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OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1916
VOL. 22, NO. 26
THE ALLI ES
Trench and British Driving a Wedge
Into British Lines on the
London, Sept. 29. New drives by
the French last night and the British
this morning resulted in the capture
c additional ground on the Somme
front. The French reported a gain
between Fregicourt and Morval in the
direction of Sailly, where a wedge has
been driven into the German lines be between.
tween. between. Bapaume and Peronne. The
British reported taking a strongly
fortified farm a quarter of a mile
southwest of Lesars, which is about
three and a half miles from Bapaume.
On the Macedonian front Paris de de-c'ared
c'ared de-c'ared the Bulgarian attacks on the
Serbians holding Kaimakcalan posi positions
tions positions failed.
OUR IDAHO JOINED WITH THE
An Athens dispatch says that the
report is current there that the bat battleship
tleship battleship Kilkis, formerly the United
States battleship Idaho, has deserted
to the revolutionists. The Greek
marine ministry denied the report.
BETHMANN HOLLWEG'S BOAST
London, Sept. 29. The Allies can cannot
not cannot break through the German lines
on either the Somme or eastern
f ronths, the German chancellor told
the Heichstag, according to an ac account
count account of the speech cabled here from
BATTLESHIPS OF BRITAIN
Will Have the Biggest Naval Guns in
Washington, Sept. 29. Battleships
equipped with 18-inch guns are under
construction in England, according to
unofficial advices, which are given
credence by naval officials here. These
are three inches bigger than any
afloat and are two inches bigger than
those proposed by the United States.
Navy officers say that sixteen-inch
guns can shoot as far as a vessel can
be seen under the most favorable cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, so they believe if Eng England
land England is really building larger ones
they expect to use them against land
EXCELLENT WORK OF Y. M. C. A-
It Has Greatly Improved the Morals
of the British Army
London, Sept. 29. There isn't any anything
thing anything like as much drunkenness in the
British army as there used to be. Lord
French attributes much of this im improvement
provement improvement to the great work done by
the Young Men's Christian Associa Association
tion Association and kindred bodies. They have
established innumerable substitutes
for the canteen which Thomas Atkins
has found much more attractive and
much less expensive. They provide
1 VV UU1CSUU1C 1C1ICSIUIICI1W Olivt Iiui
Wocreation for him. And religion, too
if he wants "it. Often he helps him himself
self himself to all three.
LOST THEIR LEADER
Homestead Robbers Met a Hot Recep Reception
tion Reception on Shokoloskee Island
Fort Myers, Sept. 29. One of the
four men who are wanted for robbing
the Homestead bank Sept. 15, was
shot and killed on Chokoloskee island,
off the Everglades, on the west coast
of Florida, yesterday afternoon. He
was identified as Leland Rice, said to
be the leader of the band.
When the man named Rice landed
on the island for provisions he was
challenged by Rollo Wiggins, an isl
and resident. The shooting followed
jfollowed quickly. The three compan compan-fions
fions compan-fions of the slain man are reported to
fbe on an island nearby and officers
have started to nunt ior mem.
Fort Kine. Sept. 27. Mr. and Mrs.
Brabham and Mr. Clarence Cork of
Orange Lake, were guests of their
sister and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Cas
Der Youner Sunday.
Mr. J. Y. Purvis left last Tuesday
for Jacksonville to visit his brother
for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. Bateman chaperoned
quite a crowd of young folks to a
dance at the home of Mr. Reinis at
Griner Farm Thursday evening. Ai
feport a fine time.
Mr. and Mrs. Vnughn were weeK
end guests of Mr. Clayton and family,
nr. and Mrs. Peete have returned
home after spending quite a while
with their children lrt the north. .. ..
SHORT CRUISE FOB
Kron Prinz Wilhelm and Eitel Fried-
rich Removed from Old Point
Norfolk, Va., Sept. 29, The intern
ed converted German cruisers Kron
Prinz Wilhelm and Prinz Eitel Fried Fried-rich
rich Fried-rich left the navy yard for Philadel
phia this morning. Twelve battle
ships convoyed the cruisers from Old
Point. The vessels were moved be
cause the room they occupied was
LAW WAS NOT LUCID
Consequently Recorder Imposed the
Lightest Fine Possible on
Involved in the milliners' case be
fore the city recorder yesterday and
his mornings is the question as to
whether or-not the milliners that have
been coming to Ocala for several sea
sons for brief periods should pay the
icense of a merchant, or the license
of an itinerant vendor. The recorder
decided that the milliners coming here
to do business but for a brief period
were itinerant vendors, the license
tax for which is $50. The two millin
ers charged with doing business with
out this license were fined $2 and
costs. They had taken out a merch
ant's license, which amounts to $5 for
the first $1000 of stock, and $1.50 for
ach additional $1000 of stock.
The question, in its larger sense, is
whether or not anyone conducting a
business here for a brief period, com competing:
peting: competing: with permanent merchants,
should pay a larger tax. It is a ques
tion as to whether the permanent
merchant should be favored.
The two milliners held to be itiner
ant vendors appear to have had diffi
culty in finding out just what license
they should pay. There seems to
lave been no way to determine wheth
er they were itinerant vendors except
by going to court. This done the mil-
iners in the case say that it is not
worth their while to stand the cost of
The question was brought to an is
sue by the '( local milliners, who in insisted
sisted insisted on the officers taking action.
The local milliners say they do notn
think it is right that when they stay
here the year round, and help bear
the public burdens, that anyone
should come in from the out side,
pay. a nominal fee and then skim the
cream off the- business. They take
the same position, in fact, that the lo local
cal local merchants take toward peddlers.
It is regrettable, however, that the
visiting milliners could not have been
informed of the exact bearing of the
law before they were subjected to the
inconvenience and expense of legal
action. Both these ladies have many
friends here,-who greatly regret the
annoyance they have had.
THE GOOD CAUSE
Following is an additional list of
contributors to the campaign fund of
A. T. Thomas ..$ 1.00
Dr. E. G. Peek 1.00
C. E. Simmons ............... 1.00
W. P. Preer .50
M. R. Williams .............. 1.00
B. B. Baum ............. 1.00
W. W. Stripling .............. 1.00
Dr. S. H. Blitch V. ......... 1.00
Landis Blitch ........... 1.00
G C. Bryant . ... ... ... 1.00
I. C. Denman 1.00
PROFANITY OF PRINTERS
"I donfTbelieve in profanity, Hin-
nissy not as a reglar thing. But it
has its used an' its places. F'r in
stance, it is issintial in some thrades.
No man can be a printer without
swearin'. Tis impossible. I mind
wanst I wint to a printin' office where
a friend iv mine be th'name iv Don
ovan held cases, an' I heerd th' fore
'What gintleman is settin' A
thirty?' he says.-
M'I am says a pale gintleman with
black whiskers, atin tobacco in the
rear iv th' room.
"'Thin says th' foreman, 'ye
blankety-blank blacksmith, get a move
on ye. D'ye think this is a annyooal
incyclopejee?' he says.
"Iverybody swore at ivrybody else.
Th' little boys runnin around with
type prattled innocent profanity, an
afther awhile th editor came in an'
he swore more than anybody else. He
swore with enthusyasm an ace'racy,
I wisht I cud raymimbef what it was
hs called 'th' czar of Rooshya f'r dyin'
just as th paper was goin' to press.
I cud've often used it since, but it's
slipped me" mind. -'
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
Unparalleled Feats of Lieut. Guyne Guyne-mer,
mer, Guyne-mer, One of France's Daring
Paris, Sept. 29. Second Lieutenant
Georges Guynemer's latest exploin
was the bringing down of three Ger German
man German aeroplanes in two minutes and
thirty seconds by a stop watch. Then
he fell ten thousand feet, escaping
unhurt, when a shell stripped a wing
of his aeroplane. Guynemer went to
the assistance of another aviator who
was fighting five German airmen.
Lieut. Guynemer is previously report reported
ed reported to have brought down eighteen
SYNOPSIS OF THE GAME LAW
The following furnished the Star
by Judge Wm. E. Smith will be of in interest
terest interest to all our sportsmen:
The title to all wild birds and game
i3 vested in the various counties of
the state. The following only are game
birds: Swan, geese, brant, ducks, rail,.
mud hens, Callinulas, shore birds,
plovers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks,
sand pipers, tattlers, curlews, turkeys,
grouse, pheasants, quail and turtle
It is a $50 fine to catch, kill, ship or
have in possession any game bird,
plumage, skin, eggs or nests thereof,
except as provided by law.
Open season Nov. 20th to March
0th following, for deer, wild turkey,
quail, doves, swan, geese, brant, rails,
coots, sand pipers, curlews, snipe,
ducks and plover; Nov. 20th to Dec.
20th following, for pheasants; and Oc
tober 1st to March 1st following, for
squirrels. Unlawful to kill squirrels
in any public or private park at any
It is a $25 fine to capture, kill or
injure any game bird or animal by
pitfall, deadfall, scaffold, cage, snare,
net, salt-lick, blind pen, baited hook,
baited field, drugs, poison, chemicals.
explosives, or similar device.
It is a $25 fine to catch, hunt or kill
any game bird or animal between
dark and daylight the following day.
