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JJalatka Bally 3feufja . . - J : .: -X ... COLD WAV STARTED E S TO STATE Speflul the New Jacksnoville, Oct. 10. Winter's first touch of cold is taken as a good omen of an early tourists season, an indication that is already substanti ated in the travel and the booking of passengers to the southland. AccordinJ to rail officials and hotel men, who have held a moisten ed finger in the bieeze, the coming of a record flock of tourists is get; ting under way. Reports from the larger distribu tion centers received here indicated the Florida visitors are planning to leave home earlier this year and that several first-time visitors will be with thent A comparison of reservations on file now in the hotels of the city and throughout the state as com pared with those of pervious years at this time, point in overwhelming numbers to a big season, according to George H. Mason, proprietor of the Mason hotel here. In keeping with the trend of the times, numerous tourists bureaus, information service and water-nota are planning to blossom out soon. A representative of Mr. Bonfield's bureau is already on the scene and the Ask Mr. Foster's service will stage an opening shortly it was an nounced. Another indication of heavy travel to the state is the universal request for Florida "literature" that has gone up. Better than ever this de mand is being filled with more volu minous and picturesque reports and information. From almost every angle is the state better prepared to receive and ....i;r,o.lv entertain the sunshine For the state not to uo so suicidal. The state government would not e injured thereby; on the contrary, in the no distant future, it would be greatly benefitted, and to lend its aid to keep this road operating would be almost a priceless boon to the many good citizens living along its rote, and in the end the state and county governments, snd the bondholders as well, would reap a rich reward. If the road is ordered dismantled, bV'Wtarb&f f or years; the state and county will be deprived of a tax rev enue that will annually grow larger. If the road is ordered dismantled and the present state and county taxes are liquidated; the court ex penses, attorney's fees, cost of levy T From carlstrom MARIAN M'ARDLE GETS ANGRY III DENYING SHE PLOTTED KIR DEATH Girl Stamps Foot And Resents Questioning of Prosecutor (By AasocliiVid 1'rpRS.) Cleveland, Oct. 10. Marian Me- Ardle, testifying in her own behalf today denied that she had helped plot the murder of Daniel F. Kaber, her step-father, for which crime she is on trial, but declared she had of ten heard her mother, Mrs. Eva Katherine Kaber and her grand mother, Mrs. Mary Brickie, discuss the plans. "I did not plot his murder," the twenty year old girl declared, as she stamped her foot angrily and glared through a film of tears at the pro secuting attorney. Miss McArdle testified her mother and Mr. Kaber had frequently quar relleoV and threatened to kill each other, but she had never taken the threats seriously, and said she had never had any trouble with Kaber. The defense practically concluded its case late today with testimony by Miss McArdle's school teacher, called as character witness. Coast Line Creates New Division With Offices at Lakeland (By Amoclated Prrl Lakeland, Oct. 10. Establishment of the southern division to take in the main line of the Atlantic Coast Line railroad from Sanford to Port Tampa was announced by officials of the road here today. F. D. Langley, nwo train master at Sanford, will come superintendent of the new a divine discontent, if u is cat l-ke. get anywhere, ana io gei Buinewiieic is the ambition of every "red blooded" American. So The New Re public throws at Mr. Nicholson a solid but beautiful ingot of counsel from John Morley, as follows: "If there are some who compro mise their real opinions, or the chance or reaching truth, for the sake of gain, there are far more who shrink from giving their intelligence free - twe SOCIALISTS HAVE CONTROL IN ITALY BUT BADLY SPLIT By AHftbClfited Prvnmt Milan, Oct. 10 The Italian Social ist Party which will meet here Octo ber 10 to debate a change of tactics is represented in the Italian Cham ber of Deputies by 122 members, the strongest party numercially but it is composed of dissenting groups. If the differences of these are not com posed, the party's compact represen tation may be divided into small fac tions and cliques. Lining up for the convention are the pro-Soviets, anti-government groups, anti-Russia faction, pro unity, anti-internationale and cen trist tendencies. They are meeting mainly to decide whether the Social ist deputies shall participate in the governrment or line up against the governrment on every proposal that it makes. The right wing under Deputies Tu rati, Treves and Modigliani is for joining in with the Bonomi govern ment and getting what they can in the way of legislation. The left wing is for holding out un til the Socialists in full force can take possession of the government and the "spoils of victory." These are headed by Signor Serrati, direct or of the Socialist press and Deputy Baratono. The right wing is called the "col laborateurs" and the left, the "anti collaborateurs." The right wing looks upon the pre sent parliamentary situation as one which would yield considerable so-i cialistic legislation. The leadefs have been somewhat kindly disposed to President Bonomi, y,',io at one time, was a fiery leader in the Social ist 'ranks but wv dropped from the official rtoVts'of the party because of a too patriotic attitude. That wing is insistent on partici pation in the government and many p'jf the deputies of that faction are reported to favor deserting the So ''"eialist party in a body if the prevail ing sense of the convention goes for "anti-collahoration." (Br Aolt.