THE OCALA .lRVFMNtfTr .'ST A-Di
No report received today.
Entrance of Roumama Bearing Allied Scale
FRENCH AND BRITISH GAIN ON
London, Sept. 4. A continuation of
the Rumanian advance in Transyl Transylvania
vania Transylvania and a British advance on the
Somme front, in France is reported.
The Rumanian war office says the
Transylvanian towns of Borszek and
Sekeli have been occupied. It claims
the Germanic allies were repulsed.
The Bulgarians continue their at attacks
tacks attacks in the Dobrudja.
The British announce the capture
of Guillemont village and a part of
Guinchy, when German lines were
penetrated over a 3000-yard front for
a depth of nearly half a mile. More
than 800 prisoners were taken.
ALLIES TAKING POSSESSION OF
London reports that Greece has ac
cepted all the Entente's demands.
French and British troops are taking
charge of. the postal and telegraph
RUSSIAN ACROSS THE RIVER.
Fetrograd, Sept. 4. The Russians
broke across the Uievka river, a wes western
tern western tributary of the Zelota Lipa,
seizing the position of Austro-German
troops, says the war office. The Rus Russians
sians Russians took twenty two hundred and
RUSSIANS TOOK A
The Russians in the Carpathians
captured a whole series of mountain
heights, advancing to the Hungarian
SCHENCK IS IN SOAK
Athena, Sept. 4. Baron Von
Schenck, chief director of the Ger German
man German propaganda in Greece, "has been
arrested, and taken aboard an En Entente
tente Entente cruiser. Sixteen additional En Entente
tente Entente warships have arrived at Pir Pir-eus.
SUNK A GERMAN SUB.
Ships of the Entente allied fleet
sank a 1 German submarine yesterday
London, Sept. 4. Thirteen Zeppe Zeppelin
lin Zeppelin airships, .participated in the raid
over the eastern counties last night,
and an official statement issued to today
day today says it was the most' formidable
attack by air ever made on England.
Only three of the Zeppelins were able
to approach the outskirts of London.
One of these was shot down and the
others were driven off by aircraft
guns and aeroplanes. x
An official statement issued early
last, night said latest reports, based
upon careful inquiries, showed that
the total casualties were two persons
killed and thirteen injured.
A" combined attack by, French and
British forces on the Somme front
Sunday resulted in an important gain
of ground between the villages of
Forest and Clery and the capture of
FIGHTING AT VERDUN
The Germans attacked again at
Verdun Sunday and gained a foothold
AUSTRIANS WERE DEFEATED
In the first hard battle between
Rumanian and Austrian troops the
Austrians were forced to retire across
the Cenna river, north of Orsova,
near the Iron Gate of the Danube.
The Austrian troops' withdrew after
five days of heavy fighting.
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
ffli I km. n of WmWW
Down in the East
SQMME FRONT-RUSSIANS CROSS RIVER ID CAPTURE ENTIRE
LOG CABIN HOI
. OF LIBERATOB
Abraham Lincoln's Birthplace is Now
the Property of the People
liodgenville, Ky., Sept. 4. The
humble little log. cabin in which Ab
raham Lincoln was born and the
farm of 110 acres about which he
played during the early years of his
boyhood, today became the property
of the American people as the gift of
the Lincoln Farm Association
After suffering the vicissitudes of
neglect and decay of nearly a hun
dred years the cabin, once in the pos
session of a traveling showman,, is
back on its original site, sheltered
within the walls of a magnificent
granite memorial hall.
Accompanying the title to the farm
is an endowment fund of $50,000 for
the maintenance of the grounds and
the memorial hall. '' v
liodgenville, Ky., Sept. 4 Twenty Twenty-five
five Twenty-five thousand persons greeted Presi
dent Wilson when he arrived here to today
day today for the Lincoln memorial presen
Speculators Will Dump Stocks on the
Market and Cause a Slump
New York, Sept. 4. Freight traf
fic on all the railroads entering New
York, which was interrupted by the
strike embargoes, is moving at nor normal
mal normal schedule today. Railroad men
say little congestion was caused. The
provision dealers say the market will
slump during the next few days be
cause speculators will dump large
quantities of 'goods on the market.
Laredo, Texas, Sept. 4. Twenty-
five Mexican soldiers and eleven aps-
sengers were killed last Thursday by
bandits claiming allegiance to Car-
rero Torrez, when they wrecked a
Constitutionalist train between San
Luis and Tampico, according to ad
vices received here.
BERLIN HEARD OF IT
Berlin, Sept. 4. It is announced
that a German air ship was brought
down by enemy fire Saturday night.
The statement told of a raid on Lon
TOOK THE TOWN
London, Sept. 4. It was officially
announced today that Daressalaam,
the chief town of German East Af Africa,
rica, Africa, surrendered this morning.
Fresh fall garden seed now In.. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Garden and flower seed for' fall
planting. Bitting Co.; 410 N. Mag
nolia St. v tf.
OOALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1916
An Unprecedented Program of Ath-
letic Events All Over
New York. Sent. 4. There was an
unprecedented program of athletic
event sthrouirhout the-count iw
The lightweight boxing championship
If! fit ICSllO of r'nln-mA C: ...1
vu.uiauu ujji m&a wuere
naney White and Freddie Welsh,
the champion, fight. Johnny Kilbane,
the featherweight championT fights
lierose Chaney at Cedar Point, Ohio
The national amateur open coif
championship started today at Hav
erford, Pa. The semi-final round in
the national tennis singles is taking
place at Porest Hills,. JJ. Y. The na
fii!.-l : i
gatta is being held at Detroit. The
Amateus Athletic Union 100-yards
swimming championship is being held
at Honolulu and the ten-mile cham championship
pionship championship at St. Louis.
ABOUT TO ADJOURN
Having Appropriated All the Money
in Sight, Congressmen are I
Ready to Go Horn
Wellington, bept. 4 benator Sim-
mons and Senator Martin and Ma-
joruy ieaaer Jiitchm of the House
oBjeeu loaay mat tne nouse would
pass a joint resolution for adjourn-
ment of Congress at 6 o'clock Wed-
nesday evening.The Senate will wait
unui it ascertains whether it ean
pass necessary business by then. Sen
ator Simmons said he expected the
passage of the revenue bill today.
CLASS IN SPANISH
As circumstances will prevent my
return to my work in Mexico, I havelgests, however, the possibility of con con-decided
decided con-decided to open a class in Spanish, tamination from underground drain-
My 22 years -ef residence in Mexico
ht me to teach the language which
the opening up of trade with Central
and South America, Mexico and Cuba
will make a knowledge of almost in-
dispensable. If interested, call at the
residence or phone 237.
Miss E. B. Tydings. J
Mr. B. J. Hunter returned to the I
city today after a vacation of several
weeks in Kentucky and other places,
Messrs. Levi Adams, Harry Stuart
and "Big" Wilson, all trood citizen
of Suwanee county, have been visit
ing their Marion county, friends.
The Seminole motor bus, running
between Ocala and Silver SDrinsrs.
has adopted the following schedule:
On Sundays and Thursdays, it will
eave the square for the springs at 9
a. m. and leave the springs. returning
at 11:30. In the afternoon it will
eave the square every hour from one
to five, leaving the springs on its re return
turn return as soon as full. On week-days
except Thursday, it will leave the
square at 9 and leave the springs re returning
turning returning at 11:30 in the morning. In
the afternoon, it will leave the square
at 1:30 and 4 o'clock, leaving the
springs on its return at 3:30 and 5:30.
stC ; ; -.
A3 broken Thermos bottle is no
godd bring ittto us and we will make
it "as good as new." The Court
SIAIh IIIIAHIJ Or HEALTH FIIIDS FAULT WITH
In a report received today by Mayor
Robertson the State Board of Health
finds that a proper provision for dis
posing of the raw effluent from the
Imhoff tanks of the new sewerage
system has not been made. The board
recommends that further treatment
beds be installed. The mayor has not
signed the plumbing ordinance, re
cently passed by council, pending con consideration
sideration consideration of the recommendations of
the State Board of Health. The re report
port report has. been filed with City Clerk
Sistrunk, and will doubtless be con
sidered by council at its meeting to
George W. Simons Jr., chief, of
the bureau of engineering of the
State Board of Health, prepared the
report. He commends the sewerage
systTem .generally, and commends the
construction of the two Imhoff tanks.
