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Generally fair tonight any Sunday
Allies in Balkans are on the
r SQML1E, VERDU
II3 CARSO AI1D
London, Aug. 19 The Bulgars and
jrbs, each aided by their allies, are
Jain battling in the Balkans in what
iy prove a serious onensive. oeroia
' jl : 'Xt
jay announces ine repuise wnn
armoua losses of Bulgarians who
acked the allied positions along the
jrbian frontier and admits the Bul Bul-irians
irians Bul-irians captured Florine, fifteen miles
ptheast of Monastir. Bulgaria an an-pices
pices an-pices the repulse of Serbian at at-ks
ks at-ks with heavy losses. Artillery is
!o playing an important part and
ih sides report successful aeroplane
ENCH CAPTURE REMAINDER
rhe. French announce after a vio-
t all-night battle they have captur captur-the
the captur-the remainder of the ruins on the
Ve of Fleury. They, also repulsed
1 j. -i
.tenv uerman counter tucivs uu uic
ITALIAN GUNS EFFECTIVE
Dispatches from Italy say the Ital Ital-1
1 Ital-1 batteries have checked the Austro Austro-pgarian
pgarian Austro-pgarian atacks. on the Carco plat-
T THROUGH AUSTRO-GERMAN
LINES TOWARD KOVEL
Ldvices from Petrograd announce
Russians broke' through the Aus Aus-German
German Aus-German lines, and made a consid-
ple advance forty miles northeast
kovel in Volhynia.
OTTOMANS AID AUSTRIAN'S
erlin, Aug. 19, Official announce-
t that Turkish troops are fighting
Russians with the- Austnans m
Scia is made by the war office.
nofficial advices within the past
e weeks have, reported the send send-of
of send-of Turkish troops in large, num-
to aid the armies of the Central
rers on the eastern front, the total
e being estimated at. from '70,000
50,000. The greater part of them
understod to have been trans-
ad from the Macedonian front.
SHORTENED THEIR LINE
rmany announces that German
!3 victoriously resisted stupendous
;ich and British attacks on the
.e front yesterday, but the the
ins have shortened their line
what between Guillemont and
PASSED THE SENATE
ashineton. Aug. 19. The govern-
i shipping bill passed the Senate
night by a vote of 38 to 21, a
tly party vote, ending one of the
I bitterly contested legislative
Wles of the Wilson administra administra-I
I administra-I In the last Congress the meas meas-orecinitated
orecinitated meas-orecinitated a democratic revolt,
evised so as to minimize the gov gov-ent
ent gov-ent operation feature, the meas-
eeeived unanimous democratic
Prt and solid republican opposi-
It already has passed the
h: .. ; -Vv:
!e bill provides for creation of a
jrarnent shipping board to acquire
Vperate ships for rehabilitation of
American merchant marine, and
ipriates $50,000,000 for that pur-
to be raised by the sale of Pana-
I K. LANE, M. D., Prysician and
""T, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Law Library Building. Ocala,
GALICIAII FROIITS, THEY
B If HAVE
Italian Passenger Steamer Plying
New York and Mediterranean
Ports Has Gone Under
. (Associated Press)
London Aug. 19, The Italian pas passenger
senger passenger steamer Stampalia, plying be between
tween between New York and Italian, ports,
has been sunk according to a dispatch
to Lloyds, The Stampalia usually
carried two small defensive guns. She
was 476 feet long and displaced nine
thousand tons. She carried a crew of
170 and had accommodations for 1700
passengers, but it is thought there
were comparatively few aboard. It is
thought possible that a submarine
sank the Stampalia.
Shipbuilding in Yards of the Tight
Little Island Goes on With Without
out Without Ceasing
London, Aug. 19. There is a cer certain
tain certain small section of British ;water ;water-f
f ;water-f ront where more ships are under con construction
struction construction today than the entire, ship shipbuilding
building shipbuilding facilities of any other nation
could undertake at one time. They
include every type of craft from sub -marines
to battleships and from steam
trawlers to Atlantic liners. Most gov governments
ernments governments lay down their battleships
and cruisers singly, and the lesser
craft perhaps in pairs, but here bat battleships
tleships battleships loom up as twins, light
cruisers by the half dozen, destroyers
in rows of ten, with many braces of
long submarines, and an occasional
The war fleet under the hammer
and the paint brush here would rank
in the naval list above the establish establishments
ments establishments of several modest maritime
powers It could demolish the two
squadrons which fought the battle of
Manila Bay with one volley, and then
steam against the combined American
and Spanish fleets of Santiago with
confidence. And the merchant ships
in the stocks are as many as the Unit United
ed United States merchant marine has added
to its register in several years.
"We have trained crews to step on
board all these ships as soon as they
are fitted,' a naval officer remarked.
Thelmai the five-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Quattlebaum of Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, passed away at the home of
her parents Friday noon. Thelma
was the granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. S. M. Grubbs of Ocala, who are
in deep sorrow at the death of the
Take Rexall liver salts for thai
tired, lazy feeling. Gerig's. tf
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19,
no in run
Washington, Aug. 19. Although
there has been no official confirmation
or denial, there are indications today
that General Funston has recommend recommended
ed recommended the immediate withdrawal of Gen.
Pershing's expedition on the ground
that the continued presence of the
troops in Mexico is serving no useful
Which Will Share in Appropriation
Made by the Present
Secretary Houston of the United
States department of agriculture has
announced tentative allotments of a
million dollars for roads and trails in
the national forests. The tentative
allotment for Florida is $9,552 There
i3 a large national forest in Marion
county, east of the Oklawaha river, a
section in which good roads are need needed.
ed. needed. '.
The attention of W. D. Cam, chair chairman
man chairman of the board of county commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, was this afternoon called to
Secretary Houston's announcement,
and Mr. Cam said that the matter
had been taken up some time ago. He
said it would be necessary to wait un until
til until the next session of the state leg legislature
islature legislature before- Florida's allotment
could be proportioned among the
three national forests in this state.
Mr. Cam pointed out that the Ocala
forest is the largest of the three, but
that it was claimed that the forest
near Pensacola produced more revenue
for the government. The third for forest
est forest is in Lake county, and is really
a part of the Ocala forest.
THEIR ANCIENT ALLY
Members of Ambulance Corps in
France Praised for their
Good Work 1
Paris, Aug. 19. Section seven of
the American ambulance field service
is cited by General Mangin in an
army order just issued for its services
to the. division of the French army to
which it is attached. This portion of
the order reads: v
"This section of the American am ambulance
bulance ambulance field service has shown for
more than twenty months a most
complete spirit of sacrifice and has
rendered greatest services to the di division
vision division to which it is attached in as assuring
suring assuring the removal of the wounded
under best conditions. There is not
one of its members who is not a
model of coolness and abnegation. A
number of them have been wounded."
TO INVESTIGATE A
ROAD BUILDING TRUCK
Marion County Commissioners Will
Visit Georgia Next Week
Commissioners Cam, Pyles and
Luff man, and possibly the entire
board, will go to Brooks county, Georj
gia, next week to investigate the worK
of a White road building truck. The
truck is of 120 horsepower, and it is
claimed that it will do the work of 30
mules, and with 12 to 15 men will do
the work of 36 men. It hauls mater material,
ial, material, scrapes and scarifies. The White
company guarantees that the machine
will do the work claimed for it, or the
county will not have to pay a cent.
Horse, cow and poultry feed, com,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
FLORIDA HAS LARGE
But Heavy Damage to Property by
Hurricane Along the
. Texas Coast
San Antonio, Aug. 19. There was
heavy damage to property from the
hurricane at Corpus Christi, but little
or no loss of life along the coast, ac according
cording according to reports received at Sinton,
to which telephone communication was
re-established today. The hurricane
blew down half the army tents around
Brownsville and damaged many resi residences
dences residences at summer resorts along the
CHIEF SUFFERER IS CORPUS
Corpus Christi, Tex., Aug. 19.
Blowing at seventy miles an hour,
wind believed to be the forerunner of
a tropical storm" in the Gulf of Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, fell here last night. Local weather
bureau officials estimated that the
wind reached a velocity of one hun hundred
dred hundred and twenty miles an hour.
Corpus Christi, Texas, is a town of
twenty thousand people.
Gorgeous Occasion Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday in Jacksonville
Jacksonville, Aug. 19. -Ah oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to visit the members of the
Second Regiment of Florida stationed
at Black Point near Jacksonville will
be given the people of Florida on Airg.
25-26, when the preparedness parade
is held in Jacksonville. Railroad
rates approximately equal to one
fare for the round trip have been
granted from every point in Florida.
These rates are good to leave Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night or Friday morning and re return
turn return Sunday.
It is intended to start the parade in
Jacksonville at I 5:30 p. m., Friday,
Aug. 25. With the First and and
Second regiments in line and also the
naval militia and boy scouts, the mil military
itary military feature will be most imposing.
The city of Jacksonville will con contribute
tribute contribute a municipal section and var various
ious various lodges and organizations will
also be in line of march. Friday night
there will be a grand ball at the arm armory.
ory. armory. Saturday afternoon, Aug. 26, the
parents, wives and sweethearts of the
boys stationed at Black Point in the
Second Regiment will be treated to an
atuo ride to the army camp, and that
night, they will be given a dinner at
the Seminole hotel.
The business interests of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville are behind this movement and
earnestly urge a large attendance
throughout the state.
SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE
In today's paper will be seen the
summer clearance sale advertisement
of Helvenston's store, and the prices
named therein should be an incentive
to the buyers of the city. Mr. Hel Hel-venston
venston Hel-venston leaves in a few days for the
eastern markets to buy his fall goods,"
hence his determination to close : out
the summer goods at the sacrificing
prices named in his advertisement.
A good business chance. Motor bus
for sale at reasonable price. Good
business worked up. Owner finds it
necessary to return home. For partic particulars
ulars particulars call at G. A. Nash's store.
LITTLE OR 110
LOSS Of LIFE
Asks that Eight Hour Day be
MANAGERS OF RAILROADS HAVE HOT AGREED, BUT AflOTHEfi
COflFEREHCE WILL BE HELD MOIIDAY
Washington, Aug. 19.- After ''an
hour's conference with President Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, thirty-three railroad presidents
today left the White House without
giving any indication that they had
abondoned their stand for arbitration,
which' their spokesman, President
Holden of the Burlington, told the
president was a greater principle than
the hours and wages involved.
Meanwhile the president gave out a
statement outlining his proposals for
concessions of an eight hour day and
for a special commission to investi investigate
gate investigate the demands for "extra pay and
overtime by the brotherhoods and con-,
tingent proposals by the railroads.
The president said: "This seems a
thoroughly practicable and entirely
fair program and I think the public
has a right to expect its acceptance."
MAY CONFER MONDAY
" : .- '' ' ,' -The
railroad heads gave no final
answer today and will continue to de deliberate.
liberate. deliberate. The president will again
probably confer with them "Monday.
While the majority of the railroad
presidents are understood to be un unyielding
yielding unyielding In their attitude, the predom predominant
inant predominant report was that some didn't
want to hold out to the point of a
SANCTIONED BY SOCIETY'
President Wilson's statement said
that the eight-hour day now has the
sanction of society and should be
adopted as a wage basis, even where
the actual work can't be done in eight
hours. He said the railroads which
have already adopted it don't seem to
suffer any serious disadvantage. He
said if necessary after a fair trial of
his proposal, which the brotherhoods
had already adopted, the matter could
be thrashed out again.
RECOUNTING THE VOTES
When the commissioners adjourned
yesterday afternoon, with all but
three precincts in the county recount recounted,
ed, recounted, Sheriff J. P. Galloway maintained
his lead by six votes over his oppon
ent, Frank Adams. The commission commissioners
ers commissioners meet again at 3 o'clock this after afternoon
noon afternoon to complete the recount. It will
not be possible to recount the votes in
the Fort McCoy precinct, because the
ballots are missing, and are said to
have been destroyed after they we're
counted in the recent primary. Numer Numerous
ous Numerous votes have been thrown out by
the commissioners. The final decision
in the race will not be known until the
court passes its judgment on the re recount,
count, recount, disposing of the ballots thrown
out and the missing ballots of the
Fort McCoy precinct.
The results in the Fort McCoy pre precinct
cinct precinct in the recent primary, as de declared
clared declared at the time, gave Mr. Adams a
majority of 21 votes over Sheriff Gal Galloway.
loway. Galloway. MILTON C PETTIBONE
. A copy of the Flint, Mich., Journal
brings the news that Milton C Petti Petti-bone,
bone, Petti-bone, a prominent merchant and ex ex-mayor
mayor ex-mayor of Flint, was killed a few days
ago on being struck by an auto driven
by D. D. Aitkin, another prominent
citizen ,and a close friend of the vic victim.
tim. victim. Mr. Pettibone was a high degree
Mason and Knight Templar and prob probably
ably probably well known to some Ocala people.
Fresh fall garden seed now in. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
v VOL. 22; NO. 201
ALL THE COUNTRY
UP IN ARMS
Wholesale Lynching of Negroes in
Alachua in the Vicinity of
. (Associated Press)
Gainesville, Fla., Aug. 19 Five ne-
groes, three men and two women, are
reported to have been killed today
near 'Newberry in a fight with whites
who were seeking Boisey Long, a ne negro,
gro, negro, who is accused of killing Con-
stable S. G. Wynne and wounding Dr.
L. G. Harris, who were trying to ar arrest
rest arrest the negro for stealing hogs.
Scores of automobiles loaded with
men are seeking Long. Another ne negro
gro negro is reported to have been killed
yesterday near Jacksonville. No
whites are reported hurt.
'. ;. '.-
According to a report circulating in
Ocala today the coroner's jury, which
investigated the killing of the ne negroes,
groes, negroes, brought in a most remarkable
verdict. The jury seems to have in investigated
vestigated investigated seven deaths. One negro
man, according to the reported coron-
er's verdict, came to his death by run running
ning running into a barbed wire fence and cut cutting
ting cutting himself to death. Another man
came to his death by smashing his
head against a telephone post. Two
women fell out of a tree and choked
to death. Thre men, who had climbed
into the tree to rescue the women, fell
cut and broke their necks.
LOOKS BAD FOR CATTS
Entire Vote of Glen St Mary Stolen
from the Ballot Box
Jacksonville, Aug. 19. A-special to
the Times-Union from Macclenny
When the inspectors and clerks in
precinct No. 5, Glen St. Mary, Baker
county, opened the ballot box here to today
day today to' recount the gubernatorial vote
cast in the June Gth primary, it was
fouiid that thebox contained no bal ballots
lots ballots it had been robbed of its entire
contents. Not a single ballot remain remained.
ed. remained. Thi3 precinct gave an overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming majority to S. J. Catts, and very
few votes were credited to the other
candidates for governor.
During one period of the spectac spectacular
ular spectacular electric storm yesterday the
static instrument at the light plant
registered 14 seconds. Superintendent
J. C. Caldwell says that this is an ex ex-trordinary
trordinary ex-trordinary registration. He says it
was an even registration for the 14
seconds, and not broken.
Hundreds of telephones were put
out of commission by the lightning. A
new line through the Tucker Hill
sectio nof the city was badly damaged.
The wires in the line were cut clean
by the flashes.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
JDozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. .The Court Pharmacy. tf
;! "f -' t
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1916
'mmmimm i roc
Work of Navy Divers Shows What
Can Be Done at Great
MAKES SALVAGE POSSIBLE
Projects for Raising Long-Lost Rich
Galleys and Warships Now More
Favorably Considered Than
Washington. Must all the millions
of dollars that now lie at the bottom
of the sea in the form of ships and
their sunken treasure be forever lost
, to the world? Most of the vessels that
, have been sunk, whether by accident
or In the course of war, lie In compara comparatively
tively comparatively shallow waters, many of them
at a depth of less than 300 feet, and
the problem of their recovery does not
seem entirely hopeless In the light
of recent improvements in deep-sea
diving and the feats accomplished by
the expert divers of the United States
navy. The matter Is the subject of an
article In the bulletin of the Pan-American
Union at Washington. In diHcuss diHcuss-Ing
Ing diHcuss-Ing the organization of companies In
the United States whose purpose is the
recovery of some of the wealth now
lying In the ocean's depth, the writer
of this bulletin says : 1 i
"Certain it Is that the project of
recovering sunken ships or. the most
valuable of the treasures that have
gone down with them is more feasi feasible
ble feasible now than It was only four or five
years ago. Such great improvements
in diving apparatus have recently been
made that it Is now possible for a
diver to operate for a limited time even
at the great depth of 800 feet below
the surface. These improvements are
largely due to the remarkable experi experiments
ments experiments in deep-sea diving conducted un-
. der the auspices of the Bureau of Con Construction
struction Construction and Repair of the Nava De Department
partment Department of the United States in 1914.