It is a $25 fine to kill more than one
deer, two turkeys, twenty quail or
twenty-five birds of any other species
in any one day. It is a $500 fine to
kill more than three deer, ten turkeys
or three hundred of any other game
bird sspecies in any one open season.
It is a $25 fine to barter, sell or
offer for sale any game bird or an
It is a $100 fine to hunt outside of
your voting precinct without a license;
a $25 fine to change or alter a license.
It is a $25 fine to transport within
or without this state any game with
out a proper license. It is a $100 fine
for any common carrier to receive
such game for transportation.
The witnesses' furnishing evidence
to convict for any violation of the j
game laws shall have half of the fine
Persons residing in the state twelve
months and the county six months, on
payment of $1 to the county judge,
receive a "resident county license;" a
non-resident county license" for $3,
and a "non-resident hunter's license"
for $15. No license good except in
county issued. No license required of
resident Confederate Veterans.
County judge to have 25c., 50c. and
$1 respectively, for each license is issued;
sued; issued; balance .goes to county school
The sheriff is ex-officio county game
warden, and may appoint deputies in
each election precinct.
All grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game law printed on the back,
and shall be good only for the open
season or fraction thereof immediate immediately
ly immediately following their issue.
APPRECIATIVE YOUNG OFFICER
Editor Star: I am leaving here in
the morning and wish to thank all my
friends for the courtesy and assist assistance
ance assistance given me while here. My tour
of duty has been made pleasant by
them and I appreciate it very much.
Also the assistance and good words
of the Star and its editor.
Lieut. B. F. Stone.
SECOND HAND TIRES
Two 36x 4 non-skid tires and tubes.
Two 37 x 4 non-skid tires and
tubes, in good condition, for sale
cheap. Apply at Star office.
SERVICES IN GERMAN
Services in German will be held at
the East Broadway church in Ocala
Sunday at 2:30 p. m. All are wel
come. H. Neidernhof er.
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Say They Routed a Large Force of
Villa's Men with Heavy
Chihuahua City, Sept. 29. More
than one hundred Villa followers were
killed and the bandit leader Baudelio
was taken a prisoner and heavy cas casualties
ualties casualties were suffered by the Carran Carran-za
za Carran-za troops in a terrific fight at Cusch Cusch-uriachic,
uriachic, Cusch-uriachic, fifty miles south of here.
Her Husband Suspected of Leaving
Her Body to Cremate in Their
Mountain View, N. H., Sept. 29.
Mrs. Frederick L. Small, wife of a
Boston real estate broker, burned in
the fire of the Small summer home on
Lake Ossipee last night, was murder murdered,
ed, murdered, it was discovered today when the
body was taken from the ruins. She
was beaten on the head and strangled.
A rope was found around her neck.
Her husband, who left for Boston six
hours before the fire occurred, was
arrested upon his return here today.
LARGE INSURANCE CARRIED ON
Before his arrest, Small offered one
thousand dollars reward for the
slayer of his wife. A life insurance
agent said that last January he wrote
a $20,000 policy on. Small and .Mrs.
Small's life. In 1909 Small obtained
a $10,000 judgment against A. H.
Soden, then part owner of the Bos Boston
ton Boston Nationals, for alienating his wife's
KENDRICK W. C. T. U.
The ladies of the Kendrick W. C. T.
U. were entertained Tuesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, September 26th, at the home of
the Misses Marina and Emaline Wat Waters,
ers, Waters, about twenty ladies being pres present.
ent. present. In the absence of the president, the
vice president, Mrs. C. H. Shaw, had
charge of the meeting.
Opening song, Jesus Lover of My
Scripture reading, the 27th Psalm,
by Mrs. C. H. Shaw.
Prayer by Mrs. Mamie Clark.
Mrs. J. J. Guthery was elected dele delegate
gate delegate to the state convention at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona in November.
The corresponding secretary was re requested
quested requested to send greetings from the
union to our president, Mrs. J. Brad Bradford
ford Bradford Webb, who is in Denver, Colo.
Following the business meeting,
Mrs. Emily A. Webb favored the la ladies
dies ladies with a reading, "The Woman's
Christian Temperance Union," by
Frances E. Willard.
Reading, "For a Sober Nation," by
Ida M. Tarbell Julia H. Webb.
At the close of a very pleasant aft
ernoon together, the hostesses, assist assisted
ed assisted by Miss Barbara Waters, Miss Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Clark and others, served delicious
refreshments consisting of fruit salad,
cake and tea.
The next meeting of the union will
be held at the church on Tuesday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, October 10th. All members
are urged to be present and a cordial
invitatipn is extended to all.
Julia EL Webb, Press Supt.
FORD FOR SALE
I have a good Ford touring car.
Hasten, if you desire it. R. R. Carroll.
We do not charge you credit prices,
for we sell for cash only. Bring your
pocket or check book. Little's Shoe
THE DAY AFTER
October 1, 1916
The Baptist Sunday
TO BE PRESENT
You are invited and assured
A HEARTY WELCOME
11 THE WAR TO
THE BITTER END
Hollweg Told the Reichstag Ger Germany
many Germany Would Persevere Until
Victory was Hers
Berlin, Sept. 29. Germany will
persevere until victory is here, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Von Bethmann Hollweg told
the Reichstag yesterday. According
to the text of his speech, published
here, the chancellor declared this
year's harvest made Germany's posi position
tion position more secure than last year.
BITTER AGAINST BRITAIN
In concluding his speech, in which
he attacked the British as Germany's
most egotistical, fiercest and most
obstinate enemy," the chancellor said,
"Germany won't be permitted to think
of peace while her house is burning.
We must first extinguish the fire."
KAEMPF SAYS WAR HAS REACH
President Kaempf, opening the
Reichstag, declared the war had
reached the climax of political and
economic as well as military phases,
according to a semi-official statement
of the proceedings given out here. He
said that Germany's position was
satisfactory, and that the struggle for
a decision was now going on.
General Von Wandel, deputy war
minister, has been dismissed from the
war ministry, the government an announces.
nounces. announces. ELECTION OF OFFICERS
And Other Affairs Attended to
the Recent Meeting of the W.
C. T. U.
The Woman's Christian Temper
nee Union held their annual elec
tion of officers in the Presbyterian
church, Tuesday afternoon, September
The meeting was full of interest for
the workers and several yearly re reports
ports reports were handed in which will be
Plans were made for a vesper
memorial service for three of cur
faithful workers who have been pro promoted
moted promoted within the past year: Mrs. L.
P. Parr, Mrs. E. P. Rentz and Mrs.
J. H. Livingston. This service will
be held at the Presbyterian church on
Sunday, October 8th.
The election of officers resulted as
follows: President, Mrs. B. H. Sey Seymour;
mour; Seymour; recording secretary, Mrs. H.
C. Packham; corresponding secre
tary, -Mrs. W. T. Gary; treasurer,
Mrs. G. D. Washburn; vice president
at large, Mrs. E. Van Hood.
We are glad to report a dry county
this fall which is largely due to the
work and influence of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union combin combined
ed combined with the votes of the Christian
temperance men. becretary.
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, Sept. 27. Mr. O.
S. Dickison and Peter Oleson were tip
a few days this week from St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, calling on friends.
Mrs. C. E. Gates returned home last
Wednesday from a trip in Rhode Isl Island.
and. Island. While there she visited her rel relatives
atives relatives and found the weather there
about the same as our Florida weath weather.
er. weather. Mrs. C. S. Hall of Wyoming, R. I.,
. ... 1 I Ml
came home wun ner niece ana win
spend the winter here.
Mr. Milton Albertson
Sunday at Mount Dora.
Mr. Roy Anderson of
spent last Sunday here
Mr. C. E. Brown and
Webster, came up last Sunday in their
auto and spent Sunday and Monday
with Mrs. Broum'a parents, Mr. and
Mr. A. G. Gates and wife of Ocala,
were callers on Mr. Gates' brother and
family last Sunday.
News comes from Mrs. J. B. Dol Dol-son
son Dol-son in Toledo, Ohio, that she is getting
better fast, which is good news to her
many friends here.
BOX SUPPER AT
There will be a box supper given at
Homeland schoolhouse Friday night,
October 6th,. proceeds to be used in
purchasing a swinging lamp for
Homeland schoolhouse. Everybody is
cordially invited to attend.
Belle Strickland, Com.
R. D. Fuller's
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
VICTIM OF FOOTBALL
Palmer Bosworth of Tampa, who with
His Mother was Visiting Rela Relatives
tives Relatives in Way cross
Waycross, Ga., Sept. 29. Palmer
Bosworth, aged fourteen, son of Mrs.
W. J. Eve of Tampa, died here today
fiom injuries received in a football
game yesterday. His skull was frac fractured.
tured. fractured. With his mother Bosworth
was visiting relatives here. This is
the first football death reported in
this section this year.
Anthony, Sept. 27. Last Thursday
morning early, white men and colored,
with hoes and rakes began gathering
at the cemetery to clean up and beau beautify
tify beautify the grounds. They worked faith
fully until the noon hour, when the
ladies selected a place under a spread spreading
ing spreading oak tree to have dinner, which
consisted of all the good things imag
inable. After that important event
was over, the men resumed their work,
while the ladies gathered in groups
and enjoyed a social time in a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant way. Late in the afternoon the
work was completed and all gathered
their tools together, leaving the cem cemetery
etery cemetery in good condition, with a neat
appearance, showing there had been
no idlers there.