He calls attention to the sixty to!
sixty-five sewerage wells in the city,
One, at the Ocala House, has been in
use for twenty-two years. These
wells, the report says, should be clos
ed as soon as the new sewerage sys
tern is put in operation.
Referring to the disposal of the
seweraSe at the Imhoff tanks, the re
Port says; "According to genera
M30 as shown the necessary space
I Vj3 B1IUWCU
for final treatment or
contact bed, but in the actual con
struction the final beds were -omitted
and the raw effluent from the tanks
will be jallowed to flow into a .deep
10"in?h welL lt is strongly reborn
mended by this board that the orig
inal plan be adhered to and the fur
tleT treatment be be installed pre
vious to the opening xf -the plant.
Moreover the effluent should be sub-
j.ectfd to a thorough disinfection with
liquid chlorine or hypochlorate of
lime before it is allowed access to a
Evidence is presented in the report
to show that the Imhoff tank is not a
final means of sewerage disposal. The
effluent coming from the tank must
be given further treatment before it
is allowed to flow into the deep well.
"The discharge of effluent into
deep well," says the report, "means
the contamination of underground
water, perchance with disease produc-
Mr. David Henney, of Twombly &
nenney, engineers lor tne city in
I rbnrcrp nf fh spwpracA svst.PTn. after
the J. B. McCrarv comnanv was re
mo vaH from the work, said that it
was supposed that the McCrary com
pany had obtained a permit from the
board of health for the discharge into
th in-i well Mr. Hphtipv Ra?H
that the installation of the treatment
board would not be expensive.
The Board of Health's report takes
up Ocala's water supply. It says that
Ocala has an adequate supply of pro pro-table
table pro-table water, and that never in the his history
tory history of the city has any disease been
traced to the water supply. It sug-
The report says: "The supply- of
water for Ocala is ample but unfor-
tunately is located in the midst of
numerous sewerage wells draining
into the underground water bearinsr
formation, and one cannot predict
when a serious contamination may
result. The water is being served
untreated and up to. this time no dis-
ease bas ever been traced to this
The report points out that surface
prmes are numerous m the city,
especially in the negro sections, ana
says: "Steps shouia oe taKen immea
lately to demand the construction of
sanitary screened privies, which are
fly-proof, and thus eliminate this
serious source of danger."
St. Louis, Sept. 4 Richard Kerens,
of St. Louis, former ambassador to
Austria, died at the home of his
daughter in Philadelphia today, ac according
cording according to a dispatch received here.
SAMUEL W. PENNYPACKER
Philadelphia, Sept. 3. Samuel W
Pennypacker, former governor of
Pennsylvania, died at his home at
Schwencksville, Pa. He was 73 years
old. Governor Pennypacker for many
years had been a foremost figure in
Regular Army Officer Inspected and
Complimented the Florida
(Special Correspondent of the Star)
Black Point, Sept. 4. Black Point
the? most' ideal mobilization Mmn i
ffc J -m. t
the south. There has been consid
erauie neavy rams the past week, but
SEUD IS III
ram here does not interfere with theOIIette' voting for it; and 26 repub-
duty routine of soldier life. The reri
ment has been inspected by an army
major and was pronounced one of the
best he had inspected in twenty-two
states. He said the men were rirfit
hQ v, ; a. j.
""T, TT w uray, as
verv few fell nn-
the hike for efficiency.
All of the men are in the best of
health. Those reDortincr on the sirk
Hat anrJ tVioir o -T. it
, -uU .v, .c lcn, ie musu BU1.
ferin, f t4- 4-' ,. fi
1, xwu WWUUJC IUOI COIU
feet) caused as a result of keepine
up with "style."
The drill hours have been shorten
ed to five hours a day: 6:45 to 10 a.
m.; and 2:45 to 4:30 p. m. Batal
lion nararle altotoW
davs with rr,0oi A c
afternoon. Weekly inspection of auar-
wf ...... .b..u...vl vaiauc UUilUAj
ters is now done Saturday morning,
crv;cr ua ,v,a c i l
giving the men Saturday afternoon
and all Sunday off.
Co. A showed its superiority on the
range Saturday, by making the most
hits of any company in the first bat-
tahon. This was the first trial shoot
of fire control, each man firing 5
rounds of ammunition. The targets
used were man-size. Each squad
leader was instructed to use his own
discretion as to range, windage, etc.
Considering the practice on the range
nll f tho cm,Aa a; a nAi i.. n
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too larere and none
oo small, tf H. W. Tucker.
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business,
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
he time put in on your car only. J. I
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
Miss Marion Harvey of Tampa,
who is the guest of Mrs. S. T. Sis
trunk, will attend college this autumn
and winter at Hollins, Va. and will
return home tomorrow in order to!
make preparations for her school
term. Miss Nellie Nelson, who ac-
companied Miss Harvey from Tampa.
will remain a few days longer.
Hubert Ten Eyck is taking a vaca-
tion in Leesburg and DeLand. His
place at Gerig's newsstand is being I
filled by Sam Phillips.
Mr. Claude Smith, who was pain
fully injured last Thursday, when re
moving a large sign from the Mas-
er's warehouse at the crossing of the
Seaboard and Coast Line, is getting I
along nicely. Mr. Smith was remov-
ing the sign for the Ocala Grocery
company. The sign fell on him, and
knocked him unconscious. Mr. Smith
was taken to his home, where he re-l
ceived medical attention.
In today's issue appears the appli
cation for charter of the Marion
County Fair and Agricultural Asso
ciation, a corporation growing out oflBrinson.
the re-organization of the Marion I
County Fair Association.
Bean seed ana muitipiymg onion
sets. Bitting & Co. tf. I
Mr. I. W. Boring, one of the Coast I
Line's efficient engineers, who hasl
been spending his vacation in the!
city, will leave in a day or two for
his home in Lakeland. I
Eight-Hour Law Caused Strike
to be Called Off
COIITIflOEO PEACE DEPENDS ON
Washington, Sept. 2. The Senate 1
this afternoon passed the Adamson
eight-hour day bill, which brother-
"uwu aave aeaay. said to be ac-
U 1 1 ...
ceptable to avert strike. The bill was
- passed by almost a strict party vote
democrats and one republican (La
ucans and democrats, Ashurst and
Hardwick, voting against it.
STRIKE CALLED OFF
Washington, Sept. 2, 8:45 p. m.
J V P'
"s iomuau uiwiernooas nave
yoked the strike order.
PRESIDENT SIGNED THE BILL
Washington, Sept. 4. The Adam-
I u" e
son eight-hour day bill, exacted from
ingress last weeK Dy the railroad
i .1 ,, ...
V e00?s as. pnce 01 caIlm&
i iiir vn.v. .... w a n a. t i a
nauuii-wiue sin&e oruerea iori
today, was signed by President Wilson
yesterday in his private car at the
Union Station, where he stopped on
hlS Way frm Shadow Lawn, N. J.
to Hodgenville, Ky. That there may
I 1 .. ...... 1
7 ln as to the legality of
e m!aSUr asea sult Jf lt havine
I keen signed on Sunday, the president
will affix his signature again upon his
return to Washington next Tuesday.
STOPPED NOT SETTLED
How long peace shall reign as a re-
suit of the bill apparently is depend
ent upon developments in the propos
J ed move to test the constitutionality
of the act. Should the railroads take
J no action, but await the beginning of
an investigation of the workings of
I the eight-hour day by the special com
mission for which the measure pro-
vides the hrotheho Mi
;o tv i j,.
inactive. The employes leaders de
clare, however, that should the law
be held unconstitutional, and the rail
roads attempt to restore the ten-hour
day on their lines a strike vill follow
irnt T WVl-tcmmnrwm
, (Associated Press)
Tampa, Sept. 4. Former City Tax
Collector J. L. Hollinsworth, who was
sentenced to five Years' imnrisonment
for embezzlement of city funds, will
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store,
Howard Academy, the
school, will open Monday, Sept. 18.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tl
No 151 Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Bean seed and multiplying onion
sets. Bittig & Co. 18-tf
Deputy Sheriff Osteen. Sunday I
night, pulled a colored man named
Dprking, who is said to
operating a blind tiger
Duffy's old stable.
Circuit JudgeW. S. Bullock,
State Attorney Geo. W. Scofield, I
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
- Sheriff John P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Assesor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
County JudgeW. E. Smith, Ocala.