Prior to that time the greatest depth
Teached by divers was 210 feet, two
English officers having accomplished
that feat'during a series of tests car-
; ried on by the British admiralty in
1907. For the benefit of those who do
' not appreciate the difficulty of diving
to such depths it may be stated that
at a depth of ten feet below the sur surface
face surface the pressure Is 4.33 pounds per
square inch of surface of the body sub-
" merged. This pressure increases pro pro-protionately
protionately pro-protionately and at a depth of 100
feet it has Increased to 433 pounds
; and at a depth of 300 feet to 129.9
. pounds. . .'
f Makes Salvage Possible.
'Notwithstanding this tremendous
". pressure, the expert divers of the
United States navy,"; this bulletin de
clares, "have succeeded in not only
reaching a depth of 300 to 350 feet,
but, in remaining at that depth for
from five to twenty minutes at a time,
making examinations and observations
in regard to a sunken vessel that
made its subsequent salvage possible.
This work was done in connection with
the raising of the United States sub-;
marine F-4, which, it will be remem remembered,
bered, remembered, plunged to the bottom of the sea
just off the harbor of Honolulu on
March, 25, 1915. Not only did the div div-ers
ers div-ers establish a new world's record for
deep-sea diving upon that occasion, but
the subsequent raising and recovery of
the F-4 is the only instance in history
where a sunken vessel was recovered
from a depth of 300 feet."
The bulletin writer thereupon gives
a brief sketch of the history of diving
as' a useful art from the time of
Aristotle down to the presept, and af after
ter after describing u modern divlnar out-
A FLfTD? VCMAN TELL:?
Ft.Myers,Fla "Your 'Golden Med
ical Discovery' and 'Favorite Prescrip
tion are my motnerc
remedies for numerous
ills, and as tonics and
ES SAVE MONEY
By MRS. JULIAN KEATH
Founder and National President of Ilcusew.vcs League
MRS. JULIAN HEATH.
In order to buy efficiently it i3 essential
that the bliyer should know what she is buy buying.
ing. buying. .She must be able to order by name and
thus be certain that she is getting the quality
she wants at the price she is willing to pay.
Men buy cigars by name, they call for smoking
tobacco by name. In this way they are certain
of getting the quality thej want. Women
demand the same right to buy breakfast foods,
canned fruits, household utensils, hose, gloves
and the thousand and one articles bought and
used every day in the same intelligent manner.
We don't want to ask for "oatmeal" or
"flour." We want to ask for the particular
brand that we have tested and found satis-
; factory. .buying food is certainly as im
portant as buying tobacco and women buyers should be protected
the same way.
Predatory price cutting the offering of standard articles at less
than cost as bait to hide the hook of higher prices on anonymous
goods -tends to, discourage manufacturers in branding their products
and putting their names and addresses on them. That is the reason
I favor the passage of the Stephens-Aslmrst Bill. I want all the
articles that women buy to be branded so that they can be identified.
Intelligent consumption is as important as intelligent production.
They belong together and one h largely wasted .without the other.
Women, especially residents of small cities and towns, are de dependent
pendent dependent on ) the small retail store. ,These retailers tell us and they
have learned by sad experience- that cut rate stores are driving them
to the wall. We take their word for it and we also accept their
statement; that the Stephens-Ashurst Bill will stabilize business, will
discourage substitution and will encourage the sale of branded, iden identified
tified identified goods. That means increased production' and a corresponding
lower price. Therefore we members of the Housewives League favor
legislation that will permit prices for uniform quality. v
We want to treat the small merchant fairly because that is the
way to enable' him to treat us fairly. We want to buy intelligently
and economically and we want the merchant who serves us to do his
business economically. He cannot do that if compelled all the time
to meet the unfair and cut-throat competition of the big store intent
on substituting its own brand of goods for the standard article that
carries the name and address of the maker. V
Uniform prices for uniform quality is in line with the American
principle of a square deal for, all. ':- No buyer should demand more
and no buyer should be compelled to accept less.
T:;my" own experience
J&iwith both, they -cer-STtainly
were all that
, was needed to brina
fSJ'l'&labout what was de de-M0mf
M0mf de-M0mf sired. I was suffering
mM i'Jfrom indigestion, so
much so as to become
verv thin and Dale, and crew weak and
Us tless, with very little ambition to be
about the house. I was told by a physi-
c" in that the derangement of my nervous
av3tem was the cause of the dyspepsia.
' "Recently I took the 'Favorite Pro
serin tion' alone and it relieved my nerv
ous condition and apprehension and pre prepared
pared prepared me for the trying ordeal of mother
hood, relieving me of its many distressing
features. I hopo other women looking
forward to motherhood may proht oy
mv testimony, not only to give them com-
iort but to strengthen them for the nursing
rriod." Mrs. I. M. Peixiceb, Ft.
Dr. Pierce's Gkjllen Medical Discovery
IcIds the stomal digest the food and
Lanufacture no'irishing blood. 7t has
i tonic effect and scon enables th Etomacil
a ad heart to perform their functions in a
iiitural, healthy manner, withoat an
Contains neithr alcohol nor narcotics
':a ingredients are made public ano
I Tinted on wrapier. it s pure altera-
t.ve extract maie r?th glycerine iron
t qtive roots and icrbs.
Sold by medicine dealers in Uouid rs
, ihlpt form, or scud 50 cents tc EI.
j'ierce's lrr-alids Hotel, Buffalo,
iT n tri:J Ixyx of tablets.
Dr. Pierce's I leasarit Pellets are the
i rieinai little Lvei- .PilL- These tiny
Hipir-...atea. ar ti-buirut granules tc
taoi:rf and the : TAit tc ti-ie
Et arid explaining In some detail the
matter of the diver's being subjected
to two pressures, viz., the pressure of
the air Inside the helmet and suit and
the external pressure of the water, con continues
tinues continues as follows:
"The necessity of having the air
pressure within the diving dress com compensate
pensate compensate the external 'water pressure,
thus subjecting the diver to pressure
directly proportioned to the depth to
which he descends, Is the dangerous
element in deep sea diving. At a
depth, for instance, of 100 feet, a diver
must be subjected to a pressure of
four atmospheres, or 60 pounds per
square Inch, la order, to compensate
the external water pressure. Exposure
to such pressure is apt to be fol followed
lowed followed by dangerous physiological ef-.
fects, commonly ; known as ; 'caisson
disease, the symptoms of which in include
clude include pains In the muscles and joints,
commonly called 'bends,' deafness,
embarrassed breathing, vomiting, faint fainting,
ing, fainting, etc., sometimes resulting in death.
Danger in Removing Pressure.
"These symptoms," the bulletin says,
do not appear, while the pressure Is
being raised nor so long as it is con continued,
tinued, continued, but only after it has been re removed
moved removed ; and the view now accepted
Is that they are due to the rapid effer effervescence
vescence effervescence of the gases which are ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed In the body fluids during ex exposure
posure exposure to pressure. Experiment ha's
proved that when the pressure is sud
denly relieved the gas is liberated in
bubbles within the body and that
these do the harm. Set free in the
spinal cord, for instance, they may
cause partial paralysis, or in the heart
lead tostoppage of the circulation. It
has been found, however, that if the
pressure is relieved gradually the bub
bles are not formed, because the
gas comes out of solution slowly
and is got rid of by the heart and
luncs. To prevent tlese elTit-ts the
witnarawai or the atr pressure in oth
er words, the decompression should
be slow. Hence the diver's ascent
must be regulated accordingly,' and
the deeper he has been the slower and
longer must be the periods of decom decompression.
pression. decompression. It was particularly In re regard
gard regard to this matter of decompression
that the experiments of the United
States navy department in 1914 led to
the improved methods enabling the
divers to descend to 300 feet below the
surface. Being able to safely observe
and direct the work of rescue at such
a depth and with modern lifting appa apparatus,
ratus, apparatus, who can say that the recovery
of ancient treasures of sunken Spanish
galleons, or hundreds of more recent
wrecks of merchant vessels, and final
ly of many of the magnificent war ves vessels
sels vessels that have been sent to the bottom
during the present war. is an idle
STREET CLOCK PLACED HIGH
Idea Is Somewhat New, But Would
Seem to Have Many Points of
In placing a large" double-faced clock
on a Los Angeles building, the usual
practice o2 employing brackets to sup support
port support It over the sidewalk was discard discarded
ed discarded and the dials were put on adjacent
sides of the corner column of the
I ( f I'll
rpHE more bank deposits a community has the more prosperous will be bi
the individual citizens and the community as a'whole. The bank t
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.
The Oeala National Ba
- Member Federal Reserve Bank, Atlanta
That Is, According to Republican
New York World Points Out How
Standpat Organs Have Brought
Disaster on Their Cause by
j Persistent Foolish Claims.
"If it was not for the European war
the country by this time would be in industrially
dustrially industrially in ruins because of the Underwood-Simmons
tariff act. y If you
do not believe it, go back and see how
imports were overwhelming us in the
first year of this act. which ended just
before the war broke out the fiscal
This daily chant of the standpat or organs
gans organs apparently moved the senate
awhile ago to address to the depart department
ment department of commerce a resolution of in inquiry
quiry inquiry which Secretary Redfleld now
responds to. And the damning fact is
admitted that imports in 1914 under
the said tariff were 4.5 per cent
larger than in 1913 under the Payne Payne-Aldrich
Aldrich Payne-Aldrich tariff. Dutiable imports were
actually less, but free imports, chief chiefly
ly chiefly of materials for our factories, were
This is bad, but a worse tale of
ruin remains to be told. It relates to
the first year of the prior Payne-Al-drich
standpat tariff and is' proved in
precisely the same way. In that first
year imports increased IS per cent
over the previous year.
Therefore it is shown by accepted
standpat rules of evidence that four
time3 more ruin was produced by. the
Payne-Aldrlch tariff in its first year
than by the Underwood-Simmons t&riS
in its first year. New York World.
OTTffiffl MLWM i
Premier Carrier of the South
Tickets WaAnocA A iitf 9Q Return Final
Sale tuuwuuj 9 fxuij uo LimitSept. 8
Round Trip Fares From Jacksonville
Atlantic City, N. J.... . $22.75
Asheville, N. C.
Baltimore, Md. (via Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk and Steamer) .... 19.75
Black Mountain, N. C..--1&25
Brevard, N. C. ..... 13.55
Chattanooga, Tenn. 14.00
Flat Rock, N. C. ...... 12.45
Flovilla, Ga (for Indien
Springs) .. .......... 95
Hendersonville, N. C... 120
' Washington, D.
Lake Toxa way, N. C. .. 145
Richmond, Va. .........$15.75
Roanoke, Va. 16.50
Saluda, N. C. 12.35
Spartanburg, S. C ...... 12.35
Tate Station, Tenn, (for
Tate Springs) ....... 15.75
Tryon, N. C. 12.35
Walhalla, S. C. 120
Waynesville, N. C. 140
Winston-Salem, N. C. . 14.25
C. ...... 17.75
Low Excursion Fares to Othe Points. Standard Coaches and
Pullman Cars on All Trains. Special Mountain Excursion
- Train to North Carolina Points Will Leave Jackson-
ville on Wednesday, August 23rd at 8:50 P. M.
City Ticket Office Corner Forsyth and Hogan Sts, Jacksonville, Fla.
G. R. PETTIT, D. P. A., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
HAVING 1 ROUBLE
WITH YOUR CAR?
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
j Honest, efficient service; you pay fox
. A 1 A
ice time put in on your car omy. j.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 6-9-16-tf
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
MOTORCYCLE FOR SALE
structure between the fourth and fifth
floors, relates Popular Mechanics
Magazine. The reason for placing it
at this rather unusual height was the
belief that at such a point it could be
readily seen by more persons than if it
were set;closer to the street level.
The faces of the clock are five feet in
diameter, while its finish is made to
harmonize with that of the building,
which is constructed of light-colored
Exterior coloring for suburban
houses deserve more attention than it
usually receives. An experiment
that sounds in the telling too ideal to
be authentic, but which nevertheless
was said to have been actually carried
out some years ago in an eastern com
munity, was the painting of all the
buildings in a certain village, both res
idential and commercial, in colors that
blended together harmoniously.
While perhaps artistic effects of this
sort may never become plentiful, every
homebuilder should do his share to
ward the good work by making his
own structure a subordinate part of
A 1916 model Excelsior, twin
cylinder motorcycle, with side car, all
fully equipped, and in absolutely first
class condition throughout. Been run
atcut 1000 miles. Will sell cheap for
cash. Apply at Star office. 8-14
THIRTEEN pounds of sugar for $1
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries,
eries, groceries, Saturday and Monday. Smith
Grocery Company. 3t
"I am bothered with liver trouble
about twice a year," writes Joe Ding-
man. Webster City. Iowa. "I had
pains in my side and back and an aw
ful soreness in my stomach. I heard
nf Chamberlain's Tablets and tried
them. By the time I had used half
a bottle of them I was feeling fine and
had no siens of pain." Obtainable
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ucala 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa
7:50 p. m. V r
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; ucaia, 1:40 a. m.; arrives at. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe-
ersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 -Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.;
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; ucala z:3U-a. m.; arrives Jack
sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
I p. m.: arives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
MERCHANT I MII1ERS TR At IS P ORTATI 0!l COLlPAflY
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return... $35.00
Baltimore and return ... 32.00
Philadelphia and return. .30.00
Washington and return. 34.60
Savannah and return. . 6.0U
Boston and return ...... $43.00
Providence stnd return . 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 35.50
Asbury Park and return. 35.50
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31, I
1916, with privilege 01 stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. Tt
Philadelphia August 24, September 3, 14, 24, at 4 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, foare or any information cheerfully furnished
oh application. Ask for tour book.
; Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. AVERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
AIR LINE RAILWAY
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
OF THE CITY COUNCIl
Finance D. W. Tompkins, chair chairman;
man; chairman; G. A.. Nash, W. A. Knight.
Cemetery J. T. Moore, chairman;
D. E. Mclver, H. A. Weathers.
Judiciary -3. M. MetTert, chairman;
J. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver.
Street D. E. Mclver, chairman; D.
W. Tompkins, W. A. Knight.
Fire J. J. Gens, chairman; J M.
Meffert, G. A. Nash.
Police W. A. Knight, chairman; G.
A. Nash, H. M. Weathers.
Market H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; J. M. Meffert, J. J. Gerig.
Sanitary H. A. Fausett, chairman;
D. W. Tompkins, J. T. Moore.
Light and Water G. A. ? Nash,
chairman; D. W. Tompkins, J. M. Mef Meffert.
fert. Meffert. Building H. M. Weathers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, D. E. Mclver.
MAXWELL Touring Cars (60-inch
TREAD) now in stock at Ocala ready
for delivery. R. R. CarrolL
MOOT) AY, AUG
ROUND TRIP FROM PO INTS -NAMED BELOW
7:16am...... Santos ...
:00am....... Ocala ......10:00pm
7:23am..... Belleview .... 9:37pm
7:38 am .-. Dallas 9:23 pm
Low rates from other points. Tickets erood on special train only.
turning leave Tampa 6 p. m. same day. J
SEPARATE COACHES FOR WHITE AND COLORED PEOPLE AI
PLENTY OF R OOM FOR ALL
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. T. A. S. G. UNDERBECK, D. P. A.i
Ocala, Fla. Tampa, Fla, f
We carry a
full line of Newport
. Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Annual Mountain and Seashore Excursio;
ATLSW! COAST LOW
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
- - -
Round Trip Rates from Ocala
Washington, D. C. ..$2L35 Richmond, Va. .. .........$1
Norfolk, Va. ..............$19.35 Atlantic City, N. J.. ...... ..$2f
Round Trip Rates from Jaclcsonville
Chattanooga, Tenn. . ..... $1
. Mototeagle, Tenn. . .... . . $1
Mammoth Cave, Ky. $1
Wilmington, N. C. ...,....$125
Winston-Salem, N. C. ...... $14 J25
Hot Snrines. Va ...... .$18.75
Roanoke. Va. $16.50 i Lexington, N. C. ........... $1
TICKETS SOLD AUGUST 23rd LIMITED TO SEPTEMBER 8th
For information or reservations call on A.C. L ticket agent or
A. W. FRITOT, D. P. A J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Jacksonville, Fla, Tampa, Fla.
Advertise in the Star.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1916
IS UTAH DEMOCRATIC?
