, Fla. "My occupation la that
of painter and all of my trade know what

have in lead and

turpentine. I am


jr v aiso a practical

t l J& nurse and know by
fj theory and expen expen-,
, expen-, k-Ct''- '-ifcence the value of




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 Star
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

33, Route A, Ocala. 10-12-6t

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


cotage; all modern improvements

rent reasonable; ope block from pri

mary school, corner South Second and

Alvarez streets. Apply to Charles

Rheinauer. 10-11-tf

FOR SALE Jersey cow lately calf ed.

Good milker. Will sell on account of

having another milk cow. J. Winter,

Eastlake, Fla. 10-9-6t

FOR SALE Seven year old horse

(black), set; of harness, rubber tired
boggy light wagon, and saddle. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Joseph Anderson, the plumber,

Ocala, Fla. 9-6t

" 1 11 "v f""f ; jmmmmmS f""f

ImhiiiiiiiwI -. IwBmjl 'Owi -'


Let us make you acquainted

vith the new, luscious



f i V J A Ik 4.2. Jl H V'IOfl

Itfs all that
the name

Wriley quality quality-made
made quality-made where
!. cliewinggum
making is a



" '

f2oh9i-' forgot

. li A Li Li. y

'or'ovory in cat.;

Have a package of each
always in reach 7


v 645

vfc Drl Pierce's Gnldwi

Medical Discovery.

At nas Deen me
means of curing me
of : lead colic and
gastritis.' The un unnatural
natural unnatural state that

my kidneys had been in was entirely
amended, too, by the medicine. My
stomach was in such a state that I could
not rest at night, and I had to adopt a
very limited diet.- Now I can cat any anything,
thing, anything, with comfort. .1 can also state
that the 'Discovery' was what I needed to
give me tone and vigor, aamy impaired
digestion had deprived me of sustenance.

l enjoy the best of health now." Mb.
Dexter Roberts, 813 Lemon St., Or Orlando,.
lando,. Orlando,. Fla.
Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical Discovery
helps the stomach 'digest the food and
manufacture nourishing blood. It has a
tonic effect and soon enables thetomach
and heart to perform their functions in a
natural, healthy manner, without any
outride aid.
- Con tains, neither alcohol nor. narcotics.
Its ingredients are made public and

printed on wrapper. It's a pure altera-

uve extract maue wiia glycerine irom
native roots and herbs.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets regulate and in invigorate
vigorate invigorate eton-ach, liver and bowels.
Write Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and receive free confident
tial medical advice,' or.5ciid for the Com Common
mon Common Sense Medical Tlireedimea

only for a-cL-th ?;ou!i J uvk cf 1008 pages.


tract of land, 4 mile from Hollister,

on A. C. L. Title guaranteed by Title

Guaranty Co. of Jacksonville. Best of

f er accepted. Money heeded in other
business. J. R. Shultz, Newark, Dela

ware. 6-12t

FOR SALE An upright piano; in
good condition; attractive price. Or

wil Irent. Phone 242. 4-tf-

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;

modern conveniences, desirable neigh

borhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert

street. 4-tf-

LOST On Lake Weir road to Ocala,

gray overcoat. Initials D. T. J. in

side. Finder will be suitably reward rewarded
ed rewarded by returning to D. T. Jeff coat,
Ocala, Fla. 10-3-6t

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
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf


, st. .'. j, fct-C


, Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property ia
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facile
ities are not surpassed in

D.VV. DAVIS, Agency

PHONES 47. 104, 305

WANTED Five two-horse wagons
suitable for heavy hauling; state
price. Address M. G. Davis, Zuber,
Fla. 10-16-6t
FOR SALE 250 acres of good land,
suitable for growing corn, peanuts,
velvet beans or cotton. Write Mrs. J.
A. Manley, Ocala, Fla., or phone No.
334. 10-16-tf
WANTED To hire ten teams to work
on hard road in Levy county near
Dunnellon. J. B. Gaddis & C04 Inglis,
Fla. 10-16-3t

Durable. -The
admiration which Bob felt for
his aunt Margaret included all her at attributes.
tributes. attributes. "I don't care much for plain
teeth, like mine. Aunt Margaret," said
Bob, one day, after a long silence, dur during
ing during which he had watched her in
laughing conversation with his moth mother.
er. mother. "I wish I had some copper-toed
ones like yours." Youth's Compan Companion.
ion. Companion. .1

Worth Knowing.
To remove rust from steel rub the
rusted part well with sweet oil and
allow it to stand for 48 hours. Then
rub-with a piece of soft leather and
sprinkle with finely powdered un unslaked
slaked unslaked lime until the rust di?a pse.irs.

The, Reformed Clock.
Denmark has reformed its clock

whjch now boasts of twenty-four hours.

Butljttle damage Is done. As the day
begins-At midnight, the smaller num numbers
bers numbers rehiain In the : hours when the
belated husband finds it most difficult
to pronounce.

