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Fair tonight with frost in north
portion, cooler in central and south
portions. Sunday fair and slightly
warmer in northwest portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1916
VOL. 22 NO. 27
UNCLE SAM'S II
my south 'Fin
SHORTAGE OF CARS
erba and French Certain to Soon
Drive the Balgars from the
juviiuuu, uu. nie oeroians are
risking notable headway in the cam campaign
paign campaign for Monastir on the Macedon Macedon-n
n Macedon-n front, according to current en en-'
' en-' nte reports. Paris announces, fur fur-r.er
r.er fur-r.er gains against the Bulgarians in
ie bend of Cerna river southeast of
Xonastir, where the Serbians have
iushed well north of the river after
"Ir recent passage at Brod. The
..ouncement said the Serbians had
ptured several villages.
Unofficial advices v reported Ser Ser-:ans,
:ans, Ser-:ans, assisted by the French, attack attack-g
g attack-g in the Kenali region to the west
long the Fiorina and Monastir rail rail-lay.
lay. rail-lay. Kenali is less than ten miles
oni Monastir. The Bulgarians here
ere virtually outflanked by the Ser Ser-jans
jans Ser-jans in the capture of Velyselosix
;i!es southeast of Kenali, according
entente military, critics.
ON MacKENZEN'S LATEST VIC-
The latest Bulgarian and German
itements reported the Serbians had
'en checked. The Russo-Rumanian
rces in Dobrudja lost ; Kokardja
icn Gen." Von MacKenzen attacked
.iterday, according to Petrograd.
her assaults were repulsed.
jlba British on the Sorame front
ailing toward Bapaume, scored
ins near Butte de Warlancourt,
!t.h of the Albert-Bapaume road
terday, London announced.
! DANUBE LINE BROKEN
l t -;
The Germans claimed to have pene pene-ted
ted pene-ted the Russo-Rumanian main line
( ng the Danube in Rumania, and
j taken Tuzla and other strong
itions. Three "thousand Russian
sorters were captured, it is said.
(rlin claims the Russian attacks in
Ihynia and British assaults along
tempt to Fasten Blame for His
j Superior's Blunders on Him
i ' Failed ,"
I (Associated Press)
Westerly, R. I., Oct. 21. Charles
il lansneld, an engineer on the New
:', New Haven and Hartford, was
Jay acquitted on the charge of
daughter growing out of the
ick of a Hew Haven train at Brad Brad-1,
1, Brad-1, April 17th, in which five people
IVICES AT CHRISTIAN
I v v- '. v ;
is the sequel to correspondence by
I official board on behalf of the
adway Christian church, the Rev.
V Wyatt is expected to reach
from Louisville, Ky., the latter
i of the week to remain over two
r. Wyatt is a young man, well
pped for. service and with, some
? of active pastoral work to his
it. He comes to us very "highly
r : mended, and should the outlook
ether conditions be mutually
cable, Mr. Wyatt may remain and
r at once into his duties as min
se public is cordially invited to
Mr. Wyatt preach on the next
j Sundays at the usual hours.
J NOTICE ; -.-'v
Of Animals Impounded
Whom It May Concern: This is
i tify that I have this day placed
''he city pound the following ani ani--
- ani-- which have been found running
.re- within the corporate limits of
ity of Ocala, contrary to tjie ordi
s of said city: Two black sows,
d swallow fork and underbit
car underbit in other. The owners
or their agents, and all whom
y concern, are hereby notified
if .the animals are not claimed
rll expenses of taking and im im-t.
t. im-t. thereof are not paid within
Oiys from date hereof, to-wit:
- 21th day of October, 1916, I
"d the same to the highest and
' 1 l:r, said sale to take place be-
tha hours of 11 a. m. and 3 p
'r-f.JJ day at the city pound in
; Florida. R. L. Carter.
Marshal City of Ocala.
Idous hot biscuits use Juba
.7 Flour. At all grocers.
French Seized a Square Mile of Land
Adjoining their Concession
. at Tien Tsin
, Peking, Oct. 21. A square mile of
territory adjoining the French con concession
cession concession at Tien Tsin has been forcib forcibly
ly forcibly seized by the French consul assist assisted
ed assisted by troops. The Chinese police
were arrested and French police sub substituted.
stituted. substituted. The French legation here,
replying to the protest of the Chinese
office, said it assumed the-responsibility
for the action.
if hie era
American Sailors Rescued by Crew
of the Norwegian Steamer
Norfolk, Oct. 21. Seven of the
crew of the American schooner Fan Fan-ie
ie Fan-ie C. Bowen, which was wrecked in
mid-ocean, were brought here today
by the Norwegian steamer Aven. The
captain and first mate of the Bowen
were among those lost.
SEARS AND CLARK
ARE GOOD SOLDIERS
The Democratic Campaign Commit Committee
tee Committee has received the following:
Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 19, 1916.
Hon Geo. P. Raney, Chairman Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic State Committee, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Dear Sir: We the undersigned
nominees of the Democratic party de
sire to say that we are unqualifiedly
supporting the nominees of the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party from Woodrow Wilson
dewn including Hon..W.' V. Knott,
Democratic nominee for Governor of
Florida; Hon. R. Fen wick. Taylor,
nominee; for justice of the Supreme
Court of Florida, and in fact every
nominee of the party.
We desire to say further that we
stand ready at any time on your, tali,
asr the representative head of the par
ty in this state, to join the other nom
inees of the party in a speaking cam campaign
paign campaign throughout the state in the in
terest of all such democratic nomi
nees. Yours respectfully.
(Signed) Frank Clark,
Democratic Nominee for Congress,
Second Florida District.
(Signed) W. J. Sears,
Democratic Nominee for Congress,
Fourth Florida District.
Commencing Sunday, October 22nd,
1 have taken the agency for the Flor Florida
ida Florida Times-Union, and will be pleased
to have the patronage of the good
people of Ocala and vicinity. Will
deliver the paper to your door, take
subscriptions and accept contracts, for
advertising. For further information,
apply to A. E. Gerig, at the Specialty
Shop, one door east of the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank. 21-6t
PLUMBING AND LECTRICAL
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.
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
gerous diseases start with a common
cold. Take Chamberlain's Coueh
Remedy and get rid of your cold as
quicKiy as possible. You are not ex
perimentine when you use- this rem
edy, a3 it has been in use for many
years ana has anr established reDuta
tion. it contains no opium or other
narcotic. Ubtainabie everywhere.
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
W. K. Lane, M. Dv Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library' Building, Ocala,
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cen
loaves of bread' and advise the use of
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf
14 lbs. sugrar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday, Smith Grocery Co.
" ..... .... 1 1 -r
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6
.November Ladies' Home Journal on
sale" at The Book Shop Friday morn
ing. Get one while they last. 3t
At Least One European Editor who
Knew How to Use His Little V
. (Associated Press)
London, Oct. 21. The Austrian
premier was shot this evening by a
1 A MIDDLE
leport Starts in Washington Only to
be Denied in the Aztec
Washington, Oct: 21. A denial of
the Mexico City report that General
Pablo Gonzales would relieve Luis
Cabrera as head of the commission
meeting with the American commis commission
sion commission at Atlantic City, and that Cab Cabrera
rera Cabrera would become ambassador to the
nited States, was authorized today
by" Mexican j Ambassador Designate
Arredondo. State department officials
disclaimed any knowledge of the re
ported .impending changes.
San Antonio, Oct. 21. American
troops and Mexicans fought for f orty-
ive minutes near San Jose in the Big
3end country yesterday. No losses
were suffered by the Americans and
no information has been received as
to the Mexican losses.
The report said that a band of
thirty Mexicans opened fire on twen-
y-three Americans, of the Sixth cav
alry and Texas guardsmen, between
residio and Ruidesa. Lieutenant
Cudington of the Texas troops order ordered
ed ordered his men to return the fire and the
Americans and Mexicans fought from
covered positions on' either side of the
io Grande. '".",
Kendrick W. C. T. U.,
On account of the- absence' of our
president, the parcel post sale v has
been postponed until her return. An
nouncement will be made later, as to
the exact date.