APPEARS THE REPUBLICANS
MAY LOSE THIS YEAR.
Former Committeeman Declares That
Working Men and Employers Are
More Than Satisfied With
Notwithstanding Utah was one of
the only two states carried by the
regular Republicans In 1912, and there therefore
fore therefore is helA tin ats a shinine- Heht of the
loyalty of the Republican organization
In the state, William R. Wallace, who
until recently was the Democratic na
tional committeeman for Utah, refuses
to concede the state to the Republic Republicans
ans Republicans in the coming election. He con contends
tends contends that the president ought to have
carried Utah in the last national elec election
tion election and that he has a first class
chance to get the electoral vote this
"Senator Smoot, one of the big Re Republican
publican Republican leaders of Utah and of the
Nation, and his cohorts control 60 per
, cent of the voting strength of Utah,
but, nevertheless, the Utah senator
was lying awake for several nights
after the election In 1912, fearing that
the state had gone Democratic. The
Republicans won by only 3,000 in a to
tal vote of more than 100,000. This
time, I firmly believe, we will put up
even a better fight. Senator Suther
land is going to have some determined
opposition and he may be beaten.
workingmen that they ought to change
administrations when they are getting
better wages than they ever received
and are working overtime? How are
you going to convince employers that
they ought to change when they are
getting more for their products than
ever in their history? Copper Is
bringing a higher price than at any
time since we started to mine and
we have the largest copper mine in the
world in Utahlead is higher, in price
and sugar commanding a top figure."
KEO AT A BARGAIN
A nineteen fifteen five-passenger
Reo car, fully equipped, electrjc lights
and starter, two extra tires and tubes
recently overhauled throughout. First
check for $400 gets it, R. R. Carroll,
A shipment of Crane's station
er Just in all styles. The Cour
WONDERFUL SAVER OF TIME
Little Hand Hoe, With Small Blade,
Great Convenience in Weeding
Hoe away from onions instead of
hlllin? xiv; they spread out and grow
much better. If truck farming a little
li;tal hoe, the blade about the size of
your thumb, Is a wonderful time saver
in weeding seed onions. They can be
made by any blacksmith and cost but a
KEEP ROADS FROM 'WASHING'
Colorado Agricultural College Expert
Makes Trip Through Mountains
and Comments Thereon.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St, Peters
burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. ru
No. 10, Lee3bxsrg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wedaesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141. Wilcox. Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jackson-rille,
rille, Jackson-rille, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosaesa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Bomosassa, 2:25
No. 39. Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:36-2:0 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.'
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesbuxg,
9.05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny -jim),
imesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:50 p. m.
(By E. B. HOUSE. Colorado Agricultural
College. Fort Collins. Colo.)
Having just returned from a trip
Into the mountains over the worst of
roads, a comment or two should not
be out of place at this time.
First. The road builder has followed
the lines of "least resistance" and has
given grades as steep as 20 per cent.
Second. He has made no, provision
for taking care of the rainwater fall falling
ing falling upon or coming to these steep
Result The road proceeds to "wash
out" whenever a heavy shower strikes
Remedy. Whenever a road Is built
on a steep grade broad, shallow ditches
THIRTEEN pounds of sugar for $1
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries. Saturday and Monday. Smith
Grocery Company. 3t
A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make I
it "as eood as new." The Court
Stone Road Through Ute Pass.
should be built at right angles io
the road In such a manner that the
water coming down the road to them
MAXWELL Touring Cars (60-inch will be caught and passed to the side
TREAD) now in stock at Ocala ready
for delivery. R. R. Carroll.
and away from the road. These ditches
on steep grades should not be over 300
feet apart so that the water may be
caught and diverted before it collects
In sufficient1 quantities to cut the
ground. If a smoother road Is desired
these ditches may be covered by 2 by 6
inch planks placed one inch apart to
allow the water to run through the
cracks and ifito the ditch.
KEEP ROADS IN GOOD .SHAPE
fMg Tiatt Lati
half a lifetime is not at all expensive
when you consider durability and
freedom from the expense of repairs.
There are many kinds of composition
roofing in our stock that will give
Explain Your Bleeds t Us
and we will tell you the particular kind
best 'suited to your purpose. If you will ;
show us your plans we will show you how
to save money on material and labor.
All Our Building Supplies
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
DAVID S. VVELCIHI
PHONE 223 Ocala, Florida
f ' i V
150 New Fall Woolen Samples to Select From
1 Come in and Let Us Measure You
Why Pay More
Split-Log Drag Is of Great Service in
Keeping Roadways in Economi
' '- '4-'
The vise of the road drag is im
portant in putting the roads in good
shape for winter use. There are over
2,000,000 miles of earth roads in the
country, and the split-log drag is of
great service in keeping them in eco economical
nomical economical repair. The drag is used in
many states and in foreign countries.
It is used with' two, three, or four
horses, and is easily constructed.
-Drags are often constructed of
planks instead of logs. The plank
should be strengthened along the mid
dle line by a 2 by 6-inch strip. A tri tri-anjrular
anjrular tri-anjrular strip may be used under the
lower edge of the blade to give the
proper cutting slope.
Usually two horses are enough to
pull a drag over an ordinary earth
road. The team should be driven
with one horse on either side of the
right-hand wheel track the full-length
of the portion to be dragged and the
return made over the other half of
" Quaint Raincoat.
When rain falls in tropical countrhrs
there is no mistake about it. The rain
comes as -if it meant to sweep away
all such trifles as trees and ybushes.
A man who goes out In thi,s deluge
must protect himself, but he finds that
a mackintosh of the lightest kind has
its disadvantages, for if it keeps the
rain out, it also keeps the heat in.
The raincoat devised by the Mexi Mexicans
cans Mexicans is called a "chino," and is so por porous
ous porous that the heat of the body readily
escapes, while owing to its construc construction
tion construction it keeps the wearer dry. The
chino Is made of numberless long, nar narrow
row narrow strips of dried palm-leaf, one end
of each strip being woven into a light
fabric and the rest falling loose. The
wearer of this garment rustles as he
walks, and the rain pattering upon It
makes a pleasant sound. Arrived at
the house, he takes off his palm-leaf
hat, shakes it, and hangs it up to dry.
Then he slips off his chino, shakes
that also, and hangs it up. He him himself
self himself Is untouched by the rain, but the
chino, as It hangs up, looks like a
huge, damp, brown cassock. Surely
this raincoat is the quaintest In the
The Plank Drag.
the roadway. The object of this treat treatment
ment treatment is to move earth toward the cen center
ter center of the roadway and raise It gradu gradually
ally gradually above the surrounding level.
While this is being accomplished all
mudh6les and ruts will be filled, into
which traffic will pack the fresh
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
j!y5 Union Square
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, .Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and op.
and Homelike Hotel on both Amer- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
ican and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL C COMPANY
Drag Roads When Idle.
After the rain, when you can't work
In the fields drag that road.
Dragging the Roads.
In dragging roads only a small
amount of earth is moved, just enough
to fill the, ruts and level off the high
places. In general, the drag Is drawn
over the road at an angle of about 45
Prizes for Pictures.
1 The National Highway association
Is offering $2,600 in cash prizes for
Dhotoeranhs of good roads. "Good
Roads Everywhere," is the comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive watchword of this movement.
Dog Is Truly Faithful.
That a dog Is a most faithful animal
was proved in -Seaford recently, says
the Seaford (Del.) correspondent of
the Philadelphia Record.
The late Wilson W. Donoho for
many years acted as yardmaster at the
cannery of Greenabaum brothers in the
pea-canning season, and every morn morning
ing morning his little dog Sport accompanied
him to his work when the whistle
sounded and stayed with him through throughout
out throughout the day, stationing himself beside
an electric light pole in the yard until
the cannery closed for the night. Sev Several
eral Several days when Donoho was sick or ab absent
sent absent Sport made the trip alone, but
always found friends to share their
dinners with him.
- This year, when the whistle blew
for the first time, Sport left home and
went- direct to the factory and con continued
tinued continued to do so from day to day, re refusing
fusing refusing to. leave his favorite resting
place beside the pole.
THE 'WINDSOR-" HOTEL
' .ii the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service U
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
J. EL KAVANAUGH
ROBERT M. MEYER,
JUST THE THING
r UK DlAKlCtiUxA
"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea which lasted ovei
a week," writes W. C. Jones, Burford,
N. D. "I became so weak that I could
not stand upright. A druggist recom recommended
mended recommended Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy; The first dose
relieved me and within two days I was
as well as ever. Many druggists rec recommend
ommend recommend this remedy because they
know that it is reliable. Obtainable
(' 'WHITE STARjJLINE
TRANSFER III STORAGE
Teams for Rentlight and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing
1 - A
A Skin like Velvet M55S
Use tic exquisitely fragrant cream of p T "Jif 1?
Sic beaut flower of India and be .XXXltXl
complimented on your complexion, jjj piVi
Yotur dealer baa Elcaya or wiU get it. J2j JUlxttL X i
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAT
BITTIXGEB & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V.' Leavengrood, Baalneaa Manager
J. H.' Beajatnln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poa
(Domestic) ;t (Foreign)
One year, In advance.... J5.00 One year, in advance........... 8.00
filx months, in advance 2.50 Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 1.25 Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance... 50 One month, in advance 80
The Star is too old a bird to be
caught by putting sugar on its tail.
Both Roosevelt and Bryan have
kept quiet this summer, which has
been some compensation for our other
Judge Ben Lindsey of Denver, a
progressive with a big P, and a
sturdy prop for Roosevelt's platform
in 1912, is for Wilson this year.
Dr. Von Jagow, the German foreign
minister, says Germany does not op oppose
pose oppose the sale of the Danish West In Indies
dies Indies to the United States. Of course,
he wouldn't say anything else.
Recounts so far give Knott 314
more votes than Catts And yet some
people who claim to be orthodox dem democrats
ocrats democrats wonder why the Star does not
run Catts' name up to the masthead
The Star doesn't mind giving Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville a little free advertising on
its preparedness parade slated for
Aug. 25 and 26. It will be a gorgeous
occasion, and the Star advises all who
can to go.
Our war department is not at the
top notch of efficiency, but at least it
doesn't give commissions to the
ten-year-old sons of royal parents, as
the war departments of king-ridden
European countries do.
Henry Hamilton Honore of Chicago
i3 dead. As his chief claim to fame
lies in the fact that he was the papa
of Mrs. Potter Palmer and Mrs. F. D.
Grant, you need not wonder if his
name is somewhat unfamiliar.
Look out for a howl against the
Saturday Evening Post. In its cur current
rent current issue, it publishes a story called
"Gullible's Travels," in which it shows
up some of the East Coast resorts in
-a laughable but effective manner.
v ; "f V- --r
Editor Jordan of the Punta Gorda
Herald has as sharply pointed a pen pencil
cil pencil as any writer in the state,and
tho he prefers to write kind and com complimentary
plimentary complimentary words with it, he can
make it as effective as a bayonet to toward
ward toward things he does not approve of.
You may poke fun at the Coffins of
Johnstown, Bradford county, Fla., all
you please, but they prove their faith
by their works. They are not ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly rich people and the $100,000
they have given' to the national prohi prohibition
bition prohibition committee cuts a deep gash in
their modest fortune.
Wilson doesn't seem to be afraid of
the loyalty of German-Americans, as
he has just appointed one, F. J. von
Engelken of Florida, to the important
office of director of the mint. German German-Americans
Americans German-Americans are as loyal to America as
anybody. They can't be blamed for
sympathizing with their aFtherland
in the great struggle now going on.
New York soldiers are not as good
as our Florida boys. On the first
hike six miles of the Fourteenth
Regiment, at Mc Allen, Tex., Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, thirty men dropped out and had
to be brought back to camp. The
Seventy-first Regiment on a five five-mile
mile five-mile hike, dropped out five men. Our
Second Regiment did much better
v The Star is informed that in his
speech here Friday night Catts said
that in a year from ntfw- both the
Star and the Banner would be prais praising
ing praising him. Possibly so. The Star
.would praise the devil if he did what
it thought was right. But both the
devil and Catts will have to change
their ways before they draw much
praise from the Star.
There was very little that any one
could object to in Catts' speech Fri Friday
day Friday night. He knew this wasn't his
town, and he put on the soft pedal.
Now, the question is, will he make
similar speeches all over the state, or
will he, when he is in the headquarters
of his tribe, rant and rip, throw mod moderation
eration moderation to the winds, accuse all who
oppose him of being liars and thieves
and howl for Catholic gore.
It is reported all over town that
diphtheria is raging in Mcintosh and
that the town is quarantined. The
health authorities inform the Star
that there has been one case of the
disease in Mcintosh and that there is
no quarantine. The fact is that quar-
tof fice as second class matter.
THE STAR'S PHONES
The editor's phone is
while the business office re-
mains the same. Our friends
will save themselves possible
annoyance and delay by keep-
ing this in mind when calling'
up. the Star office in future.
antines are rather out of date and
nothing less than the state board of
health has the right to put one in
force, which it is not likely to do for
anything less than a great emergency.
We notice that a number of repub republican
lican republican and some democratic papers
criticise President Wilson for ap
pointing Congressman Hay to a fed federal
eral federal judgeship. Mr. Wilson, when he
appointed Hay, literally kicked him
upstairs, giving him a life job in
order to get him out of Congress. For
years Mr. Hay, who is one of the
greatest pork barrel artists in the
House, has held his position on the
military committee by virtue of sen seniority,
iority, seniority, and used his position to pro promote
mote promote the schemes of his friends and
to the detriment of the army. It's the
cold-blooded selfishness of such as
Hay that costs the lives of hundreds
and thousands of good men when
war comes on. Hay is an incubus to
his party and a disgrace to represen representative
tative representative government.' V
The government is considering
building an armor plant with the
ostensible intent of keeping down the
price of armor plate. If the said plant
is conducted like most government
business is conducted, its principal
effect will be to tax the people in
order to keep down the wages of
American workmen. The plant would
bet a nest of grafters and the plate
it turned out would be. rotten. It
costs more to build a ship in a navy
yard than in a shipyard. It' costs
much more to do printing in the gov government
ernment government printing office than in a pri private
vate private printing office. The postoffice
department is conducted on a plan
that would ruin any private corpor corporation,
ation, corporation, and iany corporation could give
better service at less cost. Before
the ? government can do any business
without taxing the people unjustly to
keep it up, we will have to have a
different set of congressmen elected
by more intelligent and conscientious
Oscar M. Johnson of the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Metropolis says: "In a state statement
ment statement issued, in Tampa Wednesday,
Robert B. Sturkie, of Dade City, is
quoted as having said that he never
had gone over to the Catts side in the
present controversy between Catts
and Knott over the gubernatorial
nomination. In fairness to myself I
feel called : upon to explain the cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances under which the state statement
ment statement from Mr. Sturkie was secured.
If Mr. Sturkie' ever issued a serious
word he declared to the writer that
he was through with the Knott fac faction
tion faction and, had gone over to Catts in
the interest of the purity of the ballot
and fair play. The writer could hard hardly
ly hardly conceive at "the time that Mr.
Sturkie had decided on the step, in
view of his previously expressed an antipathy
tipathy antipathy for Mr. Catts. In company
with Mr. Hayes Lewis, Mr. Sturkie
was met in front of the Heard Bank
building and quickly the topic of dis discussion
cussion discussion drifted to the Knotl-Catts
controversy. Mr. Sturkie volunteered
the statement that he had. quit the
Knott faction and for fear that he
might be saying it jovially, the writer
asked him if he had any objections to
being quoted thus. 'Why : certainly
not,' was his reply. By way oficom oficom-ment
ment oficom-ment he said: You ought to do a little
more than peeping in your column.