Friday morning the sad news came
that Mrs. Tydings had passed away
and would be laid to rest here by the
side of her husband and son. Dr. J.
M. Gross of Ocala, conducted the ser service
vice service and made a very appropriate ad address.
dress. address. Twenty-eight years ago the writer
with a family landed here from the
far west, strangers in a strange land,
and distinctly remembers the kindness
in both word and deed extended to us
from Mrs. Tydings. Her association
was a benediction; I still remember
the helpful, valuable lessons learned
from her. I wonder if we always ap appreciate
preciate appreciate kind words and deeds as we
should. As a personal friend and ob observer,
server, observer, I think it can truly be said of
her she hath done what she could.
It seems, this has been a time for
accidents Friday morning little Al Alma
ma Alma Hamilton, the three year old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Ham Hamilton
ilton Hamilton was seriously burned with boil boiling
ing boiling water. The accident was caused
by a pillar under the kitchen giving
way, which caused the kitchen stove
to tilt, the kettle of water, which was
on it, pouring on the child. She was
taken to the hospital Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, but died at three o'clock in the
afternoon. She was brought' home
in a little white casket. The funeral
services were held Monday morning
at the Methodist church, and were
conducted by the pastor, Rev. Rape.
The family has the sympathy of their
friends in this, their sad bereavement,
Last Friday Granvil Priest, the on only
ly only child of Mr. and Mrs. John Priest,
who had only recently returned from
the hospital where he had been for
sometime suffering from a broken
thigh, had the misfortune to fall and
break the same thigh again. He was
carried back to the hospital to un undergo
dergo undergo another painful operation. The
friends of the family deeply sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with them.
We are glad to report that the lit little
tle little son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Burk,
who is also an inmate of the hospital,
having both arms broke, is getting
"Mr. F. W. Bishop, motored to Citra
Sunday afternoon taking Mr. and Mrs.
Milligan, Miss Grace Milligan and
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Howell with him.
All spent a very pleasant hour with
Miss Cora Griffen left Friday for
Palatka, where she will teach this
Two Guinn brothers, with their
families have moved here from Gains Gains-ville
ville Gains-ville and are. occupying one of the
Miss Myrtle Shealy, who spent her
early school days here, but three years
ago moved with her family to Georgia
and graduated at the Piedmont High
school, was married last week to Mr.
Roy McJunken. Folowing the wedd wedding
ing wedding ceremony a dainty lunch was serv
ed, after which the bridal party left
for South Florida. They were given
a shower by their friends and many
useful presents were received. They
expect to make their home in Flon
Dr. Basken, from Dunnellon, has
been here for a few days attending his
uncle, Dr. Bob Basken, 82 years old,
whose death i3 expected hourly.
MAXWELL 1916 MODEL FOR SALE
I have repossessed a 1916 mode
Maxwell touring car ard put same in
first class condition. Will sell at
bargain: cash or time. R. R. Carroll,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Woodmen meet Friday evening." J
STRIKE IS SUBSIDING
Walking Delegates in New York Do
Not Seem to Hare a Cinch on
New York, Sept. 29. Labor union
officials who attempted to organize a
general strike here in sympathy with
the traction employes, refused to ad admit
mit admit defeat and still claim 200,000 men
will quit work. It was announced,
however, that efforts to extend the
strike had been postponed until Mon Monday
day Monday when a meeting will be held of
ocal federated unions to consider ac
Shady, Sept 23. Mrs. A. C. Deas
who has been visiting in Ocala two or
three weeks, is now with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Sam Redding.
Mr. H. A. Caruthers and niece, Miss
Blanche Miller of Silver Springs,
visited Mrs. Zeb Freeman Friday.
Miss Louise Albertson went to
Weirsdale Friday evening and re
Mr. Sam Redding was taken sud
denly and violently ill Thursday. An
Ocala physician was sent for and soon
relieved him some. Mr. Redding is
better, but very weak yet.
Miss Bonnie Purvis is attending
school in Ocala again this term.
We are looking for the well digger.
Where is he?
Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Morison have
the sincere sympathy of their friends
in the loss of their baby boy last-
week. The, little fellow was only
sick a week when the death angel
came an ucameu nun over mere iu
j - i l; i ft
rest safely "in'tha arms of Jesus" till
he loved ones here cross over. The
little body was laid to rest in the
cemetery at Heidtville, where some of
Mrs. Morrison's people are buried.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes entertained a
few young people Monday evening in
honor of Mr. Needham Purvis, who Is
here on a short furlough. Needham
is looking quite fit and is a handsome
boy at any time but looks specially
tooII in ITnfl Rm' nninrm
Mr. H. W. Douglas was agreeably
surprised Sunday when all of his
children and grand-children 'came to
gether at the home of Arthur Doug-
as to celebrate his birthday., The day
was ideal for this occasion and none
forgot that it was the Sabbath. The
brenoon was spent chatting and ad
miring some gifts brought Mr. Doug-
as by his sons. As the noon hour ap
proached, the daughters and "in-laws"
arranged two tables in the large din dining
ing dining room where in due time all the
grown-ups and the children were
seated to a "turkey dinner" some of
which had been prepared the day be
fore. Among other nice things on the
table were two beautiful cakes, where whereon
on whereon had been arranged Mr. Douglas'
initials and the date of his birthday.
These were much admired and later
were cut and served with ice cream.
n the afternoon all repaired to the
parlor where singing of favorite
scngs was enjoyed till time for the
eave taking. Mr. Douglas is seventy-
one years young, is a veteran of the
civil war, has raised a large family
and is now takinc life easv with his
children. He is healthy, happy and
Our school is going along very well.
Two new pupils enrolled Monday
morning and when we get our assist
ant Miss Albertson expects to put in
five months of good work.
The Shady correspondent "was not
surprised at Mr. Brinson's letter last
week, having heard some of it before.
We will leave the book question for
future discussion though we have
nothing to take back pn the subject.
One thing did surprise us some, too,
and that was that anybody knowing
anything about the past conditions of
Shady school houses could think we
were unappreciative of our new school
building. For thirty years schools
were taught out here in old churches,
gin houses and anywhere except a,
school house. One of the citizens of
this neighborhood gave the county a
deed to one acre of land for a school
house to be built on and a few patrons
put up a small house at their own ex
pense, which was the first real school
house we ever had and this was too
small. A little over two years ago the
county granted us a new building
which is the first and only thing ever
given Shady school by the county.
We are proud of it, justly so, too, for
it is large and roomy' and fills a long
felt want. We wish to extend thanks
for the well in advance. Some of the
natrons have crladlv guaranteed the
$20 as agreed upon to help payfor payfor-it.
it. payfor-it. "A Wail from Shady" has been at
leng intervals heretofore, .and the
Belleview correspondent will please to
note that we have learned from ex experience
perience experience to help ourselves so far a3
P. A. Durand, plumper, phone 494.
Sewer connections, tin work and
stove repairing, bfcop 614 iu. Adams
street.' .;m 9-19-t
OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGEB A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Lea Ten rood, Baalaeaa Maaajer
J. EL Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as second class matter.
One year, In advance 'AA
Six months. In advance Z.50
Three months. In advance. .... L2B
One month, In -advance i
It looks like MacKenzen's Serbian
laurels are turning to Roumanian wil willows.
lows. willows. They found a subterranean moon moonshine
shine moonshine still right Jn the heart of At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. The French claim that in two
months they have taken 60,000 pris prisoners
oners prisoners on the Somme front.
Ocala is a democratic town, but
some of its business people would
like mighty well to have a local pro protective
tective protective tariff.
The Columbia State is making a fine
argument for Wilson. The only trou trouble
ble trouble is that most of the State's readers
are going to vote for Wilson anyhow.
James W. Gerard, American ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Germany, is said to be on his
way home for a brief vacation. He
has been constantly on duty for over
Tampa Tribune wants Florida put
on eastern time. One argument in
favor of the change would be that it
would be a powerful reason for state
News note informs
'.Hughes never swears.
us that Mr.
Betcha two to
one that he says "damn" before
Thanksgiving day. Tampa Times.
Courts have decided "damn" isn't
. What a darling world it would be i if
everybody were as polite as a candi candidate.
date. candidate. Tampa Tribune.
If everybody was as impolite as one
candidate we know, this world would
be a rough house..
The dispatches announce that as
soon as the great war is over the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese will renew their attempts to
have their people who "come to the
United States put on an equal footing
with American citizens;
A friend calls our attention to the
fact that a year ago the Germans had
a preponderance of men, guns and.
ammunition on the western front, and
cctuld not go forward. Today, the pre preponderance
ponderance preponderance is against them, and they
are going backward. 5
The British say the Germans at
Combles seem to have lost their spirit
.toward the last. They made a weak
resistance and seemed glad to surren surrender.
der. surrender. After all they had endured, and
knowing they had been left Jn a hope hopeless
less hopeless position, they were not to blame.
New York Herald is printing an ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement of a battlefield for sale.
Said field is on the Somme -front, is
furrowed with trenches and occasion occasionally
ally occasionally sprinkled with shells. At' least
one French real estate agent has sub sublime
lime sublime faith in his country.