The next meeting of the union will
be held on '.Tuesday afternoon, Oct.
24th, in the church at Reddick. The
adies will go up on, the early, after
noon train and autos will come for
them to bring them back at the close
of the meeting, v All members of the
union' are urged to be present at this
meeting. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to all to be present, and espe
cially all the ladies of Reddick are
invited to attend this meeting.
Julia H. Webb, Press Supt.
Any of our citizens, who do not go
to the plant of the new combined city
lght and water, works and watch the
workmen erecting the great 187-foot
steel water tower for the water tank,
will miss a sight that will not be seen
in these parts again soon,
Now is the time to let The Book
Shop frame those Christmas pictures
for you". 3t
Exquisitetaste that's the secret
of our success.. Affleck Millinery Par Parlor,
lor, Parlor, opposite Gerig's Drug Store.
Phone 161. 19-6t
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
OF THE HANDSOME AND COMFORTABLE TWXLVE-PASSENGER BUSSES THAT THE NEW OKLAWAHA INN AT EUSTIS WILL RUN
THIS SEASON BETWEEN EUSTIS AND SILVER SPRINGS VTA LEESBURG, FRUITLAND PARK AND OCALA
May be the Worst this Country Has
t Ever Seen During the
New York, Oct. 21. American
railroads are suffering the greatest
car shortage ever experienced this
time of year, according to figures pub published
lished published here. The net r shortage for
September 30, was sixty one thousand
and thirty, cars, compared surplus of
seventy eight thousand two hundred
and ninety-nine last year. Railway
men say the shortage' will be worse
sometime next month.-
Second Florida Regiment Soldiers are
Well Pleased with the
, Border City
A letter from Lieut; H. C. Camp Campbell
bell Campbell to his mother and sister here
says the members of the Florida reg regiment
iment regiment are Having a good -' time at
Laredo, and all the men are well
pleased with the lively little Texa3
A letter received from one of the
privates of Company A requests that
his folks send' him his dress suit,, so
it is evident that the boys are having
their military duties interspersed by
some social functions. :
LITTLE ARMY YET LEFT
Almost .Thirty Thousand National
Guardsmen Have Not Been )
Washington, Oct. 2l! The, appor apportionment
tionment apportionment of two .million of the three
million dollars available for state
troops not in the federal service
showed that 28,669 national guards guardsmen
men guardsmen had not yet been called. Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's share is $7,828.
FRENCH, SPANISH, GERMAN
Elementary classes 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
FORD FOR SALE
A first-class Ford touring car in ex
ccllent 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,
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J.
j A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
When you feel discouraged and de despondent
spondent despondent do not give up but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all
right within a day or two. Despond Despondency
ency Despondency is verv often due to indigestion
and biliousness, for which these tab
lets are- especially valuable. Ubtam
For delicioushot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
Popular Congressman Also Put Up a
Good Argument for Success of
the Democratic Party
Mr. Frank Clark, representative In
Congress from the second Florida
district, had a good audience when he
spoke from the bandstand on the pub public
lic public square Friday night.
Mr. Clark had been almost con constantly
stantly constantly at work in Washington during
the entire life of this Congress, and
when it adjourned a few weeks ago
was immediately called on to do cam campaign
paign campaign work in the north. Consequent Consequently
ly Consequently he was wearied and his voice was
somewhat strained and husky, but he
made a ringing good speech, just the
same.;... V ''.V :- '.-"V
Most of his speech was given to na national
tional national politics and the real work done
in Congress. He spoke of the con constructive
structive constructive legislation of the party, the
tariff revision downward, currency
reform, rural credits, good roads,
preparedness and other things that
the democrats have, done under this
administration and impressed on his
audience that the country was now
going forward and couldn't afford to
turn back. -. ;
Speaking of hisown personal cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Mr. Clark paid his respects to
his opponents Gober and Ctoffin. He
was easy with the former, who has
observed political ethics, but the
dressing down and tearing up he gave
the Coffins made people sorry for
them. V;' '-: v,:' '- -'
He spoke of the scurrilous circular
sent out by the Coffins against him,
and which the Star has already ex explained.
plained. explained. He showed where some of it
was ridiculous and all of it either false
or distorted. He read an affidavit
from the clerk of Duval county crimi criminal
nal criminal court to the : effect that Geo. W.
Russell, described by the circular as
being an habitual criminal had not in
twenty-eight years previous to the
complaint against which Mr. Clark
helped defend him, had any indict
ment or even .- complaint brought
against him in said court. He turned
the tables on old man Coffin by read reading
ing reading an affidavit from the clerk of the
federal court in Jacksonville showing
that Mr. Coffin had been indicted for
embezzlement of funds while post postmaster
master postmaster at Johnstown, had pled guilty
and been fined $1250. The Star un understands
derstands understands that Mr. Coffin's offense in
this matter was technical, he had no
intention of wrong doing, and made
good" the amount, but as there was
considerably more evidence against
him ; than he brought against Mr.
Clark, he need not complain if the
matter is raked up against him.
In the matter of prohibition, Mr.
Clark declared" he Jiad always, as citi citizen,
zen, citizen, legislator and congressman, vot voted
ed voted dry. He paid a beautiful tribute
to American womanhood, and said he
thought a woman's place was more in
the home than in politics.
Mr. Clark received close attention
and frequent applause. At the close
of his speech he met and greeted
many personal friends in the audience.
Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawaha
avenue, have established a curb gaso gasoline
line gasoline filling station. .Open from 6 a. m.
to 9:30 p. m. 6-lm
Watch for the new Victor records at
The Book Shop. 3t
Use Juba Self -Rising nour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits.' At all grocers.
- Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
For service first, Jtrade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Five Thousand Dollars Traveled
"Safely in a Torn Envelope
Across the Continent
Washington, Oct. 21. Five thou thou-dollarSin
dollarSin thou-dollarSin bonds, readily negotiable,
in a torn envelope which revealed
their value to scores of employes,
traveled safely in ordinary letter mail
from Rusk, Texas, to" the postoffice
department and were delivered today.
A Convincing and Logical Argument
:', for the Nominee by Our Former
Mr. Edwin W. Davis, formerly our
fellow citizen, and for a : number of
years state attorney for this circuit,
and who has volunteered his ser services
vices services to the state committee to work
for Mr. Knott, was in the city Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and Friday night, at the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion of Congressman Clark's speech
from the bandstand, spoke in behalf
of the democratic nominee for gov governor.
ernor. governor. ;-
Mr. Davis is 'an interesting and
logical speaker. He had the law and
the merits of the case as his fingers
ends, and had no trouble in refuting
the claims of Catts' partisans that
Knott is a court-made candidate.
Many congratulated Mr. Davis on
his speech. He will begin a regular
campaign tour at Bushnell next week.
SIX LOST, ONE SAVED
And .Yet One More of Its Crew Cling Clinging
ing Clinging -to the Wreck of,
- the Filer
Cleveland, Oct. 21 Six of the
crew of a barge believed to have been
the D. L. Filer of Chicago, which went
down off Bar Point here, were drown drowned;
ed; drowned; one was saved and another is still
in the rigging of the vessel, the pas passenger
senger passenger steamer Western States wire wirelessed.
lessed. wirelessed. '-' --'v.;;'.: f
CAMPAIGN FOR MEMBERS
The Woman's Missionary Society of
the Methodist Episcopal church,
South, has adopted as its slogan every
woman and young person in the
church a member of the missionary
society. We think that as we assume
the vow to support the institutions of
the church, that means Sunday school,
mission societies and leagues.
The Florida conference set apart
the week in October beginning with
the 23rd as the time for a whirlwind
campaign in this conference. Mrs.
Hood, president of the Ocala auxil auxiliary,
iary, auxiliary, has appointed two women in
each ward to visit every woman in
the church anid invite her to "heepme
a member of this society. It is to be
hoped none will refuse to join these
earnest workers in the-Master's kingdom.--'.