Superintendent of Schools J. H.
Surveyor Alex. Moorehead, Ocala. I
Commissioners W. D. Carn. Wal-
tt t xt a tt a t
jryies and J. T. wutchms.
Members School Board! G. S. Scott.
Ocala; B. R. BHtch, BHtchton: J. S.
Grantham, Fort McCoy.
Sub-School Trustees Jack
J. E. Chace, W. T. Gary.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
VOL. 22, NO. 214
RAILROADS ACCEPTING THE IIE17
CONTEST IN THE COURTS
SENATOR DEED IS
And It is Natural for Him to Want to
Know the Effects of the
Washington, D. O, Sept. 4. Sen-
ator Reed of Missouri, today introduc-
ed a resobition authorizing the Inter-
. ctota n rr
commission to in
voctUofo tU iVA. i.
. 01 ne. eignt-nour
i i w i riM -1 iv i t f-revn i v n
wuouun ui ran-
roads and report to Congress in De-
cemben The resolution will be con-
Mr. Hughes is Not as Ready to Steal
Lime Light as Some Other
Nashville, Sept. 4. Charles E.
J uoiican nominee lor pres-
I TT,-. V it;
uuneu w attend the Labor
as arranged by the
loca m mittee' .wh advised be
wouldn't be permitted to sneak on
political subjects. He also declined to
reV1.eW ?6 Tennessee National Guard,
saying he had no right to do so.
Mr. Hughes refused to attend the
Labor DaW elalvrjtJrtr nrVlavt V nnem
I vvi T. "tu lie n ao
aAv:BaA ia i
ly invited him and he wouldn't be al
lowed to talk on politics. Governor
Rye invited Mr. Hughes to attend the
review as his guest. The invitation
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast line
P1 arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Petaxs-
DUr 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No 38 st- Petersburg to Jackson
. -H tf l
vine, z:zo a. m.
No 10 Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a- m.
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No 35 Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-
y 6:40 a. m.
-"0 141 Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
o 40f St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 12:54-1:14 j. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters-
burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
. No- i40 Ocala to Palatka, Gaines-
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:00 P m
o. loO, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny
Jim) Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
uay 9:" P- m-
The registration books for district
one lucaiai win oe open for reeistra-
day noon of each week from the first
Monday in Auerust until the second
Saturday in October, 1916. If you
have never registered in Marion
COUntv this is -ennr fViono
D. M. Barco."
mon-tf Supervisor of Registration..
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Mse Fort V. Leavcaffood, Basla
J, H. Beajamln, Editor
Entered ftt Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as second class matter.
. pnoxB si
SUBSCRIP TION RATES
One year, in advance .....5.00 One rear, In advance 11.00
Blx months, in advance 2.50 Six month, ,in advance.... 4.25
Three months, in advance 1.26 months, in advance 2.25
One month; in advuice. ....... 60 One month, in advance ....... .10
nr : t. ru;. Aamc to nnnns-
iuajui o c. viau nun. v jr i' i
ing Catts. That will help Catts.
Among the probabilities are that
Bulgaria will soon try to swap sides.
Mr. Wilson will probably go down
in history as the Confucius of Amer America.
ica. America. The Columbia State found that not (
mentioning Blease did not detract
from his vote.
If Catts made a speech to a crowd
of Catholics, he would coo to them as
gently as a dove.
Arbitration is a good deal like trial
by jury it has its faults, but there is
nothing better to take its place.
The Palatka Morning Post is either
dead again, or is trying to save print
paper on its exchanges. We haven't
seen it in two weeks.
President Wilson has kept the
country out of a strike like he has
kept it out of war by surrendering
to the demands of the aggressor.
We must have been dreadfully good
lately. Our esteemed contemporary,
the Miami Metropolis has conde condescended
scended condescended to refer to us without scold scolding.
ing. scolding. Florida surely is a land of flowers.
We counted over a million between
Eureka and Salt Springs Sunday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, and we didn't count very
Our usually sensible old friend, Edi Editor
tor Editor Jordan of the Punta Gorda Her Herald
ald Herald has gone temporarily insane .and
demands that public questions be de decided
cided decided by the viva voce vote.
Colonel Roosevelt is said to have
said that a barber could remove all
the difference between Wilson and
Hughes in ten minutes. The outlook
is good for the United States in the
next four years to sink still further
into its layer of fat.
There are varying opinions of Mr.
Wilson's 'speech of acceptance. Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats say it was an address full of
wisdom and patriotism. Republicans
say it wasn't. AS Florida will go
democratic anyhow, we do not feel
called on to defend it.
The Entente Allies have blockaded
Germany's expansion to the Aegean
and the Persian Gulf: Japan has
turned her out of the East; where will
she turn next? Latin-America. Any
American who believes otherwise is
Ocala Star thinks that just at
present "this country needs a first
class dictator. We nominate Rube
Allyn for the job. Tampa Times.
We second the nomination. Old
Rube ha3 more sense that lots of
John P. St. John, a candidate for
the presidency on the prohibition
ticket in 1884, twice governor ; of
Kansas and one of the most widely
known temperance advocates in the
United States, died at his home in
Olathe, Kan., Friday night. He was
eighty-three years old.
The Tampa Times in its Saturday
issue prints the portrait of J. A. Grif
fin, cashier of the National Exchange
Bank of that city, accompanied with
a fine tribute to character and excel excellent
lent excellent business qualities of Mr. Grif Griffin,
fin, Griffin, whom, it should be remembered,
is a Marion county boy.
f M ;
S. J. Catts is one of the big men of
this republic. He would make a pres president
ident president second to no one of the presi presidents
dents presidents who have governed this nation.
Fort Lauderdale Sentinel.
It's time for a commission of
lunacy to pass on the mental condi condition
tion condition of George Mathews.
The high praise of Admiral Dewey
for the American navy is discounted
by the fact that the old man hasn't
been to sea for several years. He is
a pet of the department, and the
whole country for that matter, has a
swivel chair job, and all possible is
done to make him see things as they
The Russians have not been so
busy in Armenia lately. They have
a shorter road to Constantinople
now, and this winter, when the armies
are frozen in on the other fronts
their columns will be marching over
the road they took in 1877-78. There
will .be no British lion in their path
"Congratulations to Florida! It has
struck out straight from the shoulder
at the dense ignorance which prevails
in the north as to Florida's summer
climate. Probably nothing about the
South or in the South is more thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly misunderstood that the South's
summer climate. There are some
portions of the South which are hot
in summer, but there are manv nor
tions in which the summer climate is
far and away ahead of the eastern
and western summer climate," says
the Manufacturer's Record, of Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, in an editorial on the "Florida
First" advertising campaign. The
Record gives a list of the Florida
cities in the campaign, and Ocala is
The Palatka News will support Sid Sidney
ney Sidney J. Catts only in the event he is
declared by the supreme court of
Florida to be the democratic nominee
It is willing to go on record now that
it believes in the integrity of the
courts; it has every reason for disbe
lieving in the integrity of Mr. Catts.
The News states the Star's position
There is at least one good thing
that Catts' organ, the Jacksonville
Free Press, is doing. It is telling
about some rotten work being done
on the municipal docks at Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. The money was voted for these
docks four years ago. They are not
completed yet and it looks much like
a great deal of the money is being
NEWS FROM FORT MYERS.
It's The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft. Myers, Fla. "Dr. Pierce's claims in
restect to the virtue and helpfulness of
tion' and Golden
M edical Discov-
try,' I can Bubstan-
, tiate in every par
ticular, i suffered
fioui troubles pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to women, with
irregularity. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps t my organs
were influenced by
my general wretched physical condition,
which was one of great depression with
a very excited, unnerved state. Three
bottles of each of the above-mentioned
remedies gave me the hoped-for results
and benefited me in every way." Mrs.
B. Shebidan, 261 Lee St., Ft. Myers, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
a true friend, to women m times of tna
and at times of pain when the organs are
not performing their functions. For head headache,
ache, headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal con condition,
dition, condition, bcaring down sensation, mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi lassitude
tude lassitude or exhaustion, vomen should never
?ail to take this tried and true woman's
It's not a secret remedy for all the in
gredients are printed on the wrapper,
Sold in eithor tablet or liquid form.
