pjy jt 'w
. WEATIIER FORECAST
Partly cloudy tonight, showers in
south portion; showers Sunday except
fair northwest portion.
OCALA, FLOEIDA, SATUEDAY, OCTOBER U, 1916
VOL, 22 NO. 239
WRITES THE PRESIDENT TO THE
GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK
Withdrawal of National Guard from
the Border Would Invite Repeti Repetition
tion Repetition of Raids, Says Mr.
V Long Branch. Oct. 14.The emer
gency which caused the sending of
national guardsmen to the Mexican
. border "unhappily still exists,"- Presi-
dent Wilson wrote Governor Whit Whitman,
man, Whitman, of New York, Monday. He added
however, that he believed conditions
in Northern Mexico were improving
and "in the near future" it probably
" would be possible to "do more than
has been done to relieve the embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment under which the organized
militia regiments have necessarily
The president's letter was made
public today. It was written in reply
to one from Governor Whitman re regarding
garding regarding the New. York guardsmen on
; the border. The president said the
war department had advised him the
withdrawal of the militia at any time
since they were sent to the border
would likely have been followed by
' fresh border raids.
LETTER OF THE LAW
Will Not be Changed by the Episcopal
St. Louis, Oct. 14. The house of
deputies of the Episcopal general
convention rejected, the proposed
changes of the church canons, forbid forbidding
ding forbidding the re-marriage of persons di divorced
vorced divorced for causes arising after mar marriage.
riage. marriage. .' ,r ..-'V-'!''-'
AN APPRECIATION ;
". Mrs. William Dempsey Taylor
In the early morning of October
the fifth, nineteen hundred and six sixteen,
teen, sixteen, God sent his angel3 to carry
Mrs. William Dempsey Taylor (nee
Bessie MacKay) to her home with
him. In his infinite mercy he took
her before sorrow had touched her
joyous young life. While we cannot
understand why a life so useful, so
full of promise should be ended on
earth, yet death is,
"Just a going away into another
country, a beautiful mystery through
which we pass as through an open
gate with glad surprise "at the things
that shall be made plain, and with a
great sense of triumph,"
We know that our father cannot
make a mistake and that it was done
in love. .,
Not only we of the Presbyterian
church of Ocala, but the whole com community
munity community has sustained a loss, since she
built a road of "The Loving Heart"
all through her life.' She was a living
epistle of the greatest of all graces graces-love.
love. graces-love. It beamed from her refined fact
upon all about her, and it materialized
Into daily labors and tasks.
Hers was such a rare character that
it is impossible to express the love
and appreciation we feel. Since a
small child, as Bessie MacKay, she
wa3 in the Sunday school; then, unit unit-!
! unit-! ing with the church, she served in all
the branches of the work, at -different
times being teacher of the primary
class, secretary and treasurer of the
missionary society, singing- in the
choir, working in the aid society and
the embroidery circle..
. While fitted to"- erace the most
prominent places, she was uniformly
found doing the things which others
1 Lovely snirit. we know not where in
Paradise thy abiding place may be,
but we feel that it is near the deep,
jstill waters of rest, and in the love love-,S;!iadowed
,S;!iadowed love-,S;!iadowed green pastures of his ten-
.2 mess, until with the royal cortege
ycu shall return that day when the
king comes back. -T:"
v Kathleen C. Scott,
!" Of the Ladies' Missionary Society.
Virginia C. Condon,
Of the Ladies' Aid Society.'
Elizabeth II. Peek,
Of the Westminster Bible Class.
Mary M. McDowell,
Of the Embroidery Circle.
IcIVER BOUGHT A MAXWELL
Ilr. D. E. Mclver yesterday after
noon bought one of the new five-pas
sr.'-er Maxwells, for the use of his
';ru!y. Mr. Peyton Bailey of the
txwell agency sold the car. to Mr.
fclver. Mr, Mclver like many others
: convinced that the Maxwell offer-
i f;rr eater value for the price than
Russia and Japan Protest Against
Concessions by China for
Peking, Oct. 14. Japan and Russia
have protested against concessions
for railway construction in this coun country
try country granted to Americans.
COMING TO OCAU
In Company with Army Officers, He
. Will Take a Look at Silver
. Springs and Silver River
Congressman Clark has phoned
from Gainesville to Mr. R. A. Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford that he is coming over from
Gainesville, in company with some
army officers, to visit Silver Springs,
and will be glad to see as many of our
citizens as can 'meet,, him.
The party will arrive at the Ocala
House some time between 10 a. m.
In view of the improvements to the
river, the possible canal and ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition plant, the Star suggests that our
representative j citizens meet Mr.
Clark and the officers, and secure one
of the yachts at the springs to take
the party down the run.
WOQDMEN DAY AT THE FAIR
Fort King Camp Held an Interesting
Meeting and Filled Its
Friday evening Fort King Camp No.
14, W. O. W., met in regular semi
monthly session transacting much
important business. v
"'At this meeting 'it '-""was definitely
decided to hold a Woodmen's day on
the opening day of the' Marion County
Fair, Nov 28th, at which time there
will be a number of Uniform Rank
companies from over the state pres present.
ent. present. A competitive drill will be held,
the companies competing for prizes to
be named later, and at this time will
also be completed the formation of a
battalion in the regiment to which the
local Uniform Rank company : is at attached.
tached. attached. Capt. Chas. E. Harris, of this
city, who has charge of the arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the Uniform Rank meet
ing, assures the Woodmen of Marion
and surrounding counties that they
will make no mistake in planning now
to be present as they will find that
feature of the order a most interest
ing item in the day's diversions.
During the evening Sov. J. G. Fer
guson was-elected to fill an unexpired
term as consul commander of Fort
King Camp, and Sov. J. T. Felts was
elected as escort to fill the unexpired
term of Sov. D. E. Busier, resigned.
The camp had as a visitor Sovereign
Hiers of Oxford. 1
FLORIDA BOYS REVIEWED
BY GENERAL FUNSTON
A special from Laredo to the
Gainesville Sun says: The Florida
regiment passed in review before
General Funston this afternoon. Flor
ida will relieve New Hampshire on
patrol duty Monday and then the boys
will see regular war life. Our camp
is in fine shape and none of the
Gainesville boys are complaining.
The Agatheridan Society has been
divided into three divisions. The third
division had its first meeting Friday,
Oct. 13, when the program was as fol follows:
Subject: Columbus Day.
Essay, "Pre-Columbus Day Discov Discoverers"
erers" Discoverers" -Gladys Osborn:
Essay, "Influence that Brought
About the Discovery of America"
Mary Harriet Livingston.
Essay, "Christopher Columbus"
This being the day for the election
of officers, the following- were elect elected:
ed: elected: President, Linn Sanders; vice pres president,
ident, president, Emma Perry; secretary, Roscoe
Meffert; sergeant-at-arms, Ellen
Caroline Harriss, Reporter.
Blalock Brothers, 107, Oklawaha
avenue, have established a curb gaso
line filling station. Open from 6 a. m.
to 9:30 p. m. 6-1 m
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising- Flour. At all grocers.
AFTER THE DLAV
Submarine Sighted by the Boric was
in Full Chase of a Danish
New York, Oct. 14. The eastbound
German submarine sighted yesterday
about 200 miles east of New York by
the WTiite Star Line freighter Bo vie.
apparently was chasing the Danish
passenger steamer Hellig i Olav, ac according
cording according to the recital of persons on
board the Bovic. The submarine's na nationality
tionality nationality was not ascertained. The
Bovic, fearing attack, put on full
speed. When last seen the Hellig
Olav was apparently trying to escape.
CARRIED NO CONTRABAND
The Hellig Olav carried seventy seventy-three
three seventy-three cabin passengers when she left
here for Copenhagen Representatives
of the Scandinavian-American Line
sent the steamer a wireless asking
for particulars. Officials of the line
said she carried no contraband and
didn't believe the captain would try to
escape a submarine.
Five Lives Lost and Many Injured in
an Accident Near Green
. Cove Springs
Jacksonville, Oct. 14. Five negroes
are reported killed and twenty or
more hurt when the logging train of
the Dowling-Shands Lumber Co. left
the track near Green Cove Springs
To be Held by the Woman's Club in
Honor of Mrs. Zewadski
At the executive board meeting of
the Woman's Club Friday afternoon
it was decided to hold a memorial
service in honor of Mrs. Wl" K. Zewad Zewadski,
ski, Zewadski, former president of the club.
-The family and ministers of the
city will be invited to be present. The
different organizations to which Mrs.
Zewadski belonged will also be invit invited
ed invited to be present, the president of
each society making a short talk.
C Mrs. Burford of the Woman's Club,
will Be the Club's representative to
speak of some of the many virtues of
this highly esteemed woman.
It is desired to pay this mark of re respect
spect respect not only to a good woman, but
a very efficient officer of the club for
the? short while she served, and it is
believed her influence will have a last lasting
ing lasting effect, upon the club members and
the community at large.