SHOOTING AT HAWTHORNE
Bisbee Jones, colored, 24 years of
age, was brought to the Marion Coun County
ty County Hospital this afternoon from Haw Hawthorne,
thorne, Hawthorne, where he was seriously shot
last night by a Mr. Webb. The col colored
ored colored man has a family and is a re respectable
spectable respectable kind of negro. His chances
of recovery are very slender.
The First Frost of the Season, which
Will Spread All Over the Country
Washington, Oct. 21. Frost is fore forecasted
casted forecasted for tonight .-over the entire
south, east, of the Mississippi river,
except Southern Florida, where there
will be cooler weather. Temperatures
below seasonal averatre.
WAHY CITIZENS WANT
DR.CHAGE FOa WiM
Ocala, Fla., Oct. 21, 1916..
To Dr. James E. Chace, Ocala, Fla.
We, the undersigned citizens of
Ocala respectfully request you to be
come a candidate for the office of
mayor of said city:
David S. Woodrow, H. M. Hamp
ton, J. J. Gerig, E. H. Martin, H. A.
Waterman, L. N. Green, A. E. Bur Burnett,
nett, Burnett, J. Harry Walters, A. E. Gerig,
R. E. Clarkson, M. C. Izlar, T. T.
Munroe, B. Rheinaucr, D W. Davis,
T. W. Troxler, S. R-Whaley, L. M.
Murray, F. G. B.' Weihe, WiUiam Lit Lit-tledab,
tledab, Lit-tledab, E. T. Helvenston, E. M. Oa-
born, Geo. A. Nash, M. L. Mershon,
Chas. F. Flippen, G. C. Shephard, R.
W. Flinn, G. S. Scott, D. C. Stiles Jr.,
J. T. Cohn, D. T. Jeffoat, Charles
Peyser, S. L. Mathews, Charles S.
Cullen, W. W. Harriss, W. V. Wheeler,
J. Brooks, W. V. Newsom, C. E.
Winston, M. M. Little, H. M. Weath Weathers,
ers, Weathers, D. R. Connor, L. Toffaletti, Tom
Proctor, Carlton Ervin, H. H. Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, Jno. L. Elward3, W. H. Cole
man, F. E. Harris, R. R. Carroll, P.
W Leavengood, D. W. Tompkins, J.
W. Alexander, W. E. Gray, R. E.
Yonge, F. K. Powers, Harvey Clark,
Percy Smith, W. H. Marsh, W. P.
Wilson, C. R. Tydings, M. C. Groves,
M. A. TenEyck, M. Jt Roess, C. L.
Fox, M. L." Reynolds, G. G. Greene,
A. O. Dame, A. A. Winer, F. W. Ditto,
Jas. B. Carlisle, Geo. L. Taylor, B.
Goldman, J. D. McCaskill, R. L.
Bridges, H. S. Wesson, A. B. Fort,
R. B. Newman, W. H. Smith, B. II.
Seymour, E. M. Howard, R. C. Love-
ridge, John E. Bailey, D. E. Mclver,
E. A. Mobley, E. L. Parr, L. W. Pon
der, Barney Spencer, L. L. Taylor, W.
Af Robertson, C. .V. Roberts, M. Fish-
el, Charles Fishel, E. A. Polly, J. M.
Guynn, H. W. Johnson, J. G. Feltz,
H. D. Stokes, A. L. Izlar, C. W. Smith,
J. R. Mcprhead, J. H. Benjamin.
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
The picture story at the Temple
this afternoon and evening is "Daphne
and the Pirate," in which Lillian Gish
is the star actress. It's a corking good
picture and will interest all who see it.
Monday night, the ever popular
tctress Fannie Ward will appear in
"Witchcraft," which is particularly
suited to her talents.
ANSWER THE ALARM I
Ocala People Should Not Delay
If your kidneys are -inflamed,
Don't stand around and do nothing.
Like a fire it will soon be beyond
You will get the alarm in time time-Backache,
Backache, time-Backache, or dizziness or disorders
of the urine.
Heed the warning.
Give your kidneys at rest by living
-Use Doan's Kidney Pills to help
stamp out the cause.
Profit by an Ocala statement.
J. A. Chandler, proprietor of The
New Grocery, 34 W. Broadway, Ocala,
says: "One of my family' had been
having considerable trouble with the
back and kidneys. At one time the
patient was obliged to give up for sev sev-eral
eral sev-eral days on account of lameness
across the back. As soon as Doan's
Kidney Pills were taken, these trou troubles
bles troubles were relieved and by continuing
their use, a cure was eventually
Price 50c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Chandler recommends. Foster
Milburn Co., Props, Buffalo, N. Y. 47
fJse Juba Self-Rising Flour for de-
Uicious hot biscuits. At all grocers
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
lion tit T!riTrir ff Vi f?r
three years and get relief Full line
of School's foot appliances. "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par
14 lbs. sugar for i with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY( OCTOBER 21, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
' PUBLISHED EVERY D AT EXCEPT. SUNDAY
BITTIXGER A CARROLL, PROPXtlETOHS
R. K. Carroll, General Manage Port V, Leavnrd, Bnslaeaa Manager
' J. O. Beajamln, Editor ,. ,.vv;-.y .: Tk ... .---v -;v
Entered a Ocala, Fla., postofnce as second dags matter.
wherever he was has been the policy,
the principle, the boast, of the demo
cratic party ever since it was a party.
. .A- 1 '. V. J. .f v
I To the South it has been a religion.
Why ask a democratic paper to en
dorse the un-American and unmanly
doctrine that when an American
crosses the border line he has no fur further
ther further claim upon his country?
(Domestic) ,'t (Foreign)
One year. An advance........... $5.0 One year, In advance...
mnnth in ikivnee ........ 2.60 SU month. In advance.
Three month, la advance...... 1.26
Ona month, in advance ... 60
Several of the Star's friends have
been criticising it lately because it
has denounced President Wilson's
Mexican colic v. or rather want of
nnti.if an A cnmo tf tllATO VltJVO PVPtl I
jsv.iv.jt, .... j
gone so far as to accuse the Star o,f J
To all such' we will say. first show!
that the Star has misrepresented
Wilson, and second give reason why
a conscientious newspaper should
praise in a democrat what it would
condemn in a republican.
It is unjust in anyone to say the
Star is against Wilson. The Star be began
gan began supporting Wilson before almost
anyone else in this section thought of
him, and it has supported him stead steadily
ily steadily ever since. It has f given two of
his campaigns help in the only effi efficacious
cacious efficacious way a paper can help in this
section namely, raising campaign
funds, and in this line has probably
done more than all its critics put to together.
gether. together. There need be no doubt that the
Star is for Wilson. It is for him first
and foremost because he is the dem democratic
ocratic democratic nominee, and if he is defeat defeated
ed defeated the party will be defeated, and all
the program of constructive legisla legislation
tion legislation the democrats have been build building
ing building goes to smash.' Editorially and
personally we have desired to see the
republican policy of high tariff and
special privileges abolished. Since
the democrats have been jn power, the
country has come some distance on
the way. There' have been halts and
digressions, but in spite of them there
has been progress, and if Wilson is
re-elected we shall continue to pro progress.
gress. progress. ;
Second, we believe that Mr. Wilson,
if re-elected, will, do "better than Mr.
Hughes. We see nothing in Mr,,
Hughes' record to make usbelieve he
will do anything better than Mr. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, and we fear he will do some
things worse. We do not think either
of them is the strong man that Amer-
ica should have at the "head of affairs
in a world-crisis, but it is one or the
other, and of the two the Star believes
Wilson is the best. 4
Had there been no war, no Mexican
crisis, we think Mr. Wilson would
have gone down in history as one of
America's best presidents. His admin administration
istration administration has been clean, and he has
plainly shown that he is not in the
least subservient to the great inter interests
ests interests that have hitherto controlled the
country. He has proven that he 13
, incorruptible and has the welfare of
the plain American people at heart.