Sick people arc invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by lcttcr free. All correspond correspond-ince
ince correspond-ince is held as strictly private and sacredly
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice
and you will receive by return mail, all
charges prepaid, a copy of JThe People s
Common Sense -Medical Adviser.' A
book that everyone should have and read
m case of accident or Eickness. It is sc
plainly wn-tca that anyone can under
L C. JORDAN & CO. j
; Funeral Directors and I
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer ;
Phone 10 Ocala, Ela. I
Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing,
Cornice, Spouting, Skylights,
Tanks and General Repair J
J Work 6
Sheet Iron and Copper Work
Phone Ycnge's Tin Shop 388
I 210 S. Osceola St. Ocala, Fla.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Con-tiact
tiact Con-tiact work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city. V
Belleview, Sept. 4. The grim
reaper has claimed Mr. William See-
see, who died at Custom, Ohio, Aug.
h. The remains were interred at
the family burying ground at To-
edo, Ohio. Mr. Seesee spent several
years in Belleview trying to regain
his health, but -failing in that he re
turned to his native state.
Mr. Perry H. Nugent accompanied
by Mr. J. VV. Davis passed through
town last r riday on their way to
Summerfield to inspect some of Mr.
Nugent's properties. Mr. Nugent
could not resist the temptation to
stop in and say hello, and it was with
equal cheerfulness that we swapped
Mr. G. A. Camp of North Lake
Weir was greeting his Belleview
friends last Saturday, and as usual
was full of enthusiasm on the sub
ject of peanuts, peanut oil and pea
nut butter. Mr. Camp knows full
well the possibilities of the joyful lit
tle peanut. He has studied it up one
side and down the other, and consid
ering the changes that must be made
in the methods of farming in this
section to attain any success for the
farmer. He just about has he right
idea on the peanut. To begin with,
the farmers of Central Florida have
got to get rid of the notion that they
can make a living by trucking. Truck
ing is a gamble and leads to sure
ruin. : The farmer that will plant
staples can live and hold his head up.
The first staple of importance is corn.
Corn makes meal and grits.It feeds
the horse and fattens the hog. Cot Cotton
ton Cotton is a cash crop and while you
never hear of a farmer making $1000
profit on one acre of cotton, you do
know for certain if you raise one
hundred or five hundred pounds of
cotton to the acre you get cold hard
cash for it right at home, and cash
buys clothing and rations. Now we
come to Mr. Camp's little hobby, the
jovial little peanut; from it we ex extract
tract extract oil that takes the place of other
high priced oils, as well as a fine
shortening. After the oil is extracted,
we turn the balance into peanut but butter
ter butter and also into -other uses in the
grocery and drug trades. The husks
make a very rich cow feed, and the
shell itself is used largely, outside
of Marion county and especially in
the larger cities of the north by per
sons who have indulged a little bit
too freely and want to go home sober.
I have heard it said that a person
who has, looked upon the wine when
it was red and has difficulty in walk walking
ing walking straight and upright, if they will
eat a pint of peanut shells it will
sober them up as steady as a judge.
The peanut vines make the richest
sort of hay and horses, eows and
goats fairly revel in it. So one can
see that the little peanut is a source
of wealth, if we will only go at it in
the right way. If there is any one
thing that Marion county land is
adapted to it is the peanut, and by
all means we must have a peanut fac
tory in Ocala and soon Marion county
will be as famous for its peanuts as
Virginia now is.
The grist mill was operated all day
last Saturday catering to the wants
of the farmers from far and near.
Mrs. Sam Barrett returned last
Saturday from a little journey to
The Masons meet in their hall
Thursday evening, Sept. 7th, at which
time it is expected there will be
something doing in the way of new
Miss Lorena Freeman is down from
Jacksonville visiting with her people
Mr. R. S. Rogers and Mr.. Charlie
Miller driving a Maxwell car went
through Belleview last Friday bound
for somewhere to the southward.
They have just about recovered from
the last fishing expedition over on the
Oklawaha river. Oh if that old river
could only talk.
Rev. S. N. Whidden, Mr. Robert L.
Sumner and Mr. Tremere motored to
Ocala last Friday afternoon and they
learned the oft repeated lesson "that
a car will not rtn without gas," and
that it is mighty handy to have a
friend on such an occasion.
Masters Merlin and Harold Hut Hut-son,
son, Hut-son, cousins, both celebrated their
eighth birthday last Wednesday.
A little note from our friends, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. C. Doolittle at Short
Beach, Conn., beginning to be re remembered,
membered, remembered, to their many friends, also
states that Mr. Doolittle is in very
feeble health, which is much to be
regretted. Also greetings from Mr.
and Mrs. Skinner over in Woodstock,
Conn., and we are glad to state that
they are in robust health and look
forward to their coming winter in
Belleview. Mr. Skinner has. formed
resolutions not to leave his foot in
front of the sharp edge of an axe,
and will thereby avoid considerable
pain and trouble.
No picture post cards from Black
Point this week. I wonder what's the
The cemetery association held its
annual cleaning up day at the ceme cemetery
tery cemetery last Thursday, and the work
done makes a great improvement in
the appearance of the place. The la ladies
dies ladies served dinner at noon time and
the men brought their appetites up to
the town hall and speedily lost them.
Among the workers at the cemetery
were Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Carter of
Conant, who came up to do their
share, and when they returned home
carried with them their daughter,
Miss Gertrude, who has been visiting
with Mr.' and Mrs. R. L. Sumner the
past several weeks.
Mr. R. L. Sumner has been ap appointed
pointed appointed registration officer for this
precinct and has the books at his of office,
fice, office, so if you want to vote in the
November election just saunter leis leisurely
urely leisurely down to Mr. Sumner's office and
ho will enroll vou as a free born
American citizen with all of the pre prerogatives
rogatives prerogatives that this distinction implies.
Belleview was invaded last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning by captains of finance,
merchant princes, eminent attorneys,
capitalists and lesser lights from
Ocala headed by that veteran, Mr.
Elmer DeCamp, who came down to
sell at public sale the assets of Gale
& Nott, bankrupts. Mr. DeCamp
proved himself a past master in the
art of selling goods. He started in
and raised the hopes. of a number of
buyers by placing one lot of grocer groceries
ies groceries and canned goods on the block.
The successful buyer could taste can
soups and all kinds of delicacies. The
only thing lacking was to send them
home. He then knocked down a
bunch of drugs to the highest bidder
and that successful bidder could al already
ready already picture himself immune from
any disease for the balance of his
natural life. He then expiated upon
the glories of a whopping big bunch
of hardware, plows, matresses and
other stuff, and the man that got that
could picture all of the. hardware for
a brand new home. And so he went,
from dry goods to shoes and from
shoes to postcards, show cases and
valentines and when he wound up he
rudely shattered the hopes raised in
the bosoms of the successful bidders
by stating that he would offer the
whole shooting match in one lump to
the highest bidder and the lucky man
proved to be Mr. Louis W. Duval, but
for the like of me I cannot see what
Mr.' Duval is going to do with all
those goods in his business; however,
that doesn't concern me. Mr. De-
Camp then led the crowd out into the
street where he knocked down tothe
highest bidders equities in certain
lots and parcels of lands, lots, horses,
cows, sheep, hogs and other things
Mr. Why Pay More was there and
picked up a little bargain.
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Fort from the
eastern precincts of Candler were
among the patrons of the grist mill
last Saturday morning.
Mr. Hightower and Mr. Tremere
visited Ocala last Saturday afternoon
Mrs. r-arie. a. Davenport mace a
business trip to Tampa last Friday.
Mr. John E. Tremere writes from
Lake Winnepausaukee, N. H., stating
that they break camp on the 10th,
will board the Chandler six and tour
leisurely down thru New Hampshire,
Massachusetts and Connecticut to
New Haven, where he will take a
survey of the situation and plan his
Miss Minnie Tremere is making
preparations to leave for Southern
College so as to-be there on the
Mr. Sam Crawford of San Diego,
Calif., Mr. Charles Chatman of De
troit, Mich., the writer and Mr. Tre
mere motored down to Lake Weir and
utilized two of the Converse bath
houses for an hour or more last Mon
day afternoon. The visitors were en enchanted
chanted enchanted with the beauties of Lake
Weir, which attained the greatest
glory as the sun set in the west, and
they declared that the sight equaled
anything of its kind they had ever
seen in this country or in Europe.