You might find out some things. I
know of one case alone where Catts
was beaten out of no less than 600
votes. That's why I've changed my
position. I'm going to vote for Catts
because I can't stand for all this stuff
that has been pulled off.' Mr. Sturkie's
memory serves him incorrectly if he
thinks that he winked at the time the
subject was discussed.
UWRT I HERS and EMBLUERV
PHONES 47. 104 M$.
OCALA. Fl UIDA.
ARMOUR PLANT WILL
BE OPENED IN OCTOBER
On October 19 and 20 there will be
a big celebration in Jacksonville upon
the opening of the new packing plant
of Armour & Co. As this plant prom promises
ises promises to be a great benefit to Marion
county the people of this county will
be interested. Efforts will be made
to secure the following speakers for
Governor Harris of Georgia; Gover Governor
nor Governor .Henderson of Alabama; Gover Governor
nor Governor Manning of South Carolina, and
Governor Trammell of Florida; Sen Senator
ator Senator D. U. Fletcher, who will be asked
to speak on rural credits; Secretary
of Agriculture Houston; Dr. W. F.
Blackman, E. M. Niebert of Atlanta;
D.r. Charles F.- Dawson, Dr. Logan, of
Gainesville; S. Davies Warfield, Fair Fairfax
fax Fairfax Harrison, J. H. Kirkland, Charles
R. Capps and W. J. Harahan.
CATTS' OCALA SPEECH
According to schedule, Mr. Sidney
J. Catts, who at present holds the
certificate of nomination as the dem democratic
ocratic democratic nominee for governor, made a
speech from the band stand last eve evening
ning evening to several hundred people,- fully
twenty-five per cent of whom were
He "was introduced by Mr. W. D.
Carn, chairman of the board of coun county
ty county commissioners.
Mr. Catts opened his speech by an announcing
nouncing announcing that he had his certificate of
nomination the same as those held by
the other state officers nominated in
the June primary, election. This cer certificate
tificate certificate he announced was safely lock locked
ed locked up in the vault of one of the
state's strongest banks and he intend intended
ed intended keeping it, even at the risk of be being
ing being thrown' in jail for refusing to sur surrender
render surrender it if called upon to do so.
Facsimiles of this certificate were
distributed. He said that his oppon opponents
ents opponents had circulated the report that he
was crazy, which report he said he
would put in its proper classification
had not they apparently patented the
language necessary to use in so doing.
In order to prove to his audience, that
he possessed a good clear .memory he
quoted from speeches of noted orators,
repeated poems and translated Latin.
He said that the Ocala newspapers
overlooked no opportunity to speak
disparagingly of his candidacy, but he
believed this was caused by the edi editors
tors editors not understanding him and the
principles he advocated; and he pre predicted
dicted predicted that they would continue to
find fault with his official actions for
about a year after he was made gov governor;
ernor; governor; after which they would be num numbered
bered numbered among his best friends.
As to the principles he advocated,
he wanted equal assessments on he
property of corporations with those
of individuals (quoted Mr. Farris' as assertion
sertion assertion Jthat the railroads were assess assessed
ed assessed at 10 per cent of their value, while
the individual was assessed at. 50 ;
will join the other state officers in a
voluntary reduction of salaries to
one-third the amount allowed; wants
a better pension for the Confederate
soldiers and their widows; favors
bonding commission houses doing
business in the state to protect the
shippers a law similar to the one re-
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
ALL SEPTEMBER MAGAZINES
NOW DUE; ARE ON SALE
COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE
.' :.V "" '.'
CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND
Are all New Stock
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. National
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C, SmiTH
Phone 10 Oenla, Fla.
quiring insurance companies to keep
a cash deposit in the state treasury
upon which claims can be made in the
state courts in case of dispute; stands
for better public schools and the es establishment
tablishment establishment of two industrial schools;
favors a bank guarantee law.
. Explaining his position on the es establishment
tablishment establishment of industrial schools, he
said that he did not want to be under understood
stood understood as opposing the state schools at
Gainesville and Tallahassee, but he
favored institutions that taught the
students the use of their hands as well
as their heads.
In closing Mr. Catts offered an
apology for not giving Marion county
more of his time during the primary
campaign, stating that he had been
led to believe that this county be belonged
longed belonged to Farris and Knott, but had
he known how many friends he had
here he would have "haunted the
voters" during that period.
Mr. Catts closed his speech with a
beautiful tribute to Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion county in the many possibilities
they possessed in the way of facili facilities
ties facilities for great things in the manufac manufacturing
turing manufacturing world with water transporta transportation
tion transportation and water power possibilities.
, He asked to be remembered when it
came to voting for the next governor
of Florida, and thanked his audience
for its patience in listening to him
for nearly an haur and a half, espe especially
cially especially as few seats were provided and
the majority of the crowd stood up.
He says he will be elected in. Novem November
ber November up upward of 30,000 votes.
His speech was listened to with
much interest by his opponents as
wall, as his friends and it is the sub subject
ject subject -of much comment on the streets
DAMPHOOLISHNESS IS 7
:j vV WELL DISTRIBUTED
(St. Petersburg Times) -One
Bill Mapoles, a West Florida
product, delivered himself of the fol following
lowing following nugget of wisdom, in a little
paper he publishes: "We don't believe
in letting five men supreme court
judges--make it possible for a man
to be wilfully stolen out of an elec election
tion election after the people have put him in."
And they send men like that to the
legislature over in West Florida, to
make laws for the people of an en enlightened
lightened enlightened state! Yes bring 'on your
state division. Lakeland Telegram.,
That is an excellent piece of sar sarcasm,
casm, sarcasm, and properly placed. But let us
be fair. Let the Telegram look around
South Florida. There is the Metrop Metrop-olic
olic Metrop-olic of Miami; a prominent state jour journal
nal journal published in up-to-date Miami. It
"The more the people of Florida
contemplate the idea of having their
candidate for governor named by the
courts the more determined they are
to put the democratic primary nomi nominee,
nee, nominee, S. J. Catts, into the executive of office."
fice." office." '.
The editor of the Metropolis has
never been sent to the legislature
from South Florida but he does offer
himself as its advisor in many mat matters;
ters; matters; and will his nugget of wisdom
assay any finer that Bill Maypoles' ?
And in South Florida it is not nec necessary
essary necessary to look as far away as Miami.
Right -here amongst and between us
is the great Tampa Tribune; and it
"So. far as the gubernatorial race is
concerned, the party, in its primary,
has made its nomination and the nom nominee
inee nominee has been duly awarded the cer certificate
tificate certificate of nomination by the proper
authorit y the state canvassing
board. That nominee is Mr. Catts.
An effort is being made to contest the
nomination but, so far as the party is
concerned, it has duly and properly
made its nomination and, with the
possible exception of a few of the ir irreconcilable,
reconcilable, irreconcilable, will support its nominee
in the general election."
That is not quite such an openly
worded defiance of the courts and
laws of the state, but isn't its more or
less concealed nugget of wisdom about
the same grade as Bill's? That kind
of wisdom is not sectional in Florida.
The new book, "When a Man's a
Man," b ilarrold Bell Wright, just
out is on sale at The Book Shop. 3t
"The John Dozier Co." will under undersell
sell undersell everbody for the next 15 days for
cash. Corn especially.
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
1 "New Things" at the. Walk-Over Shop ii
I Ivory Satine Top and Ivory Kid Vamp. 2-inch covered heel
' Price $9.00
I if Mo Wimai. h
l Ocala -.- Florida AgsL :;
! ' TRADE MARK
"Phoslime carries a large percentage of moist moisture,
ure, moisture, which has been repeatedly demonstrated in
practical use to keep green and well nourished the
LAWNS on which it was used."
Prices F.&0. B. Phoslime, Fla., In Bags
$9 Per Ton
f WRITE" FORBOOKLE T f
I FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE &LIHE C0. 1
Box 462 OcalatFlorida
A. FAUSETTt Local Dealer
Albert O. Harriss
; YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
I OCALA, PHONE 219 FLORD3A J
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but. they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & PacMnjrCo.
PHONE 34 OCALA. FLA.
Put an Ad.
LESS THAN CARLOAD
S10.C0 Per Ton
in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1916
i -immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmammmmm l ".
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00
Slate, County and City Depository.
AFFLECK MILLINERY PARLOR
IN NEW QUARTERS
We are now comfortably settled in our new store in the OCALA
HOUSE BLOCK, opposite Gerig's Drug Store. Having closed out
nearly all of our goods before leaving the old quarters over Helven Helven-ton's,
ton's, Helven-ton's, we are now showing many
Brand New Styles
of Hats and other novelties of the season. Now that stair climb climbing
ing climbing is not longer necessary for our patrons we invite them to come
often to see our new offerings. We shall be constantly receiving new
goods until our stock is again the leading one in the city.
Affleck Millinery Parlor
OCALA HOUSE BLOCK
IS SOU IMS
If You Have any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
The U. D. C. meeting with the pres president,
ident, president, Mrs. E. L. Carney, at her ele elegant
gant elegant home on Oklawaha avenue Fri
day alternoon, tho rather slimly at
tended was a very pleasant occasion.
Among other: matters under consider consideration
ation consideration was that the chapter might
have charge of the dining room at the
Marion County Fair this year. Re
freshments were served.
m m m
Mrs. Ed. Carmichaei will leave
Tuesday on the Clyde Line steamer
Lenape for New York City. From
there she will go to Fort Dowen, Can
ada, where she will remain four
weeks. Returning home via New
York City, she will spend two weeks
with General George B. s Loud and
daughter, Mrs. Roberts, both well
known in Ocala.
:, .'"r.' ;':
Mrs. W. L. Armour of Panasoffkee,
who has been ill at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Walters
for the past week, is somewhat better
Mr. Niel Ferguson is taking his va-
I f j
.A -fe&csfc for -tTe pHte II
-f. well; -Ke ey&s I I
'u. I J ks v
OCALA COCA-COLi KlSV I
p V BOTTLING WORKa
' S v
cation in Chattanooga
places in Tennessee.
FRESH BEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
mi YORK RETURP4 35.00
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
! CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
j Write for schedule and further particulars.
i H. G. 17ENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
I Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty SW Jacksonville. Florida.
Put an Ad. in the Star
L. E. Yonce of Ocala has rented the
Keating cotage on Ocean avenue
Daytona Beachi for the coming month
and brought over his family from the
interior at the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crook and
Miss Florrie Crook, who have been
guests? of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Gerig,
leave tomorrow for their home in Pa
Gen. and Mrs. Ayer and Mrs. Carl
Ayer were in the city from Fleming-
Mrs. Claud Gamble and pretty little
daughters, Nellie and Laurie of Mont
brook, are visiting Mrs. G. E. Thomp
son and family.
Mrs. G. E. Thompson has returned
from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Claud
Gamble of Montbrook.
Mrs. Mary E. Bogie is expected
home tomorrow from a two weeks
visit at Safety Harbor.
A card received today from Mr. L.
M. Raysor Jr., in Reno, Nev., brings
the pleasant news that he and his
family expect to leave Reno October
1, and will probably be back in Marion
county about the 15th.
A card from our old friend Jos. W.
Dodge in Jacksonville announces that
he is about to leave for Miami. The
other side of the card holds the pleas pleasing
ing pleasing features of Jos. W., and we will
take good care of it to help remind us
of one who has been a faithful friend
for over half a dozen years.
There will be a combined meeting
of the Methodist) sewing circle and
literary society at the parsonage Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
Mrs. B. F. .Watts and son Franklin,
of Leesburg, and Earl Hall of Ocala,
arrived, Wednesday to be the house
guests of Mrs. W. A. Allen and son,
Horace, and to attend the kewpie
dance last night. They will return to
their homes the first of the week.
The Presbyterian monthly social
will be held Monday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. McDowell on Fort King
avenue. Mrs. Todd will be hostess..
Mr. Asher Frank, after a pleasant
visit to his brother and sister, Mr.
Marcus Frank and Mrs. Israelson, left
today for Black Point. Mr. Frank is
a member of the Tampa company.
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood, on their
auto trip north, have reached La La-Grange,
Grange, La-Grange, Ga., and have so far had a
Miss Cora Wellhoner of Graham-
ville is the week-end guest of her
sister-in-law, Mrs. Laura Wellhoner.
- Mrs. Ed. Carmichaei is entertaining
for the week-end her brother, Mr. E.
A. Shealy of Demorest, Ga., and her
sister and niece, Mrs. N. B. Plummer
and Miss Marguerite Plummer of
Gov. and" Mrs. Trammell have been
spending some time in Asheville and
other points in the North Carolina
rainier Clearance Money
JLUO 11 O
ItorMij EidDiiiy Mwml
HO buy at this sale is like picking
Li- dollars off the trees.
We mention a few of the items be below,,
low,, below,, but the counters are loaded
with all kinds of valuable merchan merchan-dise.
dise. merchan-dise. Come and see for yourself.
A Few Of The Bargains That Will Be Oflercd
One lot 36-in. wide Long
Cloth, 18c value, at
One lot 36-in. wide Long Cloth
15c -.value at. 11
One lot 29-in. wide India Lawn
10c value at ....
Not over 12 yards of the above
three items to a customer.
One lot Colored Lawns, 10c 7JL
and 12 l-2c values at 12
One lot Colored Voils, Lawns f JL JL-etc.,
etc., JL-etc., 25c values, at- L 2
One lot Colored Voils, Lawns
etc., 25c to 35c values, at.. 10C
ODe lot Striped Seersucker and
Ripplettes at-I- 1UC
One lot Colored Ratines, worth 37
from 50c to $1.25 at dlC
Onejot Torchon Laces, etc., 5c n
to 8c values at j. oQ
AH Ladies' and Men's Bathing Suits at about Halt Price.
AH Ladies' Summer Dresses and Skirts at Hall Price.
One lot Embroideries, 10c to 25c
One lot Ladies and Misses 7C-,
Rlmiono 4H C1 CA .mlHt fill.
t uiuuow, vj-. vvj ij)i.ou vaiuc uXJW
One lot Ladies Waists, $1.00
One lot" Ladies' Waists, $1.00 gr grand
and grand $1.50 values ... ODC
One lot Ladies'' Ribbed Union Suits
"Merode" make, open and closed,
' all sizes, 50c and 60c values il W
at 4. .... 41C
One lot same make, 75c value, ZHn
at... --- vlL
x Big line of Ladies' Muslin Under Underwear
wear Underwear consisting of Gowns, Corset
Covers.Drawers, Eavelops Chemise,
etc., at greatly reduced prices.
One lot Ladies Patent Leather
Pumps, all good styles. ?r
$3.50 values, at-. $Z.Z9
One lot Ladies' White Canvass Low
Shoes, all new styles, worth ? i t r
from $1.50 to $2.25 tylAd
Onejot Men's Shirts, worth $1,
One lot Men's Sport Shirts, 50c
Don't Fail to Visit this Sale
destroyed by fire. Some of the scenes
are on a desert island rank with the
vegetation of the tropics. There. is a
fight between ah insane man and a
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
Helen Ware will be seen here this
afternoon and tonight in "Cross Cur Currents
rents Currents 'a Triangle Fine Arts feature,
announced as a powerful story of
rival loves. There are some big scenes
in the picture. A beautiful yacht is
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for tall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tl
I AUTO FOR HIRE:
At Your Service Any Hoar
DAY or NIGHT
The Hotel for Florida People
. Fire Proof
t 1 Per Day
Every Room With Private Bath
PHONE 523 :
J Reasonable Prices Terms- Cash J
i JOHN NEEDHAM :
Z Residence Phone 526 t
Where Shall I Go To School?
! W. F. BALLINGER i
Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,'
Cornice,- Spouting, Skylights,
Tanks and General Repair
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Phone Yonge's Tin Shop 388
210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Investigate its Advantages Before
Choosing Your College
436 students from 51 Florida counties
and 24 states and foreign countries
1915-16. Total 818 including summer
school. Write at once for catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE. President.
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR
An Institution of the Highest RanTc
for the Education of Young Women
5S9 students from 52 Florida counties
and 11 states 1315-1C, Total 818 in including
cluding including summer school. Write at once
EDWARD CONRADI, President.