With the help of Congress he has
planned and enacted into law more
beneficial measures than' the republi-
' can party has put on the statute books
in its sixteen-year' lease of power,
All these things' are of more im
portance to the country than its for foreign
eign foreign policy, for if we are sound and
well governed at home we can survive
When we, say these things and act
up to them, we have done our duty
and need- not to defend Mr. Wilson's
Mr. Wilson may, and we hope he
will, during his second administration
learn to cope with the organized bru
tality of the military caste of Ger
many and the reckless ruffianism" of
the, men who have torn Mexico to
pieces. Up to date he has not done
Let our critics disprove history. In
the first place, the democratic plat
form said four years ago that all
American citizens, at home and
abroad, must be protected in their
rights, and no wrongs permitted
against their persons or property.
The Star is standing on that platform
.and doesn't expect to get off of it.
Mr. Wilson said to Congress on Au August
gust August 27th, 1913: 'We should let ev everyone
eryone everyone who assumes to exercise au authority
thority authority in any part of Mexico know in
the most unequivocal way that we
shall vigilantly watch the fortunes of
those Americans who cannot get
. away, and shall hold those responsible
for their sufferings and losses to a
definite reckoning. This can be and
will be put beyond the possibility of
a misunderstanding." On the same
day he sent to the American consul consul-general
general consul-general and consular agents in Mex Mexico
ico Mexico two telegrams instructing them to
"notify all officials, military or civil,
exercising authority, that they would
be held strictly responsible ,f or any
harm done to Americans or for injury
to their property."
These were fine words, like those in
one OI ivir. wusons notes w uer-
many tn, which he. said the United
araies would omit no act to secure
and preserve the rights of its citizens.
And about as well lived up to.
In Mexico when the revolution
gathered headway, there were many
foreigners. There were English," Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, Japanese, French, Americans,
Spaniards and Chinese. Mexico was
n t 1 -am .
afraid of and respected Germany,
England, Japan and France, i She
neither feared nor respected the Unit
ed States or China; and she did not
beliive that Spain at ; the moment
: could act against h?r. In consequer.ee.
Three months, in advance..
One month, in
For Vice President
, J. TUmer ButlCT.
J. P. Clarkson.
. Milton H. Mabry Sr.
. Will H. Price.
For United States Senator
For Congressman Second District
W. V, Knott.
For Secretary cf State
H. Clay Crawford.
V Ernest Amos.
For State Treasurer
J. C. Luning.
For State Superintendent of Schools
For Justices Supreme Court
Jefferson B. Browne,
R. F. Taylor.
For Railroad Commissioner
i ; Royal C. Dunn.
Fort Adjutant General ;
"J. Clifford R. Foster.
For the House of Representatives
L. S. Light.
For County Judge
W. E. Smith.
J. P. Galloway. ; -For
Clerk Circuit Court V
P. II. Nugent. "
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. H. Brinson. J
For Tax Assessor
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
during these disturbances, there has
not been one German killed in Mexico,
and only one Englishman .and two
Frenchmen. The minute the French French-men
men French-men were killed, the French govern
ment served such summary notice on
Mexico that it has been exceedingly
careful not. to kill any others. When
the Englishman,! Benton was., killed,
not merely did England flame up, but
government than was shown over all
of our own men, women and children
who were killed in Mexico. There
have been no further outrages on the
lives of British subjects- The Ger Germans
mans Germans are not only safe, but enjoy spe
cial privileges. The Japanese enjoy
the same consideration. .-, Meanwhile,
the Mexicans have killed over three
hundred Chinese, y over fie hundred
Americans, and at' least' a couple of
hundred Spaniards. The Mexicans
class the Germans and Englishmen as
belonging to nations able to protect
the lives of their citizens; whereas,
they regard the Americans and the
Chinese as equally safe to murder,
outrage and plunger. Should any
American excuse, let alone defend
any such a policy?
'These charges against Mr. WTilson's
administration are proved by Mr, Wil
son himself. In his latest note to
Carranza .he set forth that for three
years there. ; had ? been continuous
bloodshed and disorder m Mexico;
it. j. i i i
mat, Americans naa oeen DarDarousiyr ., .,
j- afte!T fifty years, write the facts
veloped by American capital and en
terprise destroyed; that the murder
ore Via A tiaan Vwni Wi 4- nrt. 1
that during the preceding nine months
uiwc uau.i ueen cunsuini, invasions,
depredations and murders on Ameri-
can sou oy mexican oandits; mat
American soiaiers nad been killed;
American ranches raided, American
railway trains wrecked and plundered.
and American towns -skrnw.'
that Carranza's soldiers and adher
ents took part in the looting, burning
aim Kuung; mat tne murders were
characterized by ruthless brutality
and barbarous mutilation.
We have no doubt that Mr. Wilson
has acted honestly and according to
his belief. That has made it no easier
for the Americans who have suffered,
or the better class of Mexicans wholrerv thin and Dale, and erew weak and
are suffering today. And it makes no
difference to the people of 'America,
who are paying fifteen million dollars
a month to maintain an army on the
border. Mr. Wilson, in fact, is mak
ing the same mistake that the north-
ern people 'made at the end of the
civil war. They thought that the ig-
norant negroes just set free were as
oonokTa Ar r
capable, of government as the men
whose creat grandfathers founded
this republic, and so for ten vears
they kept the bottom rait on to Mr.
wiln moQ rk. CQra
about the negro. Of the two races the
negro-was the easier to deal with, for
ne naa a Kinder nature and never
really lost his inborn respect for his
"white folks." Perhaps Mr. Wilson
may learn in a year or two more what
it took the North forty years to lea;"n,
j and which some of it hasn't learned
yet. We hope so. But as for what
- he has done so far, we would have to
drug our conscience before we could
Protection of the American citizen
Editor Star: This is the unlucky
number, and therefore I am going to
cut it short, and make it up of "odds
and ends," that is, incidents that took
place here and there, not related to
each other either in time, location or
A few days ago a friend of mind
said to me that he was reading my
reminiscence articles with a great
deal of pleasure and interest, and
asked me if I relied entirely upon my
memory in writing them; jor, if I had
written them out years ago and was
now only revising and re-writiug
Well, as others may be asking
themselves the same questions, I will
answer them here before I proceed
further with thfs number. No, I do
not rely entirely upon my memory;
nor did I write them out years ago. I
have in my possession a roster or roll
of the Edisto Rifles containing -the
name of every man who belonged to
the company at any time during the
war, and opposite each name, if he
was killed, wounded or captured, it is
entered in red ink, when, where, and
how it occurred. This little book was
gotten up by a committee appointed
for that purpose at the first meeting
cf the survivors of the company a few
years after the close of the war,
when the information was easily and
reliably obtained from many sources.
The, committee ) reported and submit submitted
ted submitted their work the next year at the
survivors' reunion and it was thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly gone over, verified and adopt adopted.
ed. adopted. It was not ordered printed but
the committee was requested to write
up qui fie a number of copies and one
of them was presented to me which I
now have. From this little book I get
most of my dates as to when the
fights and incidents that I relate took
place and the place. I have other
data, old memoranda, clippings, etc.,
which I also use, and sometimes I
have to refer to histories, especially
to get the names of the federal, com
manders in some of the fights and
skirmishes. Outside of these helps I
rely on my own memory which I have
found to serve me well, for whenever
any matter formed a part of my own
experience, or came under my own
observation, whenever I call it up be
fore my'mental vision the whole scene
is as clearly shown as if it had only
occurred a short while ago just like
screen and I not only see it all, but
almost live it over in all of its vivid
Speaking of the roll that I have of
the Edisto Rifles reminds me of the
first reunion of the survivors held at
Orangeburg'S. C, a year or two after
the close of the war. All of the sur
vivors who were in reach, except one
attended, and it "was agreed that the
company should "fall in" as of old
and when the roll was called each one
present should answer for himself,
and, any that were alive arid not pres
ent, .when their knames were called
any one present who knew where they
were would, report the fact, and tell
nis wnereaoouts, and wnen one was
t 1 m
called who was dead then the whole
company would uncover their heads
while some one would, answer, "dead,"
and tell where, when and how he en
tered the shadowy vale. Now I have
said that there was one still alive who
could have attended but did riot show
1 i-iuoc ma name, auu snail even uuv
"somewhere m Virginia," I shall not
i mention more
definitely when or
where, we were forming line to go
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of a rifle was heard in our midst and
it was soon discovered that this party
was shot the great toe on the right
foot was shot entirely off. He claim
ed that1 he had simply reversed his
gun and was resting on the butt with
the muzzle on his foot and. that the
discharge was accidental. Well, may maybe
be maybe it was it is possible but taking
everything that we knew of him be before,
fore, before, his comrades could not, and did
not accept his version of the 'affair.