SONS OF VETERANS
The Sons of Veterans met at the
courthouse. last night with a rather
The meeting authorized Commander
Mclver to appoint delegates to rep represent
resent represent the camp at Tampa next week,
and Mr. Mclver will announce the
names as soon as he can choose the
Mr. Mclver requests the Star to
say that camp dues should be paid at
once in order to meet the necessary
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
The Triangle comedy at the Temple
last night was a side-splitter, and the
"Girl and the" Game" was even more
than usually thrilling.
The, picture tonight, "Don Quixote,"
in which De Wolf Hopper is the leader,
will be a very fine one. Hopper's ex
traordinary talents on the legitimate
stage seem added to rather than
otherwise in movies. The Hearst pic
torial will also appear.
The Temple will have good plays
all next week. They will be as fol follows:
lows: follows: ;
Monday Lenore Ulrich in "The In
. Tuesday Frances Nelson and E. K.
Lincoln in "The Almighty Dollar."
Wednesday Marguerite Clark in
uicuia vi x ecu. ..
Thursday Vivian Martin in "Her
KENDRICK W. C. T. U.
A Parcel Post Sale we expect, to give
And no matter where you live;
Will you please send us a parcel fair ?
Which shall be sold when we are all
Please send to the address below,
And no one shall ever know
What it contains until the time,
It is sold for a silver dime.
And you shall have our thanks with
In closing I remain 'as ever, your
friend, J. M. Fennel,
Kendrick, Fla., Friday, Oct. 13.
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.
THE SAME STORM
Hurricane that Devastated St. Thomas
is Now in the Gulf of
Washington, Oct. 14. Hurricane
warnings have been sent to shipping
in the Gulf of Mexico. "'A.-storm is re reported,
ported, reported, moving toward f the Yucatan
channel in the path of shipping. It is
believed to be the same storm which
swept the Danish West ; Indies early
in the week. It. was central this
morning in the vicinity of Swann Isl Island.
BOARD OF TRADE
A Well Attended and Interesting
Meting of the Commercial
Friday night was C the regular
monthly meeting night" of the board
of trade. There were! about fifteen
members present when I the president
called the meeting to order, and the
number rapidly increased to twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five or more. v ""N ..
The question of Ocala making an
effort to secure the Masonic home and
orphanage was fully discussed, with
the result of a committee of five be being
ing being appointed to make investigations
and get offers of contributions of land
or other things of value as induce
ments toward having the : committee
from the grand lodge locate the. insti institution
tution institution at Ocala.
Organization of the Central Florida
chamber of commerce was discussed.
No action taken.
Correspondence concerning the es establishment
tablishment establishment of : a business college &t
Ocala was brought before the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, as information, and the secretary
.was instructed to handle the matter.
Committee appointed at the last
meetinff of the board to look into the
freight rate question, comparatively
between Ocala and Jacksonville and
Gainesville and Jacksonville, for- the
purpose of ascertaining whether any
irregularities or discriminatory rates
existed, made its report showing that
the difference in freight rates was
due to greater mileage to Ocala and
that no discrimination was discern
Secretary ; called attention to the
fact that he had received forty letters
asking for information, booklets, etc.,
from parties who had stated that the
name of the Ocala board of trade had
been seen in the Florida First adver advertising,
tising, advertising, and that it was likely that a
good many more of the inquiries had
also secured our address from the
Florida First ads. who did not men
tion that fact.
Tampa's trade extension Ctour, its
objects, purposes, etc., was taken up
and discussed at length. Some were
of the opinion that it would possibly
tend toward taking business that
might otherwise be given the .whole .wholesalers
salers .wholesalers of Ocala, and that the merch merchants
ants merchants and wholesalers of Ocala should
have their attention called to the tour
before this body takes any steps to
ward getting a meeting for the men
of the tour. A committee of one was
appointed to ;. call on the Ocala mer merchants
chants merchants and get their views and senti sentiments
ments sentiments regarding Tampa's trade tour
and make report to the board before
taking further steps in the matter."
Owing to a number of important
matters that will be coming up fre fre-uenqtly
uenqtly fre-uenqtly during the winter, it was
moved and carried that during the
winter we have two meeting nights
each month, and the second and fourth
Friday nights were named as meeting
The question of making an effort to
get the delegates who attend the
farmers' union at Palatka in Novem November
ber November to come to Ocala was taken up
and the importance of the opportunity
was forcibly brought to the attention
of the meeting. Ocala will have a
large delegation in Palatka during
the meeting in November for the pur purpose
pose purpose of bringing them to Ocala. Spe Special
cial Special low rates on the railroad have
been assured. The fair association
has and is giving its co-operation to
get the delegates here during the fair.
Mr Barritt, president of the farmers
union, has assured us that he would
use his best efforts to assist us in the
matter, and it looks good for a big
crowd of the farmer delegates to be
headed this way. '"V, ; v :
9 The meeting was interesting and
several questions of importance were
Meeting adjourned at 10:15.
" 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
lor. 1 27-tf
Progressive Candidate Parker Poured
Hot Shot Into Teddy and
Geo. W. Perkins
New York, Oct. 14. Declaring the
return of Theodore Roosevelt and
George W Perkins to the republican
party showed that political honor is
as little regarded as the peace treaty
of nations, John M. Parker, of New
Orleans, -progressive vice presidential
candidate today pleaded for the re reelection
election reelection of President Wilson; He
spoke at a reception given bin by
progressives; Mr. Parker dwelt at
length, with the part Roosevelt and
Perkins took in the efforts made to
unite the progressive and republican
Editor Star: Well my furlough has
ended; at least it had reached the
limit of time that I could remain at
home and reach the front in time to
answer at roll call before I would be
marked "absent without leave," in
which case all of the sweetness of the
time spent at home would be elim-.
mated by what would follow. So now,
here I am out on the long, broad
piazza of the loved old home, about
to say "goodbye" to the dear ones
sheltered by its roof, and .whose faces
I was destined not to see again for
three long years -three historic years,
pi egnant with hardships, trials, per perplexities,
plexities, perplexities, sanguinary conflicts, victor
ies, defeats, joys, sorrows and in fact
almost every phase of experience that
humanity could encounter -I say that
advisedly, for it is a fact that through
it all there were, here and there,
pleasant and enjoyable events running
through it all like threads of silk in a
woof of wool. I began the good-byes
with my two brothers who were too
young to enter the service, then my
sister then in her early teens, then
with father who kissed me on the
cheek and said, "It is unnecessary for
me to remind you, for we know you
Will do your duty as a man." Then
last; of. all was mother. She with a
long, crushing embrace and kisses on
cheeks and lips, said, "Good-bye,
Laurie. May God bless and protect
you, and send you back to us, some
day, sound and well." And now I had
lingered to the last precious moment,
so went out to the gate and was
driven off for the railroad station,
with my eyes looking back at the dear
bid home and the group on the piazza
as long as I could see them. Ah! me!
Little did I dream then that in speak-,
ing those good-byes, that I .was bid bidding
ding bidding farewell forever to the ante
bellum life as it existed then on the
old Southern plantations! That ideal
life where the mingling and associa
tion of cultured, courteous and chival-
ric men and beautiful, v accomplished
and refined women in the conditions
and environments then prevailing,
constituted a mortal social existence
of peace, pleasure, purity and happi happiness
ness happiness the like of which this world has
nowhere else ever seen since Paradise
was lost. What though the Code
Duelo was in every gentleman's li library;
brary; library; it served a far better, purpose
of adjusting "questions of honor"
than the barbarous hip-pocket prac practice
tice practice of these days, though truth to
tell, those of the hip-pocket brigade of
today could have found no place in
the glorious old life of which I write.
Do not understand me now as advo
cating the re-establishment of the
Code Duelo for these times. I do not.
Present conditions forbid it. The so social
cial social zones existing then do not obtain
now. Then -they were as welL, defined
as the geographic circles around the
surface of the earth, the lines being
marked by intellect, culture, "refine "refinement
ment "refinement and good breeding. No so now
more the pity. Yes, I bid all of
the old life farewell when I left the
old home at the end of my furlough,
for when I saw it. again three years
later, they had been shattered forever,
but in my memory the perfume of the
roses hang around them still. But 1
must get on back to my company and
resume my duties at the front. I will
not dwell on the journey back to the
camp. It is sufficient to say that I
arrived there safe, sound and .sober
and in due time to prevent being re reported
ported reported "absent without leave And
now after telling you of the pleasant
time I had on my furlough I am go going
ing going to record the most awful and hor horrible
rible horrible experience I passed through dur during
ing during the whole war. There were many
other places where the hardships and
fruffering were very, very great, but
in my opinion these that I am about
to relate reached the climax of human
endurance. I do not believe there was
any other time or place during the
civil war that equalled it. It may be
that in the world war now going on,
there may have been, some time and
place where the suffering, horrors and
terrible conditions may have been as
great, but I doubt even that. I am
speaking of the scenes and exper-
WILL TBY TO
Object of the Anti-Carranza Move Movement
ment Movement Recently Launched
Washington," Oct. 14. The 1 Le Le-galista
galista Le-galista movement in Mexico is an at at-tempt
tempt at-tempt by anti-Carranza interests to
injure President Wilson's change of
reflection, according to Mexican Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Designate Arredondo. They
believe if Hughes is elected they will
have another chance to present their
case. Mr. Arredondo said he meant
no reflection on the republican party
by the statement.
iences passed through and endured by
the garrison of Battery Wagner, on
Morris Island, S. C, during "the last
three days and nights before it was
evacuated. The Edisto Rifles consti constituted
tuted constituted a part of the force that made up
the garrison. I think I told in a pre previous
vious previous number, that the federals had
landed on Long Island and after
building masked batteries on the end
of that island nearest to Morris and
making whatother preparations they
thought necessary, began a heavy
bombardment of the south end of
Morris Island, in which their land
batteries were aided by the fleet then
in Charleston harbor. The creek sep separating
arating separating the two islands is not very
wide and timing themselves so as to
meet conditions, they carried on a
heavy bombardment until the tide was
down and then made an assault with
infantry" and succeeded in effecting a
landing, driving back the small force
cf Confederate troops opposing them.