Fin your home atmosphere with exquisite lasting" fragrance
ED. PINAUD'S ULAC
The great French perfume, winner of highest international
awards. Each drop as sweet and f ragTant as the living Lilac
blossom. A celebrated connoisseur said: "I don't see how
you can sell such a remarkable perfume for 75 cents a bottle" and
remember each bottle contains 6 oz. it is wonderful value. Try t.
Ask your dealer today for ED PINAUD'S LILAC. For 10 cents
our American offices will send'you a testing bottle. WriU today.
PARFUMRIK ED. PDiAH), Dcpt U ED. PDLUD Ksw York
OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, AUGUST 19. 1916
FROM THE ASHES i
By HELEN NEAL.
"And that's Just what I can't under under-etand,
etand, under-etand, Maude. She has told me that
,Bhe loved me. She promised me, '111
iiot trifle, Carey ; I'll be as true as steel
to you. And the very next night she
"went to a dinner dance with that sales salesman
man salesman '
She listened patiently. Poor Carey!
Maude was eight months yhia Junior,
but she felt eight years older,
Carey was in love with a girl, a
pretty, foolish little thing, all eyes,
fcair and pink cheeks, who had abrupt abruptly
ly abruptly discarded him for a person of mani mani-kmred
kmred mani-kmred nails, massaged cheeks, tailor tailor-made
made tailor-made clothing and perfume.
AndIaude? Maude was the solace.
"Never mind, Carey" she said at
the end of bis latest outburst. "Never
worry, my friend, time will tell which
is the better man and Laura will see
There was one thing about Maude
she always knew how to say the right
thing at the right time. That's why
Carey came to see her In his trouble.
And Maude loved Carey. ,8he hated
herself for it. I She knew she was only
something comfortable to him, like an
old shoe or a warm dressing gown on
a cold morning. She knew she ought
not to listen to his troubles, but should
tell him plainly that she would be no
man's confessor. But, then, Carey
would stop coming, and the thought of
not seeing him left such a stab in
her heart that she let things go on
and despised her weakness.
"When Carey said good-by that night
he placed a light hand on either of
Maude's shoulders. "You're a real pal,
Maude, the best pal a fellow ever had.
I don't see how some women 'can be
such angels and others such devils."
And when the door closed 'after him
Maude leaned up against the wall a
moment with closed eyes. "How dif different
ferent different would have been his parting
from her," she thought, "a hungry
clasp, a kiss, a look deep in the eyes."
When the Country club dance came
off, of course, Carey took Maude. She
was not without a certain prettlness
herself, this little lady of much wis wisdom.
dom. wisdom. he felt that tonight would be
a sort of test, for Laura would be
there, and excitement lent color to
her cheeks and sparkle to her eyes
that made her wonderfully attractive.
Laura was there, all curls and frivol
and fun; plenty .of : partners, much
laughter and never a look at poor
Carey, la whose eyes tragedy sank
deeper and deeper as the evening wore
on. He danced dutifully with Maude,
but dancing left him plenty of time
for thought, for she was one of those
dancers that float by your side. He
seemed scarcely aware that he was
dancing with a partner, so light was
her touch and so perfect her time.
The look in Carey's eyes and the tur turmoil
moil turmoil of her own heart made the sit situation
uation situation unbearable for the girl and at
last she suggested that they go home.
It seemed to Maude that if Carey
should ever mention Laura Stacy's
name she would do something des desperate.'
perate.' desperate.' They were silent until they
reached Maude's door. Then Carey
said, despondently: "Did you see her?
She never once thought of me.",
Then something took possession of
Maude. "Stop!" she commanded.
"Not another word! What do you
think I am?" It seemed to her as
if her voice rose to a shriek. ."I've
stood your silly; patter about that
odious little cat, Laura Stacy, as long
as I'm going to. I've listened to the
rehearsal of your tale of woe till I'm
sick. I'll be no man's vicarious sweet
heart, and, as for you, I never want to
see your face again. You're a big,
selfish brute who has been hurt and
wants stroking, but with never a
thought of the pain and humiliation
you could inflict. Good night."
Rhet turned nd Ip.ft him. and! with
her head high walked into the house
and to her room, where she threw
herself on the bed In an agony of re remorse.
morse. remorse. How could she have been so
unladylike as to forget herself? How
she must have hurt him! She must
have revealed her feelings for him.
Oh. the thought was unbearable
' Rho folt that oh a rmilri rfht pndura the
air. in her room any longer. It was
hot and stifling. She changed her
frock for something less fragile and
crept forth into the garden. How soft
and sweet nature seemed at this quiet
nonr! If her own scral were onlv ecmal-
ly at peace!
How long she paced back and forth
in that garden she did not know.
Somewhere a clock chimed; was it
two or three? She decided to go in.
As she came around the corner of the
house a black something huddled on
the stone wall that surrounded the
yard caught her attention. .It was a
man. She came nearer.
"I had to do a' whole lot of think--.
ing some place, little girl," said Carey
in a queer, humbled : voice, "and this
urn a limt oa prind anv. You don't
. j o 7
obieet do vou?" r
"Why, of course not," tremulously.
"Carey, I'm sorry I spoke so angrily
to you. I never supposed that I could
so forget myself.:' I don't want you to
"Why what, little woman?"
"Why, why think, you know, that
I I cared what you think of Laura.'
"But I want to think it, Maude. Why
He caught her to him with eager
tenderness, and began to whisper a
jxxew tale of love Into her willing ears.
I (Copyright, 1318k by the McClure Newspa-
The county commissioners will meet
on August 7th and adjourn to
Augrust 22nd, 1916, to hear com complaints
plaints complaints from all who object to the
raise made by them from the assess assessment
ment assessment of 1916 of the tax assessor, from
the first to the second amount shown
below. The said raise does not apply
to either live stock or automobiles un unless
less unless so -Stated.
Florida Soft Phosphate and Lime Co.,
12200 to $8200; No. 26 precinct.
J. H. Badger, cattle, $200 to $500;
No. 33 precinct.
Mclver and MacKay, $17,850 to $25, $25,-000;
000; $25,-000; No. 1 precinct.
Ocala Gas Engine WOrks, $600 to $1, $1,-000;
000; $1,-000; No. 1 precinct.
Ocala Ice and Packing Co., $6,250 to
$12,000; No. 1 precinct.
Ocala Manufacturing' Co., $3,000 to
$6,300; No. 1 precinct.
Ocala Seed Store, $400 to $800; No.
Rheinauer and Co., $12,000 to $15,000;
No. 1 precinct
Mrs. Emma Rheinauer, $200 to $500;
No. 1 precinct.
R. F. Rogers, $50 to $250; No. 1 pre precinct,
cinct, precinct, i
Z. C. Chambllsa. 8100 to 1500; NA.
A. C. Cobb, $100, to $250; No. 1 pre precinct.
W. I Colbert, $20 to $100; No. 1 pre precinct.
Collier Bros., $100 to $300; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. Dr. H. C. pdzier, $150 to $500; No. 1
H. A. Fausett, $1000 to $1500; No. 1
, B. F Condon, $200 to $800; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. Ernest Crook, $100 to $400; No. X pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. ?
Mrs. J. W. Davis, $100 to $300; No. 1
J. K. Dickson, $50 to $300; No. 1 pre precinct,
cinct, precinct, John Dozler, $450 to $800; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. Ll W. Duval. $200 to 1400; No. 1 .Tir.-
C. A. Fort, 0 to $200; No. 1 precinct.
J. E. Framnton. 0 to S100: No. 1 ore.
cinct. v ,-
Dr. R. D. Fuller. $50 to $100: No. 1
L. A, Gabel. $50 to $100: No. 1 re-
F. P. Gadson. $1200 to $1500: No. 1
J. P. Galloway. $150 to $300: No l
W. T.'Gary, $130 to $400; No. 1 pre precinct,
cinct, precinct, r
A. G. Gates. $700 to S1000: No.' 1 tre-
clnct. - .
Albert Gerig. $100 to $300: No. 1 tnre-
J. J. Gerig. $180 to $400: -No. 1 ore-
clnct. ;" -;'
Geo. Giles and Co.. $800 to $1500: No.
B. Goldman. $3,000 to $3,503: No.' 1
I N. Green, $200 to $400; No 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. ...
A..W. Green. $20 to $100: No. 1 pre
Gulf Refining Co.. $200 to $400: No. 1
J. M. liuynn, o to ilOO: No, 1 precinct.
Sidney Hale. $130 to $200: No. 1 pxe-
A. C. Hamerick. 0 to $100: No.-l cre-
W. W. Harriss. $50 to $200: No. l ore-
Cinct ,f ;'- .--
Hayes and Guynn, $400 to $800; No.
THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN
By GENE BYRNES
" -:. .. : ;
T. Helvenston $1,600 to $2,000: No
W. S. Hllands. 0 to $400: No. 1 nre-
Dr. E. Van Hood, $200 to $400; No. 1
Stephen Jewett, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct
cinct precinct .....
T. H. Johnson, $100 to $200; No. 1
J. E. Johnson-$50 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
G. '.G. Maynard, $100 to $200; No, 1
Julius' F. Miller, $60 to $400; No. 1
S. A. Moses and Bros., $300 to $2,000;
No. 1 precinct.
T. T. Munroe, $300 to $400; No. 1 pre precinct
cinct precinct Ocala Wagon Works, 0 to $500; No.
. George Pasteur, $50 to $200; No. 1
Dr. E. G. Peek, $100 to $300; No. 1
. L. W. Ponder, $30 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. r
J. P. Phillips, $50 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. -Henry Raysor, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct..
cinct.. precinct.. .George Rentz, $100 to $400; No. 1
C V. Roberts,' $50 to $100; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. J. R. Roddenberry, 0 to $50; No. 1
R A. Sandifer, 0 to $100; No. 1 pre precinct.
Smith and Sandifer, 0 to $100; No. 1
, G. S4 Scott, $200 to $400; No. 1 pre precinct.
C. E. Simmons, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. W. E. Smith, $50 to $200; No. 1 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. J. L. Smoak, 0 to $200; No. 1 precinct.
J.-H, Spencer, $40 to $100; No. 1 pre precinct.
H. D. Stokes. $130 to $250: No. 1 Tsre-
W. W. Stripling. 0 to $250: No. 1
Luige Toffaletti, $100 to $200; No. 1
J. V. Tarver. $130 to $250; No. 1 pre
Geo. I Taylor. $60 to $150; No. 1 pre
W. 1. Taylor. 0 to $400; No. 1 pre
Aj T. Thomas. 0 to $400: No. 1 pre
J. M. Thomas. 0 to $200:. No. 1 pre
P. J. Theus, 0 to $200; No. 1 precinct.
D. W. Tompkins. $100 to $300: No. 1
H. W. Tucker, $200 to $500; No. 1
Ed Tucker. $200 to $500; No. 1 pre
cinct. ; .-
H. F. Watt. $5P to $200; No. 1 pre
B. A. weathers, $130 to $500; No.
D. S. Welch. $100 to $300: No. 1 pre
C. E. Winston, 0 to $200; No. 1 pre
D. S. Woodrow, $200 to $400; No. 1
re xonge, iou to ?30; ao, i pre pre-cincL
G. G. Aired, 0 to $50; No. 10 precinct.
W. H. Anderson, $30 to $80; No. 3
J. E. Austin," $40 to $100; No. 13 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. R. A. Shaw, cattle, $180 to $500; No.
R. A. Baskin. 0 to $200; No. 17 pre
P. D. Bateman, 0 to $150; No. 22 pre precinct
cinct precinct F. W. Bishop, $50 to $300; No. 17 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. Mrs. Dollle Bllteh, $50 to $300; No. 20
B. R. Bllteh, $50 to $200; No.' 20 pre precinct
Beverly Blitch, $20 to $100; No. 20
Mrs. J.-B. Borland, $50 to $200; No.
George Borler, 0 to $100; No. 16 pre precinct
cinct precinct Charles Boyles, 0 to $100; No. 26 pTe-clnct.
J. F. Bruton, $10 to $150; No. 32 pre precinct
cinct precinct ." ... ;
W. M. Cameron, 0 to $100 ; No. 22 pre precinct
cinct precinct "
J. F. Cameron. $30 to $100: No. 22
J. A. Cameron, $30 to $100; No. 22
R. R. Cameron, $2a to $100; No. 2
George Carlton. $10 to $100; No. 26
E. O. Cordrey, $30 to $100; No. 11
J. W. Coulter. $500 to $800; No. 20
J. W. Crosby. $90 to $200; No. 16
H. Ia Dickson. $50. to $200: No. 22
N. A. Fort, $50 to $100; No. 11 pre-i
Dr. IL Gatrell, $50 to $200; No. 31
J. I Grantham, $30 to $100; No. 26
A. R. Griffin, $50 to $100; No. 17 precinct-"
J. B. Gore, $10 to $50; No. 11 precinct
W. C. Guynn, ,0 to $100; No. 33 pre precinct
A. H. Hinneman, $50 to $100; No. 11
J. A. Hicks and Son, $50 to $300; No.
CT B. Howell, $50 to $150; No. 18 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. Henry Jackson, 0 to $200, No. 26. pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. A. S. Johnson, $30 to $150; No. 17 pre precinct
cinct precinct W. F. Jordan, $20 to $100; No. 14
I S. IJght, $50 to $150; No. 2 precinct.
Calvin liong, $10 to $50; No. 12 precinct'
Alonzo Long, 0 to $50; No. 11 precinct
R. F. Long, 0 to $5o; No. ll precinct.
J. M. Mathews, 80 to $200; No. 3 pre precinct
H. A. Meadows, $50 to $200; No. IT
.precinct. j .-i'i sfe;. --
J. ,F. Meadows, $30 to .$100; No. 26
precinct. : ...
N. W. Meadows, norse, 0 to $50; No.
.W. B. Milligan, $70 to $200; No. 17
A. P. Munroe, $20 to $150; No. 13
A. B. Moore, $50 to $200; No. 17 pre precinct
cinct precinct -
S. J. McCully, $50 to $200; No. 33 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. .''--
Mrs. Lillian Norseworthy, $50 to
$200; No. 22 precinct.
Mrs. D. B. Parramore,""$40 to $10;
No. 27 precinct
I. W. Perekins, horses, $40 to $80;
cows, $10 to $250; other property, $20
to $100; No. 11 precinct
Lee L. Priest, horses, $100 to $150;
other property, $50 to $100; No. 17 pre precinct,
cinct, precinct, v- ,.
Clarence C. Priest, $10 to $75; No.' 17
T. W. Randall, $20 to $100. No. 11
J. H. Randal, $20 to $100; horses, $40
to $80; No. II precinct.
W. B. Roberts, $30 to $100; No. 11
Mrs. J. J. Roberts, $30 to $100; No. 11
O. H. Rogers, $50 to $100; No. ll pre precinct
cinct precinct ,.f C
J. R, Rogers, $50 to $100; No. 11 pre precinct
cinct precinct ...
C. H. Rogers, $50 to $100; No. 11 pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. V. M. Secklnger, 0 tov$50, No. 20 pre precinct
cinct precinct v i : i '
R. H. Redding, cows, $1,500 to $2,500.
E. P. Townsend, $20 to $100; No. 18
(C. E. Turner, 0 to $100; No. 17 pre precinct
Florida Lime Co., 0 to $1,000, sawmill
and other; no. l precinct :
J. M. Meffert, .0 to $500; No.v l pre
Oakhurst Lime Co.. 8 mules. $400:
otner personal, ?oo; iNo. l precinct
-.-B. a Webb, $50 to $150; No. 29 pre precinct
W. C West, cattle, $20 to $75: No. 11
ti. ti. wnitungton, ?30 to $ioo; no.
p. 1. vvuson, o to 5o; no. 17 precinct
u. w. aranat. 10 neaa cattle, i&o: mo.
j. l. BecK, o to ?ioo; no. so precinct
T. K. Nell, one horse. $50: 8 cows.
$40; No. 5 precinct
J. F. UOCOWltCh. $100 to $300: NO. Z4
Cocowitch and Neville, 0 to $800;" No.
