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OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1916
VOL. 22, NO. 2aA
Local showers tonight and Thursday.
ALLIES ARE PRESSING
Combles and Thiepval Taken Chaul Chaul-nes
nes Chaul-nes Fiercely Attacked and the En Entire
tire Entire Teuton' Front on the Somme
Expected to Crumble.
London, Sept. 27. The Germans
are tying given no rest on the Somme
front. The British capture of Thiep Thiepval
val Thiepval following closely the capture of
Combles, was followed last night, by
a French drive out of Vermandovil Vermandovil-lers
lers Vermandovil-lers apparently aimed at Chaulnes, an
effort to surround which has been ap apparent
parent apparent for some time.
-Entente military observers expect
me importance of the recent gains
will be made manifest by further in
roads on German-held territory. The
French drive beyond Vervandovillers
is pointed to as threatening Allaines
and preparing the way for an encir encircling
cling encircling movement to drive the Germans
out of Peronne.
TOOK SEVERAL THOUSAND TEU-
Between three and four thousand
prisoners were taken by the British capture of vital significance. Corn Corn-Monday
Monday Corn-Monday and Tuesday on the Somme bles differed from all the villages in
front, it was announced today.
CAPTURE OF COMBLES
Combles, the pivotal point in the
German line guarding the approach to
Bapaume on the north, and Peronne
on the south of the Somme front, fell
yesterday evening before the terrific
attacks of the French and British, the j
Germans fighting to the death or sur
rendering when there wa3 no longer
BULGARS CLAIM SUCCESS
Ihe vulgarians claim alter ten days i
- '. a ... I
oi neavy iigniuig mey nave iurceu
the Entente -Allies to retreat on the
r i i j l l t l I
entire 'western end' of the Macedon Macedonian
ian Macedonian front. V.
FRENCH "TOOK A FORT
Paris, 'Sept. 27. The French by a
brilliant attack captured the strongly
Mortified wood east of Vermandovil-
lers, the war office announces. An
other announcement said the Serbians
had repulsed three violent Bulgarian
attacks at Kaimakoulan heights.
REINFORCED THE REBELS
A wireless from Athens said that
four thousand Greek troops in Canea
have joined the revolutionists.
GREECE IS GOING
London, Sept. 27. Greece is appar
ently on the verge of entering the
war on the side of the Entente, King
Constantine beine, reported to have
consented to such action.
FORCED THE TEUTONS- BACK
The British claim further advances
on the Somme front last' night.
STORY OF MONDAY'S BATTLE
British Front in France, Sept. 25, gratification was that it was 'becom 'becom-via
via 'becom-via London, Sept. 26. This has been jng an even fight since the Germans
another great day for the Anglo- had no more prepared lines, but both
Prench forces on ths Somme. As
spectacle for the observer it was the
most splendid of all the attacks made
by the allied forces since the com-1
mencement of the great offensive.
What either army was trying to do
I ana now tney.were aomg iv, me uoi
. . t j a. xi :
I . ... . .
tions they held and sought to conquer
In the team play of the blue French
legions and the khaia clad brigades ot
Britain were comprehensible to tne
eye in the glorious autumn sunlight
for a sweep of ten miles. The scene
had the intoxication of war's gran-deur-rMf
war can be said to have any
Tonight the British have taken half
of Morval, all of the Lee Boeuf and
have advanced their line on a front of
3,000 yards for an average depth of
1,000 yards; the French have stormed
Rancourt and have pushed their line
to 'the outskirts of the village of
Fregicourt, a mile east and a little
north of Combles. The German strong-
hold of Combles is viitually isolated.
The correspondent of the Associat-
ed Press went forward yesterday over
the ridge in the Devil's wood and
Ginchy region which the British had
f ought for over two months to gain.
He walked for two miles through an
area which reverberated to the blasts
of the great guns, picking his way
between the bursts of flame and
crashing pieces, and moving around
the rows of cannon as one who seeks
a ford in a stream. On the other side
of the ridge he saw guns where he
had never seen them before, on the
promised land of the lower levels
which the British had won by per persistent
sistent persistent siege work. The guns were
! close up to the British infantry who
listened to their thunderous chorus as
'hey poured out fire after fire in the
ay's attack. -.
"The usual artillery preparation,"
saia an uri.iuci.jr vv,vw
Feeding the Insatiable Guns
On his return the correspondent de-
cided he would not pass through that
wilderness of British guns of all sizes
and caliber while he had any hearing
left. Everyone of them was firing at
top speed. He chose a gallery which
took him many miles past those pour pouring
ing pouring out into the raging tempest of
gunfire. From the ruins Of Somme
old German trenches, whence the bat battle
tle battle panorama stretched before him the
correspondent had a near view of the
French gunners who were feeding
shells into the gunbreeches as grain
is fed into the threshing machines,
and with the mechanical precision of
Shortly after noon was the time
chosen for the infantry to rush for forward
ward forward under cover of a final intensive
chorus of hell from the artillery. The
ridges hr front n?id on either hand
were flecked with racing sparks of
flame. Within an hour at least fifty
thousand shells must have been fired
within sight of the correspondent.
Far to the south was Mont St.
Quentin, two miles from Peronne and
commanding that town, which the al allied
lied allied commanders say will fall like a
ripe plum when the time comes. The
hill lay hazy above the green foliage
of the river valley in the midst of
vast bursts of black smoke from
shells of enormous caliber. Directly
in front was Combles, another town
which has come to mean much to the
I i.; -1 it ti: tt i i
and France who seem to regard its
sight in that the walls of many of its
buildings were still standing. It was
different,, too, in the fact, that it form-
ed an oasis in the storm of the bat
tle. Neither artillery nor infantry
Paid anr attention .to it. The gauge
of battle was the high ground around
the possession of which means the
command of the town. South of it lies
Ginchy and other points.
For a time the infantry surged for
ward to the attack. .Then the. tre tremendous
mendous tremendous fire of the German "guns
swelled to its utmost volume until
the whnle fipM wis Vict in vnsf. plnnils
' v. Ma w Wlv.w
f T, a attn van
" & J
ished in that grim pall while high
overhead scores of sausage balloons
and hundreds of aeroplanes, their
wings gleaming like silver in the
brilliant sunlight, strove vainly to see
what was passing beneath ,them.
Then, across the dead fields arose a
signal" from 'Mdrval which told that
the British infantry had reached an another
other another goal and that another village
was taken. A man at a telephone in
a nearby signal station .called out the
capture of the different strong points
with the enthusiasm of one who scores
a hotly contested game.
Presently the British wounded be
gan to straggle back and their bear
ing as they moved along beside their
prisoners, was another criterion by
which' the correspondent knew how
the day had gone without making in
quiries of the staff. The German ma
chine guns had stopped inem for a
I while at some points but generally re
ports told of every position being
token on the minute "set in the pro program.
gram. program. The British wounded said that
of course they got there as they were
used to getting there. Their great
ajarmies were fighting in the open. Ac
J cording to these men the Germans no
J longer have trenches except those
which are dug under fire.
RECEIVING MUCH STOCK
The Marion Hardware company has
i t unioaded a solid carload of nails.
company nas another car of nail
and a car of wire fencing en route.
Crystal River, Sept. 26. Messrs. J.
P. Philips. M. M. Little. Dexter
phmiDs. Jones Piilans and Bryan, all
of Qcala. came down Sunday to or-
ganize a Bible class here for the
Mn and Mrs; .Roney Sarvis have
returned from Dayton, Ohio.
w. C. Hawkins of Lakeland is hold-
hng down the depot agency in -Mr.
Dr. and Mrs. HerJey of Inverness,
were pieaEant visitors here Friday.
Miss Lucile Park is visiting friends
m Ocala for a week or two.
j,jrs L.,Cribb of Arcadia, arriv-
ej nere Thursday to attend the fun-
eraj services of her brother-in-law, G.
c. Johns, who died in Dayton, Ohio.
jIn h. V. Cooksey returned Thurs-
day f rom Tifton, Ga., where he has
I been visiting his parents. He is much
impr0ved in health.
Mr O. M. Cross of Birmingham, Is
visiting his brother, Dr. K. Cross of
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. tf.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
LOST Last night on Dunnellon road,
a traveling bag4". containing woolen
clothing. Phone 335:" ; ; 3t
WASHINGTON, SEPT 27. THE WAR DEPARTMENT THIS
MORNING ORDERED THE NATIONAL GUARD ORGANIZATIONS
FROM VIRGINIA, ALABAMA, FLORIDA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, PENN PENNSYLVANIA,
SYLVANIA, PENNSYLVANIA, NEWT JERSEY, THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, NEW
YORK, CONNECTICUT, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, COLORADO AND
CALIFORNIA TO THE MEXICAN BORDER. INCLUDED IN THE
ORDER WERE THE SECOND FLORIDA INFANTRY AND THE FIRST
BATTALION OF GEORGIA FIELD ARTILLERY. GEN. FUNSTON HAS
BEEN ORDERED TO SELECT FROM
THE BORDER TEN THOUSAND INFANTRY NOW ON DUTY AND RE RETURN
TURN RETURN THEM TO THE STATE MOBILIZATION CAMPS.