The Confederates had never made any
special effort to fortify that end of
the island, relying on Battery Wag Wagner
ner Wagner which reached across the island
near the center, and our troops, after
a sharp resistance of the enemy while
they were effecting a landing, grad-j
ually retired, fighting as they came
until they got under the protection of
the guns f Battery Wagner. A day
or two after the Federals landed they
made a heavy assault on Wagner af after
ter after havipg first heavily bombarded it
by fleet and land batteries. It was
a very disastrous assault for theFed theFed-erals,
erals, theFed-erals, resulting in their being repuls repulsed
ed repulsed with heavy losses in dead and
wounded. One regiment, the 54th, of
Massachusetts, colored troops, was
practically destroyed. : They were
nearly all mulattoes, and commanded
by white officers, the colonel of the
regiment being R. G. Shaw, who was
killed in the assault. The well known
Shaw memorial by Saint Gaudens was
placed on the Boston common jn 1897.
The attack was desperate and some
of the assailants reached the narapet
of the fort and fell inside when killed,
or wounded, and when they were re repulsed
pulsed repulsed and fled the ground in front of
the fort'was thickly strewn with the
dead and -they were all buried in one
long, wide, deep trench, including Col.
Shaw, when truce was had for bury burying
ing burying the dead. This assault was on the
18th of July, '63. A short while after
that they made another assault but
it was not as vigorous and vicious as
the first and was also repulsed with
heavy loss to the enemy. After that
they settled themselves down to cap capture
ture capture the fort by a system of sapping
and mining,all the while subjecting
the fort, day after day, to bombard bombardment
ment bombardment by, fleet and land, and vicious
and accurate rifle firing by a, selected
bunch of sharpshooters. The garrison
in Wagner, after being under heavy
five all day, had to work all night re repairing
pairing repairing as far as possible, the damage
done by day. Morris Island is all
sand -no trees or vegetation on it of
any kind and is rough and rolled up
into irregular ridges and sand dunes
by the wind storms which have swept
over it for ages, the ocean beach be being
ing being the only smooth place along which
any one could very well travel, and
then only when the tide was down;
and the beach was swept by the guns
of the federal fleet. The fort was
built of sand and sand bags and the
water used by the garrison was ob obtained
tained obtained by sinking barrels into the
sand and allowing the sea water to
seep through the sand into the bar barrels.
rels. barrels. Of course it was always brack brackish
ish brackish at best, and often insufficient to
meet the demands.' The duty of gar garrisoning
risoning garrisoning the fort had now become
hard, gruelling and hazardous, and
the garrison was changed every four
or five days and fresh troops placed
in charge. On the first day of Sep September
tember September '63 a battalion of our regiment,-deluding
the Edisto Rifles,
with other troops, were sent over "to
relieve the force then on duty there,
and composed the garrison the last
five days before the fort was evac
uated by the Confederates, and the
Edisto Rifles were among the last to
leave when it was evacuated on the
night of the 6th of September. The
Federal flag was flying over one angle
of the fort while the last of the Con-
OF THE ARMIES TO RESIST THE
Struggle Renewed with Intensity on
the Somme Berlin Claims Loss
of 2,000,000 Men to Russians,
French and British
London,; Oct. 14. The Germans
themselves are keeping up the strug struggle
gle struggle on .the Somme front which was
renewed Thursday with a heavy
Anglo-French, attack. Last night they
re-occupiel a part of Ablaincourt and
nearby trenches. They were immed
iately rejected by a French attack.
however, Paris asserted. The French
claim an advance on Malassise ridge
along the Bouchavesnes-Moislains
NOTHING DOING IN MACEDONLi
A; London official statement said
nothing worth reporting had occur-
ed east, of the Struma river, in Mace
CANT BE MANY' MILLIONS LEFT
A critic for Berlin in a semi-official
news agency declared that ninety
British and French divisions, totalling
more than a million men, have been
virtually annihilated in the Somme
battle. The agency said that figures
obtained from Swis3 sources placed
the Russian losses from' June 1st to
October 2nd at-about one million men.
FERDINAND TO THE FRONT
A Bucharest dispatch said that
King Ferdinand of Rumania would
take personal command of the Rus Russian
sian Russian and Rumanian armies.
FRENCH CRUISER SUNK
Berlin today' announced that the
French cruiser Rigel was sunk by a
submarine in the Mediterranean Oct.
2nd."' -I: '1
federates marched quietly out of the
sally-port and thence through the
sand dunes to Cu mining's Point where
we made our "get away" in small
boats to Forts Johnson and Sumter
which we successfully- accomplished
with the loss of one small boat con
taining Major F. F. IWarley of the
2nd artillery, and a few others, which
was captured by the "enemy. As I
have already said, the service during
the last five days at Wagner was tha
severest and most horrible experience
I passed through during the entire
war. The first two days the enemy
kept up a regular bombardment of
the fort from their land batteries and
the fleet, but when night came on
they would cease and we would spend
the night in hard continuous work
trying to repair some of the damage
done, and we had a couple of little
mortars that we could still use, but
the enemy had by that time worked
their way so close up that we had to
cut the fuses so short that when the
shells would, explode some of the
fragments would come back in th
fort. We could and did, also throw
hand grenades over into their trench
es, but we were able to do this for
only the first two nights. The third
day at early dawn the enemy opened
on us with every available gun on
land and sea, and for three days and
nights without a moment's cessation
and with redoubled fury, they hurled
upon us, 8, 10 and 15-inch Ehells at
the rate of about fifty a minutel The
boom of the guns and the roar of
bursting shells" and the hammering
and battering upon the fort were aw-'
f ul, deafening and horrifying. Before
it had gone on for twenty-four hours
every gxra in the fort had been dis
mounted and the parapet torn and
shot to pieces. The troops were all
crowded into the bomb-proof, except
a few that we had to keep out on the
parapet as sentinels. These were re
lieved every thirty minutes, unless as
was often the case, the shells of the
enemy had put them off of duty for
ever. The bodies of those shot off the
parapet while on duty, if killed, lay
out on the ground, for to attempt to
bury them would only result in the
death or wounding of those sent out
to perform that duty. When the of officer
ficer officer wenf out with men to relieve
those on duty, he would often find the
place vacant and the dead body of the
sentinel lying below on the ground. If
ha was only wounded an effort would
be made to get him Into the Iomb Iomb-proof,
proof, Iomb-proof, and this was sometimes suc successfully
cessfully successfully done. The bomb-proof wa.i
constrocted of large, heavy timbers
and encased and covered with sand
and turf about twelve or fifteen feet
thick, but it was never intended to
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT D AT EXCEPT SUNDAY ,-
BITTIXGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, Geaeral BIneer Port V. LaTenod, Bods
X H. BeaJamlM, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., potoffice as aecoad claw matter.
tne year, la advance....
Fix months. In a-irance ...
Three months, in advance.
One month. In advance....
GERMAN SUBMARINES ON
THE AMERICAN COAST
The sword of the German navy
found the weakest place in the allied
armor when it lunsred across the sea
and struck allied and .neutral ships
near the American coast.
The number of vessels sunk was
few in comparison with the bulk of
the ships in the trade between Amer
ica and allied ports, but the panic
caused was a forecast of what will i
happen if the attack is repeated in
At present it isn't known whether
there was one submarine or several;
whether the assailant vessel, if there
was but one, has taken to the high
seas on its road for home, or whether
it has retired to a secret base in
some secluded spot on the American
coast, to. replenish its stock of tor torpedoes
pedoes torpedoes and return to the attack. In
either event, it is undeniable that
what has been done can be done again
and in the next few weeks a concert concerted
ed concerted attempt to blockade the American
coast by means of Teuton submarines
may be made; It's much easier for
German undersea boats to attack
merchant ships off the American than
off the British, French or Italian
coasts, and it is much more difficult
for the allied war vessels to defend
If such a blockade is put in effect,
it will harm this country as much or
more than it will Great Britain or
France. It will cripple if not utterly
destroy our foreign trade, bring on
all our people financial disaster, and
to very many intense suffering.
It i3 useless to blame the Germans
for this. They are correct and con consistent
sistent consistent in their policy of ruthlessness.