W. B. Coggins, 130 to $200; No. 19
W. M. Counts, $20 to $100; No. 7 pre
. Douglas Bros $730 to $1,000; No. 10
J. W. Folks, 0 to $100; No. 5 precinct
Edwards and Redding, 0 to $100; No.
B. I. FreyeTmuth, 0 to $100; No. 30
M. P. Frink, $10 to $100; No. 30 pre
J. T. E. Gasklns and sons, ; $30 to
$200; iso. 7 precinct
W. S. Grimes, 0 to $100: No. 8 pre
James Glymp, 0 to $50; No. 7 pre
J. M. Go In, $30 to $150; No. 7 precinct
W. O. Hand, 0 to $50; No. 10 precinct.
T. J. Harrell, $40 to $300; No. 9 pre
Ellis Hawkins, $40 to $200; No. 7 pre
Falson Hawkins, 0 to $200; No.
Jl. W. Inglis, 0 to $250; No. 24 pre
D. B. Klbler. $100 to $400; No. 24
Knight and StTange, $1,000 to $2,000;
No. 24 precinct
J..T. Lewis and Son, $590 to $800; No.
E. J. Lytle, $60 to $150; No. 19 pre
J. G. Markham, 75 head cattle; No. 5
D. D. Mitchell, $30 to $100; No. 8 pre
W. H. Markham, 0 to $50; No. 5 pre
L. D Marsh, 0 to $50; No. 10 precinct
C. B. Miller, cattle 25 head. No. 24
J. S. Martin, cattle 4 to 25 head; No.
E. L. Martin, cattle 5 to 25 head. No
A. B. Mock, cattle 0 to 20 Bead; No.
10 precinct. ..
Muclan Farms. $1,700 to $5,000.
J. D. Moon, cattle 5 to 25 head; No.
Notice is hereby given that the following described lands or so mu
thereof as will be necessary to pay the amount due for taip? herein get o-f
posite to the same together with the cost of such sale and advertlsemer
win De soia ai puDiic auction on
M OX DAY. THE 4TH DAY OF SEPTEJinEB. 4. n 1118
at the courthouse In Ocala, County of Marion, State of Florida.
DESCRIPTION OF LAND
NAME OF OWNER
B. A. McDaniel, goats 20 to 100 head,
horse3 1 to 2, cattle 4 to 10; No. 5 pre
cinct-' -: ;: -.
E. E. McLin, or Marion Farms, cat
tie 10 to 20 head graded. ;
J. M. Nettles, horses 1 to 2; other
personal, o to $30: No. 5 precinct
G. W. Neville, $100 to $300; No. 24
M. M. Prdctor, $50 to $100; No. 23
J. G. Spurlin, $50 to $100; No. 9 pre
J. M. TIson, $40 to $150; No. 1 pre
R. S. Shortridge, 0 to $100; No. 16
a. j. sims. jzo to iuo: wo. 17 pre-
C. Stanaland, cattle 2 to 25 head; No.
ts. a. rooKs, cattle 4 neaa to to: zva
W. A. Finley, cattle 10 head to 100;
No." 29 precinct.
Henry Kiley, cattle 3 neaa to 40; no,
N. T. Brown, cattle 10 head to 30.
E. A. O3born, $200 to $400.
J. H. Williams. 120 acres in s 11 tp
16 r 18. 5350 to 5400.
M. A. Rice. 20 acres. e or ne or
SW S 27 tp 12 r. 22, $1,500 to 5Z.UUU.
A J. Edwards. sw lot 60.. Ji.z&o to
W. B. Caggins. sl4 of sw?i of sw
and sei of sw except 5 chs square in
ne corner s 26 tp 17 r 24, 55 acres, $2, $2,-000
000 $2,-000 to $4,000.
L. B. Graham. 5 acres e 20 tp 17 r Z4,
5650 to 51.500.
Graham and Lytle, 10 acres s 29 tp 17
r 24. $130 to $1,000.
E. Schnltzler, 11 acres s 29 tp.l7.r
24. $2.000. to $5,000.
John Connell, 12.74 acres s 29 tp 17 r
4. $2,000 to 55.000.
Mechanic Saving Bank, 154 acres s
30 tD 17 r 24. $3,000 to 510.000.
.31. u. wuson, z acres s tp 17 r
24, 81,500 tO SZ.500.
Warran Mason, se of blk 60 O. S.
Ocala. $1,000 to $1,500.
-. Eugene Dobbs, in Dunn Central Add
Ocala, $1,000 to $1,500.
Mrs. Edward Holder, oik & o. s.
Ocala, $12,500 to $14,000.
s. R. Whaiey. blk 66 o. e. ocaia, $s.-
000 to $6,000.
H. B. Masters, blk 45 O. S. ocala,
S.500 to $9,000.
C. .C. Higglnbotham, 4 acres s 21 tp
13 r?22, $50 to $200.
E. F. Beal, lots 1876 and 1877, Dun
nellon, $700 to $1,000.
William Haynes, 10 acres s 23 tp 14
r 21, $60 to $100.
Sarah Alrich. 33 acres, s 23 tp 14 r
21, $130 to $200.
J. J. Guthery. 60 acres s 23 tp l rzi.
$150 to $250.
x ed Lewis, 10 acres s iz tp 14 r zi.
$70 to. $200.
Walter smitn, 40 acres s iz tp it r
21. $130 to $200.
Mrs. James Tiller, 12 acres s 13 tp
14 r 21, $50 to $100.
Annie W. Templeton, 40 acres, s 13,
tp 14 r 21, $100 to $150.
N. T. Brown. 80 acres, s 16 tp 14 r 21.
$250 to $400.
J. D. KODlnson. low acres s z& tp 14 r
21, $700 to $1,000.
D. O. Striker. 10 acres s zz tp n r
21, $50 to $150.
Gabe wmians, & acres s zz tp a r
21, $60 to $100.
Grane James, 11 acres s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$60 to $150.
Wm. Nichols, 10 acres, s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$60 to $100.
Henry Fields, 10 acres s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$60 to $100.
Robert Anderson, 10 acres, s 24 tp
14, r 21. $60 to $100.
Linton Rock, 10 acres, s 24 tp 14 r
21, $60 to $100.
W. C. Blankenship, 28 acres, s 2 tp
14 r 21, $130 to $250.
John Brown, 2 acres s 24 tp 14 r 21,
$30 to $100.
L S. McDuffy, 40 acre8r a 25 tp 1 r
21. $150 to $200.
. Abram Johnson, 2 acres, s 25 tp 14 r
21, $40 to $100.
David-Hopkins, 40 acres, s 26 tp 14
r 21. $130 to $250. i
Henry Bidding, 10 acres,, s 27 tp 14 r
21. $60 to $100.
K. B. Bonner, 80 acres, s. 27 tp 14 r
21, $250 to $400.
H. Cramer, 40 acres, s 27 tp 14 r 21,
$130 to $250.
Oscar James. 80 acres, s 27 tp 11 r
21. $200 to $400.
J. H. Brinson, 100 acres, s 31 tp 14 r
21. $200 to $400.
J. E. Lee, 80 acres, s 33 tp 14 r 21,
$250 to $400. s
David Hopkins, 40 acres, s 35 tp 14 r
21, $100 to $200.
N. W. Harrison, 12.81 acres, s 6 tp 17
r 24, $3,000 to $5,000.
Boswell Bros., lota 1892 and 1833
Dunnellon, $700 to $1,000.
THE BOARD OF COTJNTY CO MM IS IS-SIGNERS,
SIGNERS, IS-SIGNERS, MARION COUNTY,
. W. D. Cam, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent Clerk.
Thinking cannot be clear till it has
had expression. We must write, or
speak, or act our thoughts, or they
will remain in a half torpid form. Our
feelings must have expression, or they
will be as clouds, which, till they de descend
scend descend in rain, will never bring up fruit
or flower. So it is with all the inward
feeling; expression gives them devel development.
opment. development. Thought is the blossom; lan
guage the opening bud; action the
fruit behind It H. W. Beecher.
NwU of se'...-
Wi4 of e4 of nw'i of swll..
S of swtt of swtt
iNe or sw,i and nt of sett
Nwtt of swtt and s of nett
Lot 1 blk A and all of blks B
and C T J Harris plat Citra
Lots 3 and 4 block A T J Har Harris
ris Harris plat Citra..
Ett of sett of nwtt
W4 of ett of swtt of nwtt
Swtt of nett ex wtt of nwtt
of swtt of nett1 and s of
sett of nett and nwtt of
15.72 chs e and w by 19 chs n
and s in ne cor of sett....
Lot 13 blk 125 Silver City
522 ft n and s by 418 ft e and
w in sw cor of "nwtt......
E of wtt of swtt of nwtt
Nwtt of nwtt of sett...
Lots 2 9 and that part of 3 e
Nwtt of nwtt of nwtt
ws or nwtt
S of nett.......
Sett of swtt...........
w or sw4
Nett, of nwtt north of r r
Swtt of sett..
Sett of nett of nwtt
W'i of swtt lying south of
r r ..r
All of .block 19 Silver Springs
Swtt of swtt ... ..T.
Lots 583 to 590 and 596 and
597 Dunnellon. .. .. . ..
Nwtt of swtt and e of swtt
Sett of swtt.. ... ...
Lots 1 2 3 4 and com at ne
cor of sett of sett
thence s 13 chs w 6.83 -chs n
6.32 chs w 3.16 chs n 6.61
chs e 10 chs blk 53 Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view Wtt of ett of nwtt...
Ntt of nwtt
Nett of swtt...
W of swtt
S of sett
Sett of nwtt.....
Swtt of sett ex nett of swtt
of sett and ntt or nett of
' sett ex that part In plat of
L&Ke iray (most an water)
N of nwtt of sett
W of swtt of nwtt.-
inw or sw4
Nwtt? of nwtt and sett of
swtt and stt of sett"...,..
Swtt of swtt and stt of nwtt
of swtt ex. 7.07 chs square
in nw cor....... .... ....
W of nett and nwtt ex Vi
of nw of nwtt and nett of
N of nwtt of. swtt.- .. ....
Swtt ex swtt-o swtt-. ....
Sett of ne and -nwtt of ewtt
and ett of sett-..........
Wtt of swtt
Nwtt of swtt"....."
Lot 5 ex 3 chs n-and s by 10
chs e and w in nw cor. ......
Com 60 ft n of se cor of lot 11
Dillard's sub'. ... .".
thence w 60 ft n 38 ft e 60
ft 8 38 ft
Nwtt of swtt of swtt
W of ett and nett of sett
Nett of swtt and ntt of se
of swtt and e of sett and
-nwtt of se tt ......... ..
Lots 1. 2 7 8,. and undivided
half interest in lots 9 10...
Lot 38 Weir Park . .. .. ..
Dots 40 65 Weir Park ........
Lots 85 8687 and ntt of 89
Lot 88 and s of 89 Weir
Lots 135 136 ex 100 ft e and w
- by 200 ft n and s in ne cor
of lot 136 Weir Park,.' ..
Lots 166 167 Weir Park ....
Lots 1 2 undivided half Int..
Nwtt of" nwtt of nwtt......
Nwtt of nwtt and nwtt of
swtt and s of nw,...,
Wtt of nwtt
EH of nett and nwtt of nwtt
Nwtt of swtt
Nett of nett ........ .......
Nett of blk 60 O S Ocala..
Lot 9 Western Central City
Lots 1 2 3 Magnolia Place sub
of B and.M Alvarez Grant
EVu of lot 3 blk 2 Allred's
add Ocala. .'.
Swtt of lot 4 blk 2 Allred's
Lot 35 Connor's sub of blk 3
O S Ocala and lots 5 6
Lot 10 Bullock's sub of nett
om 109 ft w of ne cor of
nwtt of nett....... ...
thence w 261 ft s Z10 It e
261 ft n 210 ft
Com at nw cor of nett of nett
thence s 3.17 ens e 3.17 chs
n 3.17 chs w 3.17 chs
EH of blk 135 West End
36 11 23 40
32 11 24 10
32 11 24 20
34 12 19 120
35 12 19 60
33 12 22
33 12 22 2
112 23 30
28 12 23 10
31 12 24 105
4 13 21 .28
13 13 21 5
20 13 23 10
33 13 23 10
27 13 24 84
30 13 24 10
3 14 20 67
4 14 20 80
5 14 20 32
9 14 20 80
10 14 20 .24
24 14 20 40
4 14 23 10
24 15 21 37
1 15 22
31 15 23 40
26 16 22' 120
28 16 23 40
26 16 23
32 16 23 20
33 16 23 80
12 16 24 40
25 16 24 80
26 16 24 80
27 16 24 40
27 16 24 40
31 16 24 20
31 16 24 20
33 16 24 40
33 16 24 .',160
34 16 24 j 55
35 16 24 260
35 16 24 20
36 16 24 120
28 17 21 160
7 17 22 80
24 17 22 40
1 17 23 77
17 17 23
33 17 23 10
1 17 24 200
2 17 24 180
4 17 24 240
4 17 24
4 17 24
4 17 24
4 17 24
4 17 24
4 17 241
9 17 24 50
10 17 24 10
11 17 24! 160
13 17 24 80
12 17 ?4 120
15 17 24! 40!
30 17 24' 40
17 15 22!
15 22 1
7 15 22!
7 15 2:
19 15 22!
19 15 22
19 15 22
Unknown.. .-. ..
Wm Phillips.. .. ..
esoutn ir and H Co.
Hammond . ......
W A Hammond.. ..
T Sherouse. . . '-
ew South F and H Co.
ew South P and H Co.
a cobin .
New South p'anV tt rH'
New South F and H rn'
Irs R A McClure.. ....
IV South Tt a -n A TT
G W Wvnn
E B Deland
New. South F and H Co.
B Strickland i ...... 1
E P Rentz and Son I
R L Martin
Camn PhosnhatA Cn
Mrs C I Lucius.-. .. ....
R L Martin
O M Gale
W C Smith
A Ben bow .
L D Marsh
R L Martin
R L Martin
J B Martin
R !l Martin
R sL Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin .......
R L Martin
R L Martin
J G Denison
P D .Blackwell
R L Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin . .
R L Martin
Mrs J C Mith
R L Martin
Mrs C J Smith .,
R L Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin
R L Martin
R LMartin . .
R L Martin .....
R L Martin ....
O C Barber. .
Roda A McClure
Rdda A MeClure
D S Woodrow ..
Lucy Holman ."
Fla Central Land Co.
Mrs E M Lyles
Wm Lake.. .. .. ..
C R Tydtnsrs.. .. .. ..
W. L. COLBERT,
Tax Collector, Marion Co. J
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, MARIOX COUXTY, IS
Walter Ray, N-. G.- Wade and Flora
' M. Osborn (Formerly Flora Mor Morrison),
rison), Morrison), Complainants, versus the
Unknown Owners and Claimants of
the Lands Hereinafter Described,
The complainants having filed a
sworn bill In this cause, alleging that
they believe there are persons inter
ested in the property hereinafter de described,
scribed, described, wnose names are unknown to
them, it is therefore ordered that all
parties claiming an Interest in the fol following
lowing following described lands, lying and be being
ing being in Marlon county, Florida, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: Sec To. Rg.
Sett of se........... 13 14 20
N,wtt of nwtt; nwtt of swtt:
e 01 sw4 ana swu 1
nwtt .. .. 26 14 20
Sett of sett ....17 15 18
Nwtt of swtt ..25-15 18
Wtt of w 27 15 18
W of swtt 29 15-
E of ........32
Wtt of ..............33
W of ....34
Ett of sett and swtt.. .20 15
Wtt of nett
Nett of nett .....30
Ntt of sett and s or nett.. 31 15 i
E of nwtt and swtt 32 15 19
Stttt of nett 2 16 18
Nwtt; swtt of nett: x of
sett and sett of sett 4 16 18
Sett of swtt; ntt of sett and
swtt of sett 5 16 18
Wtt of nett; swtt and e4
of nett 1$ 1
Nwtt of sett and nett of
, nwtt '7 16 18
Nwtt of nett; w; s of
sett ... - 1 18
Ntt of ntt and swtt of sett. 18 16 18
and each of them be and are hereby re required
quired required ti appear and answer the bill of
complaint ia this cause on or before
the 4th day of September, A, D. 191ft,
the same being the first Monday in
September and a rule day; otherwise
complainants will proceed ex parte.