This of course put him out of the
fight and he was sent back to the rear
to the surgeon, but it placed a cloud
upon him from which he never did
emerge. : When his wound had suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently healed he was sent back to the
colors and he saw how his comrades
regarded him, but he never did, or
tried to do any conspicuous brave or
heroic act to remove the brand that
hung around him like a dark shadow.
Poor fellow! Maybe he could not help
it, for I think some people are natural-born,
constitutional cowards and
they, just can't help it nojnatter how
hard they try, and in such case they
are really more to be pitied than cen censured.
sured. censured. Be that as it may, he did not
attend the reunion of the survivors
and when his name was called no one
said ; anything, no heads were uncov uncovered,
ered, uncovered, but with a common impulse ev everybody
erybody everybody in the ranks turned their
heads and looked to the rear.
';' All of the foregoing was brought
out by the question my friend asked
me as set forth near' the beginning of
this article and it will serve to show
how a simple question will set the
mind on trail, and flush up "a whole lot
of things "that once one starts out
after them he does not know when to
stop and take, up the things he really
intended to write when he began.
. I had not finifhed up with Morris
Island and Fort Wagner. There were
two things that occurred there that I
wish to relate and will do so now.
Both of them took place a short while
before those "last five days" of which
I told you. in my last. Of course
communication had to be kept up be
tween Wagner and Fort Gregg, which
was at Cummings Point, and as we
had no military telegraph line be
tween the two places, it had to be
done by couriers. At the time I am
now writing of there were three
mounted couriers and as I told you in
my last there were only two routes
to travel one on the .beach when the
tide was out, and?, the other through
and over the ridges and sand-dunes.
When the tide was out, and the beach
thus available, they chose that, not notwithstanding
withstanding notwithstanding it was swept by the
guns of the fleet. A courier was
started off from Wagner to Gregg
with : an important dispatch. He
mounted his pony, horse and set out
at full speed along the beach, the
horse's tail sticking straight out be behind,
hind, behind, and the "New Ironsides," one of
the most formidable war vessels then
in the U. S. navy opened up at him
not broadsides, but gun after gun in
quick succession, and somwhere on
the run a shell trimmed the horse's
tail clean off close up to his rump!
The courier did not know it until he
reached Fort Gregg. I doubt if there
was another horse docked as quickly
and so neatly or so well up towards
the front. Now, I did not see this
incident with my own eyes, but I was
told of it a few days after it occurred
by several reliable persons who wit
nessed it and vouched for its truth-1
fulness. V-", -;
Another incident took place at Fort
Gregg and I saw this myself as it
happened that I was at Gregg at the
time on military business. The "New
Ironsides'! was throwing shells at in
tervals at Gregg jbut had done no i
material damage up to that time, but
every now and then a big 15-inch
shell would strike the fort, or bomb
" t c,,w
You Ought to
G. GATES, Dealei
The Willys-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
proof, bury itself in the sand and ex ex-plodge,'
plodge,' ex-plodge,' throwing up tons -of sand
whicli came back down over- every everything.
thing. everything. These shells were round and
exploded with a fuse. At length there
came along one of these huge black
spheres and striking the fort a glanc glancing
ing glancing lick near the top, it did not busy
itself but rolled over and fell in the
parade "ground, continued to roll for
a little and then stopped. A sergeant
of artillery by the name of Snipe,
walked out immediately to iti and
when he reached it he turned and
looked at us and said, ".The damn
thing is smoking yet." He had
scarcely uttered the words when it
exploded with a tremendous noise,
scattering its fragments in every
direction. When the smoke had clear cleared
ed cleared away it was found that Sergeant
Snipe had been instantly killed and
his body torn to pieces terribly
Soon after the evacuation of Wag Wagner
ner Wagner the Edisto Rifles did garrison
duty for a short while n Fort Sum Sumter
ter Sumter which was then undergoing ter
rific bombardments from land and sea
and had suffered great damage and
was finally beaten and shattered to a
mass cf debris of broken brick, mor
tar and stone, and was several times
assaulted but never taken and was
only evacuated when Sherman march marched
ed marched through South Carolina. But what
I set out to relate was an t incident
which took place while we were in
Sumter which shows the accuracy
some of the Federal artillerists had
acquired in artillery firing. One day
a young signal officer by the name of
Huger, went, to the top of the fort
when no firing was going on, and
rested his telescope on the parapet to
take observations. Only his head
could he seen by the enemy above the
parapet and he was seen by them and
they trained a gun on him from Cum-
ming's Point and shot his head off. If
this stood alone it might be classed as
an accidental shot, but similar in instances
stances instances occurred too often for it to
have been accidental; for instance,
every evening just at sunset a cannon
was fired from Sumter which was
known as the "sundown gun," and at
the same time the flag which was kept
floating over the fort all day was
hauled down, and the enemy at Cum Cum-ming's
ming's Cum-ming's Point had gotten into the habit
of aiming a gun at the flag. and just
at the moment it was being lowered
they would fire, and time and again
they would cut the halyard in two be before
fore before the flag got down. We came to
know and look out Tor this shot just
as regularly as our sundown gun wa3
And dow I am going to bid farewell
to Morris Island, Fort Wagner, Cum Cum-iiiing's
iiiing's Cum-iiiing's Point and Fort Sumter, as I
think I have said enough about them
for awhile at least, and as I said I
would cut this thirteenth number
short,; I will jump you to an oak
grove on the left hand side of the
turnpike road leading from Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg to Richmond, Va.; about five or
six miles out from Petersburg. The
time was a few days after the battle
of Wathall Junction which occurred
on the 6th day of May '64. Some few
days after this while marching on thi3
turnpike I saw a tall, wide board set
up in the ground and lettered like a
tombstone and upon inspection I found
it to mark a newly made grave and
the epitaph thereon was this:
Killed in actionMay 10th, 1864,
The War-horse of Darden.
She was fast, fearless and faithful.
Let her rest in peace.
With this token of the love of a
good soldier for his "faithful steed, I
close his number. Laurie Izlar.
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It is for life like this, my own,
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Romp on your merry ways apart,
And snout m freedom wild:
But creep at night time to my heart
A tired little child.
-f-Cora A. Watson.
The Franklin Society had its reg
ular meeting October 20th at the
Ocala high school. There was a splen
did talk by the new president, Mr.
Linn Sanders. The minutes of the
preceding meeting were read by Mr.
Rosco ""-Meffert. The subject was
James Whitcomb Riley, and the fol
lowing program was rendered:
. Recitation by Lucile Gissendaner
Essay, "Sketch of the Life of James
Whitcomb. Riley" James Liddell.
Recitation, "Life Lesson" Caroline
Reading by Mrs. Davis.
Paper by William Fielding.
The Misses Epperson of Williston
are guests of their aunt, Mrs. M. A.
: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake and Miss
Gladys Drake went to Gainesville to
day for the football game.
Mr. Norton Davis and his sister.