The little towns on the opposite shore
nestling close to the water's edge,
with a background of green, caused
them to rave over the beauties and
many advantages of Florida, Marion
county and Lake Weir.
Mrs. B. N. Tanner was in Ocala
last week in consultation with one of
the most prominent tooth doctors.
I wonder if some kind thoughtf u
soul has thought to send those sol
dier boys at Black Point a supply of
chewing gum. They cannot smoke
during drill or on the hike, but they
can chew gum, which is a great help
to them in keeping time. It is cer
tainly a moving sight to see a com
pany of Florida's noblest manhood
swinging down the field, with even
and measured stride, their bodies
swaying in rnytnm and tneir jaws
working in unison with the measured
time. But, when two-thirds of the
company only has the gum and the
balance have none, it breaks the uni uniformity
formity uniformity of the whole company front.
Won't somebody please attend to this
little matter. A plentiful supply of
wax paper should accompany this
gift, for you know these boys have
not all the conveniences of home at
hand whereon to stick the little cud
of gum. They can't stick it under
the chair because they have no chairs.
They can't stick them under the table
or behind the mirror because they
have none, therefore they should have
a plentful supply of wax paper where wherein
in wherein to wrap and preserve the dainty
morsel overnight. This question of
chewing is of more import than ap appears
pears appears at a casual glance. In discuss discussing
ing discussing this subject of chewing gum
with one of our prominent citizens,
he told me that one of the most prom prominent
inent prominent and beloved physicians of Ocala
had told him that the chewing of gum
was a very healthful habit; nothing
injurious about it whatever, that it
aided digestion, that it kept the teeth
clean, that it strengthened the jaw
muscles and that it provided work
for the dentist by pulling out the j
loose fillings in the teeth. He also'
enumerated a number of other ad advantages
vantages advantages to be derived from gum
chewing. Another thing, if you smoke!
a cigar, there is 5c. gone beyond re-1
call. If you chew two sticks of gum,
with careful management the little
roll will last a week, which makes it
a much cheaper habit than smoking.
Two cents per week is such a small
amount to make a man happy that I
should think the ladies of Ocala would
hold a bazaar to earn money to send
a plentiful supply of chewing gum up
are a mostcnirisliincljfloiir food-
Uneeda Biscuit are the jnost fjr
I nourishing of soda crackers: Use fjf
tlP atmeals for their food value. V
I ithembetweeninealsbecause f
theix aie ever crisp and
good. JUall c-
!r Piii biscuit
LJ' d W COMPANY
-' 11 J : v..- M .- 1
to Black Point just as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible. When the editor telephoned me
Sunday morning about 1 o'clock that
the great railroad strike had been
declared off, I felt so glad. It would
have been simply awful to have gone
to the depot each day to see no trains
come in. Who ever wTas the means of
averting this great catastrophe cer certainly
tainly certainly created a master stroke.
After the Ball is Over is an old
song that has grown gray with" use.
The ball is over and I am trying to
accustom my eyes to the ordinary
light of day, since the last dance at
the club house. The cause of the
dazzle was the resplendent uniforms
worn by the soldier boys present.
Lieutenant Stone of Jacksonville, of
the First regiment, N. G. F., was
there is all his glory and also in a
white fatigue uniform with shiny
gold bars on his collar and a real
medal pinned on his breast. With
graceful step he monopolized the
fairest of the ladles in all the various
dances. His courteous bearing and
manly behavior made him a repre representative
sentative representative that the army can well be
proud of, and he easily proved the
social lion of the hour. Sergeant
Blalock, recruiting officer, was a
shining example of the non-com of
the United States army, and he en entered
tered entered into the spirit of the occasion
with a zest that shower his apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the gathering. Guy Bradford,
who is assisting in the recruiting de department,
partment, department, was also in attendance
and in his quiet way enjoyed the
gathering to the full, and their at attendance
tendance attendance lent a military look to .the
affair. Mr. Frank Adams, as usual
enjoyed the dances in his carefree
way. Mr. E. C. Converse with a bevy
of Ocala's prettiest girls graced the
occasion and helped to make people
feel at home. Mr. Charles Harrison,
an extensive traveler, graced the
occasion and was loud in his praises
of such a cozy little club house in
such a beautiful little town as Belle Belleview.
view. Belleview. Mr. Carol Blalock and Mr.
Pounds of Ocala, could not miss one
of the series. Mr. Charlie Schram
pounded the ivories that kept the feet
pattering on the floor. Representa Representative
tive Representative people from all points of the
compass were there and pronounced
it one of the most enjoyable affairs
of the summer season.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 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.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. A Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor IL
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. Caldwell.
The registration books for district
one (Ocala) will be open for registra registration
tion registration from Wednesday noon to Satur Saturday
day Saturday noon of each week from the first
Monday in August until the second
Saturday in October, 1916. If you
have never registered in Marion
county this is your chance.
D. M. Barco,
mon-tf Supervisor of Registration.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
.in the Heart of the city with nemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K AVANAUGH
LEAVE OCALA. 2:10 P. M.
M. R. WILLIAMS, C. T. A.,
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and op.
and Homelike Hotel on both Am- European Plant, $1 per Day and op.
ican and European Plans. f
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
MERCHANT & MINERS TRANSPORTATION GOMPAHY
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return. .$35.00
Baltimore and 'return. 32.00
Philadelphia and turn. .30.C0
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.10
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October 31,
1916, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings from
Jacksonville, via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday and Saturday. T
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 room3. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodation unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. Reservation, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on 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.
The Tire JIan
Service car always ready for tire
3-ouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes.' All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 438 76. Ocala, Fla.
AD OF THE SOUTH
J. G. KIEKLAND, D. P. A,
Boston-and return...... $43.09
Providence and return 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 36.50
Asbury Park and return. 36.50
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1916
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Slate, County and City Depository.
Hi 1 1
If You Ilave any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
RECEIVED EVERY DAY
10 Second St. Phone 380
ffiaeieolla Meat 1
North Maginolia St.
We desire to call the attention of all parties interested to the
SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Board of Public Jn-
struction of Marion county for the benefit of outside pupils who wish
to attend the Marion County High School at Ocala. L
This is a safe, comfortable and respectable HOME with good fare
and desirable surroundings at $S.50 per week for pupils.
For further particulars address X
J. H. Brinson, Superintendent
Mrs. D. M. Roberts, Matron I
The Hotel for Florida People
j 1 1
Every Room With Private Bath
FIRE BONDS TORNADO
I PLATE GLASS ACCIDENT
Albert O. Harriss
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
LVc 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 Packing Co.
PHONE 34 OCALA, FLA.
FIO RI O IAN"
INEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
SEABOARD AIR -LtNE'-RY.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH
1:35 p. m. Lv. Jacksonville
4:30 p.m. Ar. .. Oca a .. .,
6:21 p. m. Ar .Dade City
7:00 p7m. Ar. ... Plant City ..
7:50 tj. m Ar. Tamra.. ..
St. Peter iburg
VOLID STEEL COACHES
BROILER DINING CARS
Start your vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates
on sale daily; : return limit October31st. If you're going away ASK US.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida Jacksonville, Florida
. .. j
You Gt GOOD Value at ANY Frice-st ; LUlc or Cottos 25c to $5.9 pet pir
Emery rBcers Company jnc
WHOLESALE J 53-1 61 EAST 24th ST.
"An Evening with Mexico"
Tuesday evening at the Methodist
parsonage, Miss Ella Tydings and
Miss Mamie Gross will give a Mexican
entertainment for the Epworth
League. They will give a sketch of
their work as missionaries in that
country, illustrated with pictures and
curios. This promises to be a very
interesting evening, and all church
and league members and their friends
are cordially invited. Time, 7:30 to
10 p. m.
A copy of the Kent, O., Tribune,
just received at the Star office, con contains
tains contains a handsome portrait of our
young friend, Lester A. Lucas, in his
costume as "H. R. H. Maharajah
Naizam," as leading character in one
of the entertainments Coburn's min minstrels
strels minstrels will give this season.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger and daughter,
Miss Adele, after a smooth voyage to
New York and a brief glimpse of the
great city, are having a most pleas
ant visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Groves, at their elegant home at St
Alban's, on Long Island. The Groves'
home is so situated that its tenants
can have most of the conveniences of
the city and nearly all the delights of
Misses Marion Harvey and Nellie
Nelson returned today from Lake
Weir, where they have been visiting
Miss Eloise Henry, and are again the
guests of Mrs. Sistrurik. Mrs. Henry
and Miss Eloise brought the young
ladies to Ocala in their car.