As this paper said some time ago, the
, Germans do not mean to he cruel, j
even when they drown women and
children or drop hjgh explosives on
them. Their idea is to be as inexor inexorable
able inexorable as a law of nature. They apply
this policy not only to their enemies
but to neutrals. America has suffer suffered
ed suffered from it comparatively little, but
our turn may come, and probably wilt
It doesn't have to come, and will
not come if our government has the
spunk of a yellow dog. We have as
much right, to defend ourselves and
set aside international law as Ger Germany
many Germany has. '.'
According to the rules now in force,
if a big British or French liner is held
up by a German submarine four miles
from Sandy Hook, the submarine may
order the liner's passengers and crew
into boats, and then loot and sink the
liner, or if the liner tries to escape
may sink it with all on board, even
though half a dozen American war warships
ships warships are present. This was almost
done in the case of the liner Stephano.
This vessel coming in was halted by
tho,U-53, its passengers and crew
ordered into boats and then sunk.
Many of the passengers were women,
some with babies in their arms. Sev Several
eral Several were Americans. When the ship
was sunk, all were in open boats, fifty
miles out at sea. There would have
been great suffering and perhaps
death among them if a number of
American war vessels which happen happened
ed happened to be in the vicinity had not gone
to the rescue. V v -.
How long does cnyone suppose it
will be, in such a campaign, before
the tragedy of the Lusitania is re repeated?
peated? repeated? ...
How do our people relish the idea
of having their shipments of grain,
meat and cotton to Europe rendered
uncertain, if not entirely stopped,
with' the result of the price falling
lower than it was before the war?
Our government does not have to
put up with anything of this sort. It
has a good-sized navy, and has the
power a3 well as the right to shove
the disaster away from our shores. If
pur cruisers and destroyers steamed
up and down our coasts looking for
predatory submarines, or guarding
the liners and merchant ships; if our
government said, and showed the dis disposition
position disposition to back up its words, that
such a blockade meant war, there
would be no blockade and there would
be no war.
We hear a lot of silly slush about
Mr. Wilson keeping us out of war.
Nobody but a hare-brained fool could
have got this country into war witb
either Germany or the allies since the
European conflifit began. Neither side
would have dared to take any step
that it knew would add America to its
' enemies. ',".'..'
The Central Powers abuse and in insult
sult insult us, and the allies sneer at us, be because
cause because we stay out of the. war and
make money. None of them hive any
right to do so. This country did not
bring on the war. It has a right to
sell its goods. It hasn't done anything
that the other nations "wouldn't do, or,
or a smaller scale, haven't done. They
have all sold guns and ammunition to
everybody who would buy, including
the enemies of their own govern governments.
ments. governments. America has been more just
and more merciful to the rest of the
world than any other nation. It would
be as brave or braver than any if it
ever realized the necessity. "V
America badly needs a leader." It
wants n man who need not be very
.One year, In advance ...$.00
Sir month, in advance.. 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One month, in advance 18
For Vice President
For United States Senator
For Congressman Second District -Frank
: W. V. Knott.
For Secretary of State
II. Clay Crawford.
For State Treasurer
J. C. Luning.
For State Superintendent of Schools
W. N. Sheats.
For Justices Supreme Court
; Jefferson B. Browne.
R. F. Taylor.
For Railroad Commissioner
Royal C. Dunn.
For Adjutant General
J. Clifford R. Foster.
For the House of Representatives
- W. J. Crosby.
L. S. Light.
For County Judge
J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. H. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public' Schools
J. H. Brinson.
For Tax Assessor
Alfred Ayer. '-
For Tax Collector
W, W. Stripling.
wise, for the course to follow is ob
vious, but one who is more than ordi
narily brave and strong and unselfish!
Such a man as Abraham Lincoln or
Robert E. Lee. There is no such-man
in public life today. A great catas
trophe would bring many such to the
surface but if there was now one such
man in the right place, there would be
no danger of trouble.
The recent meeting of Masons in
Ocala was a most auspicious even
for the city as well, we hope, as pleas
ant for the visitors. It brought to
Ocala between 150 and 200 men o
the highest type in the state, mem
bers of one of the great orders tha
are the main bulwarks of fraternity
and freedom. Thursday night the hal
was thronged, and the work of the
third or Master Mason's degree was
put on and taught in the most thor
ough and impressive manner.
. The boys of almost every high
school in Florida, except Ocala, are
placing football today. Our boys are
anxious to play, but their parents will
Lot let them. The Star would advise
the parents to let the boys have a free
hand, or rather a free foot. Keeping
out of danger, or keeping others out
of danger so presistently," is making
this nation so flabby that soon it
won't be able to protect itself against
The Tribune knows of but one
standard by which party loyalty can
be judged and that is by adherence to
or acquiescence in the decision of the
recognized authority of the party.
This position must be taken, what whatever
ever whatever one's own opinion about the right
or wrong of the decision, the facts and
circumstances attending it or the jus justice
tice justice of the decree. : We are
not aware that the stand the Tribune
has taken is by any means on "the
popular side." On the other hand,, we
fear that on the present issue, those
who refuse to accept the party ver- j
diet will greatly outnumber those who
do accept it. But this does not alter
the fact that," from the standpoint of
party duty, our position is the correct
one. So, we cannot be accused of
seeking "the popular side." rTampa
The Tribune has taken an entirely
correct position. It had a right to
support Catts if it wanted to until
Knott was declared the nominee. After
that it was its duty to support Knott
and it hasn't failed in its duty. 1 As
the Star-expected to make the same
sacrifice "of its personal feelings the
Tribune, has made, it can understand
the Tribune, and is sorry for those
The Sumter County Times, printed
in the section where Will Knott made
his home for many years," says:
"We believe in standing by the de decisions
cisions decisions of our courts of last resort.
Remember that the court decides upon
the evidence and the law, and not
upon rumors and reports. Of times
reports are exaggerated, and when
sifted down do not prove as we heard
them. We have never been
inclined to indulge in any personali personalities
ties personalities in the Knott-Catts controversy.
We have been waiting the decision of
the court and ready to abide its de decision.
cision. decision. We are urging the people now
to support;Mr. Knott because we be believe
lieve believe hira to be the real nominee of
the primary election. Personally, too,
we know, Mr. Knott and we do not be believe
lieve believe he would have been a party to a
fraudulent nomination." v
- 4 h t
Copyril;i. 1S16. by the Chicago
. ,-. Tribune
(Continued from Yesterday)
Fog and chill weather were over me
Hudson. In Illinois the night was
warnf and clear, with a great yellow
harvest moon over the trees outside
Agnes' window. The window, was up.
The girls could hear Nathan Ashby's
heavy step crunching the dry leaves
on the walk as he came home at mid midnight
night midnight from the factory which was
working twenty-four hours a day mak making
ing making cartridges for the army. From the
window which looked toward the town
one might see the flames from the
stacks glaring scarlet above the little
Nathan Ashby entered the house and
ascended the stairs with slower step
than usual for him; then, as he went
to his room, his step steadied. His
wife opened the bedroom door. He
stooped and kissed her.
"The regent has taken New York.
Nathan," she said to him tremulously.
"Yes, mother." Nathan Ashby's big
hand was on his little wife's shoulder.
which was shaking. "Well, we ship
ped 200,000 cartridges to Jim today."
"To Jim, .Nathan?"
"To Jim, mother, or or for him
(Dome on, mother. I'm awful tired."
The bedroom door shut.
"To Jim or for him!" the girls In the
guest room heard. Agnes, who was
mechanically j giving her beautiful
brown hair "one hundred brushes,'
threw-down her brush upon the floor
and flung herself upon the bed in sud
den, hysterical weeping. "What do I
care how I look If he can't see me?"
""Nellie kissed her tenderly. "You
reflllv Jov. him. dear?"
"Oh, I don't' know! Oh, Nellie, Nel
lie; why did this awful war have to
come? Everything was all right be
fore; "every one was happy; we were
going to get married and and then
this crazy madness came and no one
tried to stop it Oh, it makes me rag
lng furious sometimes furious at Jim.
at all mankind. I did love him, but he
couldn't have loved me or he'd never
'That's not true." v
! Where are we?"
"I don't know, but we'd better make
for the shore."
"It's not near dawn yet; I can't see
a glint of light"
"No, but the tide's stopped running.
We'll be drifting back to New York.'
"Of course." Beatrice Logan picked
up the bit of board which she had used
She Aided Jim In Bringing the Raft
Against the West Bank.
for a, paddle ana with it she aided Jim
in,, bringing the raft against the wes
bank of the river. ? The float grounded
In shallow wafer and Jim stole to the
shore. How far up they had drifted
he could not guess, but after crossing
the tracks of the West Shore railroad
he came to a sheer, abrupt wall of
rock reaching up far Into the black
mist lie was somewhere at the" foot
of the Palisades.. Tie crept along can
HEALTH AND BEAUTY.
Sanford, Fla. "For woman's troubles
as well as nervous enervation and depres depres-.