Miss Meme, left at 1 o'clock for
Gainesville, to see the football game.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L." Anderson, who
have been visiting in Kentucky for
the past month, are expected home to
Miss Marian Pritchard of Savan
nah, Ga., will arrive in a few days to
spend several weeks with Misses
Gladys and Theo Wallis.
Mrs. M. A. Home, Misses Epper
son, Messrs. Charles Duval tend Nor
man Home left early this morning to
spend the day in Gainesville.
Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce took as her
guests to Gainesville today Mrs. Ed
ward Holder, Mr. and MrsI Bunyan
Stephens and Mr. O B. Howse.
Mr. Sam Mathews brought Mrs,
Jake Brown up early this morning
from Candler, where she spent the
past week with Mrs. C. H. Mathews.
Misses Alice Bullock and Rosebud
Robinson, Messrs. William Bullock
and Carlisle Izlar went to Gainesville
this afternoon for the football game.
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Peek took
as their cruests to the foot-ball eame
in Gainesville, Dr. and Mrs. H. F.
Watt, and Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Dixon,
The friends of Mrs. Georcre Camp
bell,, who has been sick for several
weeks, will be glad to learn that she
is much better and is now able to be
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin was in the city
from Lake Weir yesterday. Mrs.
Spurlin expects to visit her daughter,
Mrs. Carl Deklq, at. Groveland, next
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips and 'son
Sam went to Gainesville this fore forenoon
noon forenoon to witness the athletic sports at
the University of Florida this after
Mr. John Chazal, Miss Onie Chazal,
Miss Nellie Gottlieb and Mr. Qifford
Peabody left at noon in a car to at attend
tend attend the foot-ball game at Gaines
Messrs. Jim Pyles and Holmes Wal
ters and Misses Helen Vaughn and
Lucille Cooper went to Gainesville
today for the Alabama-Florida foot football
ball football game.
Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. Charles F.
Flippen and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn re
turned early this morning from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, where they attended the U.v D. C.
Mr. Wiley Burford and his two
charming sisters, Misses Mary and
Agnes, and Mr. .and Mrs. Robert Al Allen
len Allen Burford left in their car at noon
for Gainesville to see the football
Mr. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. Ira F. Bennett and Mrs.' R. C.
Camp made another carload of good
looking Ocala people who went to see
the football game.
Misses Sara Dehon and Loureen
Spencer and Mr. Marshall Cam went
as Mr. Harry Hall's guests in his car
to the football game today, chaperon
ed by Mrs. Otis Green.
f- J ijr ti t- ii i
aim jirs. a. s. xmn went vo
Gainesville today for the football
game, and will chaperone : Misses
Ruby and Callie Gissendaner, Ellen
Stripling, Wellie Meffert and Robert
Hall. v )
The relatives and friends in this
city of Paul Gates, who has been
practicing his profession in Macon,
Ga for some 'years are proud .to
learn that he is going to England to
help heal the wounds made in the
great war. He will leave Macon on
Last night Mr. Norman Home took
Mr. Charles Duvall for a little spin in
his car, and in the meanwhile about
twenty young people assembled at
Mr. Duval's home to give him a sur
prise party, and it really was a sur surprise
prise surprise when he opened the door about
8:30 and found his special friends to
greet him. They began with a grand
march led by Misses Alice Bullock
and Beulah Hall and 'danced until
midnight, when Mrs. S. S. DuvalL who
had been taken into their confidence,
served them sandwiches and punch.
She was assisted by Misses Lucile
Home and Johnny Lee Potter. Those
present were Misses Agnes Burford,
Nettie Camp, Theo Beckham, Kit
Davis, Callie Gissendaner, Sara De
hon, Sidney Perry, Dorothy Klock,
Louise Spencer, Lillian Smith and El
len Stripling, Messrs. Norman Home,
Harold Klock, Robert Hall, Rosco and
Wellie Meffert, George Newsom, Tom
Wallis, Richard Dewey, Marshall
Cam, Julian Rentz, Reuben Blalock
and Ned Smith.
Miss Marian Gay arrived in the citv
from Jacksonville yesterday evening,
cominjr up with Messrs. W. W. and
Albert Harriss and Mr. John L. Ed
wards, who attended the Armour
packing house opening in that city.
Miss Gay will be the guest of Miss
Caroline Harriss until Wednesday,
and will then visit -Miss Marguerite
Porter for a while before returning
The friends of the Commercial Club
have received the following invita
The Commercial Club
cordially invites you to attend, a
' Reception and Dance
Friday evening, October twenty-seven
nineteen hundred and sixteen
at eight o'clock
Miss Eleanor Tremere and Mrs.
T. Bohanon. accompanied Messrs. C.
A. Tremere and Walter Nelson to
Ocala yesterday evening, to hear the
speaking. Mrs. Bohanon is one of
Belleview's winter residents and has
just returned from the north. She
was in New5 York, Chicago and Can Canada
ada Canada during the summer.
Another jolly party that motored to
Gainesville today for the ball game
was composed of Misses Caroline
Harriss and Virginia Sistrunk, Judge
Householder, Mr. Arthur Y'owell and
Mr. William Stringfield, all of San
ford. They will attend the Pan
Hellenic, dance and return tonight.
( Concluded on Fourth Page)
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 is
not covered by
We represent a number of
v the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D. W. DAVIS, Agency
TYDIWGS S CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephon No. SO
Melver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDALUERS
PHONES 47. 104, 3C5
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Sunday school 9:45 a. m., L. More More-ton
ton More-ton Murray, superintendent.
Public worship at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
m., preaching by the pastor.
In the morning the sermon will be
on "What Christianity can yet do for
the World," and in the evening on
"Some of Christ's .Differences."
Junior society, 2:30 p. m.
Prayer service Wednesday, 7 p. m.
The congregations are growing per perceptibly.
ceptibly. perceptibly. Yet there is room for more.
Parents are requested to prepare
their children to stay after Sunday
school for the public worship. The
pastor likes to have the children in
church. It is a habit the children need
to form, of regularly attending the
public worship of the church. It will
be a source of blessing throughout
their lives. Besides, it is a good thing
to require the children to sit auietlv
for an hour during services. Jt-will
fee good for their nerves as well as
In the prayer meeting next Wed
nesday evening we will study Luke
15, as on "The Great Chapters."
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us.
John R. Hemdon, Pastor.
East Broadway Christian Church
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. C. E.
Winston, superintendent. 4
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
by C. E. WyatV of Louisville, Ky.
Everybody is cordially invited to all
C. W. B. M. meets at 2:45 p. m. on
the first Tuesday of every month.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
An organized class for every age;
there s one for you.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Pastox
The pastor will reveal some secrets
in reference to what has been called
"the deeply buried talent."
6:30 p, m.B. Y. P. U.
Mrs. Whitley, leader.
7:30 p. m Evening service.
Always seeking to save the lost.
Welcome to all.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Rev, W. G. Fletcher, commissioner
of education, will preach at this hour.
Junior. League 3:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:15 p. m.
Preaching 7:30 p. m. -All
cordially invited, strangers wel
come. J. M. Gross. Pastor.
Mission Study Rally Day
The Senior Epworth League will
hold its mission study rally Sunday
evening at 6:15. The following pro program
gram program will be rendered:
Vocal solo, "Left Undone" Fern
The purpose of mission study rally,
by superintendent of the fourth de
Mission study book reunion, by
Organization of mission study
The mission study class which is to
be organized will be under the leader
ship of Mrs. G. W. Martin. Everyone
who is interested, whether a league
member or not, is cordially invited to
attend this meeting and join the class.
The only requirements for member membership
ship membership are regular attendance at meet
ings and one hour's study each week.
Will you come?
. Christian Science Society
Services "every Sunday at 11 a. m.
at Yorige's hall. Everyone is wel
come. ..- :
THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
Individual NntC ups
; Place Cards
Decorative Cat Oats
A, E. GERIG :
One Door East ofM. & G. National
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
well ts "tKe-cycr 1 1
h k! M
IL. x- fe. f
gs OCALA COCA-COLi N
yyS X B0TTLING WORKS j
OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated., a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
They possess the merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
PMCES ' l'
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$24)0 Per Barrell.