Mr. D. Niel Ferguson is home from
a pleasant vacation spent in Tennes
Mr. L. W. Duval left Saturday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, for a visit to his wife and
daughter in Tennessee. They may re
turn with him.
. Mrs. A. E. Moree and children have
returned from a visit to St. Augus Augustine.
tine. Augustine. Mrs. Moree's mother, Mrs.
Cameron, accompanied them.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Mrs. T. C.
Luckie and Miss Annie Davis, in Mrs.
Tydings' car, with Mr. Luckie driv
ing, left yesterday for Daytona. Mrs
Tydings and Miss Davis will spend a
few days at the beach and Mrs
Luckie will visit her mother, Mrs. F,
' Miss Annie Needham left yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, for a month's vacation in Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala.
' Mr. Julius Brown and sister, Miss
Helen, motored to Orlando Saturday,
spent-the night with friends in that
city and returned home Sunday.
Miss Caroline Harris is expected
home today from Jacksonville, where
she has been the guest of Miss Mar Marion
ion Marion Gay since returning from South
Mr. W. B. Gallagher is expected
home today from his visit to Gal-
braith Springs and other points in
Miss Isabel Davis is the guest of
relatives at Summerfield.
Mr. Charles Leitner, we regret to
report, is quite ill at his home on
South Fifth street.
Mr. B. S. Weathers of Jacksonville,
is in the city, the, guest of his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Mr. George Ford came up from
Jacksonville yesterday, to visit Mrs.
Ford, who is the guest of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Miss Maudie Marshall has returned
rom Berlin, where she was the guest
of Miss Leona Brooks for two'' weeks.
Mr. T. I. Arnold left Saturday for
Jacksonville, where he was joined by
Mrs. Arnold, and together they went
tor a lortnient s vacation at xaiei
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at Yonge's hall Wednesday aft
ernoon at 3:30. A full attendance is
Mr. E. L. Maloney came up from
St. Petersburg Sunday morning for a
visit to Mrs. Maloney, who is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. C. W.
Mr. Herbert Martin, after a
month's visit to his old home here, re returned
turned returned Saturday to Auburn, Ala.,
where he holds a position in that
state's big polytechnical school.
Miss Ellen Stripling of this city
and one of her friends, Miss Grace
Worsley of Jacksonville, expect to go
to Lakeland Thursday, for a visit to
Miss Worsley's aunt, Mrs. Booth.
Mr. Norton Davis and his sisters
Misses Elizabeth and Meme, and Miss
Piatt, motored up from the lake Sun
day to hear Dr. Dodge preach.
Lyell Gardner, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Gardner of Sparr left Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon to visit his sister, Mrs.
Smith Ashe in Spartanburg, S. C,
until the 12th, when he will enter The
Willows, a school for boys at Hot
Springs, N. C. Until last January,
Lyell was a pupil iu our Ocala school.
He will greatly miss and will always
remember his friends and school
mates in Ocala.
Miss Inez Alston Carson of Kis-
simmee, after a delightful visit to
Miss Lois Dickson of Mcintosh, re.
turned to her home Saturday. She
was much pleased with Mcintosh and
Miss Georgia Borger, who spent
the summer taking a course at the
University of Chicago, is expected
home this week on a short visit to
her parents, Capt. and Mrs. G. H. Bor
ger, before returning to Tampa,
where she is a much appreciated
teacher in the hieh school. Lake
After several weeks spent in Lees
"burg the guest of Miss Edith Lindley,
Miss Mae Svkes returned to her
home in Ocala this morning. Lees
Miss Ethel Haycraft returned home
Wednesday night after spending sev
eral days in Ocala the guest of Mis?
Tommie Standley. Dade City Banner.
Miss Elsa Schneider, a popular
teacher who taught in the local school
last term, arrived last night and will
resume her position in the school
Monday. Arcadia News.
WANTED,. LOST. FOUND, FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR RENT A 6-room cottage with
all modern conveniences. Apply to
Mrs. Otis T. Green, 605 Ocklawaha
FOR RENT One large furnished
room one block from square; either
one or two gentlemen. Apply at Star
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
.light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR RENT A two-story house with
all modern conveniences, in two blocks
of the square. Apply to F. W. Ditto,
WANTED A man to gather 30 acres
of corn and deliver to Ocala. Apply
to Davis, 239 Oklawaha avenue. 296t
PERSONAL Madam, if your hus
band's clothes make him look like a
scarecrow, just call phone 13, and
we'll put them in such shape that
youll be proud of hubby once more.
J. T. Clayton Pressing Club. 6t
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phona 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
Lou Tellegen, the noted romantic Fni, mfl w1 rottat-e
actor, at one time leading man for f five TOoms blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
Sarah Bernhardt, will be seen here
today in "The -Victory of Conscience,
a Lasky feature adapted by Margaret
Turnbull from the story by Alexan
dro de Jannelli. Mr. Tellegen is sup
ported by Cleo Ridgely. The story
has to do with the spiritual and men-
m a r u. prices. I will give orders my per-
lavauiics, aiiu iiaa iui a uavngiuuuu
the present war in Europe. There is
Send me your old hats to remodel
with the latest styles at reasonable
a thrilling duel. Many of the scenes,
taken in a military hospital during
the present war, are. said to be real
istic in the extreme, having been
supervised by a wounded French sol
dier now convalescing in the United
There is a German attacK upon a
French convent, that is said to be a
replica of an incident of the first
days of the great war, as
Jannelli by a survivor.
sonal attention if sent this month.
Mrs. Thomas Morrison. Address P.
O. Box 224 Elizabethtown, Ky.
Louisville address, 173 N. Keats ave.
JUST THE THING
"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea whicn lasted ovei
a week," writes W. C. Jones, Burford,
N. D. "I became so weak that l could
not stand unrieht. A druercrist recom-
told to mended Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. The first dose
relieved me and within two days 1 was
oo wall oo avay TlTontr nniffonsta TP-
lomorrow Gail Kane will be seen ommend this remedy because they
here in a Brady" World production of know that it is reliable. Obtainable
Burton E. Stevenson's story of army everywhere. Adv.
and navy life,
Paying the Price."
Many of the scenes, by permission of
the government, were taken on board
the United States torpedo boat de
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
Beginning. Sept. 11. 1 will nave a
class in beginner's Algebra, at the
high school. This is for the benefit of
those who will take up Algebra in the
ninth grade this year and it is advis
able for those to take this two week's
before school opens. Phone
R. F. Connor.
THE BEST LAXATIVE
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable.companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
; D.W. DAVIS, Agency
; HOLDER BLOCK
AT A 17 T A
To keen the bowels regular the best
laxative is outdoor exercise. Drink a I
full glass of water half an hour be
fore breakfast and eat an abundance
of fruit and vegetables, also establish
a regular habit and be sure that your
bowels move once each day. wnen
la medicine is needed take Chamber
lain's Tablets. They are pleasant to
take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere Adv.
AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE
Owing to change of plans, I will
not drive my Maxwell touring car toj
Chicago, and am offering it for sale.)
Apply at once if interested at the
Elks' club house. R. S. Rogers, Ocala,
CURE FOR CHOLERA MORBUS
AUTO FOR HIRE:
At Your Service Any Hour
DAY or NIGHT
"When our little boy, now seven
years old, was a baby he was cured
of cholera morbus by Chamberlain's
I Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme
dy," writes Mrs. Sidney Simmons,
Fair Haven. N. Y. "Since then other
members of my family have used this
valuable medicine for colic and Dowei
troubles with good satisfaction and I
gladly endorse it as a remedy oi ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional merit." Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
FURNISHED HOME FOR LEASE
: PHONE 523
I Reasonable Prices Terms Cash
I JOHN NEEDHAM
J Residence Phone 526
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
ALL SEPTEMBER MAGAZINES
NOWT DUE, ARE ON SALE
COMPLETE LINE OF
CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND
Are all New Stock
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C National
A most desirable small residence
for lease. Well located, close in. Has
six rooms, bath, two halls, closets,
five fireplaces; every modern conven
ience including new instantaneous gas
hot water heater in bath; screened
throughout. House is completely fur
nished, including new piano. Pretty
lawn, deep drilled well of soft water,
barn and garage. Will not rent for a
short time. If interested apply in writ writing
ing writing to box 164, city. 29-tf
V u "v sZrj-
Wrigley's is a constant friend
to teeth, breath, appetite and
The refreshment and comfort
of this toothsome, long-lasting
confection is within the reach
Its benefits are many its
cost small. That's why it's
used around the world. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing else can take its place.