At the Dinner.
Dashaway (nervously) "Look here,
old fellow, don't you think you'd bet better
ter better tell them not to call on me?"
Cleverton "Don't be worried; they
won't! I'm quite, sure they nave all
heard you before." Judge.

Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, $2

per ounce, at Gerig's. ,tf

"Imm'v TOl : jf. CI m rr r ti

Figures Compiled from the Wall Street Journal
President Flanders of the Maxwell Co. thoroughly understands the policy
of popular leadership in the automobile field through continuous price reduc reductions.
tions. reductions. He.says"'l;.eyerm an automobile or in intended
tended intended to own one. Every price reduction we make enlarges the field. Our
popular car was $695 about a year ago when we cut it $40. This year we cut
it $60, making the price $595, and every cut we are able to make will increase
the output."
The broadening character of the automobile industry is shown by the fact
that while Ford and Maxwell are reducing prices, several higher-priced cars
are advancing their prices and cars of limited output and of super-excellence
in individualized construction and finish are contemplating radical advances.
The highest-priced car in the future will be more than ten times and pos possibly
sibly possibly more than twelve times the price of either the Ford or Maxwell.
We class these two cars together because they are substantially at the
same price when the accessories, such as electric starter, demountable rims,
speedometer, etc., are added to the price of a Ford or deducted from the price
of a Maxwell; yet the Maxwell is a larger type of car, more artistic iin appear appearance
ance appearance and claimVother points of superiority.
' Maxwell Price vs Ford Price .:
Ford gets a tremendous amount of advertising because Westing house and other concerns are ad advertising
vertising advertising accessories for the Ford car.
Here is a list of items which a large number of Ford buyers add to their car, but which corae com com-jplete
jplete com-jplete with the Maxwell. The goods here listed are regularly advertised as needful additions to a Ford:

Parts Required
High tension magneto ....

Electric starter

Storage battery .................
Demountable rims
Demountable rim carrier. ... ......
One man mohair, top, $ 27.50; less
$10 for old top...... ... .... . .
Linoleum running boards ........
Rain-vision ventilating windshield
Speedometer ; ..... .. .. ..... ....
3 Vz -inch tires for front. . .v. ......
Dash light and gasoline gauge.

Prices Quoted By Price
..Bosch Magneto Co. $ 58.00
. .Simms Magneto Co. ......... 75.00
..Prest-o-lite Co 28.00
..Kelsey Wheel Co 22.00
. .Auto Equipment Co ........ 3.50

Barton Auto Top Co.,
Auto Equipment Co..
, .Vanguard Mfg. Co.
.Stewart-Warner Co..
.U. S. Tire Co
.Auto .Equipment Co.

List price of Ford car (f. o. b. Detroit) .
Maxwell Touring Car (F. O. B. Detroit)

. 17.50
. 10.00
. 10.00
. 7.20

. 1595.0?

Sensible people will be surprised, we think, to consider these figures and see that the Maxwell
costs less than a Ford without considering the extra room, beauty and full spring equipment as com compared
pared compared to the two cross springs on a Ford.
The questions asked in the; automobile and financial world a few years ago as to the future of
the Maxwell have' been answered with emphasis and are being answered, daily and monthly, with
record output and increasing net returns by the organization, which President Flanders has built up.
Maxwell has come back and, in its class, is in the race for leadership this year.


One Chassis Five Bodies
$580 Touring Car
'. 865 Town Car ..

............. 525 Sedan ..


. 915
. 9S5


iiio ii'




v4nd them Your Ford Is; Narrow Tread.
Your Paxwell is Wide, or 80-Ie., Trend.


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

. v Cariyle on Work.
. Work properly so called, is an ap appeal
peal appeal from the seen to the uDseftn a
devout calling upon higher powers;
and unless they stand by us it will
not be a work but auackery. Carlyla


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 use for many
years and has an established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. "It contains no opium or other
narcotic. Obtainable everywhere.

wrrn your car

Then bring it to me. Remedying

automobile troubles is my business.-

Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla.. 9-16-tf

Treat In Store for the Boarders.
"Ma," queried the small daughter of
the boarding housekeeper, "what shall
I do with these basting threads V
"Give them to me and I will stir them
Into the frosting for the cocoanut
cake," said her mother. Youth's Companion.

HIa Deduction.
"What conclusion did you draw from
your study or that ancient Egyptian
inscription?" asked the professor of
archeology.' "Why, replied the su superficial
perficial superficial student. "I decided that the
old Egyptians had their comic artists,
the same as we have."


my m

wmi no r a nm on

. -, VIA



Only Direct Lino from Jacksonville!

Fare Includes Meal Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for schedule and further particulars,-
I H. G. VEfJZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket OfUce, Pier lFoot of Lib trty St., Jackson-ille, Florida.

I i ii w jf Tff f, T 'H k Tk TTtv


in the Heart of the city .with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?G.C0.




Put an Ad. in the Star



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