GULF FISH a OYSTER COLIPAriY
Crvnini mvt "our'sare better" Florida
WHEN THE GOAT THROWS YOU OFF COME TO US TO SE SELECT.
LECT. SELECT. YOUR EMBLEM. WE HAVE THEM OF ALL KINDS
AND ALL PRICES, FOR ALL ORDERS.
TO SEE WILL BE TO SELECT. ""
WHEN YOU DO NOT KNOW WHAT TO GIVE YOUR WIFE
DAUGHTER, SWEETHEART, OR FRIEND FOR A PRESENT,
COME IN AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE IN OUR JEWELRY STORE
WE CAN HELP YOU TO SOLVE THE GIFT PROBLEM QUICK QUICK-LY
LY QUICK-LY AND INEXPENSIVELY AS OUR HIGH QUALITY JEWELRY
WILL WARRANT : r
WE MAKE ""QUALITY" RIGHT; THEN. THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
The Reliable Jeweler
We Have the Equipment enfl Ability
To serve you as you ought to be serried, "and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us knew, 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, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
PHONE U CCA3L1, VIA.
ii j in l.ii' Ay
for your Ht,
III 11 HIS
IfH SITE LEM
LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS, and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN
OCALA STE AH LAUNDRY
I PHONE 499 No. 426 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
IS NOW OPEN AND READY TO SHARE
OF YOUR AUTOJIO-
Skilled workmen, guarantee prompt and efficient service with no
"Dead Time" charged to customers. (
We are agents for and have in stock the celebrated
OEdsmobile Light Eight
Best Elflht-Cyllndcr Car in the World
for the Money
Price at Ocala 01275.00
Grease, Oils, Gasoline and Automobile Accessories in. Stock
- Plenty of room to store your car. Give us & trial. You need not
come again if we do not satisfy you. I
-W". L. CARMICHAEL, Prop
? Located in CarmichaePs Fire-Proof Building. N. Magnolia Street.
OCALA :-: FLORIDA I
Tlie Most Successful Plant
In Central Florida
We will be ready to receive meat for curing and cold storage
on and after
We advise the killing of hogs on cool days (do not run or excite
them before killing), cut up salt and lay out separately in shadei for
at least 12 hours, so as to get all animal heat out of meat before
.packing in box for shipment or bringing to plant. .., Make all ship shipments
ments shipments by EXPRESS. Mark your name and address on, package. Our
charge is lc per pound for the first 30 days and c per pound for
each 30 days thereafter, with 10c per 100 pounds for insurance.
tela te S IPacMif Ct
P. O. B. 576.
Mr. Bruce MefFert is
Street car men in Jacksonville will
probably go out today on a strike-
R. D. Fuller's
. Mr. Whit Palmer is home from his
visit to Jacksonville.
Messrs. Joe Borden and Joe Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock are taking in the football game.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers.9 1 6t
Dr.. Herbert Counts has a
new car. "Doc" did some
good work with the old one.
(Continued from Third Page)
Mrs. H. M. Hampton's friends are
glad ,, to see her and her two
pretty children home again after sev
eral months spent pleasantly near
Asheville. Mr. and Mrs. Hampton's
little daughter, Laurie Carlton, who
was so sick her life was despaired of,
has entirely recovered and is now the
picture of health.
The- "Dolly Tat" will meet this af
ternoon with Miss Clifton Sexton. The
members are Misses Sara Rentz, Jes
sie DeHon, Cornelia Dozier and Jea
nette Culverhouse. After their sew
ing Miss Clifton will serve hot choco chocolate
late chocolate and cake.
THE more bank deposits a community has the more prosperous will be both
the individual citizens and the community as a whole. The bank, and
its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying results in the form of
We invite your account, large or small, and if you need to borrow money
we are glad to let you have it on a conservative bank basis.
Everybody except us poor folks
who have to work, is in Gainesville
kinds of seed for fall garden
stock. Ocala Seed Store.
The Collier : brothers moved the
household goods of Mrs. Turnipseed
I from Dunnellon to Ocala yesterday,
using their Cadillac truck.
Try Bouquet Dozlia
per ounce, at Ceng's.
C. C. -Megargee of Umatilla, well
known in Marion county, was killed
by the accidental discharge of a gun
-Mr. Sam Pyles' friends are glad to
have him back after an absence of
several weeks. Mr. Pyles has accept
ed a nosition with Mr. A. G. Gates.
Mr. F. B. Beckham is circulating a
I petition asking Mayor Robertson to
stand for re-election in the city elec
tion in December.
Mr. A. C. Hamrick will leave early!
Sunday morning in his Maxweil for a I
trip down the East Coast as far as
Watch for our announcement of
ostrich plume and fancy feather sale.
Mrs. T. J. Morrison, milliner, Wallis
Watcn for our announcement of
ostrich plume and fancy feather sale.
Mrs. T. J. Morrison, milliner, Wallis
building, next to Counts Grocery
Mr. Albert Gerig has taken the
agency for the Times-Union and will
begin delivering that big and popular
paper tomorrow. Mr. Gerig's busi
ness has grown ever since it started,
and he puts on the finishing touch
when he takes charge of k the" Ocala
branch of Florida's biggest dailyJ
Accompanying Congressman Clark
to Ocala yesterday was, Mr. v Wilbur
Davis, secretary 1 of Congressman
Adamson of Georgia. Mr. Davis is a
clever young man t and x should .visit
At the rate of progress at which
they are building" the new union sta
tion, we fear we will not live long
enough to get rid of the bunch in the
Coast Line : ticket t office, which we
have been chumming with persistent
ly for the past fifteen years or more.
Mr. Chas. J. Leitner leaves today
for Miami, to take a position that has
beeri; offered, him in that live town.
His family will remain here until Mr.
Leitner has a home prepared for
them in Miami. Ocala will be very
sorry to lose this little family of ex
cellent young people.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Beuchler of An
thony. Miss Walsh of Savannah, sis
ter of Mrs. Beuchler, and Mrs. Port
V. Leavengood left this morning for
Tampa to spend a few "days. They
made the trip in Mr. Beuchler's car,
and expect to return Monday after
Among the enthusiastic visitors to
Gainesville, to see the football game
today, will be Messrs. W. B. Galla
gher and Albert Harriss, Misses Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Porter and Marion Gay, all of
whom will make the trip in Mr. Galla
gher's handsome car.
Mrs. M. D. Turnipseed of Dunnel
Ion, with her two children, moved to
Ocala yesterday and I are keeping
house on North Magnolia street. Mrs
Tufnipseed's husband, was accidental
ly killed at one of the Dunnellon phos
phate mines about a year ago.
Mrs. D. E. Mclver will arrive this
afternoon from Tampa where she has
spent the past week. Mrs. Mclver
stayed over a couple of days after the
reunion as the guest of Mrs. (J. U
Miss Henrietta Rabe, who last win
ter spent several months with her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred G
B. Weihe, was married at her home in
Birmingham, : Ala. j a short time ago
to Mr. Alexander C. Carter, and will
make her home in future in Fairfield,
i Mr. Charles Pf eif er, after a visit of
a month with Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. B
Weihe has gone to Jacksonville
where he will remain for the winter.
Miss Donme Proctor, the accom
plished young lady teacher at Sum
merfield, is in the city for a week
end visit to her cousin, Mrs. Laura
Miss liamsby, the librarian, re
quests the Star to announce that the
hours at the Carnegie library wil
hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. ana
4 to 8 p. in.
Mr. Arthur Cobb and Mr. Sam
Igou will be treated to bottled coca
cola if they will call at the grocery
store of Peter Costello and presen
this notice. The Ocala Coca-Cola
A number of Ocalans are in attend
ance at the Florida-Alabama football
game in the University City today.
Bernard Koonce, Otis Green and Han
sel Leavengood left early this morn morning
ing morning so as to miss no feature of the
Advertsie in the Star.