Write Wrigley's 1644
Kesner Building,- Chicago
for the funny Spearmen's
gmJrSeaied tight m)? mJWO Hffl
V Kept right flavors hWjg?
2 -V T'-
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable7
SOTTMEER! .RAILWAY. j
Premier Carrier of the South 5
ATLANTA, GA ...$6.00 I
COLUMBIA, S. C ..5.50 J
MAPON. GA- 4.U0
WedlieSday, Sept. 6tll, September nth j
Lv. Jacksonville for Columbia, 8:05 p. m.; for Macon and Atlanta
8:05 p. m. and 8:40 p. m. For information and reservations
CITY TICKET OFFICE
Corner Forsyth and Ilogan Streets, Jacksonville, Fla.-
Where Shall I Go To School?
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 Rani:
for the Education of Young Women
589 students from 52 Florida counties
and 11 states 1915-16. Total 818 In Including
cluding Including summer school. Write at once
EDWARD CONRADI. President.
T m KstfTioTot with liver trouble
about twice a year," writes Joe Ding-
man, Webster City, lowa. -i naa
pains in my side ana dsck ana an aw awful
ful awful soreness in my stomach. I heard
of Chamberlain's Tablets ana tnea
them. By the time I had used half
a bottle of them I was reeling nne ana
had no signs of pain." Obtainable
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EM D AIMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
NEW YORK RETURN 835.00
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
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1 Foot of Lib trty SU Jacksonville. Florida.
Put an-Ad. -in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAB. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1916
K. of p. meet tonight.
When ready to connect your plumb plumbing
ing plumbing with sewers or need thi work,
roofing, tanks, gutters, etc., plumb
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Masons meet Thursday night.
Woodmen meet Friday .evening.
1 1 1
Dr. K. D. Fuller's office phone is
ing, gas fitting, stove or general re repairing,
pairing, repairing, phone 494 for P. A. Durand,
the plumber. 9-4-tf
Mr. Peyton Bailey and a friend
be treated to that delightful bever beverage,
age, beverage, coca-cola in bottles, if they' will
call at the Counts Grocery Store and
show this notice. The Ocala Coca-
Cola Bottling Works.
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fill-crs."
crs." fill-crs." The Court Pharmacy. tf
A new shipment of Crane's station stationer"
er" stationer" ust in all styles. The Court
Mr. Louis Keefe is back on duty at
the fire station.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Mr. J. A. Hamilton, of Anthony,
made the Star an appreciated call
Mr. Ed. Tucker is home from his
trip thru the north and efcst. Ed's,
friends gave him quite an ovation.
Mr.. Nathan Mayo, of Summerfield,
was d business visitor to the city today.
Judge Smith has issued a marriage
license to Mr. Willie E. Teuton and
Miss Jessie Summerville, both of Bur-
W. K. LANE, M. D frysiclan
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose
Throat. Law Library Building,
Mr.! Sam Fraser has a position with
the If. B. Master's Co., in its delivery
Mr. Frank Adams, late city mar
shal, has been appointed special offi officer
cer officer by the Seaboard. The railroad
Take Rexall liver salts for thai
tired, lazy feeling. Gerig's. tf
would have hard work to find a bet
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles. President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
i Sto Eeo College
Saint Leoi Pasco County, Florida
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 MONTHS
B. P. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TEhM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1916
A Skin like Velvet irM552
Use the exquisitely fragrant cream of rip "A ft r
the beauty flower of India and be V-ilX 111 lTAUi
complimented on your complexion, -rT wy
Your dealer has Elcaya or will get it. JJLCiA JL A.
WHITE STAR LINE
TOANSFEM m STORAGE
Teams for Rent Li0ht and Heavy Hauling Moving, Packing
1 MAXWELL TOURING CARS
In Stock in Ocala for
Askfor a Demonstration
Remember,! too, that they are
and, just as important,
that I carry in stock in Ocala,
for my cars, the price on same being lower
than those for any other Automobile.
EASY TERMS, IF DESIRED
Iiii?tt nnv ttti I
HELP CLEAN UP
THE FAIR GROUNDS
During the next week or ten days
the fair association will be glad to
have assistance in cleaning up the
fair grounds, cutting the weed3 and
working the track. Anyone having a
spare team, wagon, mower or rake
can help the association greatly, and
their help will be appreciated. If you
are willing to help, advise Mrs. Anna
Tweedy, secretary, whose office is in
the Holder building. Her phone num
!ber is 280.
Of Application for Charter of Marion
County Fair and Agricultural
Notice is herebv civen that, nn thp
3rd day of October. A. D. 191 fi. fnur
weeKs alter the first publication of
this notice, we will make aDDlicati
to the Honorable W. S. Bullock, judge
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the
State of Florida, in and for Marinn
county, to become incorporated under
ine laws oi tne state oi F lorida ap applicable
plicable applicable to enrTMvratirms Tint, fnr rvrnfit-
unaer tne ionowmg proposed charter.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
L. P. WILSON.
Proposed Charter of Marion County
Fair and Agricultural Association
We, the undersigned, hereby desire
to Decome incorporated as a corpora corporation
tion corporation not for profit under the following
The name of this coiuoration shall
be the MARION COUNTY FAIR
AND AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIA
iiuxn, its principal omce to be in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida.
General Nature of the Object of this
The sreneral nature nf the nhiewi- rf
tnis corporation is:
(a) To acquire, own, lease and
control suitable ernnrifls and hnil1
iners for the exhibit of fho nrnHncts
oi Marion county, Florida;
(b)To provide facilities for. the dis
Dlav of live stock, aeripiilturnl hnr
ticultural, industrial, educational, me-
cnamcai and manufactured products
oi ivianon county, Florida;
' (c) To Drovide inducements n on
courage the citizens of Marion county
to improve tne stock and to inspire
them to more efficient effort in the
development of the natural resmirre
of the county;
(d) lo provide scientific and edu educational
cational educational advantages for the
of Marion countv. nnd t
with the United States department of
agncuiturej and tne F lorida state de department,
partment, department, in the development of the
agricultural and other resources of
(e) To provide for demonstration
work in agricultural, horticultural,
educational and social lines i
portions of the county;
r (f) To provide entertainment and
amusement features during the period
wnen mis corporation holds fairs;
(g) To do any and all things nee
essary for carrying out the above
Any resident of Marion countv Trio
may become a memher of thic accnl
ciation by purchasing not less than
one snare oi stock and the payment
for stock subscribed for shall admit
any resident to full membership.
This association shall exist for
period of ninety-nine years.
' Subscribers and Their Residences
- of Strtlr
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla .... 12
w. i. liary, ucala, J'la....
U. E. Mclver. Ocala; Fin
Jake Brown, Ocala, Fla.. 12
U f. Wilson, Ocala, Fla.. 1
Anna Tweedy, Ucala, Fla
The affairs of this corporation are
to De manacrea nv the following otfi
leers: President, vice-president, secre
tary. treasurer. wrhich are to he elect,
ea Dy tne board of directors at the
mini m AA4-t. 1 1 l 1 a 1
uicciuigs. anu oy not less tnan
seven or more than thirteen directors
to be elected at the annual meeting
ox tne stocicnoiaers.
t rresweni, j. m. Meffert;- vice
president, D. E. Mclver; secretary.
vnna x weeay; treasurer, u. i. Wil
son; airectors, Jake Brown, A. C.
Cobb, D. E. Mclver, J. W. Davis, L.
K. Edwards. S. H. Rlitch. v. t. Wo
mann, W. M. Gist, J. M. Meffert, W.
D. Carn, are to manage the affairs of
tne corpotation until the first election
oi omcers under this charter.
The by-laws of the corporation are
to be made, altered
tne stockholders at their regular
' vwviUUU KJ V
uiwungs, or at special meetings call
cu xux sucu purpose.