THE TROOPS ORDERED TO THE
THOUSAND MEN AND INCLUDE
MOBILIZATION CAMPS OF THE STATES NASI ED. THEIR MOVE-,
MENT WILL LEAVE ABOUT TEN
TRY WHO HAVENT SEEN BORDER
PROBABLY WILL BE ORDERED OUT
CITY COUNCIL III
Alderman, Engineer and Contractor
All Arrived at an Amicable
The special session of council last
night for the purpose of considering
disputed matters concerning the new
light and water plant, instead of giv
ing rise to a hated controversy, de de-deveoped
deveoped de-deveoped from the first into what
Col. R. A Burford, counsel for Mr.
Benjamin Thompson, the contractor,
characterized as a "love feast." Coun Council
cil Council backed Twombly & Henney, the
city's engineers, and everybody was
satisfied. The work on the plant will
now proceed merrily.
The change in the De La Vergne oil
engine was first disposed of. Upon
the recommendation of Engineer Hen
ney, speaking for his firm, council ap approved
proved approved the change of engine, and
agreed that the city would pay for
the necessary change in the concrete
foundations for the new piece of ma machinery
chinery machinery upon the basis of the cost of
the original foundations called for. It
was again pointed out, and this time
by Mr. Henney, for the engineers, Mr,.
Thompson, the contractor, and Mr.
Gibbes, representing the De La Vergne
people, that the city would get in the
new oil engine a very superior piece
of machinery. Mr. Gibbes said that
the city would get an engine costing
the manufactures from $6000 to $7000
more than the city would pay for it,
the city would get a larger generator,
costing about $500 mare than the city
would pay for it, and the increase in
freight on the new' machinery would
cost the manufacturers about $300.
Mr. Gibbes said that Ocala would get
the best oil engine to be had. The De
La Vergne company, Mr. Gibbes said,
realized the opportunity it had here
in Ocala of proving the worthiness of
its engine. He said his company
realized that the eyes of the engineer engineering
ing engineering world would be on the plant here,
in which the oil engine would be
operated in direct competion with a
steam engine. Mr. Gibbes said that
the De La Vergne people asked that
the new engine be placed on a larger
foundation than called for in the
specifications for the plant. Mr.
Thompson said that the larger foun
dation would call for more concrete
and an increase in tne cost 01 con
struction, and asked that the city al
low him payment for this increase
Mr. Henney thought that the founda
tions called, for by the De La Vergne
people not necessary in view of the
peculiar soil conditions obtaining on
the site of the new plant. Mr. Gibbes
said that Mr. Henney was correct in
what he said, but asked that the
specifications of the De La Vergne
company for the foundations be adopt
ed. Mr. Gibbes said, and Mr. Henney
agreed, that the' increased cost would
be but a small item as compared with
the small cost of the better engine
the city would get. Mr. Gibbes said
that he' would like the- city to tie the
De La Vergne company "hand and
foot," in order that, in case anything
should go wrong at any time, the
company could not come back andsay
that the city did not put in the proper
Councilman Moore voted against
approving the action of the engineers
in making changes of engines. Mr.
Moore wanted to know why the De La
Vergne people had not spoken of the
better engine in the first place. He
said that he could not understand why
any manufacturer would want to give
the city $6000 or $7000 worth of ma
chinery, nor why the city should pay
GOING TO THE FRONT
'THOSE ORGANIZATIONS ON
BORDER TOTAL ABOUT SIX
VIRTUALLY ALL GUARDSMEN IN
THOUSAND IN ALL THE COUN
SERVICE. THE REMAINDER
for additional foundations. He said!
w as certainly "an experiment, ne
thought that the De La Vergne com-
pany should be willing to pay for the
foundation also, as lone- as the com-
pany was so willing to put in the
large engine. J
MrHennev told council that it was
but proper that the contractor should
be paid for am extra cost on the
foundations, and said that if the con-
tractor wished council to approve the
action of the engineers in accepting
the change of engines it was nothing
but right that the contractor should
have the approval of council. Mr,
Henney said that his firm had acted,
in the matter in accordance with the
authority given them in contract and
The second matter disposed of con
cerned the foundation for the water
tower. Mr. Thompson contended that
his contract did not call er the con-
struction of this loundation. yi. uur-
ford, for the contractor, contended
that there was nothing, in the con-1
tract and nothing in the specifications
referring to the foundation for the
tower, and that all other foundations
were referred to. Mr. nenney pointed
out that the engineers were given an-
thority to interpret the plans and
specifications, and said that the foun-
dation for the tower was plainly
shown on the plans for tne piant. mr.
Henney said that when the water
tower item was eliminated from, Mr.
Thompson's contract, and given to the
R. D, Cole company of Newnan, Ga.,
the Cole contract was for the tower
"above the foundation," which left the
bundation in Mr. Thompson's con
Col. Burford cdntended that the'en-
gineers could not act as a judicial
tnbunal; could not decide what was
in Mr. Thompson s contract ana wnaii
was not in it. Col. Burford said that
his client had not come before council
to make a figljt against that body or
against the engineers, but simply to
point out the disadvantage under
which the contractor labored because
of the difference of opinion as to
whether the water tower foundations
were a part of the contract or not.
Col. Burford said that Mr. Thompson
would be satisfied to have council sup-
pert the engineer's contention, and
give instructions to have' the work
proceed; that Mr. Thompson would go
ahead with the work under protest,!
claiming that the foundation was not
m the contract, and asiang ior a set-
mere was a discussion witn regard
to certain- conversations, that took
place at the time the contract tor tne
ight and water plant was awarded,
among ihembers.of the council, the
city attorney and the contractor. Mr.
Thompson contended that in these
conversations it was agreed that the
tower foundations were not to be
part of his contract. Mr. Henney said
that conversations had nothing to do
with it, that tlfe written agreements
should be the guide in the matter. He
said that he could not do otherwise
than advise council to insist on Mr.
Thomnson's nutting in the founda
tion, either this, or that the city have
the foundation put in and charged
against the contractor. Mr. Henney
said-that council should be guided by
the advice of the city attorney, and
that council would be safe in doing so.
Mr. Henney a few minutes before had
had a conversation with Frederick
Hocker, city attorney.
, Council instructed the engineer to
have work on the tower foundation
start at once, according to the engi
neer's interpretation, which was that
the foundation constitute a
Mr. Thompson's contract. Mr. Thomp
son said that he would start work im
mediately. He said he thought the!
whole matter merely an honest dif-
ference of opinion between the en engineer
gineer engineer and himself as to what was in
the contract and what not. Council Councilman
man Councilman Moore had asked to be excused
before the vote on this matter was
Council next asked Mr. Henney to
reply to Mr. Thompson's request for
itemized estimates of work done on
the plant. Mr. Henney said that he
had been preparing itemized esti
mates, and that copies of the same
were attached to the statements given
the council, and to the bank. Mr." Hen
ney said that he would gladly give Mr.
Thompson a copy of the itemized
statement at any time. Mr. Thomp
son, Mr. Henney said, had never ask asked
ed asked for one. Mr. Thompson admitted
this, it was agreed that the con
tractor would get the statement asked
for in the future.
Section 3 of the specifications for
the light and water plant reads as fol
"Should there be any doubt as to
the meaning of the specifications, or
any obscurity in the wording of them,
or should there appear any discrep
ancy between them and the plans, the
engineers shall explain them and such
explanation shall be final and binding
upon the contractor, who will not
make any charge or claim for extra
work or damage in consequence ofj
such explanation, but will execute the
workin accordance therewith. All
Ispecincauons ana not snown on me
plans, and all work and materials
shown on the plans and not mentioned
in the specifications, are to be furnish
ed performed and done as if the same
were both mentioned in the specifica-
tl0ns ana snown on tne Plans- ine
specmcauons, xogeuier jwim me aa-
vertisement and bid and tne accom-
panying plans referred to, are and
snaIi De taKen 10 De Parts 01 ims con
NET GAIN FOR KNOTT
IN MARION COUNTY AMOUNTS
A tabulation made, following the
recount made in six precincts, shows
tnat W. V. Knott, candidate for gov
ernor cf the state, gained 35 votes
in Marion county. A recount in eight
nrecincts were asked for. and the re
count of galt Springs and Eureka
were anowe(i to go by default because
of the eiecti0n officers not being lo
cated. 0f the 35 votes gained by
Knott. 28 were Knott's eain and 7
were Catt's loss. The Geiger precinct
was recounted yesterday afternoon,
andf wniie there were errors, there
was no change in the votes.
CALLED MEETIIIG OF.
George Raney Summons Democratic
Councilors to Assemble in
Tampa, Sept. 27. Chairman Raney
has called the democratic executive
committee to meet in Jacksonville uc
jtober 7th to consider measures to aid
I in the election of the democratic nom
inees. He declared in a statement is
J sued today that the republicans are
I encouraged) by the democratic fac-
tional fight? and are making a genuine
effort to become a factor in Florida
I FINAL HALF HOLIDAY
qF the SEASON
. Tomorrow the final Thursday half-
IhnKAw frsr tVio vpw nmnncr the stores
. nWrved. A number of the
stores be closed all day to observe
t, xrom vqt- There nnnears
k fce SQme misunderstanding regard
Vl- V V. TV iJU JLW AWM. a uv v r XT
ing tomorrow beingthe last day,-but
most of the stores which closed last
Thursday afternoon will probably
close tomorrow afternoon. The stores
which closed last Thursday were H. A.
Waterman A. E. Burnett, Rheinauer,
, MeCrorv H. -a Masters.
am H Globe
Frank's and Hayes and Guynn.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
We carry a full line of Thermos fill
H W1 A-
ers. The Lxmrt rnarmacy. n
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
We give prescription work promp
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
Miss Stella Ormston has opened
j millinery parlors at the resident o:
- 1 Mrs. T. M. Moore. 315 Fort King ave-
- 1 nue, and invites the ladies of Ocala
to call and see the new ideas in Paris
J inn and domestic millinery. 25-3t
Order for a General Strike Received
by New York Working Men
with Scant Attention
New York, Sept. 27. Although la labor
bor labor leaders claimed more than 250,000
workers would respond to the call for
a general strike in sympathy for the
striking carmen, there was little evi evidence
dence evidence that a strike was in progress to today.
day. today. Private canvassers among labor
unions reported that at least twenty twenty-two
two twenty-two unions failed to respond- this
morning. The only report police head headquarters
quarters headquarters had was that250 painters
refused to work.
EIGHTH OF A MILLION OUT
One hundred arid twenty-five thou thousand
sand thousand six hundred workers have struck,
according to labor leaders.
RAILROADS HOT READY
Can't Move Florida Troops for Sev Several
eral Several Days Yet Due to a
Lack of Cars
Jacksonville, Sept. 27. At 2:45
o'clock this afternoon no official noti notification
fication notification ordering the Florida troops to
the border had been received at army
headquarters here. It will be two or
thre days before the' railroads can get
read yto move the Florida regiment.
LITTLE TIME TO LOSE
If You Want to See Your Soldier Boy
- at Black Point or Send Him
If you want to see the boys at Black
Point or send them anything, you
have little time to lose, as they are
almost certain to leave for the border
in a few days.
The government gives them every-
thing necessary, and they can't be
burdened with luggage, but tobacco,
good things to eat and a little pocket
ehange will be acceptable to most of
MURDER AND SUICIDE
Another Rounder Paid the Penalty of
Cornering Too Much Femi Feminine
nine Feminine Affection
Philadelphia, Sept. 27. The woman
who shot and killed J. C. Graveur of
New York and seriously wounded his
woman companion, then committed
suicide in a prominent hotel here this
morning, has been identified as Mrs.
Harry Belzer of New York, by Grav-
eur's sister, Mrs. Frances Apman.
She told the police Mrs. Belzer hadn't
been living with her husband and was
very friendly with Graveur. Graveur
was a widower, she said. The woman
who was wounded was at first sup-
posed to be Graveur's wife.
DEATH OF A LITTLE CHILD
T UfU T T. h infarit snn of Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Morrison, died last
wr-j-.j. ; K.?o n',1wV
and was laid to rest that afternoon at
v iaa ah thot invito
hands could do was done for little J.J
r I.... .v.-w wir
14. UUl VjrUCl 3W UCJl UJ L-an.-
to heaven. Dear ones, remember that
find does all thines well. The Lord
1 Wlac Ka Vi o name
. r trn
nf the T.ord. You cannot call mm
u inh Knf Trnn ran cm Tn nun. I
uav;iv ci i-v jv e r
so prepare yourselves to go to meet
him in heaven.
One Who Loved Little J. L.
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec-
trical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf
H. W. Tucker.
"An n1.J trentleman of this town who
rxroa olmnttt nt the noint of death with
chronic dysentery some time ago auu
hnrl onver. tin all hone of recovery was
induced to try Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. One
dose stooned the discharge, and after
taking a few more doses he was com
pletely cured," writes J. L. Baer,
West Manchester, Pa. "Many resi residents
dents residents of Baer's station can testify to
the truth of the above and were aware J cine they needed," writes Mrs. Myron
of the old gentleman's condition." Ob- J. Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtam Obtam-tainable
tainable Obtam-tainable everywhere. Adv. I able everywhere. Adv.
MAY 1CE0UD Oil
Arredondo Has Gone to, Mexico City
to Put a Flea in Car Car-ranza's
ranza's Car-ranza's Ear
Washington, Sept. 27. Eliso Arre Arredondo,
dondo, Arredondo, Mexican ambassador designate,
who quietly left Washington yester yesterday
day yesterday for Mexico City, was expected by
personal conferences to give Car Car-ranza
ranza Car-ranza a clearer understanding of the
American view of the difficulties be-
twen the two countries. State de department
partment department officials hoped he would be
able to convince Carranza of the ne
cessity of consenting to a full consid consideration
eration consideration of all issues by the joint com commission.
mission. commission. Arredondo told officials that
Carranza Sent for him.
Great Britain Has Made a Large
Concession to American To Tobacco
bacco Tobacco Growers
Washington, Sept. 27.-M3reat Brit
ain has withdrawn regulations impos imposed
ed imposed for importation of cigar tobacco
which American growers declared
would ruin thejr business, and author authorized
ized authorized imports on this basis for 1913,
1914 and 1915.
LIGHT ON THE FARM LOAN
Editor Star: There are a few pap pap-ex
ex pap-ex s that contend that the new farm
loan bill is no good, etc. Here are a
ft-w facts and figures that cannot be
denied or disputed as being correct.
Farmers, this new loan bill has
been, created for your benefit. Study
these figures and decide for yourself
if this bill is good, or bad, then act
I Our Senator Fletcher, writing me
under date Sept. 19th, says in part
"Suppose a farmer wishes to borrow
$1,000. He4 would probably have to
pay 10 per cent interest for it, that
J would be $100 per annum. If he kept
I the money for 20 years he would pay
$2,000 interest. He would have to
I pay then, in order to cancel the mort
ae the Principal, making a total of
$3,000. Under the farm loan act he
would get his money at 5 per cent in
terest, and be paying $80.24 per an
num. He would pay in 20 years
$1,604.80 and would thereby liquidate
his entire indebtedness, have his mort-
gage cancened and thereby save $1,-
This would be a saving to the far-
mer who borrows $1,000 from the
1 farm loan bank by paying $u.Z4 ior
twenty years of $69.70 per year over
J a 10 per cent interest account of the
j same amount.
J I also received from the national
J farm loan board an itemized Schedule
J showing how by paying $80.34 on in-
terest and principal the debt of $1000
j can be cancelled in twenty years for
An ordinary loan at 5 per cent in-
terest on $1000 lor twenty years
would amount to $1Q00 plus principal
$1000, or it would cost you $2000.
Under the farm loan act it will cost
you but $1,604.84.
It is surely better for a man to get
I mnnav at RO 94 ner $1000 tier vear
, T.u i
ano inereoy pay wi pnuupa. o..u
on the Principal.
ting nd of stumps, building good
I cmca fences hnvinir frorwi farm ma-
our farmers are trying to farm,
11 KaIkmi. fr.r
land rid of stumps, by having good
farm machinery, good cross fences,
good breeds of live stock, silos, etc.,
I can make a much larger net income
from the farm than I am getting now.
This bill gives me the opportunity
of borrowing money at either 4, 5 or
fi r.er rpnt. on either 8. 10. 20 Or 40
, t- d b -oayW a small
addition on principal each year pay
intrest an4 principaL
You .who differ with me give me
facts and figures showing wherein I
am wrong. We will soon apply for
our charter to start our bank.
Yours truly, L. S. Light.
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During the past winter I had oc occasion
casion occasion to give Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy to my two children, who were
at the time suffering from severe
colds. It Droved to be the very medi-
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Maaacer Port V. LeareBgrood, Bualsu
J. O, Beajamla, Editor
Entered Ocala, Fla., pogtofflce a second claaa, matter.
One year. In advance "i50
Six months, in advance 2.60
Three months, in advance......
One month, in advance....
One, year, in advance
Six month, In advance ...
Three months, in advance....
One month, in advance
Wilson, says Ida M. Tarbell, has im- Verdun' would sound like a Fourth of
nroved theworld. I July celebration on a farm in com-
v. parison. We are anxiously hoping
Ever notice how it livens the town. Mr. Catts will show up with 'his'n
up to have the children going to with which he killed so many niggers
echnAI 7 uatiw ill vio niauauu
This world will never be entirely
safe and sane until women have too
much sense to paint their faces.
. V I
The South today is the most Amer- j
ican part of the Union. It's for the j
old flag with or without an appropria- J
tion. s j
The Georgia democratic convention
disobeyed Tom Watson's orders and
endorsed the administration of Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson.
The Tampa Times issued a great
"made in Tampa" edition Monday. It
was a fine paper and a splendid testi testimonial
monial testimonial to the growth and enterprise
of the gulf city.
If that hole on Tuscawilla street
alongside the primary school goes
down much deeper, it will extend to
China, and that will help the school
children out in their geography studies.
There are quite a many California
peaches on the market now. They
look good outside but they are tough
and insipid inside. We suppose they
have to be tough to make the 3000 3000-mile
mile 3000-mile trip.
When we see all the millinery shops
there are in town, and what lalla-pearly-loosa
goods they are display displaying,
ing, displaying, we are sorry for the poor fel fellows
lows fellows who are going to have to dig
down deep after the coin for hats and
ribbons and bibbons.
. r -x ,
Says Life: "The republicans (old
style) are not pleased with Mr. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, but that is not surprising since he
does not try to please them. But if
the democrats are not pleased with
him they are geese, for he is really a
democrat. The question is how many
real democrats there are .in the country."
An American soldier is being held
ircommunicado in a Mexican jail be because
cause because a Mexican soldier was killed in
n row he and some of his comrades
caused between Americans and Mex Mexicans.
icans. Mexicans. If our government has any
spunk, it will insist that the man
wearing its uniform is at once return returned
ed returned to his command.
Kiffen Rockwell, the young Ameri American
can American aviator, who was killed fighting
for France the other day, is almost
kin to our own people. He was born
in Marion county, S. C, which county
is named after the same Revolution Revolutionary
ary Revolutionary hero that our county was named
for. People from that county of
South Carolina brought the name to
Florida and many of their descend descendants
ants descendants live here.
. It has been generally well proven
ihat a man who swaggers around,
use it, and tells how he stood at such
and such a time with finger on trig trigger,
ger, trigger, is a bully and a coward. In ad addition
dition addition to this, such men are absolutely
repugnant to decent citizens, who de desire
sire desire to observe the law and rules of
common sense. And, as a general
thing, a quiet and law abiding citizen,
if he ever becomes really angered, can
either whip or cow down any such
swashbuckler. The Jacksonville Free
Press, whose columns abound with
abuse for all who disagree with it,
has a Don Bombasteo Furioso of that
boastuig and bullying breed on its
staff. This person who thinks he is
funny, and tries to make other people
believe he is fierce, writes under the
nom de plume of "Bear Cat from
, Big Swamp." It's a safe bet that any
" ordinarily brave man could stick a fire
cracker in a corncob and run him out
of town. He went to Tallahassee the
other day, and wrote a story about his
experiences while there, from which
we cull the following choice para paragraph,
graph, paragraph, just to show our law-abiding
citizens what sort of a bunch expects
to be in charge of the state after Jan.
. "Tuesdav moraine the -cood. old
v 0 o j
fearless Daily Democrat published its
news version of the evidence produced
Mondav and therennnn Rnlfpr TCnntr.'s
auditor, W. S. Murrow, 'got hot in the
collar' and 'lathered all over' and
foamed at the mouth, and 'cussed a
blue streak.' Gee! he was 'sho' mad mad-dcr'n
dcr'n mad-dcr'n a wet hen. So he went right
after Mr. Milton Smith, who publishes
the Daily Democrat, using language
no real gentleman should use. Mr.
Smith, who is one of those very
sturdy gentlemen, never loses his
temper and just let Mr. Murrow 'blow
off and run down,' and there was no
need of an undertaker or even a phy physician.
sician. physician. But the feeling between Mr.
Smith and his friends and Mr. Mur Murrow
row Murrow and his friends is plainly appar apparent
ent apparent and we are all standin' round with
our finger on the trigger and if indis indiscreet
creet indiscreet persons happen to strike a
match, 'look out," for the 'battle of
It's a sorrowful fact there was very
little religious persecution in the
world until Christianity began to
make its influence felt. The heathen
were generally polite to each other's
gods. Each tribe or nation bragged
on its own deities but seldom perse persecuted
cuted persecuted another tribe or nation for any
such reason. The most elaborate and
liberal of ancient mythologies was
that of the Greeks; they had a god for
everything they could think of, and
when they had exhausted the list they
were so afraid they had neglected
something that they erected a shrine
to "The Unknown God," which had no
image, and which the Christians,
therefore, claimed was theirs. When Whenever
ever Whenever the Romans conquered a nation
they took its gods under their protec
tion, and they had a great temple in
Rome where every religion, was rep
resented by an image and an altar.
The children of Israel were rather in
tolerant, but after killing out the
Canaanites, whose lands they wanted,
their' intolerance was ingrowing
rather than outgrowing. They had
severe laws against any of their own
people who followed after false gods,
but it didn't seem to occur to them to
go out into the countries around and
butcher the heathen. The Romans
were tolerant toward the Christians
at first, but when the Christians be
gan to insist that all other religions
give way to theirs the Romans be
came peeved, and massacres followed.
It always makes a religion popular
to persecute it, (a number of people
in this state had best remember that)
and the Christians grew in numbers
and power, and soon took charge of
the Roman empire. When they came
into power, they persecuted the
heathen more severely than the
heathen had persecuted them. Then
they split into sects, and persecuted
each with a cruelty to which the
heathen world had been a stranger.
After awhile, they resolved them
selves into three great branches the
Roman Catholics in the West, and the
Greeks and Armenians in the East.
They fought each ether for a century
or two, and then the Mohemmedans
came along. Their religion was hon
estly that of the sword; a man accept accepted
ed accepted it, or died or became a slave. In
the matter of massacres, the Mo
hammedans seem to have had the
bulge on all other religions. They
killed Christians all the way from
the Indus to' the Atlantic; then they
went into India and China and mur
dered Buddhists and Brahmans by
the millions. The Mohammedans were
not unnecessarily cruel about their
massacres, however. As a rule, they
did not torture a man. They simply
killed him and then went on to the
next one. The Christians retaliated
to the best of their ability. They were
under a disadvantage, as their coun
tries were mostly those invaded. How
ever, they got in quite a few lively
massacres of their cwn, particularly
during the Crusades, when they but
chered so many Mohammedans in
Asia Minor, Syria and Palestine that
they began to have hopes of tieing the
score. Meantime, the Mohammedans
had a split among themselves, but it
unfortunately did not go far enough
tc decrease their numbers very much.
During these blood-soaked centuries,
Christians and Mohammedans vied in
persecuting the Jews, in which per persecution
secution persecution the Christians were the most
vigorous, owing probably to the fact
that the Jews had more money than
anybody else. When the Spanish in
vaded America, they took their relig religion
ion religion with them, and gave most of the
natives they met the alternative bf
being converted and enslaved or being
killed. Their progress in Mexico and
South America was like that of the
Mohammedans thru Asia and Africa.
About that time the Reformation be began
gan began in Western Europe and brought
on more trouble. The Catholics had
been in power so long that they were
surprised at anybody not agreeing
with them and tried to suppress argu argument
ment argument very much in the same fashion
the Romans tried to suppress Christi Christianity
anity Christianity over a thousand years before.
As the Protestants increased in num number,
ber, number, they obtained control of several
countries and did considerable perse persecuting
cuting persecuting themselves. Between persecu persecution
tion persecution and repersecution, they had
Western Europe torn into bloody rags
for over two hundred years. It was
the remembrance of this bonfire of
hate, the ashes of which were still hot
when the American republic was
founded, that led our wise forefathers
to prohibit in our constitution all re religious
ligious religious tests. If you don't think this
little sketch of religious history is
correct, you can confirm it all out of
the Encyclopedia Eritannica as we did
W. K. LANE, M. IX, Prysiclan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building; Ocala.
Copyright. 1916. by the Chicago
(Continued from Yesterday)
Cleared For Action.
AYNE brought the launch to
the side of tbe Arizona as
ttie blue aeroplane headed
into tbe. wind from tbe sea
and maneuvered for position overhead
It was plain that the pilot was to
Crop bombs ajrain. but Wendell, witb
Ross and Fulton just behind, climbed
to tbe deck of the battleship, and
now. as they wore in siffht of other
officers and men. tbey did not even
look up at the menace overhead.
The Arizona, as Wendell bad ob
served as be approached, was cleared
for action. Everything movable which
had been on the deck had disappeared
davits, boats, railinjr. stanchions
flacstaffs and ventilators. A crew of
painters at work forward were finish
Ing the prescribed mottling of the
ship. The officer of the deck was
standing on the side toward the dock
with another officer superintending the
taking on of ammunition. The officer
of the deck, glancing up at the aero
plane, shouted an order for the men
to cease bringing powder Wendell
approached him tensely, From direct
ly overhead as nearly overhead as
the pilot of the plane could .aloulate-
an aerial torpedo was descending upon
his ship Wendell knew this wiihont
looking up IJoss. who was beside
bim, knew It. as did Fulton, who fol
lowed. The officer of the deck, turn
ing saw the three junior lieutenants
and cried to them to take cover. At
the same instant a cry of alarm came
from a seaman who was standing far
ther forward, and shouts from others
on the docks gave warning, cut short
In the middle by a shock and roar
which battered and deafened. Bob
Wendell, swaying and grabbing for
support, caught the shoulder of some
one. The gas from the explosion
choked and stifled him. Pain In his
eyes blinded him for a moment; then
he coughed the gas from bis' lungs
and was able to look about.
A seaman lay on his face at Bob's
feet ; there was a horrid hole in his
back; it needed no second glance to
see that lie man was dead. Further
forward, turee bodies were piled up at
the barbette of No. 2 turret
The officer of the deck it was he
against whom Bob had been thrown
Gat From the Explosion 'Choked and
V Stifled Him.
saw the dead men. too, but he did
not concern himself with them, lie
gave no greater concern at that mo
ment to the officer who had been su superintending
perintending superintending the taking on of am
munition, who now lay uneonseious;
While Bob still clung to him the of officer
ficer officer of the deck gazed overhead and
saw that the aeroplane" had 'gone on
He gave a curt order for resuming thv
work of taking on ammunition; then
he spoke to Wendell "Air right, now.'
Bob regained some steadiness, apolo
glzed, and reported himself.
' "Go below," the officer of the deck
directed, "and as soon as you are your
self report to the captain and inform
him that you report for duty."
Bob dizzily went below. A surgeon
had appeared to give attention to the
officer he was a lieutenant named
Varney who bad fallen. As Bob turn turned
ed turned about men of the doctors detail
were lifting the bodies of the men who
had been killed. The loading of am ammunition
munition ammunition and the work of painting tbe
ship had ceased only for the few sec.
onds before and following the explo
sion; the slaying of four men and the
wounding of others had interrupted no
one of the unhurt who had work to do
Wendell, on his way to quarters
where he could wash, passed through
the wardroom. Everything which be
longed there had been stowed away
electric fans, china, plate glass and
looking glasses; battle ports were
closed. A junior lieutenant "Garry"
Starnes who had been a classmate
and a 'close friend at Annapolis, ap appeared
peared appeared and led Bob Into his room.
From that room, too, all breakables
had been removed. Bob was used to
the bareness of the rooms as a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary to the firing of the big guns
in battle practice, but the bareness
affected him differently now.
In addition to absolutely essential ar articles,
ticles, articles, there was nothing In Garry's
room but two photographs In leather
frames fastened above the desk. Bob
gazed at one of the photographs; it was
Arrow point to new and improved windshield
Upper half overlap lower half
v Absolutely raintight
Instrument board, showing gasoline gaxge, electric
dashtight, speedometer,- electric starting
and lighting plage and ammeter.
7 f h
Wider .and longer seats and -ieeper cushions, as
indicated by arrow.
Arrow shots old and new spring construction.
New springs much longer and more flexible.
MAXWELL Motor Cars are now equipped with a new and
improved windshield, still longer and more flexible
springs, wider seats, deeper and softer cushions, dashlight,
gasoline gauge, and other equally important refinements.
To the generous value heretofore present
in the Maxwell product, these extra im improvements
provements improvements have now been added.
This is in line with the Maxwell policy so
widely advertised not to change the
Maxwell in any essential detail, but to
continue improving it so that it will
always be a standard, recognized product,
constantly abreast of the best practices
of the industry.
Notwithstanding the superlative and
sometimes confusing claims that are
made in behalf of various automobiles,
we restate our sincere conviction that
Maxwell Motor Cars offer more real value
per dollar than any other car in the
This too, is the belief of the thousands
and thousands, of Maxwell owners. And
these beliefs are supported by actual and
tangible facts. We actually know that
within the entire history of the automo automobile
bile automobile business, no motor car -in any class
or at any price has equalled the Maxwell
in honest dollar-for-dollar value.
And if you will examine a Maxwell, ride
in it, compare it with other cars, consider
its splendid, record,; reputation and past
performances, you too, will know it
Call or-phone for a demonstration.
Deferred Payments If Desired
tt a anijuiis, wrcu eerr, usaoie loos loosing
ing loosing girl of sixteen or seventeen. The
picture was rather faded; it was seven
or eight years old. Bob remembered it
well. Garry had had it back in mid midshipman
shipman midshipman days. The girl was the one
who came down to Annapolis, all flush flushed
ed flushed and excited, for Garry's graduation
and who had danced with him all but
three of the numbers at the "hop.'
The other photograph was a picture of
her, too a photograph recently taken
showing how beautiful that laughing
little girl had become, how happy Gar Garry
ry Garry had made her, and photographed
with her was a little boy of four
(Starnes had married the year after he
graduated; Bob was his best man),
very like his mother and a good deal
like Garry, too, and wearing proudly
as a band for his straw sailor hat a
ribbon, "D. S. S. Arizona."
Bob bent and gazed closely at the
picture, of the little boy, and sudden suddenly
ly suddenly and quite unconsciously his eyes
"That's a great kid," he said to Garry
after a minute.
"He's all right." Garry winked and
looked away. lie was pleased that
Bob had noticed the picture, but he
did not want to talk about It "You
mighty near got it above. Bob."
Garry had not been close enough to
suffer from the explosion, but he was
badly shaken. He had had to make
more of an adjustment perhaps than
Wendell, for Bob, forty houre before,
had seen a man destroyed, and he had
gone off and left the body beside the
road because It was war. It was yet
novel to Garry, though he had played
the pretense in practice many times to
go about his business after men on
the ship had just been killed.
A mess man of the detail who
brought on board the officers baggage
appeared at the door with Bob's bags.
Garry received them and opened them
on hi. s bufis.
"You're rather a sight." Garry in informed
formed informed t Bob. "You'd better make a
complete change. If you haven't ev everything
erything everything you want I guess my things'll
fit you. And, by the way, you might
as well bathe now. Every one's been
Wendell looked about quickly. The
order for every, one to bathe and put
on clean clothes was the preliminary
of battle, a precaution taken so that
expected wounds would be as clean as i
might be "You mean we're going out
"Looks like it."
Bob went to the shower bath. When
he returned Garry was gone, but the
next moment rejoined Wendell in the
"How's Varney?- asked Bob.
"Pretty much hurt about the head,
but he's conscious, and tbe doc -thinks
he'll pull through, but he'll not tight
his turret in this scrap. They're tak taking
ing taking him ashore to the bosptal, and two
or me men "mat were got Tor gooa were
gunners. One was Ferris of the Kan Kansas.
sas. Kansas. Remember him? The best point pointer
er pointer on the ship!"
Wendell realized that the sound pi
the anti-air craft guns had ceased. It
surprised him, when he thought of it,
that he did not take trouble to find out
what had happened to the machine
and that Starnes did not concern him himself
self himself about it either. The fate of one
aeroplane, which no longer- was men menacing,
acing, menacing, was too trivial among the events
now upon them.
"What! Are you here?" Starnes
questioned. "Watch and divisional of officer,
ficer, officer, Bob?"
"That's what the orders said which
1 got on tbe tram. I haven't seen the
old man yet. You're still on fire con control,
trol, control, Garry?"
"Right I'm In "charge there And
you've a turret?"
"No. 2, Wayne thought He said on
the way over he understood he's to be
Garry shook his head. "Not any
longer not If they're carrying Varney
ashore! I don't mean you won't have
the turret; I mean you'll have It all to
yourself, and Wayne'll have a turret
too, or Ross will have the turret and
Wayne take a division of fives by him
Wendell giaured about quickly. It
was not likf Garry to find fault He
was notorious for eagerness to take on
two men's work in an emergency
cheerfully and as though he preferred
it Ills battle station, as he had, just
been told, was chief fire control officer
in the tops. His business when the
alarm bells should boom through tbe
ship and the bugles should blow "Gen "General
eral "General quarters!" was to lead his "spot
ters" to the top of the foremast and
through his telescope watch for the
plash of the Arizona's shells.
At ten or twelve miles distance the
initial range cou.'d only le approxi approximated,
mated, approximated, so Starnes as fire control offi officer
cer officer would "spot" the splash of tbe
great shells as they struck the sea
about the enemy. His duty would be
to estimate rbe distance of the splash
beyond or short or to the right or to
the left of the target, to telephone his
estimate instantly to the chief fire con control
trol control station far le'ow the armor and
the tvater. from wuitb theie would go
to the guns the instructions for the
correction f the sights, so the next
shots would le closer and the next
Garry v;is naturally adapted to this
work and ij.-id been trained to extraor
dinary WWil "m it; tbvre was no better
man of any rank Tor this work in
the fleet; So the fact f his being chief
fire control officer -In the foretop le le-trayed
trayed le-trayed no weakue-s of jersoimeL
Tbe fact of Wendell's apfHintmeut
(Continued on Page Three)
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I Sarasota lirtel
; 10 Second St - Phone 380
j liiioia leifi El
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Beautiful Bust and Shoulders r-
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jZJllZLM A longs, prevent tbe full best from
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- m r & V T
BENJAMIN JUUu, 31 warren oireei,
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27. 1916
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
State. County and City Depository.
IS MINERS TRANSPORTATION
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return. .$35.00
Baltimore and return... 32.00
Philadelphia and urn. .30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.00
Boston and return .$43.00
Providence and return . 41.00
Bine Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 36JS0
Asbury Park and return. 36.50
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. 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, fare or any information cheerfully furnished
on application. Ask for tour book.
Address Merchants & Miners Trans. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
II. C. A VERY, Agt. L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
OCALA 11 A
If You Have any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with t
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
W. DAVIS, Solder Bik. OCALA, FLA.
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NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA, and return.
Tickets on sale daily to Oct. 15. Limit Oct. 31st.
BALTIMORE and WASHINGTON, and return. Tick Tick-ets
ets Tick-ets on sale daily to Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.
CHICAGO, ILL., and Return. Tickets on sale daily
Oct. 15th. Limit Oct. 31st.
DETROIT, MICH., and Return Tickets on sale
daily tc Oct. 15th. Limit Oct.: 31st.
1 F n mmm n jOf. flS. ass.-.-. st ten -' n v H
8TAN.'I.UUS ItAII.UUAD OF THE SOUTH
In many years will be shown at
.... .. :
Monday, Sept. 25th
Any one wanting mules should.see them
before buying. ; Prices are right and re-
L member they are the guaranteed kind.
Remember the Date is Monday, Sept. 25.
A Beautiful Tribute to Mrs. Gary
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock the
Daughters of the Confederacy met at
the home of Mrs. R. G. Blake for the
purpose of commemorating the birth
and life of Mrs. Fannie R. Gary. Mrs.
E. Li. Carney presided. The following
program was rendered:
Lord's Prayer in concert.
Hymn, Sweet Bye and Bye.
Scripture lesson and prayer by Rev.
J. R. Herndon.
Eulogy by Mrs. R. G. Todd.
Solo, Ave Maria Miss Irma Blake.
Address by Rev. Bunyan Stephens.
Hymn, How Firm a Foundation."
These services in honor of one of
Ocala's noblest women was a beautiful
tribute to one who gave her life for
the good of others. Mrs. Todd, in her
paper, mentioned a number of inter interesting
esting interesting incidents and characteristic
features of the life and work of Mrs.
Gary; The subject of the character
sketch is altogether a worthy one.
The subject matter of Mrs. Todd's
sketch was to the point and deserves
the highest commendation.
Mr. Stephens called attention to
the fact that the people are meeting
often to celebrate the anniversaries of
the great men and women of the past.
Then he mentioned some facts in ref reference
erence reference to greatness, namely: "In
God's thought the greatness of mind
and spirit rise to an immeasurable
height above that of any material
body; true greatness is inherent; it is
not inherited; it is not dependent on
position, possessions or patronage patronage-true
true patronage-true greatness consists in being right
and doing right "
Mr. Herndon read for the scripture
lesson that beautiful and impressive
incident in the fourteenth chapter of
Mark which relates the story of the
woman breaking the alabaster box of
ointment, and pouring it on the head
of Jesus. The account records the
complaint made by Judas and the
words of commendation from Jesus,
closing with the words : "Wheresoev "Wheresoever
er "Wheresoever the gospel shall be preached
throughout the whole world, that al also
so also which this woman hath done shall
be spoken of for a memorial of her."
In closing his remarks Mr. Steph Stephens
ens Stephens quoted the following poem by
Chas. S. Ross;
"I love old mothers mothers
with white hair,
And kindly eyes, and lips grown soft softly
ly softly sweet
With murmuring blessings over sleep sleeping
ing sleeping babes.
"There is a something in their
That speaks the calm of Sabbath af afternoons;
ternoons; afternoons; A knowledge in their deep, unfalter unfaltering
ing unfaltering eyes i
That far out-reaches all philosophy.
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
J -" nn a k& m
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND .OYSTERS
i .' j '5 ': i a
1 ' -- f
All kinds Fresh Vegetable'
IN EST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
SEABOARD'1 AM LINE -RY.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
Jacksonville . 1 . ...Ar. 7:15 p. m
Oca a .. .....Lv. 4:10 p. m
k .Dade City
. St. Peter .burg
UD STEEL COACHES
OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS
.......... .Lv. 2:24 p. m
............ Lv. 1 :40 p. m
.Lv. 1:00 p.m
.Lv. 10:15 a m
BROILER DINING CARS
Start your vacation by using this superb train.1" Summer toruist rates
. . rf- a rw$ ww
a sale daily; return limit ucioDewist. n you re going away ash us.
"Time, with caressing
i about them weaves
The silver-threaded fairy-shawl
While all the echoes of forgotten
Seem joined to lend a sweetness to
"Old mothers 1 as they pass with
Ther trembling hands cling gently
to youth's strength.
Sweet mothers! as they pass, one
Old garden walks, old roses, and old
So closed the third anniversary ser
vice in honor of Mrs. Fannie R. Gary
one of the noblest and best of Ocala's
Junior League Social
The Junior Epworth League, of the
Methodist church, will hold a social
Saturday afternoon at the parsonage,
at 3 o'clock. There will be an elec election
tion election of officers and a literary program
will be rendered. All leaguers are ex
pected to be present.
A silver tea for the benefit of the
proposed city park will be given at
the home of Mrs. Harvey Clark on
Fort King avenue, Friday, September
29. The hours will be from 4 o'clock
in the afternoon to 10 o'clock in the
evening. The park is being promoted
by the Woman's Club, and the club
asks the assistance of the public.
Work on the park will be started next
month, under the direction of Mr.
Harold B. Swope, landscape architect.
Council last night received an invi-
taTtbn from the park committee of the
Woman's Club to attend the silver tea
to be given at the home of Mrs. Har
vey Clark, on Fort King avenue, Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon and evening, for the
benefit of the proposed city park on
the Taylor pond property.
Miss Mary Gates, who has been so
successful in teaching children in the
primary lessons, will open her school
for children again on next Monday in
the Baracca class room of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church. She anticipates having a
most successful year.
Mrs. Sylvan McElroy and her bright
little son, Sylvan Jr.; after a pleasant
visit to Mrs. McElroy's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Dozier, left yesterday
for their home in Orlando. Dr. Mc McElroy
Elroy McElroy came after them in his car.
Mrs. J. H. Pegram and baby who
have been in Orlando, visiting Mrs.
Pegram's mother for several weeks
will return to Ocala the last of the
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Dozier will leave
tomorrow for Philadelphia, where the
Manager Bennett announces that,
beginning with October 11, he will
each Wednesday show a Mary Pick Pick-ford
ford Pick-ford or a Marguerite Clark Paramount
feature. Mary Pickford will be seen
on October 11 in "Such a Little
Queen," and the pictures following
will be a Clark in "Gretna Green",
Clark in 'When We were Twenty Twenty-One";
One"; Twenty-One"; Clark in "Wildflower"; Pickford
in "Mistress Nell"; Pickford in "Lit "Little
tle "Little Pal"; Pickford in "Cinderella";
Pickford in "Rags"; and others later,
including Pickford in "Hulda from
Holland", and Clark, in "Silks and
At the Temple today three comedies
a drama and a Hearst news pictorial
will be shown.
Tomorrow Pauline Frederick ap appears
pears appears here again in a Famous Players
production called "Ashes of Embers,"
in which she accomplishes the difficult
task of playing two roles at the same
time, two sisters, Agnes and Laura,
one a drudge and the other a totally
heartless and selsh woman. The story
has to do with a pitilessly selfish girl
who is relentless in her demands for
money despite the fact that her own
sister, who is the family drudge,
scarcely has enough to keep body and
soul together. Laura finally steals
money from the cash drawer over
which her sister Agnes presides in a
department store in order to get a
dress with which to dazzle a millionr
aire. Agnes goes to jail, dui iaura
wins the millionaire, who soon wakes
up to the fact that he is being used
merely as a private purse by his wife,
who has promptly transferred her af
fections to a young architect, from
whom she had temporarily disen disentangled
tangled disentangled herself in order to ensnare
the millionaire. Dramatic complica
tions follow, including action f cr di
(Continued from Second Page )
lOIIN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A,
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
; Jacksonville, Florida
as second divisional officer without a
rumor would. De aiirefent. ms Dattie
station, as he had said to Staraes.
would be to command No. 2 turret the
great turret, housing three fourteen fourteen-lnch
lnch fourteen-lnch guns just forward of the bridge
nd the connkIr towor nn.
or run rank, with a lieutenant of Jun Junior
ior Junior grade, like Wendell, or with an en
sign as second in commandbelonged
at such a battle station. Wendell had
realized, therefore, that his .order to
report for duty as watch and division divisional
al divisional officer was proof of lack of officers.
but he was used to that fact. Often
enough, In battle practice, he had been
senior divisional officer in command of
a turret. But If Varney's loss meant
that he was to have no junior In the
turret who had been trained at the big
guns the weakness in battle might be
Wendell, finishing dressing, hurried
to the captain's room, where, formally
reporting himself for duty, he was or ordered
dered ordered to Mr. Stacey, the executive offi officer,
cer, officer, for assignment to his division.
Cries and commotion came from
about the ship, and as Bob turned
from the executive officer to inspect
No. 2 turret, which he was to com command
mand command in action, the Arizona left the
navy yard. He went out to the quar quarter
ter quarter deck as the battleship headed to
Hampton Roads and increased speed
as it steered into the wide water. A
number of the ships which had been
in the roads when he had crossed from
Newport News in the launch now were
in the bay and headed out to sea.
Two light cruisers, a half dozen de destroyers
stroyers destroyers and the great dreadnaught
Pennsylvania were in motion. The
yellow haze of powder smoke, puffing
from the Pennsylvania's forward tur turrets
rets turrets and blown swiftly back by the
breeze, told that it was the battleship
which was firing, and now a spurt of
spray, dashing up a hundred yards
ahead of the Pennsylvania and half as
Ugh as her foremast, told that some
where out at sea a ship of the enemy
was returning the. fire. The Arizona
steamed more swiftly after her sister
ship, and now as the vessel rose and
fell to the swell rolling in from the
Atlantic the alarm bells boomed be below
low below and the bugles called all men to
, Tne upper works of three vessels
the masts and fire control tops and
funnels of a first line dreadnaught or
battle cruiser, the masts and tops and
funnels of two other large war vessels
showed above the horizon to the east.
Twenty-two thousand yards, or more
than twelve miles, was the. estimate
of the distance as Bob Wendell was
standing on the quarter deck with oth
er gunnery officers ready for battle be
fore the bugles called them to their
The hulls of the enemy's ships were
then entirely invisible, and the officers
on the quarter deck of the Arizona
could see nothing at all of any hostile
vessels except the three. Only Starnes
and the other men in the Arizona's
tops a hundred and twenty feet high-
er coujd make out the hulls of the
larger vessels of the enemy and could
see, besides, that they were accompa
nled by smaller craft. Yet the Penn
sylvania. now barely 2,000 yard3 ahead
of the Arizona, already :was engaged
Great geysers of spray spurted up
abeam the Pennsylvania where the en
emy's shells were striking in the wa
ter, and a gun in the forward turret
of the American dreadnaught was mak
"The leading ship of the enemy's line
Is an armored cruiser of the Pera
class," the information came down
from the tops. A Pera cruiser meant,
as every one knew, a ship of thirty
knots speed and four eleven-inch guns,
fourteen of seven inch. "No. 2 is a
battle cruiser of the Carthage class
That meant eight thirteen-lnch guns in
an armored vessel of twenty-eight
knots. "No. 3 is another Pera. They
are attended by eleven destroyers now
In sight. The Pennsylvania is testing
the range of v the rear ship, and that
vessel and the Carthage are replying.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
All TIRES changed free ol charge,
of what TIRES you use
Retreads Skillfully Bone
With our New Retreading Plant
retreads guaranteed 2,000 miles. All casings
Jiepaired guaranteed to outlast rest of tire.
If you don't get the service that you expect don't go
away and "Knock." Tell the boss, he wants to know.
mm ni M)
Phones 438 and 76
NEW FALL CLOTHING
We have just received the largest
and finest stock of the late styles in
all wool clothing for men and boys.
The clothing is of the well known
brands carried by us, is fully warrant warranted
ed warranted both as to workmanship and mater material
ial material and the prices at the same time are
guaranteed to be lower than any in
the city for same quality of merchan merchandise.
dise. merchandise. We cordially invite you" to call
and inspect the line. We can fit any
boy or man, no matter what size, in
something that swill become him and
that will meet his idea of what he
wishes to pay for the suit. We have a
specially fine line of blue serge suits.
Come at once while you can get your
pick of the line. Prices vary from
$8 to $20 the suit.
wit d3t Ocala, Fla.
IF YOU ARE
INTERESTED IN HAVING YOUR RUGS
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
GET RID OF THAT
There are few diseases that make
one feel more miserable than a dis disordered
ordered disordered stomach. Mrs. A. Wingale,
orman. N. Y writes: "I began us
ing Chamberlain's Tablets about five
years ago. At that time I was hav having
ing having a great deal of trouble with my
stomach. I suffered great distress
due to indigestion and constipation.
Nothing did me much good until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets. Obtainable
WITH YOUR CAR
Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf
ANSWER THE ALARM I
Ocala People Should Not Delay
If your kidneys are inflamed,
Don't stand around and do nothing.
Like a fire it will soon be beyond
You will get the alarm in time time-Backache,
Backache, time-Backache, or dizziness or disorders
of the urine.
Heed the warning.
Give your kidneys a rest by living
Use Doan's Kidney Pills to help
stamp out the cause.
Profit by an Ocala statement.
J. A. Chandler, proprietor of The
New Grocery, 34 W. Broadway, Ocala,
says: "One of my family had been
having considerable trouble with the
back and kidneys. At one time the
patient was obliged to give up for sev several
eral several days on account of lameness
across the back. As soon as Doan's
Kidney Pills were taken, these trou troubles
bles troubles were relieved and by continuing
their use, a cure was eventually
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Chandler recommends. Foster Foster-Milburn
Milburn Foster-Milburn Co., Props, Buffalo, N. Y. 47
A broken Tnermos bottle is no
good! bring it to us and we will make
it "as good as new." The Curt
Albert O. Harriss
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
No. 14 Yonge's Block, Fort King Avenue.
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 tkt is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thing J go wrong, but they are not inten
tional, and, if you will call us up, th?y will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice &'PackuurCo.'
No. 426 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
Ttte GldseioMle Garage j
IS NOW OPEN AND READY TO SHARE
Skilled workmen, guarantee prompt and
"Dead Time" charged to customers.
OF YOUR AUTOMO-
effieient service with
WTe are agents for and have in
stock the celebrated
Oldsmobile Light Eight
Best Eight-Cylinder Car in the World
f or j the Money :
Price at Ocala!$1275.00
Grease, Oils, Gasoline and Automobile Accessories in. Stock
Plenty of room to store your car. Give us a trial,
come .again if we do not satisfy you.
You need not
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
W. L. CAMICHAEL, Prop.
Located in Carmichael's Fire-Prcof Building, N. Magnolia Street.
OCALA :-: FLORIDA
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY; SEPT. 27, 1916
f MUSI l
Tirlii Cars 'lor safe
The case against Jim Dawkins, who
was charged with selling liquor il
legally, before Judge Smith yesterday
afternoon, resulted in a mistrial.
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Burson seamless hose at Little's
Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
Mo Mo CAIK1ROLL
A -WML- JlilMMUILB- R IHr
Mr. Arthur Williams of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, an extensive land owner was in
town today and went out to the log logging
ging logging camp twenty miles northeast of
town with Mr. McGowin.
When thirsty drink at Gerig'3
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
Charley Jones, the negro charged
with entering the store of Klock &
Lee at Eastlake recently, has been
bound over to the circuit court, and
has been placed under a $200 bond.
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
Ask for the October Victor record
list at The Book Shop. 3t
insures long wear and first-class ap appearance
pearance appearance in a dwelling house or
other structure. Our stock of siding
is made of carefully selected lumber
and seasoned thoroughly. That is
why it wears so well.
Tell Us Your Plana
for building and we will show you how to
avoid waste and get the most for your money.
Our. customers are our best friends, because
they can rely on our advice about building
and building material. They always return.
We Guarantee the Quality of
Everything We Sell
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
DAVID S. WELCH
Mr. Preer and Mr. Pegram of the
Marion Hardware company may call
at the store of At. J. R. White and
drink bottled coca-coia at the expense
of this company by showing this no
tice. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Easter Lily Bulbs for sale. Phone
Mr. J. J. Gerig is making a strenu
ous effort to sell 100 tickets, at $1
each, for the purpose of getting the
returns of the first four games in the
world's baseball series which takes
place next month. Mr. Gerig has al
ready sold about 20 tickets. The re
turns will be flashed to the Temple
theater over a special wire.
Horse, cow and pdultry feed, corn
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Mr. William Hocker sprained his
right ankle while out west a few
weeks ago. The injury was a silght
one and he thought little of it, but a
day or two ago he began to feel like
something in that pedal extremity
was wrong and called in a doctor,
who prescribed a plaster cast. Conse
quently, Mr. Hocker is now going
around on three feet.
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
Mr. W. D. Cameron, foremajj of the
A. C. L. extra gang now relaying the
Osceola avenue crossings, is a man
who evidently understands his busi
ness. Mr. Cameron has a desire for
the delights of rural life, and inquired
of the Star what was the price of the
vacant space between the rear of the
Merchants' block and Fort King ave
nue. He thinks it would make a good
(Continued from Third Page)
doctor expects to put in a month in
much hard study, the benefit of which
his patients will receive when he re returns.
turns. returns. m
Miss Mary Seymour, who has an
excellent position with a large millin
ery firm in Jacksonville, is doing well
and is much pleased with Florida's
Miss Mary Ervin returned home last
night from Ocala where she has been
spending several days visiting her
mother Mrs. M. E. Ervin. St. Peters
Mrs. Geo. F. Willians and youngest
daughter, Miss Orrie, left today for
visit to relatives in Tampa.
Hokus: Have you ever noticed that
a fellow always admires a clever girl,
even if she is plain?
Pokus: Yes; and I have also noticed
that the same; fellow is just as likely
to marry a silly -one, if she is pretty.
Mrs. L. V. Graham of Tampa, who
has been on a short visit to her rela
tives, Drs. Walter and Van Hood, left
today for Satsuma Heights via the
Ocklawaha Valley railroad, where she
will visit other relatives before re returning
turning returning home.
Mrs. J. N. Shedd of Belleview and
her brother, Rev. Hubert Noland of
Summerfield, S. C, were guests last
night of Mrs. George Campbell and
Miss Alice Campbell.
Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor, who has been
on the sick list for several days, is
much better today.
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
"Phoslime carries a large percentage of moist- 4
ure, which has been repeatedly demonstrated in
4 practical use to keep green and well nourished the 4
LAWNS on which it was used.'
Prices F. O. B. Phoslime, Fla., In Bags
$9 Per Ton
LESS THAN CARLOAD
$10.C0 Per Ton
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
Mr. J. A. Jordan of the Cable Piano
company, was in the city today on
business for his company. Mr. Jor Jordan
dan Jordan has been with this company for
nineteen years. He was a resident
of Ocala for a number of years and
has a great many friends here.
FLORIDA SOFT PHOSPHATE & LIME CO. I
Box 462 Ocala, Florida
H. A. FAUSETT, Local Dealer
Li ILmL Al ; hk Mm
m t i I ill llfc m IE IB 1 T i il 1 - 1KB
STOUT"" Feu RES
I W.B.Morm Corsets
give Style, Comfort and perfectly
f itaEj Gown, Long wearing:, they
csscre the utmost in a corset at
nest Economical Price. $3.00
W.B. Reduso Corsets
make large nips disappear; bulky
waist-lines more graceful; awk awkward
ward awkward bust-lines smaller and
neater, and have the "old corset"
comfort with the first fitting.
n 00 and $3.00.
WEING ARTEN BROS., Inc. New York, Chicago, San Francisco
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
" All Magazines,
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. Natiwial
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and E51BAIME8S
PHONES 47, 104, 305
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Con-ti
ti Con-ti act work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need a
longitudinal arch support but an an anterior
terior anterior metatarsal. Go to the man who
has studied the anatomy of the foot
three years and get relief. Full line
of School's foot appliances. "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. ) 27-tf
Privates Jack Galloway and Craw Crawford
ford Crawford Mills arrived from Black Point
last night for a three days furlough
at 1 their homes here.
Full stock of Qctober Victor records
on sale at The Book Shop Thursday
morning. Come in and hear them. 3t
Do you suffer with pains and
cramps in the ankle or top of the
foot, or with callouses on the sole ?
Let us give you instant comfort and
permanent relief. "The Man Who
Knows." Little's Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
New October dance records on sale
at the Book Shop Thursday. Buy at
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract.- $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents per
dozen at Bitting & company, the
druggist and seedsmen. 9-12
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, tne best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
We do not charge you credit prices,
for we sell for cash only. Bring your
pocket or check book. Little's Shoe
You only pay for what you get, and
not for what the other fellow had
charged and did not pay for. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
Ask to hear the October Victor re records
cords records at The Book Shop. 3t
River3 says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
Proprietor of :-: :-:
Has just returned from the New York Markets and is now making his
33rd Annual Display of
and Winter R3erofoamidiis
, i ,n it
We SPECIALIZE in
eady to Wear Goods
For Men, Women and Children
See our Line of,
Ladies' Misses' and
See our specials in Ribbons
All the new things in
1 Zfwfffiit ,.. vs.---. a
v f v ? i'V work. W
mwrMrryf a friend
AN IiruRTANT LUTiIt
FRC:vI A TALLAIiASii:E
TaHanasro, Th.. "I have taken Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Pi-eseription and have
fouiid it just what
it i3 claimed to be.
I had woman's
trouble. After my
first baby was born
my health, was
1 was bo
nervous and weak
not do my
as told by
PrescriDtion and I
sent and got a bottle, t could tell
that it had irlpcd me. I took five
bottles in all t-id .can say that it has
cured me. I tan do my work. It is a
pleas-re to mo to be well, and I would
advise all mothers to take Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. I always tell the
good news to all." Mrs. SalLie Smith,
145 St. Francis St., Tallahassee, Fla.
There is nothing that will bring com comfort
fort comfort and renew hope to the invalid so
Eurely as good news. When the vital
forces are at low ebb and ev-erything
seems useless a ray of joy and assurance
will stimulate the weary body. A letter
from a loved one has tamed the tide in
many a dece of sickness.
Doctor Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., ha3 good news for every
aifferiEg woman. Write him to-day and.
tell him your troubles, and he will send
you jest the right advice, to restore you
to health and I m:g bark the roses to
your cb''l;., and without charge. His
"Favori'.-. h. "ri:iio.i" has been the
rescue of tl i .t-: of tufa ring women.
o tuken Dr.
1 f?r.?e Ctijr-:; or stamps) for mail mail-.s';.
.s';. mail-.s';. to Picrcc'a invalids' Hotel,
b. K .. :i 1 you. will receive a
o: i:f- ijen&5 Medical
Watch Our Show Windows and Keep Posted
M Styles mien's and Boys'
' LIWEW'.'OOLLAKS for'.
as usual for School Supplies
Ink and Pencil p)
'E resume the giving away of a China Dinner Set on Saturday at 3 o'clock, begin beginning
ning beginning SATURDAY, SEPT. 30th, and ending SATURDAY, NOV. 28th, when
we give the 100-Piece Set to the lucky person -:- -:- -:- -:-
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED To sell 1916 Maxwell
Ltouring car for $350 cash. Address
Box 482. 26-tf
FOR RENT Nice large from room
all screened and well ventilated. Near
the high school building. Mrs. P. D.
Odell, 413 East 8th St. St
WANTED By young lady, position
either in doctor's dentist's or tele telephone
phone telephone office." Apply to Box 506, Bay
FOR RENT Large famished room
in private familyone block from
square. Suitable for one or two single
men. Inquire at Star office.
AUTO. FOR. SALE. CHEAP 1914
40-h.p. roadster in perfect condition,
fully equipped. Address JP. O. B. 47.
FOR RENT Two 6-room cottages, all
modern conveniences. Close in, $15 and
$10 per month. Apply City Marshall
FOR KENT Furnished rooms, either
single room sor in suite of three. Ac Accommodations
commodations Accommodations for light housekeeping.
Has all modern conveniences. AddIv
to Mrs. Wm. Sinclair, 20 Herbert'
FOR RENT OR SALE Five-room
cottage on South Sixth street twoj
blocks from school house. In good!
condition. Electric lights, city water
and cistern. Lot 65x116. M- M- Lit-!
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,
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phona 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three blocks, from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
FOUND Pair of nose glasses on Ft.
King Ave. Owner may have same by
proving property and paying for this
Of Application for Leave to Sell
Notice is hereby given that on the
9th day of October, A. D. 1916, I will
apply to Honorable W. E. Smith,
county judge in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, at his office in Ocala, in
said county, for an order authorizing
me, as guardian of the minor heirs of
the estate of C. D. Donley and Carrie
Donley, deceased, to sell at private
sale the following property belonging
to said estate, to-wit:
Commencing 235 feet north of the
northwest corner of block 80, Old Sur Survey
vey Survey of Ocala, Florida, running thence
north 52 feet, east 210 feet, south
52 feet, west210 feet; also lot 15 of
E. G. Smith's addition to Ocala, Fla.;
also lot or block 64 of Caldwell's sub subdivision
division subdivision of land in the Alvarez Grant,
as per plat in Deed Book L, page 929,
said land3 being in the city of Ocala.
Said lands belonging to the estate
of the said C. D. Donley, deceased, to
be sold for the best interest of said
Thi3 7th day of September, 1916.
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
"My son nineteen years of age suf suffered
fered suffered frequently from bilious attacks.
My husband brought home a bottle of
Chamberlain's Tablets and began giv giving
ing giving them to him. They helped him
right away. He began to eat heartily
and picked up right along," writes
Mrs. Thomas Campbell, Kirkville, N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
P. ADurand, plumber, phone 494.
Sewer connections, tin work and
stove repairing. Shop 614 E. Adams
Ten-room residence on Adams
street. Furnished or unfurnished. Has
attractive large living room with six
windows, bath room, hot and cold wa water,
ter, water, tiled hearths, gas, electric lights,
kitchen and pantry finished in white
enamel. All bed rooms have from
four to seven windows. Two sleeping
porches. House screened throughout.
Nearly four acres of grounds chick chicken
en chicken houses and runs. Moderate rent to
desirable tenant. Apply to Miss Jef
ferson BelL Phone 278. tf
A now shipment of. Crane's station station-en
en station-en Juit in all styles. The Court
j E. C. JORDAN & CO.
I Funeral Directors and I
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
t Licensed Embalmer 1
I Phone 10 Ocala, Fla. :
IYDI1GS i CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG-
ptdiito o trvrrinyno
, All mail orders carefully and i
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephone No.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 27, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06576
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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2 9 September
3 27 27
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