Speaking of real estate agents, a
good one is a valuable asset to any
community. We know one who in the
past ten years, its a safe bet to say,
has secured for this community more
bona fide settlers than any coloniza colonization
tion colonization scheme in South Florida. He
makes very little splash, but the peo people
ple people he induces to buy land in Marion
county almost invariably stay on it
and improve it.
Reading far back in the mythical
ages of Greece, when gods and gcd
desses were believed to come down
from high Olympus to talk with: men
and women, Crete was renowned as a
spunky little island, and it seems like
the blood of the bowmen who main maintained
tained maintained their liberties against invaders
in the days of Minos hasn't run out
There is a movement on foot in
Sumter county to erect a monument
to Major Dade and his men, who were
massacred by the Indians at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the first Seminole war.
The place where the massacre took
place is something over a mile from
Bushnell. The road from Ocala to
Tampa passes near it.
Mr. L. R. Trammell, secretary ot
the Ocala democratic campaign col collecting
lecting collecting committee, telephoned to the
Star yesterday, asking if it, the Star,
was incorporated. On our asking him
why in blazes he asked such a silly
question, he replied that it was
against the principles of the national
democratic committee to accept funds
from corporations, so if the Star was
incorporated its contribution would
have to be returned. Quick as a flash,
we thought of a whole lot of things'
that could be done with that five dol- j
lars, and sadly and sorrowly replied
to Mr. Trammell that the Star wasn't;
incorporated and the committee would
have to keep the money.
Frank Clark is an aggressive sort
of a person and draws considerable
fire from the republican press. It is
ly, regarding his position in regard to!
the Adamson eight-hour day bill: J
"In the House, one of the best argu-
One year, in advance $8.00
Six month. In advance... 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.26
One month, in advance .10
ments" against the bill was made by
Representative Frank Clark, of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, who pointed out that he was in
favor of an eight hour day for all la labor,
bor, labor, but that ths proposition was
simply a demand that Congress raise
the pay of a certain class. Her said
that he would forfeit his seat in Con Congress
gress Congress before he would stultify himself
by 'swallowing this kind of stuff.' He
refused to take part in the proceed proceedings
ings proceedings and when the final vote was
taken he was recorded as not voting."
The numerous friends of Mrs.
Louise Inglis, wife of Capt. John L.
Inglislearn with the greatest regret
of her death yesterday at her home
in Riverside, Jacksonville. While Mrs.
Inglis never lived in Ocala, .she often
visited here and was very close to
this city. Mr. Beattie Inglis, her eldest
son, married Miss Kate Livingston of
this city, sister of Mr. J. H. Living Livingston.
ston. Livingston. Mrs.' Inglis was born in Madi Madison,
son, Madison, Florida, where she will be buried
today. Besides her husband, Capt.
Inglis, she is survived by four sons,
Mr. Alex Inglis of Rockwell, Mr. Law Law-ton
ton Law-ton Inglis of Alabama, Mr. Battie
Inglis of Alabama, Mr. Edgar Inglis
of Jacksonville, and a daughter, Mrs.
Meade Love of Quincy.
Leslie's Weekly is one of the most
stalwart republican papers in Amer America.
ica. America. So it is noteworthy that it .says:
"Unnecessary! It is unnecessary to
raise a sectional issue in this presi presidential
dential presidential campaign. Let the dead, past
be buried. If the South is the con controlling
trolling controlling factor in the present govern government
ment government it is because the people voted to
have it sor The solid South is the
mainstay of the democrat party, and
under all the rules o fthe game it is
therefore entitled to dominate in Jthe
councils of the administration. Nor
should it be forgotten that the south
ern states have made it a rule for
years to return to Congress their rep
resentative men and to keep them
there so that they might become train trained
ed trained in the practice of legislation. It
would be infinitely better if the West
and North were to follow this excel
lent example instead of changing
their, representatives at Washington
at the time when they are beginning
to be useful. There are sufficient is issues
sues issues in this great presidential cam campaign
paign campaign on which to make an appeal to
the voters without seeking to divide
them on sectinal lines. The South
is prosperous. It has marvelous riches
undeveloped which are attracting cap capital
ital capital liberally from the North. Its
thoughtful men are changing their
opinions to some extent regarding the
need of a tariff to protect Southern
industries and of an adequate ship
subsidy to give the South facilities
for the transportation of its cotton
and other crops which are sought for
in the markets of the world. Give the
South a chance."
Marshal Carter, who has been
working vigorously to raise money for
the benches on the courthouse square,
has collected about two-thirds of the
necessary amount. He needs only a
few dollars more, and all who haven't
contributed should come across. These
benches are much needed, not only for
visitors from the county, but by our
own people. Ocala is the only town
of its size we know that has not seats
in such a public place as the court courthouse
house courthouse square. Many times in the last
dozen years have we heard comment
from our citizens and the country peo people
ple people on this long felt want. Some peo people
ple people seem to be afraid that the seats
will be used by loafers to the exclus exclusion
ion exclusion of respectable people, but they
needn't worry. As long as we keep a
decent pclice force on duty, its mem members
bers members will see to it that objectionable
characters have to move along. So,
chip in. The Star has contributed and
it is as poor as anybody. If you don't
see Carter, call up 303 and tell Henry
Sistrunk to tell the marshal you want
him to see you.
The two Ocala papers are rebuking
each other. They ought to save their
rebukes for Catts. They have none
ttj spared if he gets justice. Punta
Catts' friends up this way say we
rebuke him too much now.
Mclvcr & MacKay
PHONES 47, 104, 305
There is a form of advertising and
publicity that has become very com common.
mon. common. Its use ought to cease. It is
not legitimate. The scheme is to ad advertise
vertise advertise one section by publishing pho photographs
tographs photographs or descriptions of another
section "near by"; the "near by" be being
ing being any distance except near. The
plan is misleading, and especially so
in view of the fact that the geography
and geology of Florida vary widely.
The Star recently told of a land de
velopment in South Florida being ad
vertised with a photograph of Mar
ion county hay stacks. The hay was
not the kind named in the caption
under the picture. The other day the
Leesburg Commercial printed a long
article on the Muclan farms, pointing
out that the farms were near Lees
burg, but neglecting to state that
Muclan is in Marion county, and not
Lake county, and nearer Ocala than
Leesburg. As a result, some of the
largest papers in the state have re reprinted
printed reprinted the Commercial's article,
either in part or in its entirety, and
have referred to the Muclan farms
as being in Lake county, although
just a few days before the same pap
ers had printed articles about the
farms being in Marion county.
In 'a way, these things are a compli
raent to Marion county. They are
certainly not complimentary to any
other section. But these methods of
publicity are not good. They must of
necessity prove to be a boomerang in
the lone: run.
Editor Star: All things considered
T think it is about time I was getting
a furlough. There was nothing of any
special importance going on and a
limited number of furloughs were be
ing granted, so just after the oc
currences related in my last number
took place (excepting of course, what
I wrote about Town Creek, my capture
and Sam's going home) I concluded 1
would put in an application for one
and see what would come of it. I did
so, and it went through the usua
spool of red tape and in due time
came back with so many endorse
ments on it that I was glad I started
it out on a full sized sheet of .paper
The endorsements were all "approv
als" however and when it was handed
to me a real thrill of genuine pleas
ure and happiness ran all through my
system when I examined it and found
that I held in my. hands a documen
which enabled me to anticipate ten
days of delightful enjoyment up a
the dear old home with father, mother
and other members of the family.
none of whom I had seen for fifteen
or sixteen months. Of course you
know that I thought out and planned
a great many things that I would do
during those ten days in which
would be free from army duties, army
rations- and army associations with
"men only," especially the latter, for
don't you know I was anxious to see
swet,-lovely female faces once more;
and particularly those of therrr that
were near and dear to me. So my
mind was running and turning out
things like a long reel at "a movie
show, displaying things I intended to
do, people I expected to see and oh
a whole lot of things that would
have filled up twenty days let alone
the ten that I expected to crowd them
into. But it was good to think abou
thenj even if in the realization I fail
ed to bring them all within the scope
of ten days, so I let the reel of my
mind run on and on while I was get
ting ready to leave the camp and
after I got on my way and all along
on the journey homeward. Once fair
ly on the way the train seemed to
move so slowly and it stopped so often
and stayed so long at all the inter
mediate stations; and the -. engines
were wood-burners in those days, and
stopped at wood-racks along the road
to take on wood,- and it took so long
to fill up the tender, and the water
tanks were not always at the stations
or at the wood-racks, and they stop
ped at the tanks for water, and it just
seemed to me that they could have
half drained the ocean while they took
on a few thousand gallons, but by and
by the train crossed the Edisto river,
the dearest stream in all the world to
me, and I know that the next station
was where I would get off ''Midway!
All off for Midway!" the brakeman
shouted as we neared the station. 1
did not wait a minute but arose from
the seat and went out on the platform
and was ready, to step off before the
train came to a dead stop. Well, I
was off at Midway, but still four miles
from the dear old homestead, so what
next? No one at home knew I was
coming, as I had not time to write
after I knew my furlough was ap approved,
proved, approved, so no one met me. I looked
around a little to se if I could see
any one from over in the old neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, but saw no one. I did not
waste time looking about, for a four four-mile'
mile' four-mile' hike was nothing to me then, so
I lit out for home in a good soldierly
swing, knowing that I could easily
make it in an hour or less but I did
not do it, for in passing the home of
Capt. Bill Zeigler he saw and halted
me, and came out to the road and ask asked
ed asked me many questions about people
he knew who were in the army and
camped near us, and he made special
inquiry about John Autley and told
me what John had written his people
to send him -among other things
sausages and told me how John
spelled the word, but I shall not at attempt
tempt attempt to repeat the captain's words
or his manner of telling it, for it is
utterly impossible in written words to
convey to another the slightest idea
of his manner and peculiar intonation
in telling that or any other amusing
incident, anecdote or story, for in al
most every respect he was a charac
ter sui generis. To hear him tell about
the sausages, or relate any story or
occurrence, was always very amus
ing, so that while I chafed at the de-
ay I cannot say that I did not enjoy
the ten or fifteen minutes halt that 1
spent with him. I moved on and did
not pause again until I came to the!
ong bridge Cannon's which span-!
ned the South Edisto river which then
separated Barnwell from Orangeburg
county. The bridge was built of cy cypress
press cypress timber and lumber, compara comparatively
tively comparatively new and splendidly constructed,
and in spanning the main stream was
one hundred yards long. When I
reached the middle of the bridge I
just had to stop and look at this beau
tiful stream and watch its rippling
waters winding its way to the sea,
curving and recurying between the
growth of magnificent trees and
shrubs and flowering vines which
marked the river's bounSs on each
flowers were at their best along the
shores, late of an afternoon when the
shore. Oh! what a grand and lovely
stream it is! How I loved it then and
how I love it now; the delightful
memories associated with it the fish
ing, the bathing, the hunting that 1
enjoyed so much along thy shores and
upon thy rolling waters sweet Edisto!
Whenever I think of or hear the lines
in the "Old Oaken Bucket," "How dear
to my heart are the scenes of my
childhood," you, my dear old river,
form a prominent feature in memory's
gallery. Father had a splendid boat
o nthe river, "Blue Junietta" and in
the springtime, when the gorgeous
sunbeams, soft and yellow, glinted
through the leaves of the forest, and
birds of brilliant plumage chirped
their vesper songs as they flitted
from bough to bough, to sit in this
boat and drift down this lovely river
was a soul-sooth'ing delight as charm charmingly
ingly charmingly sweet and ecstatic as a poet's
dream. When I think now of the
many times I have enjoyed this en
chanting pastime, the song of my
"Oh! would I were a boy again,
When life seemed formed of sunny
And all my heart then knew of pain
Was wept away in transient tears."
The memory of those hallowed days
shine out through the mists of inter
vening years like a solitary star on
AN .11.11 URTANT LETTER
FROM A TALLAHASSEE
TaHanassec, Fla. "I have taken Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription and have
found it just what
it is claimed to be.
I had woman's
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my health was
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nervous and weak
I could not do my
wnrL- Woa liw
a mena about ur.
v Pierce's Favorite
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sent and got a bottle. I could tell
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bottles in all and can say that it has
cured me. i can do my work, it is a
pleasure to me to be well, and I would
advise all mothers to take Dr. Pierce'e
Favorite Prescription. I always tell the
good news to all." Mrs. Sallie Shith.
145 St. Francis St., Tallahassee, Fla.
There is nothing that will bring com comfort
fort comfort and renew hope to the invalid ix
surely as good news. When the vita?
forces are at low ebb and everything
seems useless a ray of joy and assurance
will climulate the weary body. A L-t'.t.
from a loved one has turned the tide in
many a siege of sickness.
Doctor Pierce, of the Invalids' HoJel,
Buffalo, N. Y., has good news for every
suffering woman. Write him to-day ?nl
tell him your troubles, and he will send
you just tne ngnt advice to restore y.ra
10 health and bring back the rosea to
your cheeks, and without charge. His
'Favorite Prescription" has been the
escue of thousands of suffering women
Many grateful patients have taken Dr.
nerce s advice.
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mail-
ng charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and you will receive a
opy. of the Uommon bense Medical
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the clouded brow of evening. But
alas'v alas! this magnificent bridge
and the beautiful Blue Junietta were
wafitonly destroyed when Sherman's
army crossed the Edisto river at that
place, but thank God they could
neither steal nor burn the dear old
river. And now I must go on or my
furlough will be out before I reach the
dear old home, for although as soon
as I step off of the bridge I will be on
my father's domain, still I will be a
mile and a half from the oak border
ed avenue that led up to the dwelling
house. Now shut your eyes
And now presto! Open your eyes! I
am there, and dear me! the joy and
delight of being embraced and kissed
by the loved ones whose presence
there made sacred every tile and
every hearthstone in the dear old
home. Well, it goes without saying,
that I did not go, see or do half that
I had mapped out during the time I
had on furlough, but you can put it
down as a fact that I thoroughly en
joyed every minute of it. Now I am
going to tell you of one place I went
and what I saw although I frankly
acknowledge that I lack the art of
portraying the scene and what oc occurred
curred occurred in such a manner as to bring
out the various points in all of their
amusing particulars, but "such as I
have give I unto thee." Notwith
standing the large number of men
that had gone into service, the state
still required those at home between
the ages of 17 and 50 to do military
service and keep up the militia com companies
panies companies and to drill twice in each
month. It so happened that one of
the regular drill days in the beat tak
ing in the country around our home
came on while I was on my furlough,
and I determined to go to the "muster
ground" and see how these" "reserv
ists" were progressing towards "pre
parednesS." When the day came I set
out and in due time arrived at the
gathering place and found quite a
number already there. By 10 o'clock,
the hour for the drilling to begin,
some fifty or sixty militiamen were
there for duty. The drill ground was
an open old field still under fence but
had not been cultivated for severa
years, but the last time it was culti cultivated
vated cultivated it had been. planted in corn and
the old corn rows were plainly in evi
dence. A large gate opened into the
field and just outside was a large um
biageous oak and under it was a wel
of cool, sparkling water. The men
were not uniformed (except the com
missioned officers) and were dressed
in clothes of all kinds of cuts and
colors and armed with all kinds of
firearms double-barreled and single
barreled shotguns, long-barreled squir squirrel
rel squirrel rifles, some few old flintlocks and
a very few, more modern, percussion
cap shot guns. The officers wore uni
forms but I do not remember the
color now, but they were profusely
ornamented with brass buttons and
the hats liberally supplied with white
and blue feathers. Capt. J com
manded the company He was a good
man, highly respected citizen. The
tactics used was not the same as that
used by the Confederate army," but
was "Gillam's." The hour having ar
rived the men wnt into the field and
the captain sung out, "Fall in menf
Fall in!" "In two two ranks." Im
mediately the men began to get into
line but without regard to height or
size, but mixed and tangled up into a
crooked, ragged line that had more
the appearance of a scraggly hedge
fence than a line of soldiers. The
alignment did not suit the captain and
he ordered them to form along in one
of the alleys of the old corn rows
which they proceeded to do. He then
ordered the rear rank to "advance
backwards" one step as he was going
to pract'ee them Li the manual of
arms and it "would give them more
room for their guns." Having thus
arranged them he proceeded to put
them through the manual of arms as
per Gillam. Of course even well
drilled soldiers could not do them
selves justice with such arms as the
militia had, and criticism of them
would be unkind, but at the same time
it was highly amusing to see them try.
Then the captain undertook to march
them by company front and to wheel
by company, to break into platoons,
and some other movements. Of course
they could not keep in line or keep
step and the rear rank trod on the
front rank's heels, but they tried, arid
mussed around in the hot sun for
nearly an hour before the captain
halted them to rest. Then it was that
some of the men said they were
thirsty and suggested that the captain
march them out through the gate to
the well so they could get water. To
this he assented and called the com
pany to "Attention!" "Shoulder arms!"
"Right face!" "Forward march!" This
they proceeded to do, but they were
not headed for the gate, and so the
captain gave first one. command and
then another, and another, but each
move they made they failed to hit the
gate, and at last the captafn in con
fusion and despair sand out "File
right, men! and by gosh if you don't
hit the gate so out anyhow." And
they did, and breaking ranks around
the well ended the drill. They joked
and laughed and asked me many ques
tions about service at the front, etc.,
and then dispersed to their respective
homes and I did likewise.
But the spirit of the revolution was.
in those militiamen and the blood of
the forefathers ran in their veins, and
later on in the war many of that same
company did fine rervice for tJieir
country and some of them gave their
lives for the cause.
Laurie T. Izlar.
Please don't -forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, the best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
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North Maginolia St.
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1 iilu A k mlM A
give Style, Comfort and perfectly
f.ilh Gcwn. Long wearing, they
assure lLo utnost in a corset at
most Economical Price. $3.00
W.B. Reduso Corsets
make large hips 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.
$5.00 and $3.00.
WEINGARTEN BROS., Inc.
New York, Chicago, San Francisco
CO (f K NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA, and return.
YyyilJO Tickets on sale daily to Oct. 15. Limit Oct. 31st.
T4 if IF" BALTIMORE and WASHINGTON, and return. 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 ReturnTickets on sale
daily tc Oct. 15th, Limit Oct! 31st.
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
lit. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
D. t POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPfNS WEDNESDAY SEPT 13, 1916
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
SEABOARD AIR LINE RY.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH'
1:35 m. Lv.
4:30 p.m. Ar.
p. m. Ar.
7:50 p.m. Ar.
. .....Jacksonville .. .....
....Oca a .. .........
.. Dade City
.. Plant City ..
St. Peter .burg .. .....
....Ar. 7:15 p. m
,....Lv. 4:10 p.m.
. ...Lv. 2:24 p.m
. . .Lv. 1:40 p. m
... .Lv. 1:00 p.m
. ....Lv. 10:15 a.m.
SOLID STEEL COACHES BROILER DINING CARS
OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS
Start your vacation by using this superb train. Summer toruist rates
on sale daily; return limit Octobers 1st. If you're going away ASK US.
(Continued from Third Page)
Junior League Social
The Junior Epworth League, of the
Methodist church, will hold a social
tomorrow 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 expected
pected expected to be present.
The park committee of the Woman's
Club, yesterday, issued invitations to
the business men, asking them to be
present at the silver tea at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark this
afternoon. It promises to be a most
pleasant affair and should be largely
Our former postmaster, Mr. F. J.
Huber, now candidate on the republi
can ticket for tax assessor, and con
fidently expecting to be defeated, is
in town today. He informs us that
Mrs. Huber who has spent the sum sum-merlin
merlin sum-merlin Indiana, will soon return to
Florida, and will pay her Ocala
friends a visit. The Hubers are much
esteemed in this city. i
Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood
were passengers on the M. & M. T.
liner Merrimack, which was due in
Jacksonville this afternoon. They will
be home tomorrow.
Mr. G. H. Hurd, a well known and
much esteemed citizen of West Palm
Beach, after a pleasant visit to Mr.
and Mrs. F. W. Cook, has returned
Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Duval and
their pretty little daughter reached
home this afternoon. Mrs. Duval and
the little girl have been in Kentucky
all summer. Mr. Duval went to join
them a few weeks ago, and ; on the
way home they stopped -for a few
days in Atlanta. All their friends
are glad to .have them home again.
Mr, Dean Ponder of Orlando, who
has been the guest of his brother, Mr.
L. W. Ponder and family for the past
week, has returned home.
Mrs. L. W. Ponder left today for
Dade City, where she "will be the
guest of Mrs. R. T. Weaver.
"Mrs. O. N. Geise left today for
Tampa, where she will visit her
daughter, Mrs. Sales.
Mrs. D. N. Cone and children of
White Springs, are stopping with
Mrs. W. T. Gary on their, way home
from Tampa and Palmetto, Mrs.
Cone's former home.
Miss Metz Butler has returned to
her borne in St. Petersburg after a
short visit to her aunt, Mrs. F. W.
Mrs. W. H. Marsh will entertain
the Baptist" sewing circle at her home
on South Second street, east, Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The Y. S. club was entertained yes
terday afternoon by Mrs. Edwin Spen Spencer
cer Spencer at her pretty home in Rosedale.
Mrs. Guy Toph having made the high highest
est highest score at rook was presented a
bouquet of American Beauty roses,
and the consolation, a single rose
vase, "bearing an American Beauty,
was presented to Mrs. Malcolm War
ing. After the games dainty refresh
ments of cream and cake were served,
the guests also being refreshed upon
their arrival by delicious fruit punch,
served by Mrs. A. M. Lansf ord. ord.-Lakeland
Lakeland ord.-Lakeland Telegram.
Mrs. Marie Taylor and little daugh
ter, Winifred, went to Ocala Friday
to join her husband there. Center
Hill item in Bushnell Times.
, Dr. H. C. Hubbard has been a vis
itor here this week.' He is contem
plat!ng removing to Fort Meade,
where prospects for a lucrative prac
tice await him. His wife and two
bright children accompanied himv
Dr. Hubbard frequently motors to
Ocala, bringing his family with him.
They have made quite a number of
friends here, who will be sorry if they
remove to another part of the state.
Mrs. J. H. Pegram and interesting
little daughter, Julian Louise, of
Ocala, are in Orlando visiting Mr. and
Mrs. A. D. Wells. Orlando Sentinel.
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return.. .$35.00x
Baltimore and return... 32.00
Philadelphia and return. .30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
Savannah and return... 6.UU
Boston and return. ... ..$43.00
Providence and return .. 41.00
Blue Mountain and return 35.50
Atlantic City and return. 36.50
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. Tfc
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. AVERY, AgU L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
(Continued from Yesterday)
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
William Collier, the famous Broad
way comedian, will be seen at the
Temple today in a Keystone comedy.
Tomorrow Douglas Fairbanks wil
be seen in Ocala for the first time
This splendid actor, popular on the
stage, has become more so on the
screen. He is a lively person. He
will be seen tomorrow in a Triangle
feature called "His Pictures in the
Movie fans will be glad to know
that Marguerite Clark has just sign
ed another contract with the Famous
Players company, and will continue
to make p'ctures.
"Ashes of Embers," in which Paul
ine Frederick was seen here yester
day, is a very interesting picture. The
double role done by Miss Frederick
is very successful. Not the least in
If resting part cf the feature was the
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
xne answer Dooinea in the alarm
bells sounding "general quarters" and
the bugles calling all. men to battle
stations- Leaping at the call, as he
had responded a hundred times In
practice, Wendell stepped from the
sunshine of the wind swept deck Into
too mucn- or tne gray, wmre necKea
sea appeared. For a flashing Instant
only a frightful Infinitesimal of a sec secondthe
ondthe secondthe faraway funnels, the masts
and the bridge of the enemy ship
showed exactly In the cross hairs of
the Eight At that lnfinitestimal the
gun must fire. The firing pointer bet better
ter better than any one else knew that as he
strained, sweating, and fingering his
"Bzzzzzz!" The buzzer, hung against
his chest now, was Bounding the signal
to fire. For an interval measured and
noted in the chief fire control station
from which the signal came the buzz buzzer
er buzzer would sound. The firing pointer
could choose when during those count counted
ed counted seconds the gun was "on" the target
A Cheer Burst From the Gun Crew
of the Arizona.
the turret and the yellow light of the
battle lanterns. lie took his place at
the rear of the guns, and as his men
went to their stations he gazed through
the telescope periscope which let him
look out above the top of the turret
toward the upper works of the enemy's
vessels far off to the east. lie found
himself repeating his directions In a
voice not strango. "We fire at the rear
ship in the line!"
At his command he felt the mighty
turret revolving slowly beneath him;
the turret trainer and the gun point
ers, at their places at the periscope
sights, were bringing the three mon monster
ster monster guns to bear. Every man was try trying
ing trying to be as calm as though the com
mand which had been repeated was
simply" "Fire at target No. 3." But not
even Holt, the turret captain, who had
made the record for his ship at the last
gun trials on the ranges, was entirely
steady. If Wendell were killed there
was no other officer in the turret to
succeed. The nearest would be Wayne,
the ensign. In the handling room be below.
low. below. Holt set his lips and clinched his
powerful hands. The heat In the tur turret,
ret, turret, was stifling. Fang sucked at the
air, but sweat streamed over the bare
bodies of the men standing idle the
sight setters, the gunner's mates, the
strikers" and the firing pointer, -with
the electric buzzer strapped over his
bare chest, rising and. falling as he
panted for breath. The sound of the
Pennsylvania's guns came, mufHed,
Into the turret, but envy tor the sister
ship was gone. The Arizona soon
would be in action and would show
them. At the call to battle stations
the Arizona was only a couple of
thousand yards astern the Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, which had Just come within ex
treme range of the enemy. But the
enemy's ships were withdrawing. Had
they begun to flee so fast that the Ari
zona would not have a shot?
Now, "Initial range, twenty thou
sand; deflection, five four!"
The voice which first gave it spoke
on the telephone circuit; simultaneous
ly the visual signal clicked and the
range and the deflection stood out In
sharp figures in yards and points
"20.000." deflection "5 4" meant four
joints to the right A voice, clear and
slow, sounding from the speaking tube
which, needed no dependence upon
electric circuits repeated the instruction.
But the sight setters, helmeted with
the telephone headpieces strapped over
their ears, already were making their
adjustment The distance was greater
than that at which even first ranging
shots might be fired, but the Arizona
was closing with the enemy, the Car Carthage
thage Carthage and the two Peras were offering
themselves yet, and the range was
Wendell had heard moments before
the rumbling below, which told that in
the handling room the shells and the
powder bags for his three mighty guns
were waiting upon the cars. He turn turned
ed turned from his periscope as the steel traps
to the handling room opened and the
ammunition cars came to place behind
the open breeches of the guns. The
crews, sweating and silent, rammed In
the monster shells, thrust the great
powder bags in behind and closed the
breech of each gun. The ammunition
cars, empty, dropped below, the trap
doors closing above them. At each
gun the plugman put in the primer.
The three fourteen-Inch guns were
ready, each separated from the next
by a steel bulkhead to limit aa much
aa possible an accident in the turret
A few yards farther forward and low lower
er lower the three great pieces of No. 1 tur turret,
ret, turret, too, were ready, their muzzles lift
ed to extreme elevation toward the
"Range, one, nine, O double O! De Deflection
flection Deflection five four!" the telephone-said.
The visuals displayed the figures in
black and white again. "Commence
firing with one gun!" the order came
on the telephone as the" sight setters
sprang to their sights. The voice tube
repeated the order, and the firing
pointer, holding his e!ectric button In
hand, stooped r.nd strained at his tele telescope
scope telescope to follow closer the pointing of
the guns. Up and down, up and down,
up and down, as the waves passed un under
der under the ship the deck moved, but as It
moved and as the ship steamed for forward
ward forward and the target ship also moved
"the trainer and the gun pointers work worked
ed worked ceaselessly turning the turret and
elevating and lowering the guns to
keep the sights steadily "on" the tar target,
get, target, but as the firing pointer crouched
at his telescope the cross hairs which
divided his field of sight rose now
above the funnels of the third ship on
the horizon. Now, as the gun dropped,
The Man's Eyes, Glassy In Their
Steadiness, Stared Through the Tele- ;
and he should loose the charge, but if
he did not fire while the buzzer still
was sounding the turret must wait in instruction
struction instruction from the tops again the
sights must be altered, the gun aimed
again, that chance for dealing destruc destruction
tion destruction bo gone.
"Bzzzzzz!" the buzzezr was still go going,
ing, going, but it would not go forever. Had
it not been going for minutes now?
Bob Wendell jerked, stiff and strained,
toward the .firing pointer. He tried to
speakr but he could not till he wet his
lips; then as he saw the pointer's face
the rebuke stayed on his tongue. The
gun pointer's face was drawn as In
agony, his arras strained and stretched
as in torture, his lips moved ceaseless ceaselessly,
ly, ceaselessly, soundlessly, and his fingers played
with the firing key as a surgeon's tak
ing up a scalpel. The man's eyes,
glassy in their steadiness, stared
through the telescope. Too much of
the sky was in the field of sight, but
now the deck was dropping again and
the buzzer still was sounding. The
firing pointer's fingers pressed togeth together,
er, together, and the monster bulk of steel be beside
side beside him leaped back in recoil, while
the air before the turret was yellow
and etherous with blazing gas and the
ship shuddered at the shock of the dis
The firing pointer, falling back as
the doors from the handling room
opened again and the car came up for
the reload, gazed toward WendelL
Bob, counting the score of seconds
during which the shell would be in
flight, said to himself, "Eight, nine."
Then, aloud, "That was right Louden;
fire when you're on the target!" He
saw that the gin was reloaded and
from his station gazed through his
periscope out over the sea.
If he missed he and the firing point pointer
er pointer and the turret trainer, the sight
setters and the rest, the captain on
the bridge. Garry and his men in the
top, the executive officer In the chief
fire control station, the engineers and
all the others throughout the ship who
lived then only to send shells true and
straight from the guns if they all
missed, a spurt of spray would show
somewhere ten miles away. If the
shell' hit, nothing would appear that
was, nothing would show right away.
A little later the target ship might
show a list or a fire might break out
But in any case Wendell and the crew
in the turret who bad pointed and fired
the gun could scarcely hope to see it.
Only Garry and his spotters in the tops
would surely see it Perhaps the cap
tain and the officers In the conning
tower might see, but word would come
to the turret as an Instruction for a
correction for the guns if it was a
miss, or if it was a hit, "No change!"
"Down five hundred. One right r
That meant a miss, of course. The
shell had gone over and splashed in
the water. Garry had seen the splash
and estimated the miss at five hundred
yards. "One right r That meant that
the shell had flown to the stern also.
The original estimate had not allowed
enough deflection for the speed of the
Arizona and the relative speed of the
funnels and. masts out there ten miles
away. But the shell at least had gone
over. It had not fallen short A sec second
ond second shot already was testing the new
range. "Up three hundred!"
The range was now "bracketed." A
shot at 19,000 yards had gone over.
Another at 18,500 had fallen short. The
right range was between. The sight
setter for the gun which had fired al
ready had altered his sight again. The
firing pointer crouched and strained.
The buzzer on his breast sounded. The
gun leaped back.
t; ? j .:?.
- .-row i i zr r ti
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISK AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
" OCALA, FLA
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN HAVING YOUR RUGS
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
SERVICES IN GERMAN
Rev. Neidernhoefer will preach
again this Sunday afternoon at 2:'o0
o'clock at the Christian church on
East Broadway. Everyone is cordial
MAGNETOS FOR SALE
Two magnetos and one coil, in first first-class
class first-class condition. Cheap. Apply at the
: E. C. JORDAN & CO. :
J Funeral Directors and I
I Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH,:
Licensed Embalmer ;
; Phone 10 Ocala, Fla. :
s fDf sals
Broadway and Fourteenth Street
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
and Homelike Hotel on both Ame- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
ican and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CHURCHILL & COMPANY
WHITE STAR IME
CoVcr&oans TOR AGE
i tx n t Th fT m
ir um JJL wy www
Collier Bros.. Phone 269
E1W YORK REM
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fere Includes Meala Good on Any Ship.
Tickets Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty SU Jacksonville, Florida,
x f ... --r ..... .;.. 5
xa the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern 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. KAVANAUGH
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1916
ENGINEER HENNEY'S OPINION
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
Easter Lily Bulbs for sale. Phone
Mr. Chas. E. Tremere of Belleview
was in town today.
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for iall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Horse, cow and poultry feed, corn,
oats, hay and sweet feed. Ocala
Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Full stock of October Victor records
on sale at The Book Shop Thursday
morning. Come in and hear them. 3t
A nv shipment of Crane's station station-er
er station-er just in all styles. The Court
Mr. Peyton Bailey of the Maxwell
agency is out again after an illness
of several days.
Mr. David S, Ilenney, who is the
engineer for the city in charge of the
construction of the light and water
plant, recently took a look at the pro proposed
posed proposed city park site at the request of
the Woman's Club committee. Then
this morning Mr. Henney had Mr.
Robert Ebner make another investi investigation
gation investigation of the site, and a report of the
committee will be made.
It is Mr. Henney's opinion that the
Taylor pond property can be drained
very easily, and without any great
expense, into the underground stream
of the grotto. He does not think it
will be possible to have the large
lakes called for in the design of Mr.
Swope, without great expense. Mr.
Ilenney does think it will be possible
to. have a small lake.
(Continued from Third Page)
bit of dancing done by Maurice and
Walton, which was shown at the end
of "Ashes of Embers."" Maurice and
Walton have made their screen debut
in "The Quest of Life," which will be
shown here Monday. They are won wonderful
derful wonderful dancers, and Monday's picture
will be highly entertaining if there
proves to be nothing to it but the
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. The Court Pharmacy. tf
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Lieutenant Stone, Corporal Blalock
and Privates Bradford and Galloway
left for Jacksonville this morning. It
is believed the Second Regiment vill
leave for the border Sunday. v
We give prescription wcik prompt
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy. tf
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Mr. J. J. Kerns, a prominent busi business
ness business man of Jacksonville, was in town
Coca-cola made in Atlanta,
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
Fresh fall garden seed now In. The
Ocala Seed Store. 8-1-tf
Mr. C. M. Livingston is a business
Visitor to South Carolina for "a few
Mr. W, T. Gary writes his Ocala
friends that he is having a most
pleasant time in Newberry and other
points in South Carolina, where he is
now a visitor.
hose at Little's
Mr. Will Mock is here from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, seeing his friends and mend mending
ing mending cars.
Mr. J. D. McDonald went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville this afternoon and will go on
to Charleston and return .via the
Clyde steamer Sunday.
Use Jubr, Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
I! 1 C 3
I I-I I
West io lose.
KEEP YOUR SHOES NEAT
The F. F. Dalley Co, Ltd Buffalo N. Y.
Mrs. Julia Palmer, who has been on
a, summer visit to the mountains of
North Carolina, and who stopped in
the city for a few days visit to her
son, Mr. Whitfield Palmer, went on
today to her home in Dunedin. Mrs.
Palmer in Jhe years she lived here
made many friends, all of whom were
very glad to see her again.
Mrs. Guthery of Stanton
friends in Ocala today.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Robertson
and son Jack, and Mr. Thomas Sex Sexton,
ton, Sexton, have returned from their trip to
Hot Springs, Ark., much improved in
health. Their friends have missed
them much and are glad "they are
A broken Thermos bottle is no
good bring it to us and we will make
it "as good as new." The CLurt
Our young friend, Sibbald Wilson,
is trying his hand at portrait paint painting
ing painting of late. His efforts in that line
show some success and a good deal of
Ask for the October Victor record
list at The Book Shop. 3t
Mr. J. P. Phillips and a friend will
please call at the Dixie Cafe and
drink bottled cocacola at the expense
of the Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
The jitney is now running to the
springs only on Thursday and Sunday
afternoons, business the other days in
the week not making expenses. It
leaves Ocala on the hours from 1
o'clock to 5, and the springs return returning
ing returning on the half hours.
Messrs. H. B. Clarkson, J. H. Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, H. M. Hampton and Joseph Bell
were prominent Ocala people motor? motor?-ing
ing motor?-ing to Bushnell last Wednesday.