The hitrhest amount, of nrTaf.t
neSS to Which this corooration enoll
at any time subject itself shall not
The amount in value of v.
eLau; wmcn this corporation may
. . "- m, x tai
w; 4a,wu, suDject to the
approval of the circuit V judge for
Manon countv. KionHa
J. M. MEFFERT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
L. P. WILSON.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
On this dav came rwreATiaHw
I me Anna Tweedv. to mo -tT-n w
LIST OF MAGAZINES
who, being by me first duly sworn!
ujocs ana 5ays: mat she is one of
the subscribers xrhn civoo;v.nj xv.
uuucvuucu iu me
i cnarter unon wnich thic- nnL i
Following is a list
knowledgement is endorsed; that it is
be read at the library
"iiuueu m gooa laith to carry out
therein. ; AWisf a Twrmv
'Sworn to and
urday Evening Post, Country Gentle Gentleman,
man, Gentleman, Literary Digest, Review of Re Reviews,
views, Reviews, Popular Mechanics. The Out
tms uie 1st aay of September, 1916.
(Seal) D. NIEL FERGUSON,
9-4-mon v. Notarv PiiWi
IJookman, St. Nicholas. Little Folks.
Do you read the unclassified ads?
The Railroads' statement of their posi position
tion position on the threatened strike, as presented
to the President of the United States
A strike on all the railroads of the country has been called by the Train
Brotherhoods for 7 o'clock Monday morning, September 4.
This strike was ordered from Washington while the President of tho
United States was making every effort to avert the disaster.
The Final Railroad Proposal
The final proposal made by the railroads for a peaceful settlement of the cS
troversy, but which was rejected by the brotherhoods, was as follows:.
(a) The railroads will, effective September i, iqi6
keep the time of all men represented in this movement,
upon an 8 hour basis and by separate account, monthly,
with each man, maintain a record of the difference
between the money actually earned by him on the
present basis, and the amount that would have been
earned upon an 8 hour basis lovertime on each basis
to be computed pro rata.
The amounts so shown will be subject to the
decision of the Commission, provided for in Paragraph
(c) of this memorandum and payable in money as
may be directed by said Commission in its findings and
(b) The Interstate Commerce Commission to
supervise the keeping of these accounts and report the
increased cost of the 8 hour basis, after such period of
Statement of Executives to the President
. In submitting this proposal to the President, the fifty railroad executives called to
Washington and representing all the great arteries of Traffic, made thU Itetement o
him of their convictions: uMuaawioucm 10
The demands in this controversy have not been
presented, in our judgment, for the purpose of fixing a
definite daily period of labor, nor a reduction in the
, existing hours of labor or change in methods of opera operation,
tion, operation, but for the real purpose of accomplishing an
increase m wages of approximately One Hundred
Million Dollars per annum, or 3 5 per cent, for the men
in railroad freight train and yard service represented
fir the labor organizations in this matter.
After careful examination of the facts and patient
and continuous consultation with the Conference
Committee of Managers, and among ourselves, we
ft reache4 a clear understanding of the magnitude
of the questions, and of the serious consequences to
the railroads and to the public, involved in the decision
Trustees for the Public
As trustees for the public served by our lines and
for the great mass of the less powerful employees (not
less than 80 per cent, of the whole number) interested
in the railroad wage fund as trustees also for the
millions of people that have invested their savings and
capital in the bonds and stock of these properties,
and who through the saving banks, trust companies
and insurance companies, are vitally interested to the
extent of millions of dollars, in the integrity and
solvency of the railroads of the country, we cannot in
conscience surrender without a hearing, the principle
involved, nor undertake to transfer the enormous cost
that will result to the transportation of the commerce
of the country.
The eight-hour day without punitive overtime
involves an annual increase, approximately, in the
aggregate of Sixty Millions of Dollars, and an increase
of more than 20per cent, in the pay of the men,
already the most highly paid in the transportation
The ultimate cost to the railroads of an admission
in this manner of the principle under contention
cannot now be estimated; the.eSect upon the effi efficiency
ciency efficiency of the transportation of the country now
already under severe test under the tide of business
now moving, and at a time when more, instead of less,
In good faith wc have worked continuously and earnestly in a sincere effort to
solve the problem in justice to all the parties at interest. These efforts were still
in progress when the issuance of the strike order showed them to be unavailing.
Problem Threatens Democracy Itself
The strike, if it comes, will be forced upon the country by the best paid
class of laborers in the world, at a time when the country has the greatest need
for transportation efficiency. 9
The problem presented is not that alone of the railroad or business world,
but involving democracy itself, and sharply presents the question whether any
group of citizens should be allowed to possess the power to imperil the life
of the country by conspiring to block the arteries of commerce.
Chicago, Burlington & Qaincy Riilroid.
W. W. ATTERBURY,
R. S. LOVBTT,
Union Pacific System
Atchiaon, Topcka A Santa F Syat
can Boy," Woman's Home Companion,
AT THE LIBRARY
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 Magazine,Cur-rent
rent Magazine,Cur-rent Opinion, Physical Culture, Good
of magazines to
when it is open:
Harper's, r Century,
Notice is hereby given that the reg regular
ular regular examination for teachers cer certificates
tificates certificates will he held in. Ocala begin
iTT A EP", J TV rm
actual experience as their judgment approves or the
President may fix, not, however, less than three
(c) In view of the far-readiing consequences of the
declaration made by the President, accepting the
8 hour day, not only upon the railroad and the classes
of labor involved directly in this controversy, but to
the public and upon all industry, it seems plain that
before the existing conditions are changed, the whole
subject in so far as it affects the railroads and their
employees, should be investigated and determined by
a Commission to be appointed by the President, of
' such standing as to compel attention and respect to
its findings. The .judgment of such a Commission
would be a helpful basis for adjustments with labor
and such legislation as intelligent public opinion, w
informed, might demand.
effort is required for the public welfare, would bo
harmful beyond calculation.
The widespread effect upon the industries of the
country as a whole is beyond measure or appraise appraisement
ment appraisement at this time, and we agree with the insistent and
widespread public concern over the gravity of the
situation and the consequences of a surrender by the
railroads in this emergency.
In like manner we are deeply impressed with the
sense of our responsibility to maintain and keep open
the arteries of transportation,. which carry the life
blood of the commerce -of the country, and of the
consequences that will flow from even temporary
interruption of service over the railroads, but the
JS3ues presented have been raised above and beyond
the social and monetary questions involved, and
the responsibility for the consequences that may
arise will rest upon those that provoke it.
Public Investigation Urged
The questions involved are in our respectful judg judgment,
ment, judgment, eminently suitable for the calm investigation
and decision by the public through the agency of fair
arbitration, and cannot be disposed of, to the public
satisfaction, in any other manner.
The decision of a Commission or Board of Arbi Arbitration,
tration, Arbitration, having the public confidence, will be accepted
by the public, and the social and financial rearrange rearrangements
ments rearrangements made necessary thereby will be undertaken by
the public, but in' no less deliberate : nor orderly
The railroads of the country cannot under present
conditions assume this enormous increase in their
expenses. If imposed upon them, it would involve
many in early financial embarrassment and bank bankruptcy
ruptcy bankruptcy and imperil the power of all to maintain
their credit and the integrity of their securities.
m The immediate increase in cost, followed by other
increases that would be inevitable, would substan substantially
tially substantially appropriate the present purchasing power of
the railroads and disable them from expanding and
improving their facilities and equipment, to keep
abreast of the demands of the country for efficient
A. H. SMITH
New York Central lines.'
Chesapeake & Ohio Raiiwcy.
Baltimore end Ohio RiHrend.
ning- on Tuesday, September 5, 1916, at
This is a good buy as there is going
to be about $40,000 worth of plumb plumbing
ing plumbing work installed in Ocala within the
next few years. H. W. Tucker, Ocala,
Fla. ; 19-4t
u TPe examination for whites will be
X1 hJ CSLa- Sh eclrool building
emy colored at Howard Acad-
-,?'1,lica-?ts wIU supply- themselves
with leg I cap (paper and writing- ma ma-k!
k! ma-k! a?d he regrilar fee of $1 will
be collected at (beginning- of work.
. Very respectfully,
8-lZ-sat J. H. Brinson, Superintendent.
L BUSINESS FOR SALE t U
We carry a full line, of Newport
bathing shoes. Gerig "f tf
We give prescription work cromnt
Electrical and plumbing establish establishment.
ment. establishment. Will sell at invoice prices.
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf