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enerally fair tonight and Tuesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1916
VOL. 22 NO. 228
SH BECOMING ADEPT
IITTING BIG GAS BAGS
kns Resume Their Offensive
Jicia Serbians Gain in Mace
donia, but Allies Quiet
on the Somme
3on, Oct. 2. The successful re re-ion
ion re-ion of the Russian offensive in
draws attention again to the
n theater, where the operations
een comparatively unimportant
the Russian drive for Lemberg
eld up. Berlin and Vienna con-
hat the Russians have gained
1 southeast of Lemberg to south
ezany and along Brody-ZlochofT
northeast. Petrograd announc-
t Austrian counter attacks were
Jed and sixteen hundred prison-
riSII BEAT OFF BULGARS
he southeastern front in Mace-
the British maintained their ad-
of Saturday near the Struma,
K oq Bulgarian counter attacks,
ling to the war office.
Bad Sell for British Warships Patroll Patrolling
ing Patrolling Atlantic Ocean Around
New York, Oct. 2. A wireless
ftom H. II. Van Loan, a passenger on
the steamer Monterey, bound from
Nassau for New York, declared Brit
ish warships patrolling the Bahamas
last Tuesday off Abaco island, seized
a "submarine" belonging to a moving
picture company while being towed
from New York to Miami. The Brit British
ish British thought it was a German craft.
The matter has been' taken up by the
American consul with Washington to
secure the release of the submarine.
VRING FOR A DItlVE
CUT SHORT THE
Over Eleven Million Bales, but Almost
. Three Million Destroyed by
Storms and Insects
nt French operations along the
5 front appear to "have been
of a minor nature. These at-
hvere. probably made preparing
ne larger operations in the
s reports French success in
U operation east of Bouchaves-
kth of Peronne. The British an-1
d the repulse of a German at-
Jast night east of kaucourt
TIIER ZEP KNOCKED OUT
Washington, Oct. 2. Storms and
insect damage caused a loss of almost
three million bales of cotton during
the past growing season. The total
crop is estimated at 11,367,000 bales
by the United States department of
agriculture. On June25th, the de department's
partment's department's estimate of the crop was
4 HOVE THE AVERAGE
What an Ocala Lawyer Says of
Marion County Roads
Luther M. Mershon, attorney, is
home after a 15-day trip to Kansas
and back. Mr. Mershon went to Ot-
Zeppelins participated in last'tawa, Kan,, about 100 miles south of
raid over England. Two at- j Kansas- oity. At uttawa ne met
d to attack London, one of ;
was destroyed and the other
away, according to an official
t. The remainder of the fleet
d bombs on several pastern
s. No casualties have yet
DID LITTLE DAMAGE
e or no damage was done .by the
DNS REPULSE ALLIED AT
Germans repulsed British and
attacks on the Somme front
ADVANCE ON MACEDON MACEDONIAN
IAN MACEDONIAN FRONT
p, Oct. 2. Following up the ad-
e gained over the Bulgarians at
kcalan height on the western
the Macedonian front, the Ser-
hAvanrfA n milf and a nuarter.
t r ; il V.
ing ivoicnovie, me war uiuce u-
8 BUSY IN THE ARCTIC SEA
F. Newport, of Eastlake,
been traveling in the west for the
Duplex Chair company. Mr. Newport
and Mr. Mershon drove from Ottawa,
Kans., to Jacksonville, inthe former's
car, taking 13 days to make the trip.
Mr. Mershon says that the best roads
were found in Georgia, and the worst
in Kentucky. He says that the Mar Marion
ion Marion county roads are much above the
average, and compare very favorably
with the Georgia roads. The trip in
the car was made from Ottawa to
Kansas City, from Kansas City, over
the Lincoln Highway, to Evansville,
Ind.; from Evansville, over the Dixie
Bee Line, to Nashville; thence to Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, by way of Huntsville,
thence to Montgomery, and then to
Columbus, Ga., where the Dixie High Highway
way Highway was taken to Waycross and Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. The car was left in Jackson
ville, and the trip to Ocala made by
stiana, Norway, Oct. 1. A
a submarine which made its
Kto the Arctic ocean, has tor-
three Norwegian steamships
L ACCIDENT ON A GERMAN
terdam, Oct. 2. Twenty-five
en were killed Friday when a
of the railway tunnel on the
iv la Chappelle line collapsed,
ng to the Echo Beige.
EH AND DUTCH
SET BACK THEIR CLOCKS
Eight Dead and Fifty-Three Wounded
When Trolley Car Collided with
Detroit, Oct. 2. Valentine Choin Choin-ski,
ski, Choin-ski, a Grand Trunk railway crossing
watchman, was arrested today in con
nection with the collision last night
of a crowded trolley car with a switch
engine and three freight cars. Eight
persons were killed and fifty-three
hurt. The motorman and conductor
of the street car, the engineer and
freight conductor were also detained.
Choinski, who disappeared after the
accident, was found this morning.
STREET CAR STRIKE
III GATE CITY
Police Promised but Were Slow
Give the Company Needed
Atlanta, Oct. 2. Street car service
was resumed here this morning after
being suspended since shortly before
noon yesterday, because, the company
alleged, inadequate police protection
had been given their men. The strike
was called Saturday night to enforce
recognition of the union, and the po
lice promised protection.
FELKEL CORRECTS FLOURNOY
FIRST TRAIN LEFT AT 3 P. M.
FOR THE FRONTIER
Joy Prevails Among the Young Sol Soldiers
diers Soldiers as They Entrain for
Their Long Journey
(Associated Press) v
Jacksonville, Oct. 2. The first train
bearing the Second Florida regiment,
National Guard, is scheduled to leave
for the Mexican border at 3 o'clock.
The other trains will leave at thirty
The greatest enthusiasm prevails
among the young soldiers as they
prepare to entrain.
BREAKS UP THE BAND
One of the Homestead Bandits Drown
ed and Another Taken C
(Associated Press) ?
Fort Myers, Oct. 2. Jim Tucker,
one of the Homestead bank bandits.
was drowned while trying to swim a
creek, and Hugh Alderman, another of
the band, has surrendered.
SECOND WEEK IN i
THE OCALA SCHOOLS
Tallahassee Newspaper Man Savs
- Catts Attorney is Trying to
Dodge His Own Testimony
SLOT MACHINES SEIZED
Chicago Police Trying to Break Up a
Minor Form of Gambling
Chicago, Oct. 2. Detectives work working
ing working under the state's attorney,
who is investigating the slot machines
here, raided the Sportsmen's Club of
America, of which Mayor Thompson
formerly was president, seized the re records
cords records and summoned all employes and
officials to appear before the grand
jury. Assistant State's Attorney Ber Ber-ger
ger Ber-ger declared the raid followed an in
vestigation indicating the club offi
cials, including Police Chief Healy,
were connected with the installation
cf the machines. Healy denied the
Oct. 2. All the official
m France were set oacs an
12:59 o'clock this morning.
Hague, Oct. 2. Holland put
rks back an hour at midnight,
piration of the summer period
jch, under the daylight saving
'i i j i
aey were aavancea an uuui.
HILD KILLED BY CAR
Thornton Atkinson received a
Km, Saturday nignt, containing
news of the death of her sis
ttle five-year-old son at Wil
n, N. C. The little fellow was
or hv on aiitnmnhile and almost
ily killed, late Saturday after-
roken Thermos bottle l? no
-bring it to us and we will make
pood as new." The CLurt
MEETING OF COUNTY
AGENTS IN GAINESVILLE
(Special to the Star)
Tallahassee, Oct. 2. Having notic
ed a statement to the Times-Union,
published in the Pensacola News, by
Col. Wm. W. Flournoy, chief counsel
for Catts, denying that he apologized
to the supreme court for his client, H.
A. Felkel, the Tallahassee correspond
ent who sent out the story, today is
sued the following signed statement:
"Mr. Flournoy says he did s- not
apologize to the supreme court for
"After paying a beautiful tribute
to, the court and the machinery of
justice and saying that it was a
pleasure to try a case like this, before
such fair umpires Flournoy said,
'My client has criticized this court.
don't know whether he is ashamed
of it or not, but I am.' What is that
but an apology for his client to the
supreme court ? That is exactly
what Flournoy said last Monday
morning immediately after court
opened. Those are his very words.
Many heard them. I wired the story
all over the state and it was 'played
up,' as it naturally would be. The
next day in the supreme court room
in the presence of several newspaper
men and others during a recess,
Flournoy complained about the
Times-Union headline. I then orally
repeated to Flournoy what he said,
and he admitted that was what he
said, but said that what he meant was
that he was ashamed that such a feel feeling
ing feeling against the courts existed on ,the
part of the public or any part of it,
and that -he was sorry that Catts or
anybody else felt inclined to criticise
the courts. But that is not what he
said. I quoted what he said, and I
stand by it. Flournoy knows that's
what he said, and he will not tell me
that he did not say it. I am not re
sponsible for what he meant. He also
told me the next day that it was a
fact that he had written Catts a long
letter asking him not to criticise the
court, but wanted to know how
found it out. He said he hadn't told
but twe people about that letter.
"Herbert A: Felkel."
R. W. Blacklock, county demonstra
tion agent, has gone to Gainesville to
attend the meetings of the agents
from all over the state, to be held
throughout the week, at the state ex
periment station. Before leaving Mr
Blacklock said that any farmer or any
layman interested, would be welcomed
at the meetings. Today is organiza
tion day. Tuesday will be general
farming day, .Wednesday live stock,
Thursday club work, Friday horticul
ture and Saturday vegetable day.
The schools of Ocala began the sec second
ond second week's worth with a total enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of 682 pupils distributed as fol follows:
lows: follows: North Ocala, 65; Ocala primary
sehool, 210; graded and high school,
407. There are 135 pupils in the high
school department, 22 boys and 32
girls in the ninth grade, 10 boys and
20 girls in the tenth grade, eight boys
and 17 girls in the eleventh grade and
14 girls in tie twelfth grade, and one
girl taking an irregular course. The
attendance in the high school is 25
per cent greater than it was the first
week of last year. There are 26 more
pupils than can be accommodated in
tle study hall. This crowded condi condition
tion condition necessitated adding another room
and another teacher to the"nigh school
department. With this difficulty set settled,
tled, settled, the high school is now in condi condition
tion condition to do better wrork than ever be before.
fore. before. The pupils have entered into
the work with a zest that is indicative
of a. very successful year.
For the benefit of, the ladies of
Ocala, a class in home economics will
be organized by Miss Cooper in the
domestic art room Friday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. The charge for this work
will be $1.50 per month, payable in
advance. The cost of materials which
will not amount to much, will be pro prorated
rated prorated among the members of the class.
Those desiring to take this work
should communicate with Miss Cooper
t once and enroll. Not more than
twenty can be accommodated unless
there are enough for two classes.
THE GLOBE'S BIG
Vigorous Denunciation of Policy of
Republicans and Prediction of
. War in Event of their
Long Branch, N. J., Oct. 1. In a
vigorous denunciation of the republi
can party yesterday, President Wil
son told a delegation of young demo
crats from New York that "certain
prospects of republican success in No November
vember November is, that we shall be drawn in
one form or another into th? embroil
ments of the European war."
He declared also that if the repub
licans are victorious that the force of
the United States will be used to pro
duce in Mexico the kind of law and
order which some investors in Mexico
consider most to their advantage.
President Wilson yesterday made his
first out and out political speech.
In discussing foreign relations the
president declared that foreign offi officials
cials officials would watch the coming election
close in order to know how to treat
the United States in the future. The
foreign affairs of America, he said,
were being embarrassed by the par
tisan treatment of them by the repub
licans. The president made a bid for
the progressive vote by praising the
progressives, and saying that the
democrats had done things they want
In attacking the attitude of the re
publicans on the domestic question,
the president insisted that "special
interests" were backing the republi republicans.
cans. republicans. He said; "until the present ad
ministration came into power, trade
was controlled by Wall street.1' He
said the democrats had driven that
corrupt lobby from Washington.
The latest acquisition to the Flor Flor-idaida'
idaida' Flor-idaida' regiment which left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for the Mexican border is Mr.
Rae Ferguson. He left Ocala a few
days ago ostensibly for a visit tothe
boys at Black Point and while there
he was offered a position as steno stenographer
grapher stenographer fo one of the members of
the regimental staff at an attractive
salary with the result that he enlist enlisted
ed enlisted and accompanied the boys.
BOUGHT A SECOND MAXWELL
Mr. Jake Brown today bought an
other Maxwell car, this time a tour
ing car, from Carroll's Maxwell
agency, and Mr. Brown' traveling
salesman, Mr. Si Perkins, started out
on his rounds with the new car. Mr.
Perkins has driven a Maxwell road roadster
ster roadster for nine months and made 20,000
miles in it, but finds that the touring
car, with the additional room and no
appreciable increasa in weight, will
be better for his purposes. Mr. Per
kins says he will "tell the world" that
his Maxwell will output any four four-cylinder
cylinder four-cylinder car made, and no sand in the
state of Florida has any terrors for
Garden" and flower seed for fall
planting. Bitting Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. tf.
Saturday morning last, when the
Globe Store, owned and managed by
J. Malever, threw open its doors to
the public, it not only marked the
beginning of that firm's big Reduc Reduction
tion Reduction Sale, but a new epoch in price
cutting in the city.
This firm, as it has advertised for
sometime, is on the eve of retiring
from the general mercantile business
and centering its entire energy upon
shoes running a strictly shoe store.
To enter upon this new enterprise
the management was confronted with
the proposition of getting the use of
the entire store, which was heavily
stocked with new and seasonable mer
chandise. After much deliberation
it was decided that the quickest
way to do that was to throw the en entire
tire entire stock upon the market at prices
which had never been put before the
public of Ocala and Marion county
before, hence this great Reduction
To say that the opening day was
a success is putting it mild, for all
day long a steady stream of "bargain
hunters" beseiged the store, and the
efficient corps of clerks, which was
thought to be large enough to handle
the throng, was taxed to its utmost
to care for the shoppers.
There are bargains galore and at
such prices everyone should take ad
vantage of such an opportunity for
quoting the manager, "everything in
the store must go for I am not going
to handle anything but shoes in the
Flower seed and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
We give prescription wcik promp
attention and what the doctor orders
you get. The Court Pharmacy, tf
State Department Declares Germany
Has Not So Far Broken Agree Agreement
ment Agreement Made After Attack
on the Sussex
AND STEADY INCREASE IN OUT OUTPUT
PUT OUTPUT AND USEFULNESS
LIBRARY LECTURE ROOM
READY FOR THE PUBLIC
The lecture and museum room in
the basement of the new public li library
brary library is finished. It has a seating
capacity of 105, and by placing chairs
in the hallway, where one has a full
view of the speaker and is able to hear
every word, about 25 or 30 more
chairs may be added when necessary.
This room is well lighted, well ven
tilated and steam heated. The black
board at the rear of the platform may
e used for "chalk talks" and illus
trations. There is a cabinet filled
with the specimens of the natural
woods and phosphates of Florida.
Other curios and exhibits, which have
been promised, will be added later.
Donations of specimens of minerals,
stuffed -Florida birds, bugs, beetles,
butterflies, blown eggs, or anything in
that line, which will be instructive to
the children will be gratefully re
The citizens are rallying to the
movement to have a story-telling and
lecture hour, which will be instruc
tive, helpful and co-operative with the
schools, churches and all organiza
tions that help to build up a city.
These lectures will in no way conflict
with the school. work. The schools,
churches, library and Woman's Club
should work shoulder to shoulder, so
to speak, to make our little city a
city beautiful," in mind, body soul
The following citizens will take
turns to give talks, the date and sub
ject to be published later: Mr. F. E.
Harris will make several addresses.
Dr. Walter Hood will entertain the
children with "Uncle Remus" stories.
Rev. J. R. Herndon's first talk will be
Heart Life," illustrated. Mr. J. M.
Meffert will give, or provide a sub substitute,
stitute, substitute, to tell all about lime, its treat treatment,
ment, treatment, its uses both in the vegetable
kingdom and the human body. Mr.
D. S. Welch will tell us all about the
trees, their growth, uses, etc. There
will be talks about birds, animals,
civic pride, the real meaning of citi citizenship
zenship citizenship and many more subjects to be
announced later. Dr. Gross, Rev.
Glass, Rev. Stephens, Major Izlar,
Prof. Cassels, Prof. Brinson, Mr. W.
D. Cam and a number of other gen
tlemen will give one or more talks.
Mrs. Van Hood, Mrs. Frederick Hock-
er, Mrs. W. T. Gary, Mrs. William
Hocker, Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Mrs. J.
M. Gross, Mrs. George Martin, Mrs.
Peek and other matrons will be heard
with great interest. Misses Marguer
ite Porter, Beulah Hall, Blair Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Hester Dewey, Mary Gates and
other young ladies will delight the
children with entertaining and in instructive
structive instructive stories.
Mrs. M. H. Stovall, Secretary.
Washington, Oct. 1. Increasing
agitation in Germany for a complete
resumption of submarine warfare,
Chancellor von Bethmann Hollweg's
declaration before the Reichstag that
any statesman failing to use Ger
many's every weapon to shorten the
war "deserves to be hanged" and the
recent apparently inspired simultan simultaneous
eous simultaneous publication in German papers of
attacks on American neutrality has
brought forth an authoritative state statement
ment statement ;from the state department on
the American government's attitude
towards the situation.
Any" action which endangers Amer American
ican American lives through the sinking of ships
without warning or by failing to pro provide
vide provide proper safeguards, it was em emphatically
phatically emphatically asserted, will immediately
reopen the submarine question, but as
yet there has been absolutely no indi indication
cation indication in the official advices, to the de department
partment department that Germany has violated
the agreement arrived at in the Sus Sussex
sex Sussex case. Reports of the sinking of
nearly 300 merchant ships since June
1, have been received officially, but in
no case has it been proved that Am American
erican American lives were endangered.
Emphatic denials that Germany
has any intention of reopening a re relentless
lentless relentless campaign of submarine war warfare
fare warfare are contained in confidential ad advices
vices advices from Berlan to diplomatic Quar Quarters
ters Quarters here.
PIT THE ROLLERS
Succeeded as Superintendent of the
Anti-Saloon League by
A. D. Stevens
Jacksonville, Oct. 1. Kent Pendle Pendleton
ton Pendleton is no longer superintendent of the
Florida Anti-Saloon League. He has
been succeeded by A. D. Stevens, a
member of the firm of Merrill-Stevens
company, of this city. Action was
taken by the trustees of the league at
a meeting held here Friday afternoon.
Peace now reigns and Don D. Mc Mc-Mullen,
Mullen, Mc-Mullen, of Tallahassee, who, like
Pendleton, is a former Tampan, re remains
mains remains as president.
SPECIAL MEETING OF
Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 2. Senator
James P. Clarke, of Arkansas, presi president
dent president pro-tempore of the United States
Senate, died at his home here yester
day afternoon. Senator Clarke suffer
ed a stroke of apoplexy Friday and
never regained consciousness.
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 28, 1916.
The board of county commissioners
convened with all members present.
Oh motion of Commissioner S. R.
Pyles, seconded by Commissioner N.
A. Fort, the action of the board in
transferring $2000 from the fine and
forfeiture fund to road fund at meet meeting
ing meeting Sept. 6th, 1916, was rescinded.
On motion the board decided that
during the fiscal year ending Sept. 30,
1917, to charge equally to all com
missioner's districts the expenses of
care and maintenance of all ferries
and bridges on Withlacoochee and
Clerk was directed to have the
minutes show that the board had
agreed to apportion the revenues in
road fund for fiscar year ending Sept.
30, 1917, as follows:
District No. 1, $ 7,600.
District No. 2, 8,100.
District No. 3, 9,225.
District No. 4, 7,681.
District No. 5, 10,005.
The difference between this agree
ment and the agreement heretofore
made being on account of money car carried
ried carried over to new budget.
It was ordered that Mrs. Bettie
Smith be put on the pauper roll at $3
per month. Clerk was directed to
take off the pauper list name of Levi
'Clerk was directed to notify Ocala
city council that the ; city's roller
would be returned.
Clerk was directed to advertise that
the county commissioners would at
their regular meeting in November
act on the petition to create a drain
age district in tp 13, r 23, tp 14 s, r
24, tp 14 s r 23.
Upon resolution it was decided to
recommend S. D. Souter to be ap appointed
pointed appointed by the governor for justice of
the peace district 26.
All bills audited ordered paid.
The board adjourned to meet Mon
day, October 2, 1916.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
We do not charge you credit prices,
for we sell for cash only. Bring your
pocket or check book. Little's Shoe
Is the Record of the Knitting Mills
that Have Grown from one Machine
to Big Factory in Less than Two
Years in Ocala.
The Ocala Knitting and Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing company is considering an in increase
crease increase in its capital stock from $50, $50,-000
000 $50,-000 to $100,000, and an increase in its
plant that will cover the spinning of
yarn, now imported from Georgia, the
Kianufc-ctuiing cf shipping boxes, and
the dyeing of undergarments. Offers
to increase the capital stock have
come from Jacksonville and New
York, and work on the additions to
the plant may start at any time. This
information was obtained this morn morning
ing morning ficm George Giles, president of
the company, and Harry Booth, gen
Since its organization about a year
ago, the success of the Ocala Knit Knitting
ting Knitting and Manufacturing company has
been remarkable, and this success has
been given wide publicity. It is re reported
ported reported that knitting mills, similar to
the one here, will be established in
Tampa and Jacksonville. About 18
months ago the idea of establishing a
knitting mill here, originating with
George Giles, was given publicity by
the Star. A single knitting machine
was installed in the second story of
the ginnery of George Giles and com company.
pany. company. Shortly after that George
Giles and company put four knitting
machines and nine sewing machines in
operation, in the small one-story
building on South Main street, em employing
ploying employing 12 persons. In July of lafet
year the Ocala Knitting & Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing company was organized with a
capital stock of $50,000, all local
money, with $10 the par value of a
share. On Jan. 1, of this year, when
the" stockholders met, a semi-annual
dividend of five per cent was declared,
and the par value of the stock raised
from $10 to $15, an increase of 50 per
cent. The knitting- machines in the
little building on South Main street
had been increased to seven, the sew sewing
ing sewing machines to 16, and the number
of .employes from 12 to 25 or more.
In March of this year work was
started on the three-story brick build-,
ing on the corner of Main and Third
streets, to cost about $12,000. ', This
building is about 50 by 75 feet, and
so constructed that two additional
stories-can be added if necessary. The
plant, now in operation, is equipped
with the most modern machinery, and
is turning out 175 to 200 dozen boy's
and misses' cotton union suits a day.
No undergarments for adults are
made. The sizes made run from two
to 16 years, and at present in six
s yle3. The styles are to be cut down
to four. No two-piece garments are
made. All are union suits.
The number of employes in the new
plant is 80, of which about 72 are
women. The machines are operated
with motors, for which current is fur furnished
nished furnished by the city electric plant. The
manufacturing is done on the two up upper
per upper floors of the building, and the
basement is used as a storage.
The making of the products of the
plant is an interesting process. The
knitting is the first step in the manu
facture. There are 18 knitting ma-
ines, and the knitted material
ccmcs from the machines in long
roll3. The rolls are taken to the
fleecing machines, two in number, and
the fleece removed. After fleecing the
rcll goes to the cutters." The cutting
is now done by hand. A machine to
do the cutting will soon be installed.
Alter the garments are cut they are
seamed on the 20 sewing machines.
The garments then go to the facing
machines, numbering four; to the
sheering machines, numbering two; to
the lace work and collarette machine,
cf which there are four; to four ma machines
chines machines which tack the fronts; to three
buttonhole machines, and to two but button
ton button machines. The garments are then
trimmed by hand, tape put in, but buttoned
toned buttoned up, pressed, folded and boxed
for shipment. Besides the cutting
machines, a cloth rolling machine is
to be installed shortly.
The waste material from the plant
is shipped to New York state, wher
it is used in manufacturing shoddy,
mattresses and paper.
According to Mr. Booth, the pro proposed
posed proposed spinning plant will cost in the
neighborhood of $50,000. A single
story building, about 100x175 feet,
will b,e necessary, and the equipment
vrill cost about $38,000. It will take
about 2000 spindles to furnish yam
for the present knitting capacity of
the plant. The spinning plant would
give employment to about 100 hands.
The proposed box plant would require
a building 50x75 feet, with equipment
costing about $3,500. Thi3 department
would employ from eight to ten per persons.
sons. persons. The dye plant would be in a
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavenarood, BastaeM Muiftf
J. Q. BcaJamlB, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., potofnce as second claBB matter.
One year, in advance
Six months, in a-Jvance ...
Three months, la advance.
One month, in advooice. .
Snow fell in Alabama Saturday.
If the Allies win, Israel will again
take its place among the nations of
That proposition that the newspap newspapers
ers newspapers of Florida start a paper mill of
their own is the most ridiculous on?
We have not seen many democratic
campaign buttons this year. The most
appropriate emblem would be a safety
Two years, ago Germany thought
he knew all about war. Now she
knows she only knew how to begin
The Silver Springs road is not per perfect
fect perfect yet, but it is greatly improved.
Scores of autoes tested it Sunday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Always look a gift horse in the
mouth. If he has bad teeth, the den dentist's
tist's dentist's bill may be more than the horse
Lord Derby, under secretary of the
war office, is authority for the state statement
ment statement that the Allies intend to con continue
tinue continue their offensive all winter.
The Lakeland Star is publishing a
semi-annual cleaning up campaign
proclamation, and the Ocala Star will
take pleasure in making a similar
publication for its town, if it is au authorized
thorized authorized to do so.
Few citizens of Florida will be more
regretted than Col. S. C. Boylston, for
many years assistant general passen passenger
ger passenger agent of the Seaboard Air Line,
who died at the home of his sister in
Athens, Ga., last week.
Ocala is a nice little town, but the
weeds it wears makes it look like a
new-made widow. Of course, a new new-made
made new-made widow is often very charming
but we always feel sorry for her, just
as we do for our charming little city.
It will be decided this week who
will be the democratic nominee for
governor. The Star intends to sup support
port support the nominee, whether he be
Knott or Catts. Do we hear all other
democratic papers in the state say the
The Lakeland Morning Star is hav having
ing having such success that it finds itself
obliged to publish a weekly. The
Ocala Star also started as a daily, but
in its second year had to begin pub publishing
lishing publishing a weekly, which has been in
great favor with the country people
The Star is informed that there is
a move on foot to put the affairs of
the public library in the hands of a
committee of the city council and
have them attended to as any other
branch of the town government is
managed. We think it would be the
proper thing to do.
The Ocala Star says that Bat
Lanier has given it some information
that may come in handy in the Star's
libel suit. If the Star has Bat Lanier
for consulting attorney, Cash had
better drop the libel suit and beg the
Star's pardon right now. Leesburg
We have Bat's good will.
The expected happened to the Ru Rumanians
manians Rumanians in Transylvania. Their large
and well equipped but rather amateur
army was met by a veteran force com commanded
manded commanded by Falkenhayne, former Ger German
man German chief of staff, and badly defeat defeated.
ed. defeated. However, the Germans' could have
found mighty good use for their
forces on some other of their hard hard-pressed
pressed hard-pressed fronts, so the Allies are yet
ahead on the Rumanian deal.
Noel Mitchell, independent candi candidate
date candidate for governor, says with some
reason his political enemies are per persecuting
secuting persecuting him. At various places they
have interrupted and tried to howl
him down while he was speaking. Mr.
Mitchell is a good citizen and has as
much right to run for office and make
speeches as anybody. When he is
making a speech he never makes a re remark
mark remark that would be offensive to the
hearing of a lady.
While you are considering setting
the clocks an hour ahead, in order to
gain that much daylight, you might
consider the example of Germany.
The Germans tried the plan a year
and then resumed the regular time. If
the plan would have worked well, it is
exceedingly likely they would have
stuck to it. The Star thinks people
in this country will find it pays them
best to observe standard time, and if
they want more daylight to secure it
by the simple method of rising sooner.
One of the impediments t raising
fine hogs in Florida is the hog thief.
We have the word of a citizen in an
adjoining county, who has tried for
years to establish a good hog ranch,
which would, have been a help to the
whole community, that he had no suc-
$5.00 One year, in advance J 8.00
.... 2.50 Six month, in advance 4.25
.... 1.26 Three months, in advance 2.26
.... 60 One month, in advance SO
cess because certain of his neighbors,
white men at that, stole his hog3 as
fast as they became big enough to
eat. It was no use to appeal to the
authorities, the officers fearing to
make arrests lest thejr lose some
votes. Such a county is a drag on the
rest of the state.
CATTITES SHOULD FEEL
PROUD OF THEIR CANDIDATE
A few nights ago, while making a
speech in Gainesville, Catts made a
remark which it is generally conceded
that no gentleman would make in the
presence of ladies. There were a hun hundred
dred hundred or more ladies in the audience.
The Star will not repeat Catts' re remark.
mark. remark. It is what is described as "the
fighting epithet," the expression
which seeks to dishonor a man by in insulting
sulting insulting his mother, and could not ap appear
pear appear "in this paper unless absolutely
necessary in reporting the testimony
in a case in court.
It is now the policy of the Catts
papers, when their candidate makes
one of his incendiary or indecent
speeches, to declare either that he is
misrepresented, or entirely lied about.
There is no use, however, in denying
that he made this remark in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, for not only did the Gainesville
Sun, which was on the spot, report it,
but several citizens of Gainesville,
and one of Ocala, have told the Star
they heard him.
The following from the Leesburg
Commercial is the best description we
have yet read of the position of a
gentleman who may find himself com compelled
pelled compelled by his primary obligation, to
vote for Catts:
Loyal, But Without Pride
"While we think enough of our
word as a democrat to go to the polls
and vote for the nominee for gov governor,
ernor, governor, whether it be Mr. Knott or Mr.
Catts, we shall not be proud to do so
if it compels us to cast that vote for
the man who used the 'fighting epi epithet'
thet' epithet' on the public platform, in the
presence of good women, at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. It is also not a matter of pride
for the state that a man who can con contend
tend contend for the highest office in the land,
either with success or with great
near-success, so conducts himself in
public that his own attorney feels
called upon to apologize for him to
the supreme court of the same state.
We can never respect such lack of
breeding, such lack of good manners,
such lack of good judgment, even
though they should be encompassed in
the person of the governor of the
state of Florida. We do not enter entertain
tain entertain in our own humble home men
who so far forget themselves. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly the mansion at Tallahassee
should be as exclusive as our cot cottage."
tage." cottage." INTIMIDATING OFFICIALS
Every county officer in the state of
Florida has received a copy of the fol following
lowing following letter:
Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 30.
Dear Sir: We are writing you as
one of the nominees of the democratic
party in the primary of June 6, ask asking
ing asking if you will communicate with this
office, giving an idea as to political
conditions in your county, particular particularly
ly particularly as it relates to the race race for
governor and also to ascertain if we
may expect your co-operation in se
curing the election of Hon Sidney J.
Catts, the democratic nominee.
Recent disclosures in the hearing
before the supreme court must dis disgust
gust disgust every fair-minded man in the
state. Mr. Catts was fairly nominat nominated
ed nominated in the primary, and as such nom nominee
inee nominee should receive the support of
every man in the state who stands for
honesty and a square deal.
The fight which has been made
against him as the nominee has en en-tained
tained en-tained an expense unknown, perhaps,
in the history of the state and Mr.
Catts, being a poor man with no pred predatory
atory predatory or corporate interests behind
him, has been forced to call on the
rank and file of the party to assist,
financially, in defending the certificate
which he holds. This expense is really
an obligation of the party, incurred in
paying lawyers, traveling expenses,
postage, stenographers, copies of
court records, and numerous inciden incidentals
tals incidentals which come up in every campaign,
and we are anxious to know to what
extent we may depend on you and
other good democrats of your county
in helping us.
An early reply .vill be appreciated
by, Yours very truly,
Catts Democratic Campaign Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, per J. V. Burke, Manager.
TINGS X CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW7
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGIST'S
GIST'S DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephone No. 30
Copyright. 1516. by the Chicago
(Continued from Yesterday)
Ood In the Hurricane.
NIGHT was coming down, close
and clouded; the wind, which
bad been steadily raising, blew
In uglier squalls. The radio,
which flashed to the shore the news
that the Americans had lost the Balch.
but in return had damaged the Car Carthage
thage Carthage and one Pera. brought back the
weather warning in the navy code; a
hurricane was on the way. The gov
ernment had forbidden the publishing
of the warning ashore, lest It be sent
to the enemy's ships, too, but the
barometer told the story. Rain was
falling now rain, driven almost hori
zontal by the gale and ceasing sud
denly while lightning flared and forked
over the sea and thunder tremendously
About 8 o'clock Bob Wendell went
to the wardroom for supper. Torpedo
defense requires all gunnery officers to
be on duty during firing; but, although
torpedo attack by destroyers was still
possible, the weather made It more,
and more improbable and the light
nlng was flashing so frequently as to
Illumine the sea for seconds at a time
Accordingly, officers and men were be
tag sent, in small groups, to supper.
Bob sat beside Garry at the table
It was the first time they had seen
each other since tne battle.
"Good shooting from number two
That was Louden! Garry, you
should have seen him especially after
the Balch got it"
"I heard; his brother was boatswain
so he gave the Pera that last shot!"
"By the way, did you see it? Where
it hit, I meant"
Garry hesitated a moment. "Some
thing funny about that; I'm crazy, of
course for we were out of range then
but I've an idea that shot hit. some
how. I didn't see any splash, but then
If a shot's pretty-short, it's easy to miss
"Not for you; some good spotting
'today, Garry. The men well they
Just felt it! A couple of the Car
thage's thirteens hit the Pennsylvania:
of course you know."
"On armor. No real damage, was
there? We weren't missed by much a
Then they talked of what was ahead
of them. The Arizona and the Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania and the destroyers had not
turned back. to the roads; they were
keeping on south and east The officers
spoke in low tones, and after the mess
attendants had served them.
"The special god who looks after
drunken men and fools has sent us
this hurricane!" Garry ejaculated.
"Look at the fix. we were in one divi division
sion division at New York, ours at Norfolk, the
Delaware and North Dakota at
Charleston, and most of the rest of our
decent ships beating It up from Ilaiti
and the gulf as fast as they can make
it. Special Providence put a finger In
that, too; the ships we have to have
were on the way when the Salem
woke Washington up. But at that we
were up against it till this wind came
along. In any reasonable weather
their air rrsft would be scoutlnsr every-
TO CiwilSVjii V
How to Develop tiie lii!icst Decree
of Vital, Nervous and Mus Muscular
cular Muscular Yi;":or.
Snakes throw o.i ilcrr cuter skin
once a year. Human bains change
their skin" perhaps iiLi-3 tkr.os in a year;
that is, they Lave a new skin about ence
Id six weeks.
The value of a tlau tkin Li main maintaining
taining maintaining her.Ith 13 nt prope:;y under understood
stood understood by the rn:or..y of 'p:ople. Clean Cleanliness
liness Cleanliness is a p st of health. You can cannot
not cannot be heali.iy urJress- you are clean
not only external, bufc also inter internally.
nally. internally. The blood should alro be assisted
occasionally, like the skin, in throw throwing
ing throwing oil poisons so that the system may
not get clogged and leave a weak spot
for disease g-n3 to e.iter. When the
blood is clog-ed we' snifter from what if
commonly called a cold.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery purifies the blood and entirely
eradicates the poiscris that breed and
feed disease. It thus cures scrofula,
eczema, bo"J pimphs and other erup eruptions
tions eruptions that mr a A scar the skin. Pure
bloci is ejential to f -xxl health. The
weak, rim-dor,.!, debilitated condition
vhich so many people experience is
eornmoniy th eSfe.-t cf impure Mood.
Doctor Purvis G-oliea Medical Dis Discovery
covery Discovery rot o.Jy '."'srsas th?. blood of
tmpuntics, br.t it lucr. ases the activity
of llxi- nalcinz gUids, and it en-nch-js
the b iy wuh an abundant sup supply
ply supply of pu.x-, r.v.h bl j.j 1
Take it dirccuu and it will search
out Lnpure ix.soiiOns matter in
the stomach, livr, b ntb and kidneys
and drive it froi thj eystca through
the natural channels.
It will peaetrai : into the joints and
muscles, and dissolve thj poisonous ac accumulations.
cumulations. accumulations. Bad bloo.1 is driven out
It will furnish you with rich, pure blood
full of vital force Lhe kind that in increases
creases increases euergy an J a -.ibiCiu, that re rejuvenates
juvenates rejuvenates the enthe bodv.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city-
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Where 'to find where we are with
their battle cruisers and perhaps a di division
vision division of their Sargons they could have
cut off any division of ours they
wanted and stopped us from ever
getting a fleet together."
"The Oklahoma and Nevada, with
some more destroyers, are coming out.
I suppose you know. They left the
road3 Just at dark and will Join us
Garry nodded: "To try a little sur surprise
prise surprise party on the prince in the morn morning.
ing. morning. Going up again now r
"No; I've next watch. I'm to sleep
They went to their rooms together.
Wendell went to his room and closed
the door. It was the first time since
he had been In battle that he had been
away from the observation of hi3 fel fellows,
lows, fellows, alone. lie stood for a moment
dazed at the relax within himself, and
for an instant he opposed it, then he
sank down upon his bed and lay on
his back staring up at the painted
steel of his ceiling. He had fought
It could not have been the peril of
it which had excited and exhausted
him bo ; it could not havo been,' during
the long hour, the imminence of ob obliteration.
literation. obliteration. Except for the trying,
waiting minutes of inaction after the
submarines attacked, he had scarcely
been conscious of reckoning his chan chances
ces chances for life or death; something far
mightier, more masterful and over overwhelming,
whelming, overwhelming, had absorbed him.
Besides, so far as danger went, he
had been in terrible peril before there
was a time, on the side of the Matter Matter-horn,
horn, Matter-horn, when a snowstorm came and
he and a companion and a guide had
clung to an Icy crack helpless for more
than an hour, when a slip by any one
of the three would have dragged all
to death. Personal peril there had
been as great and had lasted as long
as .this battle today; the danger of hi
ride with Jim after Ingouf, when the
spy had turned to throw his bombs,
had been even greater; when Bob first
boarded the Arizona In the afternoon,
and the aeroplane dropped its ex explosives,
plosives, explosives, he personally had been nearer
obliteration than he had since.
But the battle! How was it so dif different
ferent different from other dangers? Because
while another was trying to kill him
he also was trying to kill? That was
not It; for. when Ingouf tried to kill"
him, he had killed Ingouf, and it was
not like this. When the aeroplane had
destroyed men beside him the guns
from the ships were firing up at the
plane, but neither was that like this.
Those things were all petty personal;
mat was it; everytmng Derore .una
had been personal, and battle battle
was not personal at all. Or it had not
been personal till now this moment
when he was alone at last, shut In his
room away from the rest, with Nellie's
picture In the drawer of his desk.
He sat up and leaned over and open
ed the drawer and took out the picture
and gazed down at it The sight of
her face her lips which he had kissed
so many times, her dear, soft ees gaz
ing straight into his. steadied him for
the first seconds and then unnerved
him. Women and children, some one
had said, had been killed torn to
pieces, probably, and dismembered dismembered-when
when dismembered-when the Carthage and the Peras "had
6helled Ocean City and Virginia Beach
to "draw the American ships out"
Well, the American ships had come
out, and he had fought his turret and
given them shells for the shells they
had sent 'at Virginia Beach. A mast
was down on the Teras; other shells
must have hit; he must have killed
some of the murderers aboard. But
while he was squaring that score the
regent's submarines were striking too.
The Balch had gone down with all
hands while the Arizona had had to
steam by at full speed.
Little "Stubby" Derr, Bob had learn
ed. had commanded the Balch. lie
was not In Bob's class, but Bob had
got to know him pretty well when they
both were on Chinese station together.
Stubbv was "a came little chap": Bob
remembered the Army-Navy football
game in Stub's last year, when well.
Bob knew Just how Stubby spoke to
his men and smiled at them when
everything was done and there was
nothing left to do but cheer the ship
you saved." as It went by, and then go
down with your own.
And Stub, too. had been married; in
his little steel walled cabin, now deep
down under the water, he had his
picture of his widow. Did she know
It? "Destroyer Balch lost with all
hands." That was a sentence of the
message which had gone to the shore.
When and how would It reach her?
Was there now a baby? Bob wondered.
What had little Stubby Derr seen
when, at the last moment, he was
alone and need no longer smile at his
Bob got up and opened the door; It
was choking close in there with the
port closed and covered. lie started as
he saw some one standing without; it
was Garry Starnes at the door of his
room. Garry, too. had found it close
and stifling: his collar was loose, and
he had taken off his mat. hut. like Pob
he had not further undressed
"It's hot." Bnh paid to him simply
The friends faced ea'-h other an in
stant fairly. The sntae thought was
In the hearts of both. vA they hoth
knew it Neither would say it to the
other, nor would either deny it as their
eyes met What they had seen hap
pen to Stubby Derr was soon to come
to them; when the great battle was
Joined, only the luckiest of chances
could save either of them. The end
might come before the great battle, of
course; it might come tonight at any
Garry stepped back into hLs room;
Bob returned to his and put out the
light. He lay on his bed, trying now
to sleep, but quite unable to. There
were a thousand things which he had
meant to say to Nellie, and none of
which he had said. lie sat up once
and started to find the light to write
to her, then he lay down again. Those
were not the sort of things one couhi
write; she would not understand them
seeing them sprawled on a sheet of
paper; he wanted her to know that if
he did not come back she should
marry 'again, that he would prefer
that; he wanted her to know
His mind would not stay on that
the qtjster cracker. Just tke
rldht size and shape. Serve with
oysters, soups, salads, chowders,
etc. Ahvaijs fresh. At ijour grocerfe. jr
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY -Tli
"Up -joo: Upr -I
was 'on' and. you see. sir, my broth
er was boatswain uf the Balch."
"That was right. Louden."
"It's no use now; no use." Bob
went to sleep.
A few minutes before midnight he
was roused; he buttoned his collar,
got Into his coat and shoes. The roll
Ing of the ship, the impact of the
water outside his port, the crashing
thunder told that the storm was se
vere again; he seized his raincoat and
hurried to his watch above. Ross,
whom he relieved, pointed to him the
positions of the other ships; in addition
to the great bulk of the Pennsylvania
showing in green silhouette as. the
lightning flashed, there were two other
great dreadnaughts and half a dozen
new destroyers; te Oklahoma and the
Nevada had come up.
Except for the dim glows reflecting
directly down upon the water to show
their positions to the other ships of
the squadron, the great vessels Kteam
ed without lights: only now and then,
as a lightning flash seemed to show
something moving over the waves, a
destroyer turned a searchlight through
the blackness about; and once, at an
alarm which brought all men aboard
the battleships running to torpedo de defense
fense defense stations, a gun clattered from th?
Alwin and Bob saw the streaks of the
shells as the "trae'er" lights flared on
the backs of the projectiles traveling
toward the target Simultaneously the
searchlights showed a destroyer steal stealing
ing stealing toward the squadron. Fifty gum
spat at it; the blackness was streaked
by the flares of the "tracer" lights and
the destroyer tried to escape. But
while the searchlights still showed it
a shell struck a torpedo board and be
fore the Aylwin. reached the spot the
enemy's ship was gone.
"That squares for th Br.K-h!" Bob
said to hhnseif when Hie firing had
ceased, but as he repeated it he grew
more tense when the lightning again
gave him sight of the sea; and through
out the American ships every officer
and man remained at torpedo defense
stations. Had the enemy destroyer
(Continued on Last Page)
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A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. National
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR VV. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Mclver & iaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMB ALTERS j
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Located in farmichael's Fire-Proof Building, N. Magnolia Street.
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OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1916
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00
Slate. County and City Depository.
We Ha vc 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 thi is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thine eo wrong, but they are not inten
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JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida Jacksonville, Florida
Put an Ad. in the Star
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
The Tuesday Auction Club meets
tomorrow with Miss Rosebud Robin Robinson.
son. Robinson. Mrs. E. J. Smith of Oxford is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. B. F. oBr oBr-den.
den. oBr-den. The Eastern Star Sewing Circle
will meet at Yonge's Hall Wednesday
Miss Tillie Pasteur, after a visit to
her sister, Mrs. Charles Cullen, in
this city, has returned home.
Mrs. C. C. Arms, after a brief but
pleasant vacation in Jacksonville, re reopened
opened reopened her model boarding house to today.
day. today. The Pythian Sisters have renewed
their regular weekly meetings. They
meetin the K. of P. hall tomorrow aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Miss Lou Gamsby, the capable li librarian,
brarian, librarian, informs the Star that nearly
600 books have been taken from the
public library since it opened, Sept. 11.
Miss Inez Sandifer, who has been
very ill for some weeks, has now al almost
most almost entirely recovered, and has been
able to go out riding in the last few
People who go to Dr. Chace's office
receive such a pleasant greeting from
Miss Nellie Beckham that they forget
for the moment all the terrors of the
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, who has been
visiting relatives in Atlanta for some
weeks, returned home Saturday night.
She greatly enjoyed her visit, but is
very glad to return to Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax write
their Florida friends that. they expect
to leave their home in Baltimore for
their regular winter sojourn in our
sunny clime about Nov. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Connor and
and their three sons have moved to
Ocala, from their" farm two miles
south of town and have apartments
at the Wisteria Hotel. They will
rent their farm and country home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Hamrick came
over from Daytona in their Maxwell
car Saturday afternoon, and will
spend a few days in the city with
Mrs. Hamrick's sister, Mrs. E. J.
Crook. They were accompanied by
Miss Alice Bullock.
The Ocala friends ,of Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Brown will be glad to know they
have returned to Ocala from their
farm near Martel, and are now mak-
big their home on Alvarez street. Mr.
Brown has resumed his old position 1
with the Teapot, now the O. K. Groc
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
Dr. D. M. Smith, who for the last j
month has been taking a vacation in j
Battle Creek, Mich., and Alevander j
City, Ala., returned home Saturday
afternoon. The doctor's friends are
glad to see him and to learn that his
few weeks of rest invigorated him
Mrs. W. M." Wagnon, after a very
pleasant visit of a month with her
aunt, Mrs. D. M. Smith, returned Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to her home in Tampa. Mrs.
Wagnon was the honor guest at a
number of social affairs while here.
She is always a very welcome visitor
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford L. Anderson
Lwill in future make their home in
Tampa, where Mr. Anderson went
some weeks ago to take a position
with a big contracting firm. Mrs.
Anderson and the children followed
him last week. Ocala will greatly
miss this pleasant family.
Dickison Chapter, United Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Confederacy, will give a
silver tea next Friday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. E. L. Carney on Ok Ok-iawaha
iawaha Ok-iawaha avenue. There will be music
and other amusement features. All
friends are cordially invited to come
and spend a pleasant social afternoon.
Miss Blanche Whaley of Ocala, is
spending several days in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, en route to Washington, D. C,
where she will again attend Madison
Hall school for girls. While here Miss
Whaley is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
D. N. Reynolds, at her home on Flor Florida
ida Florida avenue. Times-Union.
Miss Whaley left for Washington
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Harley left Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon for their new home in
St. Petersburg. Mr. Harley will con continue
tinue continue in the business of drygoods,
shoes, etc., in which he has shown
himself so well versed in Ocala. Mr.
and Mrs. Harley came to this city
about four years ago from Quincy.
They have made many friends, who
part from them with regret.
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Watt and little
daughter Helen have returned from
Chicago, where the doctor spent a
month most profitably with hospital
and post graduate work. He also vis visited
ited visited the great institute at Rochester,
Minn., and observed some of its work.
Dr. and Mrs. Watt and the little girl
enjoyed their vacation greatly and re return
turn return much 'improved in health.
Please don't forget that we carry
the famous NORRIS candies, me best
made. Fresh each week. The Court
Easter Lily Bulbs 75 cents
dozen at Bitting & company,
'druggist and seedsmen.
Thi3 promises to be a notable week
at the Temple. There is a feature
every day but Friday, with such stars
as Maurice and Walton, House Peters,
Theodore Roberts, Dorothy Gish,
Owen Moore and Marie Doro.
Saturday was a rare day. Douglas
Fairbanks appeared here in "His Pic Picture
ture Picture in the Papers." Fairbanks is a
breezy person, who does not depend
on a make-up or the slap stick for his
fun. "His Picture in the Papers" is
a good comedy, and good comedies on
the screen are few and far between.
Here's hoping that Douglass will be
here again soon!
Today, Maurice and Walton, the fa famous
mous famous international dancers, most pop popular
ular popular of the cabaret entertainers of
New York, will be seen here in "The
Quest of Life." It is a picture of
dancing. Do not expect anything
else. But the dancing; is marvelous,
and well worth looking at. To be able
tc see such artists as thjese for 10
cents is a remarkable thing in. itself.
Tomorrow House Peters will be
seen in "The Rail Rider," a World
feature. Peters was formerly with
the Paramount players. He was last
seen here in a Lasky feature last
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
PLUMBING 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.
"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 Obtainable
tainable Obtainable 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
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
hurry to your grocer's for a
can of Calumet learn your
final and best lesson in baking
bake everything with Calu Calumet
met Calumet thnt proved a failure with
other Diking Powders.
'"This h the test which
proves Calumet the surest,
rafcot Baking Powder in the
world the most economical
to buy and to use. My
mother has used Calumet for
years and there's never a
bake-day failure at our house.
Received Highest Awards
New Cook Book Free Free-See
See Free-See Slip in Pound Can
0UMT BAKING PClti& S
Ln J J ti .in. ..r,,, J LJ i
Cheap and big can Baking Powders do not save you money.
Calumet does it's Pure and far superior to sour milk and soda.
You Get GOOD Value &t ANY irice -Sllfcj Liile'or Cottoa 25c to $5.00 per pair
Emery -Beers Company jnc.
153-161 EAST 24th ST.
ii ,i. - v if, ' ,! -
if joii suspect coffee raMrits
yM9try INSTANT P0STUM
fiira Its pla.ee fon tmi dsiys.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1916
K. of P. meet tonight.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Masons meet Thursday evening.
Easter Lily Bulbs for sale.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
Mr. Ralph Billingsley, who has a
position as timekeeper for the Atlanta
Steel Co., writes his friends that he is
well pleased with the Gate City.
Ralph is a steady and intelligent boy
and deserves success.
Yesterday was rally day at the
Methodist Sunday school, and while
the attendance was not as large as
the leaders had hoped it would be,
there was quite a large attendance.
I Some of the classes had a full attend attendance
ance attendance and others made a fair record
for the occasion. The business men'?
class, in which a number of the church
people have been taking a special in interest
terest interest for the past year and a half,
had an attendance of 58, which, how however,
ever, however, is only about 50 per cent of its
membership. It was decided by this
class to issue special invitations to
Ithe organizations of like nature over
the state to attend the state Bible
class meetings to be held here next
week, which it is hoped will largely
swell the list of delegates. Now that
the weather is getting cooler the
Methodists will make a special effort
to repeat their record of last winter
by increasing the attendance at each
Mr. Orion Barnes and Miss Thelma
Cherry of Irvine were married Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon by Judge Smith in his
office. The couple have the best
wishes of their many friends.
After a severe if brief illness, Cor
poral Clarence Blalock was able to be
out today, tho very weak. He will re rejoin
join rejoin his company as soon as he is
The Ocala House dining and lunch
rooms did a big business Sunday,
many people taking their dinners in
the handsome new dining room. This
establishment is giving the best of
service and the people appreciate it.
Mr. J. L. Smoak and a friend will
ha treated to bottled coca-cola if they
will call at the bath house refresh refreshment
ment refreshment stand at Silver Springs and
present this notice. The Ocala Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
Mr. W. T. Gary returned this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from a visit to relatives in
Mr. D. W. Tompkins showed us to today
day today a cinco pesos (about $5) note is issued
sued issued by the Mexican government un under
der under Madero. It was very handsome,
and if a man had enough of them they
would do very well to paper a room.
Mr. A. G. Moree, the engine ma machinist
chinist machinist of the' A. C. t. here, says he
wishes some of the high school boys
would quit using the new chimney at
the waterworks plant for a jail. Fri Friday
day Friday night, while he was repairing an
engine on a track near the water waterworks,
works, waterworks, he heard vigorous calls for
help. On investigating, he found two
high school boys shut in the stack.
Some of their comrades they would
not tell who had either decoyed or
shoved them into the chimney and
shut the door, which can only be
opened from the outside. The boys
testified that the chimney made quite
a secure jail.
Miss Louise Booe left Saturday for
Jacksonville, where she will teacg
school this winter. The traveling bag
lost by Miss Booe on the Dunnellon
road a few days ago was found by a
colored man and returned to her.
J Wz. STEARITCLEAW
$ LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
'A r-TnT -c Mrnnn i td 1 etTlTC! 1
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
x PHOEBE 101
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
We Quote the Following Prices on Oysters
For the Season
Oysters in Shell, per bbL. . ... $2.00
Oysters per gallon solid measure . 1.25
Oysters in 5. gallon lots, per gallon ... 1.25
First class stock.. We ship in SANITARY SEAL PLUG carriers.
Let us have your orders.
Crystal Fish & Oyster Company
Crystal River Florida
Mr. Grover Puterbaugh has return
ed from his vacation near the mouth
of Crystal River and is again at his
pest in the Court Pharmacy.
Of Application for Charter of Marion
County Fair and Agricultural
Notice is hereby given that on the
3rd day of October, A. D. 1916, four
weeks after the first publication of
this notice, we will make application
to the Honorable W. S. Bullock, judge
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit-of the
state of Florida, in and for Marion
county, to become incorporated under
the laws of the state of Florida ap applicable
plicable applicable to corporations not for profit.,
under the following proposed charter.
J. M. MEFFEKT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
L. P. WILSON.
In Many Years are Now
TompM ri's Stable
Any one wanting mules should see them
before buying. Prices are riht and re remember
member remember they are the guaranteed kind.
Summer Tourist Fares
From Jacksonville to
New York and return... $35.00
.Baltimore and return ... 32.00
Philadelphia and return. .30.00
Washington and return.. 34.00
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
Asoury i'ark 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 Saturdav T
Philadelphia August 24, September 3, 14, 24, at 4 p. m.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot and cold, fresh and salt. Running water
in all : 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, Agt L. D. JONES, C. A. J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
Proposed Charter of Marion County
rair ana Agricultural Association
We, the undersigned, hereby desire
to become incorporated as a corpora corporation
tion corporation not for profit under the following
The name of this corporation shall
be the MARION COUNTY FAIR
AND AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIA ASSOCIATION,
TION, ASSOCIATION, its principal office to be in
Ocala, Marion county. Florida.
General Nature of the Object of this
The general nature of the object of
this corporation is:
(a) To acquire, own, lease and
control suitable grounds and build
ings for the exhibit of the products
of Marion county, rlorida;
(b)To provide facilities for the dis
play of live stock, agricultural, hor
ticultural, industrial, educational, me
chanical and manufactured products
of Marion county, Florida:
(c) To provide inducements to en
courage the citizens of Marion county
to improve the stock and to inspire
them to more efficient effort in the
development of the natural resources
of the county;
(d) To provide scientific and edu
cationaK advantages for the citizens
of Marion county, and to co-operate
with the United States department of
agriculture, and the Florida state de
partment, in the development of the
agricultural and other resources of
the county; i
(e) To provide for demonstration
work in agricultural, horticultural
educational and social lines in various
portions of the county;
(f) To provide entertainment and
amusement features during the period
J 1 f A
wnen inis corporation noias iairs;
(g) To do any and all things nec
essary for carrying out the above
Any resident of Marion county, Fla.,
may become a member of this asso association
ciation association by purchasing not less than
one share of stock and the payment
for stock subscribed for shall admit
any resident to full membership.
This association shall exist for a
period of ninety-nine years.
, ARTICLE V.
Subscribers and Their Residences
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla 12
W. T.. Gary, Ocala, Fla .
D. E. Mclver, Ocala, Fla 25
Jake Brown, Ocala, Fla 12
L. P. Wilson, Ocala, Fla 1
Anna Tweedy, Ocala, Fla 1
The affairs of this corporation are
to be managed by the following offi officers:
cers: officers: President, vice-president, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, treasurer, which are to be elect elected
ed elected by the board of directors at the
annual meetings, and by not less than
seven or more than thirteen directors
to be elected at the annual meeting
of the stockholders.
Temporary Officers s
President, J. M. Meffert; vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, D. E. Mclver; secretary,
Anna Tweedy; treasurer, L. P. Wil Wilson;
son; Wilson; directors, Jake Brown, A. C.
Cobb, D. E. Mclver, J. W. Davis, L.
K. Edwards, S. H. Blitch, E. L. Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, W. M. Gist, J. M. Meffert, W.
D. Cam, are to manage the affairs of
the corporation until the first election
of officers under this charter.
. The by-laws of the corporation are
to be made, altered or rescinded, by
the stockholders at their regular
meetings, or at special meetings call called
ed called for such purpose.
The highest amount of indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness to which this corporation shall
at any time subject itself shall not
The amount in value of the real
estate which this corporation may
hold shall be $25,000, subject to the
approval of the circuit judge for
Marion county, Florida.
J. M. MEFFERT.
W. T. GARY.
D. E. McIVER.
L. P. WILSON.
(Continued from Second Page )
(Continued from First Page)
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION.
On this day came personally before
me Anna Tweedy, to me well known,
who, being by me first duly sworn'
deposes and says: That she is one of
the subscribers who subscribed to the
charter upon which this oath and ac acknowledgement
knowledgement acknowledgement is endorsed; that it is
intended in good faith to carry out
the purposes and objects set forth
therein. ANNA TWEEDY.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this the 1st day of September, 1916.
(Seal) D. NIEL FERGUSON,
9-4-mon Notary Public.
buiu itscu vr. : as its ai iiauce
a forerunner of a greater torpedo at attack;
tack; attack; or. before the vessel blew up.
had it wirelessed information which
should bring upon the American squad squadron
ron squadron a superior force of the enemy in
The four dreadnaughts were steam
ing to surprise the regent's ships which
were known to be detailed to cut off
the American ships coming from the
gulf. Would surprii-enow meet counter
For a little louder, at least, God rode
In the hurricane. A war vessel slio
was a great ship with one mast jrone
was ashore and pounding to pieces
off Cape Ilattcras. Life savers were
trying to pet to the wreck, but she
had foundered deep and far out. The
Arizona's radio picked up the news
first at 2 o'clock. An hour later "more
news came. The life savers had res rescued
cued rescued some of the men from the wreck
ed ship, and wreckage was coming
ashore. The vessel was the armored
cruiser Gerel of the Pera class class-damaged
damaged class-damaged in the fight with the Arizona
so that when the storm came she did
not steer. Fifty officers and men had
been killed by gunfire. Of the re re-mainincr
mainincr re-mainincr GOO thirty-four had been saved.
When the news was brought him Bob
saw to It that word was passed nt once
How strage was war! The news
that the Gerel was lost with almost
all her crew had brought to Bob exulta exultation,
tion, exultation, triumph; yet. In the wild mael maelstrom
strom maelstrom of the sea off .Cape Ilatteras.
his countrymen were risking their lives
In little boats to save a score of that
crew that crew who in the morning
had shelled Virginia Beach. And.
likely enough. Inside the Ilatteras keys,
or in protected waters elsewhere, the
enemy submarines were waiting out
the storm, or along the coast they were
lurking on shelves of sand a hundred
feet below the surface. Well, at least
tonight they could not strike, and the
regent's air craft also must be useless.
But was not the gale beginning to les lessen?
sen? lessen? There was no doubt of It; and
through the clouds to the east there
was showing the gray of dawn.
Nellie Wendell, on hor knees by the
window of her room in her father's
house at Elgin, saw the dawn." The
news had come in the evening that the
s!:ips from Hampton Roads had been
engaged. They had driven off and
damaged several of the enemy's ships.
Nellie did not know certainly upon
which of the American ships Bob was.
She was not certain, indeed, that he
was upon any of them, but she be
lieved he had been in the battle. The
bulletin which came to Elgin gave no
account of American casualties; so, as
she waited for more definite word, she
prayed as those- who wait must often
pray in perfectly irrational petition.
She prayed that her husband had not
been killed. Of course if he was
killed, he was killed, and prayer could
not alter that: but thus that night Nel Nellie
lie Nellie had prayed as girls and women
like her were praying in ten thousand
With the dawn strangely there came
to her faith that her husband still was
safe. So convinced was she of it, some somehow,
how, somehow, that she bent her head In an ut utterance
terance utterance of thanksgiving to God for
having brought her husband through
the battle; then, humbly, fervently, she
petitioned that he still might be spared.
now empty and strange the big
house was! Bob was away, of course:
Jim also was gone. The door of his
room stood open. ITe was with his
regiment in Chicago, where there were
terrible mobs and rioting, the bulletins
said. Troops had fired and had been
fired upon: bombs had been thrown
and many militiamen killed. Was it
possible that Jim might have been in
greater danger that night than Bob?
building about -59x50, with equip equipment
ment equipment costing about $3000.
The company owns the wtst half of
the block its present plant is on, and
so "has plenty of room a jt expansion.
Mr. S. M. Stanley iiere from Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, Ga attending to business affairs.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
Ten-room residence on Adam3
street. Furnished or unfurnished. Haa
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 chirk-
en houses and runs. Moderate rent to
desirable tenant. Apply to Miss Jef
ferson Bell. Fhone 278. tf :
W. K. LANE, M. D., Trysiclan and
Surgeon, pecialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. La- Library Building, Ocala.
Florid n. tf
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract Z per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
You only pay for what you get, and
not for what the other fellow had
charged and did not pay for. Little'rf
Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Burson seamless hose at Little's
Shoe Parlor. 27-tf
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store
For service first, trace at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
WANTED Employment, by boy of
lb, at once. Strong and willing to
work. Would like position where ad advancement
vancement advancement is possible if services are
satisfactory. Address, "Work," care
The registration books for district
ope (Ocala) will be open for registra registration
tion registration from Wednesday noon to Satur Saturday
day Saturday noon of each week from the first
Monday in August until the second
Saturday in October, 1916. If you
have never registered in Marion
county this is your chance.
D. M. Brco,
mon-tf Supervisor .of Registration.
Do you suifer 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
We carry a full line of Thermos fill fillers.
ers. fillers. The Court Pharmacy. tf
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
FIRE INSURANCE j
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil-
ities are not surpassed in
HOLDER BLOCK J
OCALA ::: FLA. I
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOL
SALE, FOR RI-T AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOUND On road to Silver Springs,
boy's blue serge coat. Owner can
have same by calling at Star office
and paying for this ad. 10-2-3t
WANTED To borrow $1,500 at 8 per
cent on two good lots two blocks from
courthouse. Apply to Box 285, Ocala,
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 machin 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 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
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping; city and cistern
water. Rent reasonable. Mrs. P. H.
Gillen, No. 1 S. 5th St.
FOR SALE Very cheap, girl's bicy bicycle,
cle, bicycle, age 10 to 14 years. If interested
inquire of G. A. Nash. 29-6t
AUTO. FOR. SALE. CHEAP 1914
40-h.p. roadster in perfect condition,
fully equipped. Address .P. O. B. 47.
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three blocks from the
souare; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
WANTED To sed Maxwell roadster
in good condition, for $150. Time pay payments
ments payments if desired. Address Box 482,
Ocala, Fla. 28-tf
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
WANTED Carpenter-mechanic (col (colored)
ored) (colored) to do general repair and con construction
struction construction work at phosphate plant,
must be able also to do light black black-smithing.
smithing. black-smithing. Permanent position, house.
Address P. O. Box 123, Sparr, Fla. It
!-" r l- l r-nl I I V i J
- si rnWPC: ,i II lit
VS 1. 7 jr, i I .! B H I fe! I
Wrigley's is a constant friend
to teeth, breath, appetite and
The refreshment and comfort
of this toothsome, long-lasting
confection is within the reach
Its benefits are many its
cdst small. That's why it's
used around the world. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing else can take its place.
Write Wrigley's 1644
Kesner Building, Chicago
for the funny Spearmen's
3 a y yj k i
Kept right yj0 flavors
H YORK RETURN WO
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes MeaU Good on Any Ship.
Tickets iTow on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
Final Return Limit October 31st
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G, WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent j
Ticket Office, pier 1, Foot of Lib trty St, Jackson-ille, Florida.
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 a COMPANY
ACCOUNT OF CONFEDERATE VETERAN REUNION, OCT. 17-18-19
Tickets limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22rid
ATLANTIC COAST LIN
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Loan of $2500 wanted on improved
city property for three years. Insur Insurance
ance Insurance policy to cover entire amount.
Will pay ten per cent interest for first
year and eight per cent for balance of
time. Full particulars, write X. Y. Z.,
car Star office, Ocala. 9-30-6t
HAD BILIOUS ATTACKS
"My son nineteen years of age suf suffered
fered suffered frequently from bilious attacks.
My husban'd 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.
CURED HER CHILDREN OF COLDS
"During the past winter I haid oc occasion
casion occasion to give Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy to my two children, who were
at the time suffering from severe
cold 3. It proved to be the very medi
cine they needed," writes Mr3. Myron
J. Pickard, Memphis, N. Y. Obtain-,
able everywhere. Adv.
A nrv shipment of Crane's station stationer"
er" stationer" just in all styles. The Court
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's. x
GET RID OF THAT
There are few diseases that make
one fee more miserable than a dis disordered
ordered disordered stomach. Mrs. A. Wingale.
Gorman, N. Y., writes: "I began us us-inz
inz us-inz Chamberlain's Tablets about.
years ago. Ai that time I was hav-
mcr a ereat deal of trouble with t
. t a j "jl
stomach. I suffered rrreat
due to indigestion and constipation.
.Motnmg did me muca good until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets." Obtainrbla
Whe thirsty drink at Gerig
Ucala's popular coca-cola fountain.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 02, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06580
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 10 October
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