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
New October dance records on sale
at the Book Shop Thursday. .Buy at
hdme. v 3t
LANE. M. IX, "Prysiclan and
fc-'urgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building. Ocala.
lii)lJj w J iiAJllJLjo
With every 50c cash pur purchase
chase purchase we will give one bar
of Octagon Soap. Remem Remember,
ber, Remember, this special is good for
every 50c purchase made.
lis W iy IiBfflaI(0)i
All of our goods are legitimate mer merchandise.
chandise. merchandise. We haven't bought out
anybody s stock and put
store to sell as New Goods-
thing must go to make room for our
Blitchton, Sept. 27. There wi. oe
services at the Baptist church'Sunday
morning and night.
Mr. Landis Blitch and Mr. Homer
Howard motored to Lake City Friday
afternoon and were week-end guests
of Mr. Harold Tribble.
Mr. Charlie Miller of Dunnellon was
r. visitor last week.
Mr. Fenton Blitch visited Morris Morris-ton
ton Morris-ton Saturday.
Dr. Blitch, Mr. B. R. Blitch and Mr.
Landis Blitch motored to Ocala Tues
Mr. Wade Sparkman was on the
sick list last week.
Mr. R. W. Blacklock of Ocala was a
Mr. Charlie Martin of Gainesville,
accompanied Dr. Blitch home Monday
and was the guest of Mr. Landis
Blitch over night.
Miss Minnie Johnson left Thursday
for Cleveland, Ohio, where she will
visit Mr. Ira Johnson before returning
to her home in Nebraska.
A number of our people attended
services at Fellowship Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. Dr. Blitch, Miss Legie Blitch, Mrs.
Mazie Lyles and Miss Dorothy Lyles
visited Ocala Monday afternoon.
- Flemington, Sept. 27. This com community
munity community is enjoying the fall weather.
Quite a crowd gathered at the home
cf Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mathews Sun Sunday
day Sunday to partake of the birthday dinner
given for J. C. Mathews, brother and
sister, J. M. Mathews and Mrs. M. C.
Gray. Quite an odd, occurrence, there
being fifteen years difference in their
ages, but on the same day. Those en enjoying
joying enjoying the day were Mr. M. J. Chitty,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mathews, Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Gray, Mr. and Mrs. L. K.
Edwards and daughter, Miss Rubye,
and Miss Thorpe of Georgia, teacher
at Irvine, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Math Mathews
ews Mathews and Miss Annie Mae Nettles. All
departed late in the afternoon, wish wishing
ing wishing the three many more such birth birthdays.
days. birthdays. Misses Evelyn and Louise Smoak
of Evinston, have returned to their
home after spending several weeks
with their grandmother.
Quite a crowd from here motored to
Silver Springs last Thursday to the
swimming cotnest. r:
Miss Annie Mae Nettles spent last
week with her aunt, Mrs. L. K. Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. C. M. Mathews motored up to Wa Wa-cahoota
cahoota Wa-cahoota Sunday.
W. L. Mills of Winter Garden spent
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. R.
Oak Hill school opened Monday un under
der under the management of Miss Aline
Mrs. Lewis Cohen and little son of
Jacksonville are visiting relatives
Elbert R. Mills of Ocala was a
pleasant caller in our burg Sunday
Write some more, Bobbie. Editor.
All TIRES changed free o! charge, regardless
of what TIRES you use
Retreads Skillfully one
With our New Retreading Plant
retreads guaranteed 2,000 miles. All casings
repaired guaranteed to outlast rest of tire.
Free Mr fti lwervi
If you don't get the service that you expect don't go
away and "Knock." Tell the boss, he wants to know.
TIHE THE-TIHE MAN
Phones 438 and 76
axwxx-x-x-: xx-xxx-x-x-x--x-x -kkx:x x-x-x
FURNISHED HOME FOR LEASE
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 rentfor a
short time. If interested apply in writ
ing to box, 164, city. 29-tf
MAXWELL 1916 MODEL FOR SALE
I have repossessed a 1916 model
Maxwell touring car and put same in
first class condition. Will sell at a
bargain; cash, or time. R. R. Carroll,
Ocala, Fla. tf
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c. 9-27-3t
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
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat
urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Garden and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
"Mv son nineteen years of age suf
fered 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.
GET RID OF THAT
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST- On Dunnellon road, a travel traveling
ing traveling bag containing woman's clothing.
A reward if returned to this office or
COTTON RAGS WANTED Clean
cotton rags, white or colored, wanted
at the Star office for cleaning machinery.
FOR RENT Nice large from room
all screened and well ventilated. Near
the' high- school building. Mrs. P. D.
Odell, 413 East 8th St. 3t
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 furnished room
in private family, one block from
square. Suitable for one or two single
men. Inquire at Star office.
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, west 210 feet; also lot 15 of
E. G. Smith's addition to Ocala, Fla.;
also lot or block 64 of Caldwell's sub
division of land in the Alvarez Grant,
as per plat in Deed Book L, page 929,
said lands 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
This 7th day of September, 1916.
AUTO. FOR. SALE. CHEAP 1914
40-h.p. roadster in perfect condition,
fully equipped. Address J. O.B. 47.
FOR RENT Two 6-room cottages, all
modern conveniences. Close in, $15 and
$10 per month. Apply City Marshall
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, either
single room sor in suite of three. Ac Accommodations
commodations Accommodations for light housekeeping.
Has all modern conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. Wm. Sinclair, 20 Herbert
"Stuffed-up head," clogged-up nose,
tight chest, sore throat are sure
signs of cold, and Dr. King's New
Discovery is sure relief. A dose of
this combination of antiseptic bal balsams
sams balsams soothes the irritated membrane,
clears the head, loosens the phlegm,
ypu breathe easier and realize your
cold is broken up. Treat a cold per per-sistentlyj
sistentlyj per-sistentlyj half-way, measures leave
a lingering cough. Take Dr. King's
New Discovery until your cold is
gone. For 47 years the favorite rem remedy
edy remedy for young and old. At your
druggist, 50c. 3
WITH YOUR CAR
In the rain all day is generally fol followed
lowed followed by painful twinges of rheuma rheumatism
tism rheumatism or neuralgia. Sloan's Liniment
will give you quick relief and prevent
the twinges from becoming torture.
It quickly penetrates without rubbing
and soothes the sore and aching
joints. For sore, stiff, exhausted
muscles that ache and throb from
overwork, Sloan's Liniment affords
quick relief. Bruises, sprains, strains
and. other minor injuries to children
are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini Liniment.
ment. Liniment. Get a bottle today at your
druggist, 25c. 3
PLUMEIXG' AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
FOR RENT OR SALi: Five-room
cottage on South Sixth street two
blocks from school house. In good
condition. Electric lights, city water
and cistern. Lot 65x116, M. M- Little.
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,
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
"An old gentleman of this town who
was almost at the point of death with
chronic dysentery some time ago and
had given up all hope of recovery was
induced to try Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. One
dose stopped the discharge, and after
taking a few more doses he was com completely
pletely completely 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
of the old gentleman's condition." Ob-
lamaoie everywhere. Adv.
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
PINE TAR RELIEVES A COLD
FOR SALFj Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
There are few diseases that make
one feel more miserable than a dis
ordered stomach. Mrs. A. W mgale,
Gorman, N. Y., writes: "I began us using
ing using Chamberlain's Tablets about five
years ago. At that time I was hav
ing a great deal of trouble witn my
stomach. I suffered great distress
due to indigestion and constipation.
Nothing did me much good until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets." UDtamsme
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
WANTED To sell Maxwell roadster
in good condition, for $150. Time pay payments
ments payments if desired. Address Box 482,
Ocala, Fla. 28-tf
FOR SALE Very cheap, girl's bicy bicycle,
cle, bicycle, age 10 to 14 years. If interested
inquire of G. A. Nash. 29-6t
Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey contains
all the soothing elements of the pine
forest. It heal3 the irritated mem membrane,
brane, membrane, and by its antiseptic properties
loosens the phlegm, you breathe eas easier,
ier, easier, and what promised to be a severe
cold has been broken up. For that
stuffed-up feeling, tight chest or sore
throat take a dose of Dr. Benn's Pine
Tar Honey and prevent a wearing,
hacking cough dragging through the
winer. At your druggist, 25c. 3
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 Mis? Jef
ferson Bj11. Phone 278. '. tf
Rivers says phone 319 for genuine
Butternut Bread 10c
A CLOGGED SYSTE3I
MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. King's New Lif e
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative
for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste poisons
the blood; dizziness, biliousness and
pimply, muddy complexion are the
distressing effects. A dose of Dr -King's
New Life Pills tonight will as-'
sure you a free, fall bowel movement
in the morning. At ypur drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c.
Do you suffer with pains and
cramps in the ankle or top of the
foot, or with callouses on the sole?
Let U3 give you instant comfort and
permanent relief. "The Man Who
Knows." Little's Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During the past winter I had rw.
casion to give Chamberlain's Cough Cough-Remedy
Remedy Cough-Remedy to my two children, who were
at the time suffering from severr
cold3. It proved to be the very medi medicine
cine medicine they needed," writes Mrs. Myror
J. Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtain-
able everywhere. Adv.
Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents per
dozen at Bitting & company, tho
druggist and seedsmen. 9-12
Flower -seed and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 29, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06578
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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