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for twelve
consecutive weeks In the Ocala Star, a
newspaper published in said county.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court, at Ocala, this 10th day of
June, A. D. 1916.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk Circuit Court.
By Ruth Ervln, D. C
IL M. HAMPTON.
Complainant's Solicitor. -i0-sat
.26 15 19
NOTICE OF SPECIAL
Notice is hereby given, tha
and by virtue of the final
made and entered by the Hrf
W. S. Bullock, judge of the!
chancery, in that certain can?;
ingr in said court, in which T. P
is complainant and David S. W
et. &L, are defendants, whiefcf
is dated June 2, 1916, 1, the un
ed, special master in chancel
nffaf fry cola a 4- T-i-nV.lt nttt-fttf
VA V. JMW.AW WUWX
highest and best bidder for
front of the south door of
county court house, in Ocala,
between the hours of 11 o'clo
and 2 o'clock p. m.
Monday, September 4th, 1
certain lands situated in Mari
ty, Florida, particularly desc
follows: Commencing at thd
Ast rnrrtpr of Mock fiv. fi 11 s I
the city of Ocala, thence runn
one hundred (100) feet, then
one hundred (100) feet, the
one hundred (100) feet, then
one hundred (100) feet to t
of beginning-. Said property
sold to realize the amount d;
said decree, and the costs of
F. E. Hocker, Special K
Hocker & Martin, j
Complainant's Solicitor, s!
- Notice is hereby given that
ular examination for teach
tiflcates will be held in Oca
nine. vn T n r! v SntiTni.
o j r
The examination for white?
held at the Ocala -high school!
and that for colored at Howai
Applicants will supply $
with legal cap paper and wrf
terials "and the regular fee.of
be collected at teginnlng
8-12-sat J. H. Brinson. Superiri
Do you read the unclassifj
OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1916
&IHE PARALYSIS HAS
Disease Which Has Collected Awful Toll of Children Is Caused By
Minute Organism That Attacks the Spinal Cord and May
Turn a Healthy Baby Into a Cripple Over Night Picks -Strong
and Wei! Children in preference to
the Weak. 1
New York. -The condition known as i
f infantile paralysis Is the result of an j
attack by an organism or minnte para- J
site on the contents of the spinal cord,
Into which It makes Its way. The
spinal cord becomes filled with blood
and the sensory and motor cells, as
they are called, become disorganized
and broken. A healthy baby may be
turned Into a cripple over night by the
disease, which for a long time baffled
the most expert skill In therapeutics.
Dr. Simon Flexner, head of the
Rockefeller institute, and the man
whose discoveries In connection with
tLe disease have given him an inter international
national international reputation, declares, reports
the New York Times, that, according
to all records, infantile paralysis
.geems "to Dick the strong and well
, caildren in preference to the weak.
iVIsrornna health Rppma ta he no rro-
"The infectious, agent enters the
body chiefly, if not exclusively, through
the mucous membranes of the nose
and throat," he says. "Poliomyelitis,
or Infantile paralysis, affects chiefly,
but not exclusively, young persons; it
may and not infrequently does affect
adults and no age Is absolutely free of
danger of infection."
How Disease Is Contracted.
Doctor Flexner appeared before a
meeting of physicians in Brooklyn and
explained to them how the disease
could be contracted.
"The virus of infantile paralysis ex exists
ists exists in the secretions of the nose and
throat and in the intestines," he said,
, "Hence the mode of spread may be
by kissing, coughing, and sneezing,
which carry the secretions of the nose
-and throat from one person who may
be infected to other persons.
"Since the disease attacks by prefer preference
ence preference young children jand infants whose
nasal and mouth secretions are wiped
away by mother or nurse, the fingers
of these persons readily become con contaminated.
taminated. contaminated. The jeare of other children
by persons with contaminated fingers
may, therefore, lead to' the conveying
of the infectious micro-organism indi indirectly
rectly indirectly from the sick to the healthy.
This danger also exists in connection
, with tendors of food which is eaten
uncooked. The existence of cases of
infantile paralysis in the homes of ven vendors
dors vendors of food is, therefore, a perpetual
source of danger. Dissemination can
be made by means of house flies.
As to Treatment.
"Treatment involves isolation of the
acutely ill, proper care and destruction
of contaminated discharges, supervi supervision
sion supervision of persons in contact with the ill
. and of all vendors of food, exclusion
of all flies, and general sanitary con control
trol control of the personnel and habitations of
families in which the disease exists.
"No age is absolutely free of danger
readiness and little or no loss of po potency
tency potency through the pores of the densest
and finest porcelain filters, namely,
the so-called Chamberland filter. It
passes with even greater ease through
the somewhat less dense Berkef eld
filter. It is extremely doubtful wheth whether
er whether the virus has actually been seen.
On staining film preparations of the
filtrate with mordanting dyes, prepa preparations
rations preparations are secured which under the
highest powers of the microscope ex exhibit
hibit exhibit minute points, circular or slightly
oval in form, which possibly, although
not certainly, represent the stained
Filtrates Highly Potent.
"When the filtrates are' examined
under th dark microscope, innumer
able briji dancing points, devoid of
definite size and form, and not truly
motile, can be discerned. That these
particles represent the micro-organism
of poliomyelitis i cannot be affirmed,
since similar particles are: present in
filtrates obtained from nervous and
other tissues which can be viewed
also as consisting of simple protein
"The filtrates are highly potent.
Quantities as small as one one-thousandth
to one one-hundredtli of a cubic
centimeter suffice to cause the disease
In monkeys after the usual lacubation
period, when Injected into the brain.
The virus Is highly resistant to exter-
pJ .of w
- m m iiiiiiiiiiiii. Q , mmmmmmmn
k..',:j'.!JXK'itoKA:i-.. ... .... .....A. 1
thus a double action is' secured; on the
one hand it reaches the nervous tissue di directly
rectly directly from the cerebrospinal liquid, and
on the other InJire.tly.vi:h the blood. An
immune horse. serum at first pave disap disappointing
pointing disappointing results, but latterly its employ employment
ment employment by intramuscular' injection has given
The point of departure which we have
adopted is the druij hexaraethylenamln.
(urotropin.) which possesses a degree of
antiseptic action in the body and is known
to be secreted into the cerebrospinal
liquid. When the drug is administrated
by mouth it can be detected by chemical
testa in the liquid in a short time. When
inoculation of virus and administration
of the drug are begin together and the
administration continued for some days
afterward, the development of the para paralysis
lysis paralysis Is sometimes but not always averted.
Hexamethylenamin lends itself to modi modifications
fications modifications by the addition of still other
antiseptic groups to its molecule. We have
tested a large number of such modifica modifications
tions modifications and have found certain ones to ex exceed
ceed exceed the original compound in protective-
power, and others to promote the onset
of paralysis. None is wholly without some
degree of injurious action upon the sen sensitive
sitive sensitive and vital organs of the body. But
manipulative skill has already succeeded
In eliminating the objectionable and im improving
proving improving the valuable features of certain
drugs so that they exert action but little
upon the organs, and, severely upon the
parasite, when they become useful thera therapeutic
peutic therapeutic agents. ;
J Power May Return.
In the less severe cases of infantile
paralysis only a group of muscles un undergo
dergo undergo complete paralysis and atrophy,
and there is always hope of some re return
turn return of power in a paralyzed limb. As Associated
sociated Associated with the withered condition of
the limb due to the muscular atrophy
is an enfeebled circulation, rendering
the limb cold, blue and livid; the nu nutrition
trition nutrition of the bones and other parts is
involved, so that a limb paralyzed in
early infancy does not grow and la
shorter than its fellow.
In Scandinavian countries the di disease
sease disease is prevalent and sometimes as assumes
sumes assumes an epidemic form, whereby one
is led to believe that It is due to an
Beginning in 1907, or thereabout, a
pandemic of the disease arose. The
United States, Austria, Germany, and
latterly France have certainly had epi epidemic
demic epidemic outbreaks. It is considered a
matter of significance that the original
foci of : the epidemic disease 4 in the
United States, occurring in the summer
nine years ago, were." among the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic seaboard states, and that the
two centers of population most seri seriously
ously seriously affected were Greater New York
and Boston. The particular point of
importance in this respect arises from
the fact that those two centers of pop
ulation receive first and in a most con concentrated
centrated concentrated way the immigrant popula populations
tions populations from northern and eastern Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. t
The Maxwells Have. Arrived
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Electrical and plumbing 1 establish
ment. Will sell at invoice prices.
This is a good buy as there is going
to be about $40,000 worth of plumb
ing work installed in Ocala within the
next few years. H. W. Tucker, Ocala,
' Dr. Simon Flexner.
of Infection, although infantile paraljf i nal agencies and conditions. It with-
sis airects cnieny young persons, it
not infrequently affects adults. More-, j
over, as indicated, the disease is one
that can be communicated by healthy
persons who have been In contact with
the sick, but who are themselves well."
Reports of clinical cases indicate
that the onset of the disease is likely
to be Insidious. Parents paying little
heed to slight spasms in their children
are in due time shocked by the slow
withering of limbs and the beginning of
a state which in many Instances is in indistinguishable
distinguishable indistinguishable from physical helpless helplessness.
ness. helplessness. Then, when it is too late, the
question of contagion is raised. On
this last point Doctor Flexner has
written : i
9 Of Infectious Origin.
The 'idea of contagion in respect to epi epidemic
demic epidemic poliomyelitis Is not a new one, but
appeared in the literature of more than a
quarter .of a century ago, and of late has
been frequently invoked. The clinical
course of the disease indicated an infec infectious
tious infectious origin, but up to very recent times no
convincing knowledge concerning the na nature
ture nature of the agent causing Infantile para paralysis
lysis paralysis existed. The epidemic of 1907 In this
country, in France and in Germany led to
a renewed study of the nature of the in infection,
fection, infection, in the course of which the more
subtle and. recent methods of bacteriology
These methods led almost simultaneous simultaneously,
ly, simultaneously, In the United States, by Doctor Lewis
and myself, and In France, by Landstein Landstein-er
er Landstein-er and Levaditl, to the discovery that the
Infectious agent was an extremely minute
. micro-organism that readily passed
through the pores of earthenware filters
and constituted, therefore, an example of
the so-called filterable viruses, of which at
the present time several examples are
known to cause infectious diseases In
man and the lower animals. The filterable
nature of the virus has now been con-
firmed wherever the subject has been ac ac-'
' ac-' curately investigated. On acquisition of
. the fact of the nature of this virus, and
of the further fact, 'on which the discov discov-'.
'. discov-'. ery of the nature of the virus actually
depends, that both the higher and lower
monkeys are subject to the experimental
disease, rest the recent great advances
which have been made in the Investigation
of Infantile paralysis.
Proved by Experiments.
Experiments with monkeys conduct conducted
ed conducted with extreme care proved that in infantile
fantile infantile paralysis could be transmitted
from one patient to another. The di disease,
sease, disease, moreover, is caused by a most
minute organismwor germ, as the popu popular
lar popular phrase has come to be.
"It is, so far as we can now Judge,
oue of the most minute organisms
known to cause disease," says Doctor
Flexner.' "This conclusion follows
from the fact that in aqueous suspen suspension,
sion, suspension, such as is secured through pre pre-pwing
pwing pre-pwing an emulsion of the spinal cord
In distilled water, it passes with great
stands glycerlnation for weeks or
months, very much as the virus of vac vaccinia
cinia vaccinia or rabies does. It withstands dry drying
ing drying over caustic potash for weeks with without
out without any or marked reduction in poten potency,
cy, potency, showing a greater degree of resis resistance
tance resistance than the virus of rabies." r
Doctor Flexner has discussed the di disease
sease disease before numerous medical socie societies,
ties, societies, both In this country and Europe,
and the following paragraphs are tak
en from some of his papers :
A Living Organism.
That the virus Is a living organism must
be concluded from the fact that such mi minute
nute minute quantities of it suffice to carry infec
tion through an Indefinite series of ani
mals. We have propagated the virus now
through 23 generations, representing 25
separate series of monkeys, and as many
removes from the original human material
supplying it, and the" activity of the virus
for the monkeys has increased rather
than diminished In the course and as the
result of the successive transplantations.
Whether the virus has been or is to be
cultivated outside of the body is still an
undecided question. :
The spinal cord of a paralyzed monkey
always contains the virus we are consid considering.
ering. considering. If a camel's hair pencil or pledget
of cotton is covered with some of the
broken up tissue of such a cord and
painted upon the mucous membrane of
monkeys these animals will develop In, due
time the paralysis and other symptoms
The chief terror of the disease lies In
Its appalling power to produce deformities.
.When death does occur It is not the re result,
sult, result, as In many Infections, of a process
of poisoning that robs the patient of
strength and consciousness before Its im
minence, hut Is caused solely by paralysis
of the respiratory function, sometimes
with merciful -suddenness, but often with
painiul slowness, without in any degree
obscuring the consciousness of the suffo suffocating
cating suffocating victim, until just before the end Is
reached. No more terrible tragedy can
The employment for treatment of the
immune serum, taken from monkeys or
from human beings, exercises a definite If
not very strong protective action upon in
oculated monkeys. Either the disease Is
prevented altogether, or its evolution is
modified in such a manner as to diminish
Its severity. When the virus used for In
oculation Is highly adapted to the monkey
and thus very virulent. It Is more difficult
to control the result than when it departs
less from the original type and is less ac
How It Acts.
The Immune serum has thus far acted
best when it was injected Into the sub
dural space on several successive dan
This Is in conformity with the fact that
however Introduced Into the body the
virus establishes itself In communication
with the cerebrospinal liquid where It
propagates for a time, s Later the virus
localizes in the nervous tissue Itself and
becomes accessible not from this liquid
. only but, probably, from the general blood
, also. ;" r
The serum Introduced Into the subdural
space soon escapes into the blood; and
BABY MAXWELL AT A BARGAIN
i nave just taken in exchange a
baby Maxwell, two-clinder, two-pas
senger car. f ully equipped and in
fine condition throughout and looks
good. A bargain, and will move quick.
Hurry if you want it. It is the latest
of this model that was manufactured.
Cash or time. R. R. Carroll d&w
t m rt
wew ucaia nouse
LUNCH ROOM and
A la Carte Service
We solicit your patronage and
promise you the best the mark-
et affords at reasonable prices.
OPEN DAY and NIGflT
East Wing of Ocala House Block
W. AUSTIN BENNETT
MARK TEMPLE )
H. D. NELSON, Manager
Formerly of Harrington Hall
AUTO REPAIR SHOP
410 N. Orange Street
We Have Shock Absorbers
and Repiar Parts For
INNER TUBES VULCANIZED;
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Cor
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
tffark for the Mone? than Any Othe
Contractor in the eitt.
I jjiiiii fill lll llll 1 jiiils
111 (ft r ZlTk Maxwell cars have
m m ww W
maxwell cars nave
greater j actual, delivered
horsepower, per pound
of weight, than any car
POWER must be reckoned in reference to the weight
involved. This is the big underlying truth that is often
overlooked in careless statements about horsepower.
We repeat that Maxwell cars have greater horsepower,
p.er pound of weight, than any car built
This has been proved within the last six months
by four competitive tests made in the two leading
scientific schools of the United States.
The point for you to remember is this:
Maxwell cars will take you anywhere that any car
will take you and they'll take you as fast as you'll dare
to travel. : ..
We are ready to prove any and all of our statements.
5-pssenger Touring Ct, $595 -passenger Cabriolet, $865
2-pon4er Roadster 580 6'paasengmr Town Cat, 915
5-passenger Sedan. $985
R. R. CARROLL, Distributor
OFFICE IN STAR BUILDING PHONE 51 OCALA, FLA.
it 1 11
1 1 'VTT i".
( I i i .. ft, "j i
llliiiiiiiiiiii; fall 1
Aocl Tlaey Are Isty-Mcln .Treacl
AND THE CONGRESSMAN SAW
Really Nothing Remarkable in Story
of Man Who Sold Horse at
So Much a Foot.
Two or three newspaper men and a
congressman in Washington, who was
a merchant in private life, were swap swapping
ping swapping yarns.
"I remember on one occasion," said
the congressman,, "having in stock a
big lot of dry-goods remnants that
seemed to stick right by me in spite
of 'all -I could do to get rid. of them.
At last I advertised to sell them at
so much a pound, and the curiosity of
people to see if they could get more
at pound rates for their money than
they could get at yard rates soon
cleared out the stock. At another time
1 sold a lot of side meat at so
much a square foot, taking the run
of the side, and the customers who
got bargains In the thick of the meat
encouraged others who had' the luck
to get theirs out of the thin, so I
evened 'up very nicely."
"That reminds me," remarked one of
the correspondents, "of a horse I sold
once at so much a foot."
"How was that?" inquired the con
gressman, somewhat puzzled. "How
did you make your measurements? I
can understand how you might sell
him at so much a hand, and coming out
pretty well on it if he was a big fellow,
sixteen or seventeen hands high, but
I don't see how you got at him by the
"That was easy enough. I simply
sold him at so much a foot $37.50."
"How much did you get for him?"
and the congressman got out his pen
"A hundred and fifty dollars."
-' The congressman figured for about
a sixteenth of a minute.
"I see," he said.. L
LIST OF lv-AGAZINES
AT THE LIBRARY
Following is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open:
Scientific American, Collier's. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening Post, Country Gentle Gentleman,
man, Gentleman, Literary Digest, Review of Re Reviews,
views, Reviews, Popular Mechanics, The Out
look, Scribner's, Harper's, Century,
Ecokman, St. Nicholas, Little Folks,
American, Youths Companion, Ameri American
can American Boy, Woman's Home Companion,
Delineator, Ladies' World, Ladies'
Home Journal, Pictorial Review, Mod Modern
ern Modern Priscilla, The Musician, Garden
Magazine, McClure's, Everybody's,
National Geographical Magazine, Cur Current
rent Current Opinion, Physical Culture, Good
SURROUND YOURSELF AND THOSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESSITIES. THEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
WE HAVE A SUPERB LINE OF TOILET
AND USEFUL" ARTICLES OF JEWELRY.
WHEN DESIRING PRESENTS FOR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, COME, SEIE WHAT WE HAVE TO OF OFFER
FER OFFER YOU.
WHEN IT COMES FROM US IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE "QUALITY" RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
, The Reliable Jeweler
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting iet s furnish you
estimates. No joo to- large and none
to smalU H. W. Tucker.
Rt- Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Saint Leo, Pasco County Florida v
Five Miles West of Dade City and On) Mile East of San Antonio ;
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MOUTHS
l. F. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 1915
OCALA OCCURRENCES I
Bean seed and multiplying onion
sets. Bitting & Co. tf.
Judge Gaines of Leesburg and
Sheriff Smyth of Tavares, were in the
Judge David S. Williams and a
friend will be treated to coca-cola in
bottles, if they vwill take this notice
to Heintz's, Bakery. The Qcala Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
IJercy Wright, a negro, is being
tried before :Judge Smith this after afternoon
noon afternoon for cutting another negro near
Santos about .three weeks ago. The
charge is assault and battery.
It was the residence of Mr. R. M.
McCann in North Ocala, and not the
residence of Mr. W. H. McConn that
was damaged in the storm yesterday.
The chimney was damaged.
Louis Peno, a Cuban, serving a sen sentence
tence sentence for vagrancy, escaped yesterday
from the chain gang working in dis district
trict district No. 3. He was traced as fas as
Belleview, but at that point he was
lost sight of, and has not been captured.
Dave Sellers, a young white man
of Moss Bluff, was yesterday tried be before
fore before Judge Smith for stealing hogs.
He was discharged.
The turkey dinner at the Ocala
House Lunch Room" today was a fine
one, and enjoyed by a large number
Mr. Thomas B. Pasteur, who
has been for some, years paying teller
of the Ocala National Bank, has re resigned
signed resigned that positionand taken charge
of the commissary at Mattel, which
his father, Mr. John Pasteur, of Lake
Weir, has purchased from Theus
Bros. Mr. H. H. Henderson, who has
been bookkeeper in the bank, has
taken Mr. Pasteur's place at the pay paying
ing paying teller's window.
ITS A riHIY SLIM GHA11CE
that insects have in a home where
FENOLE is used.
; FENOLE stands alone as the in in-sectide
sectide in-sectide that "Hits them where
they live," and puts them out of
business without regard to class,
color or size.
FENOLE is to be used anywhere
and everywhere in the home; the
insect hidden away in the darkest
corner or the deepest fold of car carpet,
pet, carpet, bedding, or clothing, has no1
more chance for his life than his
r fellow bug who risks it in the
FENOLE IS SOLD IN OCALA BY
Marion Hardware Co.
Tyding's Drug Co.
Smith Grocery Co.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
Cj Bcbz Constantly Supplied T7i&
McDuff, Va. "I suffered for seven)
I 'ears," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, oi
his place, "with sick headache, and
stomach trouble, i
Ten years ago a friend told me to trj
Thedford's Black-Draught, which I did,
End 1 found it to be the Best family medi medicine
cine medicine for young and old.
I keep Black-Draught on hand all thi
time now, and when my children feel a
kittle bad, they ask me for a dose, and it
does them more good than any medicine
they ever tried.
We never have a long spell of sick sickness
ness sickness in our family, since we commenced
Thedford's Black-Draught is purely
rpcretable. and has been fnund to recti.
late weak .stomachs, aid digestion, re-
headache, sick stomach, and similar
It has been in constant use for more
than 70 years, and has benefited more
ban a million people.
. Your druggist selU and recommend!
Clack-Draught Price only 25c Get a
laarlragf to-dav- H.C 3
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:30 a. m. Sunday school, W. T.
11 a. in. Preaching by supply Pas Pas-toi
toi Pas-toi Eugene Reid. Subject, "God's
Title to Our Lives."
6: 45 p. m. B. Y. P. U., Mr. Harry
7:45 p. m. Preaching service. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "Wrecks."
We "extend a cordial Invitation to
congregations of church whose pas pastors
tors pastors are absent from the city to wor worship
ship worship with us,.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Subject, "Walking with God."
Junior League 4:30 p. m. -Senior
League 6;30 p; m.
Preaching 7:45 p. m.
Subject. "Christian Strength."
All cordially invited, strangers wel welcome.
come. welcome. J. M. Gross, Fastor.j
The Star regrets to learn that Mr.
Carl Ayer's' house on the Ayer farm
near Flemington was destroyed, by
fire last night. The house was a
snug little five-room cottage, worth
about 1000, and it and the furniture
were entirely destroyed. There was
no insurance. No one was air home at
the time. Mr. Ayer is at Hot Springs,
and Mrs. Ayer, during his absence,
was staying at the "big house" with
the general's family..
We give prescription work prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
Mr. I. W. Boring, one of the A. C.
L's. most efficient enginers, was shak shaking
ing shaking hands with his Ocala friends to to-day.
The October Ladies' Home Journal
on sale Saturday at The Book Shop.
Get one to read Sunday. 3t
Mr. Joseph Campbell of Lexington,
Va., a former college mate of Mr.
Troy Hall, is visiting the latter at his
big farm near Summerfield. Messrs.
Hall and Campbell were in the city
THIRTEEN pounds of sugar for $1
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries,
eries, groceries, Saturday and Monday1 Smith
Grocery Company. 3t
Messrs. Nathan Mayo and P. W.
Collens of Summerfield were in town
Mr. J. B. Hayes expects to leave in
a day or so for Baltimore, to buy fall
stock for the big store of Hayes and
Dr. Baskin of -Dunnellon was in
GO RIGHT AT IT
Friends and .Neighbors in Ocala Will
Show You a Way
Get at the root of the trouble.
Rubbing an aching back may re relieve
lieve relieve it,
But won't cure it if the kidneys are
You must reach the root of it the
Reach the cause; relieve the pain.
Begin at once with Doan's Kidney
Are recommended by thousands.
Here is a statement from a resi
dent of this vicinity.
- M. Peterson, box No. 93, Crystal
River, Fla., says: "I was annoyed by
a lame back and pains in my kidneys.
It hurt me to stoop or lift and my
kidneys didn't act regularly. I used
two boxes of Doan's Kidney riils and
they regulated the action of my kid kidneys
neys kidneys and removed the lameness and
soreness in my back."
T- rAl j. I ll J 1 ti.
rrice ouc. at an ueaiers. uvu t
simply; ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's T Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Peterson had. Foster-Milburn
Co.,t Props, Buffalo N. Y. Ad. 45
CtJKE FOR CHOLERA MORBUS
'"When" our little boy. now seven
years old, was a baby he was cured
Z.JI 1- .1 1 1 U
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme-
dv" 'writes Mrs. Sidney bimmons,
Fairi Haven N. Y. "Since then other
members of my family have used this
valuable, medicine for colic and bowel
troubles with srood satisfaction and I
gladly endorse it as a remedy of ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional merit." Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag
nolia St. tf.
THE BEST LAXATIVE
To keep the bowels regular the best
laxative is outdoor exercise. Drink a
full glass of water half an hour be before
fore before breakfast and eat an abundance
of fruit and vegetables, also establish
a regular habit and be sure that your
bowels move once each day. When
a medicine is needed take Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets. They are pleasant to
take and mild and gentle in effect.
I Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Mrs. Rex Todd will be the hostess
at the regular monthly social of the
Ladies' Aid Society of the Presbyter
ian church at the residence of Mrs.
McDowell on Ft. Kiner avenue Mondav.
August 21, at 4:30 p. m. All friends
cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Sec'y.
R. W. Bi&cklock, county demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration agent, is today ordering ten
Hampshire hogs for the McCol?I:ev
Brothers of Alachua county.
Belleview, Aug. 18. Mrs. Grant,
living on the Summerfield-Belleview
hard road received a telegram from
Montreal, Canada, last week, stating
that one of her dearest life-long
friends, Mrs. John A Peard, had
passed away. As they were almost
inseparable companions, up to the
time that Mrs. Grant came to Flori
da two years ago, she feels the loss
Miss Gertrude Carter made a bus business
iness business trip to Ocala last Thursday.
While Herman Jones, a well known
colored man of this vicinity, was cut cutting
ting cutting out underbrush in Mrs. C. L.
Bittinger's pear orchard, he heard a
snake rattle just as he was in the act
of cutting and bending over a small
sapling with his foot. He could not
see the snake, but it "developed that
he had him pinned down at the butt
end of the sapling, which prevent
ed Mr. Snake from coiling. However,
as soon as he got in a position to
work his head he ever lastingly lam
basted the ax handle, sinking his
fangs into the seasoned hickory. Her
man made one belt at him and lost
his courage when he saw the size of
the reptile. He hastily cut down a
sapling and finished that snake up in
p. d. q. order. Mr. Snake only had
13 rattles and one button.
Mr. Claude E. Conner, of North
Lake Weir, spent the best part of last
Wednesday in town visiting around
with his friends.
Mr. C. L. Sullivan, of Pittsburg,
Pa., who has been in town f or : the
past ten days settling the estate of the
late Mrs. Maria J. Sullivan, left last
Friday for Jacksonville, where he
takes the Clyde Line to New York,
and from there via rail to Pittsburg,
Private Bradford, of Co. A., station stationed
ed stationed at Black Point, was in town last
Thursday visiting friends.
Mrs. E. O. Lansford, after visiting
with her people a week or so has re returned
turned returned to her home at Silver Springs
The town council held their regu regular
lar regular monthly meeting last Tuesday
night. The advisability of buying a
fire proof safe in which to keeq the
town records was discussed and laid
over for future reference.
Miss Louise Bitting is slightly in indisposed
disposed indisposed from the effects of a severe
The boys up at Black Point are in investing
vesting investing a lot of money in picture post
cards, as is shown by the number
received by, your correspondent the
past week. They are very welcome.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-'
' SIM-' ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOUND A hrmrh of kevs. Owner
can get them by proving property and
paying lor xms aa. at me otar omce.
WANTED A flat top desk; must be
in good shape and low priced. Write
me what you have to offer, price, etc.
Address "Flat Top," care Ocala Even Evening
ing Evening Star. 8-16"-3t
AMD) TA1BLE TALM
FOR SALE The beautiful ten acre
tract on the hill two miles out, on the
north side of the Silver Springs boule boulevard;
vard; boulevard; fenced, cleared, some orange
and other fruit trees, elegant shade
trees and a deep drilled well. If in interested,
terested, interested, call at Star office. 15-tf
GILL NET LOST Between Ocala
and Salt Springs, Friday night, one
fifty-yard gill net. Finder will please
return to Star office and receive re reward.
ward. reward. V 14-6t
MONEY TO LOAN without security
would attract your attention; then
why not save your clothing by having
it cleaned by experts? J. T. Clayton,
phone 13. 8-6t
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to Dr. Walter
FOR RENT, A well located cottage
cf five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
A FTER you have put your next meal on the table,
just sit down and consider the layout for a moment
Ask yourself earnestly, "Have I got the greatest value
for the money expended on this meal?"
If you bought your groceries at this store only one answer cante made you
have done all that a clever housewife can do your meal is the nearest approach
to perfection that is possible in a meal. But only the best groceries-the kind we
have built a reputation for, can assure you of this.
Among the leading brand oi goods in our store are:
Chase & Sanborn's Fine Teas and CoHee, Royal Scarlet Can Canned
ned Canned Goods, Heinz Pickles, Catsup, and Condiments, Armour's
Veribest Canned Meats, L. A. Price's Olive i Oil, Star, Siviit's
Premium and Kingan's Reliable Hams and Brealdast Bacon,
Obelisk, J E. M., Pillsburry, Gold Medal and Occident Flour.
Following List of Special C4SH Values are So
may lilt & Ioiiny5 tflstt
'Extaa Special l(rSS,
v goods. Only one peck to a customer on this deal.
10c Packages National Biscuit Cos Cakes 3 for - 25c
7 Cakes Export Soap for 25c 1 3 Cakes Hammer Soap for- 10c
7 Packages of Grandma's Soap Powder for
Kingan's Porter Breakfast Bacon, sliced
per lb 28c
Kingan's Shamrock Breakfast Bacon,
sliced, per lb 26c
Kingan's Reliable Hams per lb 21 l-2c
White Bacon, per lb.- . 17 l-2c
Lard Compound, per lb 13c
CLOVER' BLOOM. BlimBaSoia
RICH TASTY CHEESE PER POUND 21 CENTS
f 3 1-2 pounds whole Rice for -. - 25c
20c 7 ounce tins Royal Cocoa, tin 15c
15c tins Rumfords Baking Powder,
per tin 13c
25c tins Rumfords Baking Powder,
per tin 23c
5c tins Van Camp's Evap. Milk 4c
10c tins Van Camp's Evap. Milk.. 8c
No. 2 tins Fla. Tomatoes, per tin.- 8c
No. 3 tins Md. Tomatoes, per tin . 11c
No. 2 tins Bull Head brand Pork and
Beans, per tia .... 2c
10c tin Van Camp's Pork and Beans,
per tin. .... 9c
15c tins Van Camp's Pork and Beans,
per tin..-.-. 13c
COFFEEf Green of ;Rbastted pcr Ih. Me
25c Box Toilet Soap, Vtotet Glycerine, Lilac, Rose or Violet, for 21c
10c Bottle Household Ammonia 8c, 25c Bottle 21c
25c Glass Curtis Brothers Fruit Jams,
Strawberry, Blackberry, Dam Damson,
son, Damson, Grape, Orange or Pineap Pineapple,
ple, Pineapple, per glass
18-ounce glass Compound Apple 'io
Jelly, per glass Ivi
7-ounoe glass Compound Apple
Jelly, per glass
We Offer the Following for Saturday Only :
Two 20c tins Brownie Peaches, one 15c
tin Silver Lake Rhubarb, one 15c
: tin Fish Flakes, one 25c tin
Brownie Cherries, one 20c
tin Tom Thumb Peas
FOR ONE DOLLAR
One 30c tin Royal Scarlet Peaches, one
35c tin Royal Scarlet Cherries, One
20c tin Royal Scarlet Pineap Pineapple,
ple, Pineapple, one 45c bottle Royal
Scarlet Scuffed Olives
FOR OHE DOLLAR
0 el mm
PHONES 16 & 174
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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
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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 August 19, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06543
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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