. depres-. sion, Dr. Pierce's
tion is xhe best
remed v that I know
of. After being
uouig me gcjou,
nl4nin1t Trrn n 4-lis.
li one thing needed to
i&j? f, brinS about the
rA.-. rM y restoration of my
m'fs-s r health. It made me
lake on flesh
brought back color to my pale thin cheeks
and gave me more blood. I knew of this
medicine from other members of my
family, all of whom cannot speak too
highly of it, and it was the only medicine
that made a well woman of me." Miss
Cora Lee Ham kick, Magnolia and Tenth
bts banford, 1 ls
, Health always brings "wealth of beauty.
A healthy state of the system comes with
iJoctor .tierce 8 b avonte Frescnption.
It s a medicine ; prepared lor woman s
ailments it cures those derangements
and weaknefses which make a woman s
ufe miserable. ;
It is prepared from nature's roots and
herbs and does not contain a particle o!
alcohol or any. narcotic. It's not a secret
prescription for its ingredients are printed
on the wrapper.
Women are earnestly advised to take
it for irregular or painful periods, back
ache,- headache, displacement, catarrhal
condition, hot flashes, swllow complexion
If you are a sufferer, if your daughter,
mother, sister need help, get Dr. Pierce's
r avonte iTescnption in liquid or table
form from any medicine dealer to-day.
Write Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., for free book on woman's
,The elugttssh tircr can be cured by tie
use of SJr. i'; :.rt: s .ricssaat yeiiets.-
tlousiy, pausing maxij umes ro listen,
till he found an ascent to the top of
the sheer cliffs. Then he came upon a
great camp a strange, unsentineled,
unguarded refugee camp-lit by the
embers of fires which glowed here and
there in irregular spots. As Jim crept
close he could hear babies crying and
women crooning to them anxiously and
trying to quiet them.
"Ob, baby, baby, I've got nothing for
you I I couldn't get anything to eat to
night!" wailed one poor mother.
The regent's soldiers, Jim had heard,
gave little concern to such camps ex
cept to take out all men of military
age. Half an hour later Jim returned
to the raft
"We're still well within the regent's
lines,? he reported to Beatrice Logan.
"There's a big refugee camp just above
with the regent' Infantry billeted be beyond.
yond. beyond. I found a kid, a regular boy
scout, who was sleeping on the ground.
He says he knows where every watch
is stationed, and he made a map for
me to show how we can get through
here and where we can hide during
the day. The kid wanted to come with
me, but If he was caught guiding me
I suppose they'd shoot him, so I
wouldn't let him follow."
North of the ruins of New York the
regent's army appeared merely to be
maintaining the positions It had .taken
during the siege. Their Immediate ob objectives
jectives objectives were In other quarters. Jim
learned from refugees that an army
was moving against New England.
During the siege of Manhattan a col column
umn column ,r had taken Bridgeport and cap captured
tured captured the Cartridge works and manu manufactories
factories manufactories of rapid fire guns ami the
rifle and cartridge factories of New
Haven. Another column, moving into
New Jersey, had taken the powder
works and arsenals about Dover. The
regent's armies were marching farther
now In both directions. One was ad
vanclng upon Hartford and Spring Springfield.
field. Springfield. The other, cutting across ?w
Jersey and capturing the powder plants
at Parlin and Fompton lakes, was
moving toward the. great gun works
at Bethlehem. The third army, landed
upon the Delaware coast from trans transports,
ports, transports, was co-operating with this col column.
umn. column. It had taken the munition plants
at Carney's Point and was moving
"But boys been movin' west every everything
thing everything movable In way of machinery,"
gloated an old refugee. "The Spring Springfield
field Springfield rifle machinery's at Rock Island,
111., now, and the revolver company
that vwas at Springfield's at Omaha,
they say. The Du Pont people 've got
their plants going -again at Kansas
City and Des Moines; Bethlehem's
mostly at St. Louis and Gary and Chi.
cago how. And the government's at
. Flour already was gone; milk was
gone, the cattle all killed. Already the
old? men and women and children were
beginning to die by the dozens of want
and exposure, and the winter was only
on the way.
Jim could take no food from these
people. Beatrice would take none. Jim
kept her close to him as he worked his
Though the countryside continued to
be a great miserable camp of refugees,
there were fewer and fewer of the
enemy's soldiers. Now there were only
outposts and patrols of the Invaders.
But during the third day of hiding
Beatrice disappeared. Jim had left
her hiding in an old, abandoned boat
shed by the river while he ; went to
find wood. When he returned she was
There wez-e no marks to show wbeta
er any one had come and taken her
There was nothing. She had just Cd
appeared.. He searched frantically,
recklessly for her all the rest of the
day, but found no trace of the girl and
encountered nothing different from the
common woe of the homeless,--hope
less people The sight cf thecT; the
sound of. their voices, the cdors of their
wretchedness, drove him on" more reso
lutely to the army.
' The-:-' American army: -"Every viv
k spoke of it now.':;.-lie, was. Hearing it
The army for which New York am'
the rest of the seacpast had Itjtj
rificed, for which the n-cn who h.'i:
fought and died in Manhattan hud Th Then
en Then themselves with tha city. The army
He Jim Ashby. wjtb the others- h.-ui
won for it two months to trnin ant1 ant1-drill
drill ant1-drill and make itcl .'roady: tha n;tu;
of the American ciinians.' It Vat'st so---,
be ready to red??m whnf h;vl b'-um lo
"Who goes there?"
"Advance, friend. i;d trhe the cnm
,"I don't know it; but. I'm cn Angl Anglican
ican Anglican soldier. I was with the Tv.eutl
eth Illinois infantry in the fighting at
"Say, you were?"
"How'd you get here?"
"By the river at first and then by
land at nights mostly." ;
"You look like you'd had an awful
time, 'friend. Say, corporal! Corporal,
of the guard!", The sentry blew a
whistle. "Here's one of our boys was
at New York, he says.' He was in the
fighting at New York."
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Walnut Meat, Pecan Meat, Shelled
Almonds, Fresh Cocoanuts, Canned
Shad (better than the best salmon),
N. Y. State Cream Cheese, Pimento
Cheese, Swiss Cheese and Roquefort
Cheese, New Cranberries, Salt White
Fish, Salt Mackerel, Genuine Codfish
Waffles, Soft Shelled Walnuts, Pine Pineapple
apple Pineapple Cheese, Philadelphia Cream
Cheese, Finnan Haddie in glass,
Smoked Pork Sausage, Sausage in oil,
Cold Boiled Ham, Chipped Dried Beef,
Minced Ham, German Salomi, Pan Pancake
cake Pancake Flour, Graham and Whole Wheat
Flour, Creamed Chicken a la King,
Beef Stew, Tuna Fish, Heinz Sauer
Kraut with Pork, Dill Pickles, Sour
Cucumber Pickles, : Sweet Mixed
Pickles, Japanese Rice Cakes, Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine Sugar Wafers, Dates, Seeded
Raisins,! Preserved Skinless Figs,
Pickled Pigs Feet, Cervelat Sausage,
Currants, Citron and a hundred and
one other items too numerous to men mention
tion mention will be found at the O. K. Teapot
Grocery. Call and se us. ltvf fri-satd
Cse Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
Tie lost iceeSil
We will be ready to receive meat for curing and
cold storage on and after
We advise the killing of hogs on cool days (do not
run or excite them before killing), cut up, salt and
lay out separately in. shade for at least 12 hours, so
as to get all animal heat out of meat before packing
in box for shipment or bringing to plant Make all
shipments by EXPRESS. Mark your name and ad address
dress address on package. Our charge is lc per pound for
the first 30 days and 1-2 c per pound for each 30
days thereafter, with 10c per 100 pounds for insur insurance.
WITH YOUJR 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
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes so thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds which their
children contract. The inflammation
of the mucous membrane, at first
acute, becomes chronic and the child
has chronic catarrh, a disease that is
seldom, cured and that may prove a
life's burden. Many persons who
have this Iothsome disease will re remember
member remember having had frequent colds at
the-time it was contracted. A little
forethought, a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy judiciously used, and
all this trouble might have been avoid avoided.
ed. avoided. Obtainable everywhere.-.
PLUMBING AND LECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or, elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish yon
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers. Gt
The dance in incomplete without
Victor dance records. Call at The
Book Shop and get your supply. 3t
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6t
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread- and advise the use of
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, 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.
. Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
We are now making 5, 6 and 10 cent
loaves of bread- and advise the use of
the latter size. Carter's Bakery, tf
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
ACCOUNT OF CONFEDERATE VETERAN REUNION, OCT. 17-18-1S
Tickets limited to reach original starting point by midnight October 22nd.
-.. via-- ..;
STAND.VBD IIAILTIOAD OF THE SOUTH
The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
rires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled. v;:;'
21 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones -43S -76
Put an Ad.
i V 1 1 .1 s i )
mm Iwl mum t-.gJKM mm
vn -' : n
t j '(In
WHITE STAR LINE
MJ MJ.:- lUJ
I k. It htllr ill!!
in the Star
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 191S
U 111 AH
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
UR new FALL MILLINERY is now here, and more arriving
daily. The stock is much larger and more varied than ever
before, and our store is now easily accessible, "having been
movedto the east wing of the Ocala House Block, opposite Gerig's'
.HAIR GOODS In our hairgoods department we are now equip equipped
ped equipped with such an elaborate line of good3 that we feel safe in saying
that we can match any shade of hair. We also manufacture anything
in thi3 line from your own hair.
CALL AND LET US SHOW YOU
AFFLECK MILLINERY PARLOR
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store ;
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
I Me LOTtiteraa
CAPITAL STOCK S50,G00.00.
State, County and City Depository.
OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated; a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
They possess the merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrell.
GULF FISH & OYSTER COMPANY
Crystal River "our'sabr better Florida
U. D. C. Meeting
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, met
Friday afternoon with Mrs. Chas. F.
Jf lippen. As many of the summer I come,
wanderers have returned home this
was the largest meeting the chapter
has held for several, months.
The meeting opened with a silent
prayer in loving memory of Mrs. W.
K. Zewadski, after which the Lord's
Prayer was recited in concert.
Mrs. E. L. Carney, president, was
unanimously elected to represent this
chapter at the convention to be held
in Dallas, Texas, the first of next
Mrs. J. T. Lancaster and Mrs. S. R
Whaley will be the visiting committee
At the conclusion of the business
session, the charming young hostess
served delicious refreshments, assist assisted
ed assisted by her sister, Mrs. Blackburn.
Several. visitors were present and
a pleasant social hour was enjoyed.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
"Does God Let the Wicked Live"?
Junior League 3:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:15 p. m.
Preaching 7:30 p. m.
"Christ's Earthly Day of Labor."
All cordially invited, strangers wel-
J. M. Gross, Pastor.
Sunday school 9u45 a. m., L. More-
ton. Murray, superintendent.
Public worship at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
m., preaching by the pastor.
.Junior society, 2:30 p. m.
Prayer service Wednesday, 7 p. m.
The themes for tomorrow's sermons
will be, "The Kingdom First," and
"How to Grow Like Christ."
The sermons this month have spe
cial reference to the church, its divine
institution, its work, the service it
renders to society, the claim that the
scriptures make for its support and
the necessity for all the people to
worship God in it. We are moving to
ward the observance pi "Church Day,"
the first Sunday in November, when
we hope to have every member of the
church, not providentially hindered,
present at the morning service, when
the roll of the resident membership
will be called, and an appropriate ser service
vice service will be had. It is urged that the
attendance upon the public worship of
more bank deposits a community has the more prosperous will be both
it tne individual citizens and the community as a whole. The bank, and
its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying results in the form of
We invite your account, large or small, and if you need to borrow money
we are glad to let you have it on a conservative bank basis.
The OcaSa -National
Member Federal Reserve Bank, A
Recommendations by the Civic Committee
The civic committee of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club earnestly requests that the
general "clean-up" movement, insti
gated bv the eovernor and acclaimed God e quickened up. The house
bv our mavor. be continued throueh ought to be filled with cheerful wor-
next week, and we respectfully call shipers. The public is cordially in
the attention of the street cleaning vited to worship with us. Good music
department to the dilapidated condi- e provided, and the sermons will
tion of many vacant lots, also weeds be such as will be helpf ul.
growing on our most used highways. A home department will be organiz
Also the very dangerous r signboard d n the near future in connection
near the Seaboard crossing on Ex- wth the Sunday school. Miss Bettie
position street. We suggest this be Mclver and Mrs. John R. Herndon
removed immediately. We wish also wiH have supervision over it, and it is
to draw your attention to the condi- hoped that all persons who are hinder
tion prevailing on Torrey avenue. We ed from attending the Sunday school
implore the co-operation of every at the church will agree to study with
citizen, black or white, in the makinor the school the scripture lessons. A
and, the maintaining of an "Ocala
beautiful." Without civic pride Wb
cannot hope for unity in our renewed
efforts to make our city the most at attractive
tractive attractive in Central Florida, where peo-
i pie will want to come and will remain.
Let everybody get busy next week and
clear the city of all obnoxious weeds
Miss Rebecca Smith is in the city
from Tampa, visiting her friends here.
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
f t :-?'v fr:-.
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
td a fp is m di rscsca ?
i nam U y Uflcg i.sSJ U j o B
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
canvass of the congregation will soon
Remember the injunction of the
apostle, "Forsake not the "assembling
cr yourselves together, as the manner
of some is, and so much the more as
ye see the day approaching."- 11
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
a. m. Sunday school.
Special meeting for young women
in the Philathea class.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Pastoi
After a tileasant visit to their Ocala
. I ;it l.
friends. Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver wu PredLU
v.ov p. in. x). i. jr. u.
P .A. Durand, leader.
7 :30 p. m. Evening service.
Welcome to all.
. Philathea Program :
The following program will be giv-
returned to Dade City todayT
Miss Frances Tarver, after a very
pleasant visit to friends in Augusta,
Atlanta and Savannah, is home again.
Mrs. W. B. Anderson, who has been
in Ocala, the guest of her sister, Mrs. en tomorrow by the Philathea. class
J. R. White, has returned to her home of the Baptist Sunday school:
in Lakeland The class room will be transformed
1 into a court room with judge presid
- Miss Edith Williams, who with her mg. "The Trial of the Robbers" is
mother is spending some time in the the case in question. The young la la-north,
north, la-north, is now the guest of an uncle in dies who will take part will be dressed
Omaha, Neb. in caps and gowns (insignia-of their
, office) and will argue the case before
Mr J. TT. Snenrer is remodeling t the judgre and jury. The characters
the interior of her' home, making a taking part will be as follows:
l5ro-e rerentirm Vmll nnrl other im- Sheriff, seven witnesses, clerk of
provements. the court, attorney for defendant,
. prosecuting attorney, attorney if or the
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Hooper, who plajntiff, twelve members of the jury
have been out on their farm for some andnhe court stenographer.
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the' highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. IV. DAVIS, SSiygZ OCALA, FLA.
10 Second St. Phone 380
I E 31
Mprih r.Iaoinolia St.
l1 9 II 9 H u a --1 I IUH r
U i LL UllUIiUl
rtadway and Fourteenth Street
a s 8
New York Cify
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient American Plan, $2 per Day and up.
: d Homelike Hotel on boih Amc- European Plant, $1 per Day and up.
ican and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY BATES
' : CHURCHILL & COHIPAHY'
weeks, are again at their home" on
Mr. C. L. Gamsby is expected here
rom Chattanooga this evening, to
spend Sunday with his relatives and
Mrs. W. F. Yocum of Tallahassee is
in the city, the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. W. T. Gary. Mrs. Gary went to
Jacksonville to meet her mother and
accompany her to Ocala.
Mrs. E. L. Carney will attend the
Confederate reunion in Tampa next
week. Mrs. Carney will be the special
guest of Gen. A. G. Baker, command
er of the1 Third Brigade, Florida Di
vision, U. C. V.
Mr. L. R. Trammell and family have
all been on the sick list the last two
weeks. Mr. Trammell and nis son,
Tom, are able to be up and out again,
but we regret to say that Mrs. Tram
mell is yet quite ill.
Mrs. Edward Holder is expected
home next week. Mrs, Holder has
been in Cincinnati for nearly two
months, and her many friends of that
city have entertained her most royal
ly. Ocala will welcome her home.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will give a street dance, Oct. 27th.
This will be a Hallowe'en affair and
much fun is anticipated. Let every
body attend this unique entertain
ment, have a good time and help
make a success of this dance.
. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Avery and little
daughter Eloyse concluded yesterday
a delightful ten days visit to Mrs.
Avery's parents, Judge and Mrs. War Warner,
ner, Warner, leaving on the limited for their
heme in DeWitt, Mich. While in the
city they were the guests of honor at
several very charming affairs, which
included an auto trip to DeLand, San San-ford
ford San-ford and Eustis, also a trip to Crystal
River and an all day visit at Shell
Island as the guests of Mrs. Baum of
Crystal River. Mr. Avory is charmed
with Marion county and its surround
ings and is proving an ardent booster
This -will be one of the most inter-
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG
All mail, orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephone No. 30
E. C JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
HAVEthe following used cars at
One 1916 Maxwell Touring
Gar. .......... ... ... ;. $425.00
One Ford Touring Car... .. .. $350.00
(Almost as Good as New)
Ford Touring Car ... ... $250.00
"IT9 Buick, 4-Passenger Car
These cars are fully equipped and are in
estmg and instructive sessions ever
held in the class. It requires twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five young women to carry out this
program and the president and teach teacher
er teacher urge every Philathea to be present.
Interested friends, who are not
members of other classes, will be
given a hearty welcome.
FRENCH, SPANISH, GERMAN
Elementary classes will be formed
in the near future for teaching the
above languages according to, the
natural method. Also private or class
lessons for advanced pupils. For terms
and other information address, A. E.
Handley, Box 585, Ocala, Fla. 10-13-tf
ALMOST NEW FORD FOR SALE
A Ford touring qar, fully equipped,
several extras, run five months and
in perfect condition. See it at Tucker's
garage. Apply to Nelson Mitchell, at
Coca-Cola Bottling Works. 10-12-tf
FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adopt a diet of vegetables and cereals.
Take outdoor exercise daily and your
complexion will be greatly improved
within a few months. Try it. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers.9 1 6t
Coca-cola made in Atlanta,
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.' 6t
WILBUR W..C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates m?de on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
W- K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Full supply of magazines always on
hand at The Book Shop. 3t
All' kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
14 lbs. sugar for ?1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat
urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
.Halloween Post Cards
; Halloween Novelties
A. E. GER1G
One Door East of M. & C Naticmal
Webster says "To achieve is to
affect something, to attain a desired
end or aim.
. Every MORRISON MODEL which will be shown
for the first time,
Tuesday, October 17th
at our new millinery store in the Wallis building,
next to Counts' Grocery
IS A DISTINCT ACHIEVEMENT
Ladies who want Correct Styles cannot afford to
overlook The Line Exclusive.
You are cordially invited.
MRS. T. J. MORRISON
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thing go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & FacMe C
We desire to call the attention of all parties interested to the
SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Hoard of Public In-
struction of Marion county for the benefit of outside pupils who wish .$
to attend the Marion County High School at Ocala.
This is a safe, comfortable and respectable HOME with good fare
and desirable surroundings at ?3.50 per week for pupils.
For further particulars address
J. n. Brinson, Superintendent
Mrs. D. M. EoSerts, Matron
for our little city.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Work for the Money than Any Othw
Contractor in thf dty.
Put an Ad. in the Star
Mr. C. G. Leitier has been elected
mayor of Dunnellon.
Dr. K. D. Fuller's office phone i3
"Members of the K. of P. should
bear in mind the oyster supper at the
lodge meeting Monday night.
When .thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Mr. Walter Ray's lot, southeast of
the federal : building, has been nicely
cleaned off, thu3 helping out the work
of clean-up week.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Jinks McCraney, the South Marion
Nirhrod, was in town today, and re reports
ports reports good crops and lots of game in
Begin to think of what you need for
Christmas, then come to The Book
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
The Evening Star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
. ; ; j-'.-i
? Flower seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store. J'
Silas Chisholm, the negro who kill killed
ed killed Mr. Briggs at IIomasassa, is in the
Marion county jail.
Mr. David S. Welch and a friend
will be treated to coca-cola in bottles,
if they will call at the store of E.' G.
Rivers and show this .advertisement.
The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
Mr. C. E. Winston motored to Crys Crystal
tal Crystal River yesterday, on business for
his house. He was accompanied by
Mr. II. A. Waterman, who embraced
the opportunity to escape for a few
hours from the pressure of business
that always is in evidence at his pop
ular store. i
Flower seed and bulbs of all kinds
at the Ocala Seed Store.
(Continued from First Page) ;
have the entire garrison crowded into
it for j three consecutive days and
nights and no sanitary arrangements
were provided to meet such a condi condition.
tion. condition. So "there we were, with but lit little
tle little to eat and it cold, stale and full of
sand and grit. No water except that
from the barrel wells and it, bad
enough at best, was now impregnated
with, powder from exploding shells
and bloody sand from the dead scat scattered
tered scattered everywhere by exploding shells,
and every, one who went out or was
sent out to the wells took nine to one
chances of never getting back. J And
so it went on for three days and
nights with conditions growing hour
ly more and more horrible and unen
durable; and to make it all the more
terrifying the big shells hammering
on the bomb-proof had knocked t away
the sand covering it until in one place
it was off to the bare timbers. Every
time a large shell struck it, it shook
to its foundation and there was con
stant apprehension that it would col
lapse and bury the whole garrison in
its ruins. The unburied slam were
putrffying out in the open parade in
the hot September sun, and again and
again struck by fragments of shells
and the odious gases released : but
through all these horrors in this in
ferno, the suffering,, silent j garrison
awaited the enemy's assault which we
knew was planned .to come, and if it
had come before we evacuated, they
would had to cease their bombard
ment to avoid killing their own troops
and we would have met them at our
rasrered and battered parapets, and
the resistance we would have offered
would have been all the more fierce,
stubborn and vicious in remembrance
of hardships : they had caused us to
endure. But our authorities had
found out that the enemy intended to
make the assault at dawn of day on
the 7th of September, and had made
all preparations for. us to leave on the
night of the 6th, which, as I have al
ready stated we did, and when the
enemy entered the fort at daylight on
the 7th they found no Confederates
there except our unburied dead. The
Edisto Rifles lost two of its members,
knocked off the parapet while on duty
as sentinels in those three terrible
days. -We lost many more than that
several times in a two or three hours
fight, but it was not the fighting,
those days in Wagner, that caused us
so many horrors and 'so much suffer
ing, but the conditions in which we
had to endure them. The mangled
body of Moses Rawlinson -one of the
men the Edistos lost was thrown
fifty feet from the parapet where the
I I lilt III Vhb I w m
adofron Croan of Tartar
(Continued from Third Page)
Judge Bullock has returned from
holding court in Lake county. Mrs.
Bullock and Miss Alice went to Ta Ta-vares
vares Ta-vares in their car yesterday and
brought the judge home.
Mrs. Ella Barco, of Clearwater, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs.' James
shell struck him, before it hit the
ground. Yes; Sherman was right
war is hell, .but like hell, it is. some
times and for some things a necessity.
' Laurie T. Izlar.
Of Animals Impounded
To Whom It May Concern: This is
to certify that I have this day placed
in the city pound the following ani
mals which have been found running
at large within the corporate limits of
the city of Ocala, contrary, to the ordi
nances of said city: One red cow, one
dun cow, marked crop and ; underbit
one ear, underslip other. The owners
thereof, or their agents, and all whom
it' may concern, are hereby notified
that if the animals are not claimed
and all expenses of taking and im
pounding thereof are not paid within
three days from date hereof, to-wit:
On the 17th day of October, .1916, I
will sell the same to the highest and
best bidder, said sale to take place be
tween the hours of 11 a. m. and 3 p
m.,' on said day at the ;ity pound in
Ocala, Florida. R. L. Carter.
Marshal City of Ocala.
C A. Holloway, Impounder.
& HERS TRAHSPOnTATIOH COMPANY
"Queen of Sea Routes 1 -FIRST-CLASS
FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE
Philadelphia, 1 Pa.
New York, N. Y..
Boston, Mass., ...
Providence, R. I.,
Buffalo, N. Y. ...
Elmira, N. Y., ...
Savannah, Ga. 3.50
Baltimore, Md. ... ..... 20.00
Washington, D. C, ..... 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa., .... 1 25.55
Chicago, 111., ..... 26.15
Detroit, Mich., ... .. : 26.15
Tickets include meal3 and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets reading to Savannah, ua., do not include meals.
Staterooms on all teamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., at 4 p. m., Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
. : Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
booklets, reservations, etc., write or call,
II. a Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. A L. D. JONES, C. A.
THE WSMPSlDlS HOTEL
a 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,
V ; Proprietor.
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Pt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
to 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, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
D. r POST OFFICE. TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE,: EXPJJESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE :
FALL TEf(Ll OPENS WEDNESDAY SEPT. 13, 1916
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 furnished,
nished, furnished, including new piano. Pretty
lawn, deep drilled well of soft water,
barn and garage. Will not rent for a
short time. If interested apply in writ
ing to box 164, city. 29-tf
WHEN YOU TAKE COLD
Mr. Morris Smith is expected this
afternoon, for a visit to his home here.
Miss Janet Weathers of Ocala, will
arrive today to be the guest of her
cousin, Mrs. I. V. Stevens. Miss
Weathers is well known in this city,
having visited here quite "frequently,
and has won many friends who wel welcome
come welcome her to the city. Lakeland Star.
Miss Gamsby, the librarian, 1 re
quests the Star to" announce that the
hours at the Carnegie library will
hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m.
The meeting of the Wesley Federa
tion of Bible Classes in Ocala was a
very pleasant event from a social
standpoint, as well as edifying and
interesting on religious lines. Many
ladies from all parts of the state were
present, and our people had the priv
ilege of meeting many new and valu
able friends. We notice by the state
papers that all the delegates on re
turning home have good words for
Ocala. ; Sanford will be the next
meeting place of the federation. The
officers are, L. .W. Duval of this city,
president ; Wayne Thomas of Plant
City, vice president; S C. Peacock of
Tampa, secretary; Mrs. C. W. Dudley
of Jacksonville, treasurer.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Avery, who
have been the guests of Mrs. Avery's
parents, Judge and Mrs. Lester War
ner for the past ten days, were the
guests of honor at an exquisitely ap
pointed dinner oh Wednesday evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. F.
Schneider of Golden Acre farm, south
west of the city. The guests were
seated at two tables arranged amid a
bower of gorgeous roses. At the first
table were seated Mr. and Mrs. Avery,
Judge and Mrs. Warner, Mr. and Mrs.
Schneider; the second being presided
over by dainty little Miss Dorothy
Schneider;5 and with her were seated
little Misses jEloyse Avery, Elizabeth
Jeff coat and Ruth Warner. The eve
ning with the gracious host and host
ess was one of genuine pleasure to al
With the average man a cold is a
serious matter and should not be
trifled with, as some of the most dan
gerous diseases start with a common
cold. Take Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and get rid of your cold as
quickly as possible. .. You are not ex
perimenting when you use this rem-
edy, as it has been in use for many
I years and has an established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. It contains no opium or other
narcotic. Obtainable everywhere.
(Jsv8 of Adversity.
Adversity has the, effect of eliciting
talents which in prosperous ; circum
stances would have lain dormant-
l or All Who Want to Send Mail to the
Soldier Boys on the Frontier
Hdq. 2nd Fla. Regt., Oct. 2, 1916.
Editor Star: Will you kindly pub publish
lish publish the following information for
those desiring to communicate with
members of the Second Florida In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. AU mail should be addressed
to Co. Second Florida
Infantry, Laredo, Texas. Regiment
eaves tody. Officers and men in good
health and spirits. Everyone request
ed tr send me magazines and papers.
C will see that proper distribution is
made. Reading matter will be much
Lucien A. Spencer,
Chaplain Second Florida Infantry.
When you feel discouraged and de
spondent do not give up but take a
dose of ; Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain ; to feel a
right within a day or two. Despond
ency is very often due to indigestion
and biliousness, for which these tab tablets
lets tablets are especially valuable. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
MT. ZION A. M. E. CHURCH
Five minutes song service.
Songv by league.
Prayer by Charles Tillis.
Song by league.
First; Scripture lesson.
Song by league.
, Second Scripture lesson.
Discussion of topic by R. S. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, R. R. Williams and L. H. Hamp Hampton.
ton. Hampton. ...
Dante's Claim Rejected.
"What was that tenderfoot trrin' to
aell you?" asked Broncho Bob. "Dante's
Inferno, replied Three Finger Sam.
"I told him I didn't see how Dante had
any business stakln' a claim on what
Crimson Gulch was liable to produce
gratis and abundant any minute."
Many Ocala-Readers Have Heard It
and Profited Thereby
"Good news travels fast," and many
bad back sufferers in Ocala are glad
to learn where relief may be found.
Manv a lame, weak" and flrhrno ha fir
is bad no more, thanks to Doan's Kid
ney jrms. uur citizens are telnng the
good news of their ; experience with
this tested remedv. Here is art Tr
ample worth reading;
Kev. u. W. Price, 4 Orange street,
Ocala. savs: "Mv IcidnAvs wpw wasV
and I couldn't control the passages of
we Kianey secretions. I was greatly
bothered durincr husv yinnT-a nf ha
day. I eot a box of Dnan'a TTMnw
Pills and began using them as direct-
en. xney certamiy acted quickly m
reeulatiner the action f
and relieving the lameness in my
t Price 50c; at all dealers. Don't
simnlv ask for a Iddnpv rmf?v cp
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
nev. mce naa. u oster-Milburn JZo
Props Buffalo, N. Y. 44
"llll I III IITi II j., iggy f y -iffe- r ,rt
You will find many animals in
this cargo to suit you, whether
you want a heavy draft or
driving pair. Call and see
them. They will be sold under
a guarantee. v
Stables on West Broadway -OCALA
Melver k MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EI! D ALGIERS
-PHONES 47. 101, 305
, .Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, $2
er ounce, at Gerig's. tf
As ii a Matter of Economy.
Take" it year in and year out you
triP. find that a hired girl comes cheap
er than medicine and a doctor at the
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST At the Metho'dist church last
Thursday a crescent pin with a pond
lily and leaf on same. Finder will re
ceive reward by returning pin to Star
office" pr G. T. Condrey at Jake
Brown's wholesale grocery. 13-3t
- .. -v ..... .- .... i -.
LOST Leather suit case on street.
Contained girl's clothes, also baby
clothes. Return to Lillie Ulmer, Box
33, Route A, Ocala,. 10-12-6t
WANTED Stock farm or general
and truck farm on shares, or would
take a job as overseer on farm. Sam
L. Boykin, Route 2, Valdosta, Ga. 2t
LOST White and liver colored point
er dog; large head and almost solid
brown; two years old and in fine con
dition. Leather collar with brass name
plate on him with name of W. M. Par
ker, Ocala, Fla., on plate. Answers to
name of Charlie. Suitable reward paid
for his return. W. M. Parker at Mas
ters store. ll-3t
COTTAGE FOR RENT One-story
cotage;5 all modern improvements
rent reasonable; one block from pri primary
mary primary school, comer South Second and
Alvarez streets. Apply v to Charles
Rheinauer. v 10-11-tf
FOR SALE Jersey cow lately calfed
Good milker. Will sell on account of
having another milk cow. J. Winter,
Eastlake, Fla. ;". 10-9-6t
FOR SALE Seven year old horse
(black) set of harness, rubber tired
buggy, light wagon, and saddle. Ap
ply to Joseph Anderson, the plumber.
Ocala, Fla. I 9-6t
QUICK SALE WANTED Ten acre
tiact of land, mile from Hollister,
on A-; C. L. Title guaranteed by Title
Guaranty Co. of Jacksonville. Best of
fer accepted. Money needed in other
business. J. R. Shultz, Newark, Dela
FOR SALE An upright piano; in
good condition; attractive prtce. Or
wil lrent. Phone 242. 4-tf-
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
modern conveniences, desirable neigh
borhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert
LOST On Lake Weir road to Ocala
gray overcoat. Initials D. T. J. in
side. Finder will be suitably reward
edlby returning to" D. T. JefTcoat,
Ocala,' Fla. 10-3-6t
FOR RENT A well located cottage
cf five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap
ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. : Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
. mum w
n for your piiv
WHEN THE GOAT THROWS YOU OFF COME TO US TO SE SELECT
LECT SELECT YOUR EMBLEM. WE HAVE THEM OF ALL KINDS
AND ALL PRICES, FOR ALL ORDERS.
TO SEE WILL BE TO SELECT. ?
WHEN YOU DO NOT KNOW WHAT TO GFvTE YOUR WIFE
DAUGHTER, SWEETHEART, OR FRIEND FOR A PRESENT,
COME IN AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE IN OUR JEWELRY STORE
WE CAN HELP YOU TO SOLVE THE GIFT PROBLEM QUICK QUICKLY
LY QUICKLY AND INEXPENSIVELY AS OUR HIGH QUALITY JEWELRY
WE MAKE "QUALITY" RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
The Reliable Jeweler
- ;- i
J J-1 :
- rt 'W--.-1 j
It has always been our policy to help
customers save money, avoid waste and get
complete satisfaction in the purchase of all
kinds of building material. When they tell
us their pians we tell them how to buy
economically and what to use. When their
plans are indefinite, we frequently make
suggestions that suit the need.
because we are friends to them first, last
and all "the time. -With a high quality for
a fair price guaranteed, profits take care of
themselves. Come in and get acquainted.
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
PHONE 223 Ocala Florida
By Being Constantly Supplied Willi
McDuff, Va "I suffered for several
&ears," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, of
lis place, "with sick headache, and
Itomach trouble. ; ; ;
Ten years ago a Mend told me to trj
Thedford's Bl2ck-Draucht, which 1 did,
and i found it to be the best family medi medicine
cine medicine for young and old
1 keep Black-DraugJ t cn hand all Iht
time now, and when ay children feel s
StUe bad, they ask me f tt r dose, and il
does them more good t vja any medicine
they ever tried. r::
We never have a ir.g spe?l of sick sickness
ness sickness incur family, i'-ct: 'Ae commenced
using Black-Draught;' i
' Thedford's Bla-: t .raazht is purely
vegetable, and h;. a .eij. tound to regu regulate
late regulate weak stopy f V. i aid digestion, re relieve
lieve relieve indigestive, ulic, wind, nausea,
headache, sid: rnach. and similai
It has bee : i custant use for more
than 70 year .; has benefited more
han a milliof pf ofjle. i V
Vour drut1,! .'ise'.Li and recommend
6Lack-Drau ', ;Pirice only 25c. Get a
" ,:--A-vtJ-f;V-'-- ?" ;:. :-;-: -.
Low Mates to'Jacksoevil
v. ,; ':' ': via
iEAIBOAMP MR IME M.
"i J, THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
Account of Meeting of Southeastern Live Stock Associ Association,
ation, Association, Florida State Live Stock Association, Opening
Armour Meat Packing Plant'and Interstate
(ftitfti On train leaving Ocala 2:S0 a. m., returning: on train
b 3 U leaving Jacksonville 0 :30 p. rn. same day, Oct. 18-19-20
On all trains of Oct. 17-18 19-20. limited to return
JOHX BOISSEAU, C P. & T. A
G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meala v Good on Any Ship.
TickeU Now on Sale, and Stateroom Berth
; Final Return Limit October 3!st
- Write for schedule and fuitiier particulars.
! H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agcntj
Ticket OSce, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trtj SU Jacksonville, norida.
Put an Ad. in the Star