FX I A
If .;;':"iV "'-'If 1
ee ocaia w ation
Member Federal Reserve Ban!., Atlanta
ifm A. H A v -"' TTT'Tr dTTl STTIT
the market offers if you want the
worth of your money. Cheap grades
mean early repairs, and frequent re repairs
pairs repairs cost heavily in the long run.
"Come mi Sss ILfe
when you are ready to buy shingles
whether you want them in asbestos, metal,
slate or wood. As experts, we will honestly
tell you what material is most suitable for
your purpose and show you how to buy
Satisfaction in Price and Quality
Guaranteed to All Buyers
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
Another great improvement imper
atively needed is better seats in the
bandstand on the public square. It's
not only for the town folks, but when
we have a public speaking at which
visitors are present, ; it's an imposi imposition
tion imposition on them to require them to sit
on those miserable 'narrow benches
with their backs against the railing
in positions that become almost tor
ture after fifteen or twenty minutes.
Mr. F. Huber, who is taking
considerable interest in the erection
of the steel water tower at the new
light and .water plant, suggests that
the city by all means should install
an immense electric light on : top of
the twater tank, which will rise to a
height of 187 feet. Mr. Huber's sug suggestion
gestion suggestion is a good one.
in Ad. in the Star
Judge J. B. Gaines and Attorney T.
G. Futch of Leesburg, were in the city
yesterday on professional T business.
While here they made the Star office
a pleasant visit. Judge Gaines was
so enthusiastic about the Star's press
reports reaching the Lake county cap cap-italv
italv cap-italv many hours ahead of any other
paper and the excellent service fur furnished,
nished, furnished, that Mr. Futch also enlisted
on our ever growing subscription list.
The lid on the manhole to the sewer
on Osceola avenue, right across- the
railroad tracks from the fire station
is becoming a menace to traffic. The
ground has sunk all around it arid its
top and lid stick up" in a dangerous
manner. Mrs. Horne ran her car
against it yesterday evening and
ruined a tire, which is the third ac accident
cident accident of the sort in a month. The
street committee should at once have
the street graded up to -a level' with
the lid. It's becoming worse every
L C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla
Atxco cf Hotter no Doult Pre Pre-TesU
TesU Pre-TesU D&ng!iter,f Untkaely End.
Ready, Ky." I was not able to do
anything for nearly six months," writes
Mrs; Laura Bratcher, of this place 'and
was down in bed for three months.
I cannot tell you how I suffered with
my head, and with nervousness and
womanly troubles. .
Our family doctor told my husband he
could not do me any good, and he had
to give it up. We tried another doctor,
but he did not help me.
At last, my mother advised me to take
Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought
it was no use for I was nearly dead and
nothing seemed to do me any good. But
1 took eleven bottles, and now I am able
to do all of my -work and my own
washing.----.,- -'".vC -' '"
1 think Cardui is the best medicme in
the world. My weight has increased,
auid I look the picture of health.
If you suffer from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui
today. Delay is dangerous. We know
it will help you, for it has helped so
many thousands of fcther weak women
In the past 50 years.
? At all druggists. '
Writ Chattanooga KadlciB Co. Ladia
liTisory DacL. Cnattaoooca, Taon.. for S fetal
mmrmtttna on youx cava and 64-p& book. Hotna
rmtmcot fvt Wontan-" in piftia wiapptr. HA. I t
HAVE- the following used cars at
One 1916 Maxwell Touring
One Ford Touring Gar,
One Ford Touring Car $250.00
One "17" Buick, 4-Passenger Car
These cars are fully equipped and are in
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, Sc. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.'
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcoxr Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),'
Jim),' (Sunny-Jim),' Tuesday,. Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m. v; v
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. in.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p.m. -;' .
, No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10. p. m.
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 (Sunny-Jim)
Jim) (Sunny-Jim) Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.' 1 -
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 Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
Use Juba Self Rising. Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6t
; WBn(2ini ; ; Going
MoFlllli9 East of West
See that lour Ticket Reads
r p. r-
I, f "X:
. When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread' and advise the use of
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf
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
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
THE LADIES, HOME JOURNAL
THE SATURDAY EVENING POST and
THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN wish to
secure the pare time of a man or wom woman
an woman to act as local representative tn
Ocala and vicinity, looking after the
renewals of their many subscriptions
in this section, and Introducing these
publications to new readers. Payment
will be made in salary and commission.
Previous experience is destrable but n
essential. For details address, wltn
references. Box 654, THE CURTIS
PUBLISHING COMPANY. Independence
Suare, Philadelphia. 2t
Always showing exclusive designs
in individual ideas. Affleck Millinery
Parlor, opposite Gerig's Drug Store.
Phone 161. 19-6t
STANDARD 11AXLROAD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, C. T. & P. A
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Shade Yor Light.
For the electric light In the bou boudoir
doir boudoir or bedroom there is a useful nov novelty
elty novelty in the way of a shade. This Is
an exquisite little lady dressed In
rose silks and gold lace, after the
style of the ladies of the court of
Louis Qulnze. The skirt forms the
shade and the light shining througn
the satin and lace takes on a lovely
soft gJow. i
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes so thought-
less as to neglect tne corns wnicn tneir
children contract. The inflammation
of the mucous membrane, at first
acuter 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 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.
It is a shameful thing to be weary
of inquiry when what we search for
Coca-cola made in Atlanta,
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.-
All feeUe minds and all dilletanti
want, first of all, definitions in matters
that are ; not subjects of deductive
thinking, j The Roman Jurists, the
greatest the world has ever seen,
taught us to beware of definitions.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers. t
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates nude on. all Con Con-tiact
tiact Con-tiact work. Gives Mfrre and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othr
Contractor in th city. ;
Requirement of Genius.
Of the three requisitions of geniur
the first is soul, and the second sou?
and the third soul. E. P. Whipple.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SLM SLM-ILAR
ILAR SLM-ILAR LOCAL NEED3
LOST Rear light for Ford car
either on Silver. Springs or Kendric
road, Thursday night. Return to Star
oflice and receive reward. 21-3t
WANTED -Experienced insurance
men, white or colored, to write and
collect weekly health and accident in insurance.
surance. insurance. Good contract. Address I. A.
Stein, care Evening Sta. 20-3t
HOUSE TO RENT On Daugherty
street, pply to A. G. Gates. 19-tf
The man who is punctual in calling
on a girl has a chance to rest before
she appeafs.Richmond Times-Dispatch.
- :'v;..; ''
Beautiful roses for 50 cents a doz dozen
en dozen ; .. also : rose tushes from 15 to 50
cents each- Phone 445. 10-16-6t
- Sensitive. --
Jessie "Please, auntie, the new
lady next door says, her compliments,
and will you play very low, because
her husband is extremely musical."
COTTAGE FOR RENTOne-story,,t;
cotage; all modern improvements 1
rent reasonable; one block from pri-
mary school; corner South Second and
Alvarez streets. Apply to Charle J
FOR RENT -Two furnished rooms;
modern conveniences, desirable neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert1
LOST On Lake Weir road to Ocala,
gray overcoat. Initials D. T. J. in inside.
side. inside. Finder will be suitably reward rewarded
ed rewarded by returning to D. T. Jeff coat,
Ocala, Fla. 10-3-t .;Vv.- v
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 ofSce. tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phona 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
WANTED Five : two-horse, wagons
suitable for heavy 4 hauling; state
price. Address M. G. Davis, Zuber,
FOR -RENT 250 acres of good land,
suitable for growing corn, peanuts,
velvet beans or cotton. Write Mrs. J.,
A. Manley, Ocala, Fla., or phone No.
What the Bible Contains.
Somebody possessed of unlimited
time' and patience has figured that the
Bible contains 3,255,473 letters, form forming
ing forming 775,633 words, 21,727 verses,
chapters and 65 books.
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06597
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T21:06:25Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
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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 21, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06597
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 10 October
3 21 21
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