-a ' Gainesville, Oct. 10. Baffled by fthe aerial attack of eleven aviators ifrom Carlstronl Field and unable to 'work the overhead brand of football successfully themselves, the Univer sity of Florida Gators this afternoon went down to the first defeat of the season by a score of 19 to 0. It was incidentally the first time this year :an opposing team has put the ball .across the orange and blue line. The visitor's score came in the second 'and third quarters. Vidal, of Carlstrom, mentioned two .years ago for all American quarter- Wk at West Point, proved the indi vidual star of the game. Time and again he broke up forward passes '.that might have netted the Gators substantial gains. His spectacular play came when he attempted a kick and was blocked by a Florida play er, it rebounded to Vidall who sprint ed down the field and across the line. Anderson, Duncan and Carlton showed up best for the Gators. JOHN CAMERON" DIED OF THE BITE OF A SPIDER Funeral of John Cameron, who died here Friday, took place Sunday at Lake Butler, the remains being accompanied there by Mrs. Cameron. Mr. Cameron's death was due to the hit of a sDider, the wound having l.ppn received about three weeks ago He paid little attention to it at first, but as his hand began to swell he went to a physician, but it was too ito then. A specialist from Ocala was called in but said it was too late to even attempt amputation. Mr. Cameron told friends that he killed the spider which bit him in the palm of the hand. He was engag ed in the jewelry and watch repair business on Lemon street. 'W H. ZORN GETS HANDSOME SPREAD; PRIZES IT HIGHLY disturbed certain luxurious spiritual sensibilities. This choice of emotional gratification before truth and unright dealing with one's own understand ing, creates a character far less un lovely than those who sacrifice their intelJf&tunVeuiimtlU, t1 tfle'teuio cratic National Qommittee, to night issued a formal call for a meeting of that body in St. Louis, Tuesday, November 1. The meeting fthe fofrmal notifi cation said was for the purpose of discutwing party policy and "to adopt plans for future operations." v The left wing holds that non-participation in the government puts the 'Socialists in a strrategic position, be- lurcause if they are not in the govern .ment they will not be responsible for any misdeeds blameable to the gov ernment. On the other hand, if any credit is due, they are prepared to jj,,claim it, they contend, without hav- ng borne any responsiblity. httic'bolian newspapers have com- fuP movie jlu. Socialist ab- NEWS OF DEATH 'OF MRS. M. E. COCHRANE RECEIVED Many friends of Mrs. M. E. Coch rane in Palatka will regret to learn of her death last Thursday, which occurred at the home of her laugh ter, Mrs. Henry Clarke, with whom Mrs. Cochrane has made her home for the Dast few years in Racine, Wisconsin. Mrs. Cochrane has visited many times' in Palatka and has a host of friends and relatives here. M. B. CnrViranp and F. C. Cochrane and Mrs. D. V. Loop are her grand children. She was eighty-seven years old. The bodv was interred at Roches ter, N. V., her did home, yesterday afternoon. Port Authorities Of Nation Meeting I I1U ,js onel ST. PETE VOTERS TO VOTE ON RECALL FOR SAND iLilttl Alleged to Have Been Drunk While Serving As Executive Special l lh Nc St. Petersburg, Oct. 10. Petitions signed by 207 voters were filed with Director of Finance Shepard, late to day asking that the City Commis sion call an election for the purpose o fdeciding whether Mayor A. Mit chell shall be removed from office. The petitions are based upon an af fidavit filed by Thornotn Parker and charging the mayor with drunken ness. Under charter provisions peti tions asking for a recall election must be signed by 20 per cent, of the voters participating in the last general city election. At the last city election 1,025 votes were east and it has been ruled that 205 names are sufficient. If the list is found correct the city commissioners at their session next Monday must call an election within not less than 30 days nor more than forty days. Mayor Mitchell has denied the charges made against him and de-1 clared tonight that he would make a determined fight against the recall. ability to hit -Hoyt was their fatal handicap. Kelly led his team at bat with thre eh;ts. Score: Am..-im. AB K ri fU A a Miller, cf 3 0 Peckinpaugh, ss .... 4 Ruth, If 4 R. Meusel, rf 4 Pipp, lb 3 Ward, 2b , 3 McNally, 3b 2 Schang, c 3 Hoyt, p 3 Totals 29 6 27 12 AB R H PO A E Nationals Burns, cf 5 0 1 Bancroft,' ss 4 11 Frisch, 3b 4 0 2 Young, rf 3 0 1 Kelly, lb 4 0 3 E. Meusel, If 4 0 1 Rawlings, 2b 4 0 1 Smith, c 3 0 0 Nehf, p 3 0 0 Snvder 10 0 Totals 35 1 10 27 12 1 Batted for' Nehf in ninth. Score by innings: Americans 001 200 0003 Nationals 100 000 0001 SUMMARY: Two base hits, Schang, E. Meusel, R. Meusel, Miller, Rawlings; sacrifice hits, Pipp, Wardr, Miller; double plays, Schang to Ward; left on bases, Americans 3, Nationals 9; bases on balls, off Hoyt 2, Nehf 1; struck out by Hoyt 6, by Nehf 5. Time 1:50. Hilburn who later resigned, where upon Mr. Wall was elected to fill the unexpired term without opposi tion. His long service in the general assembly enabled him to take an ac tive and prominent part in shaping state legislation, and his influence, again and again, was an active fac tor in championing movements which resulted beneficially to the state. In 1872 Mr. Wall was united in marriage to Miss Nannie t. Wilson, who was born in Clay county, April 13, 1856. Mr. Wall was prominent in Ma sonic circles. For forty two years he was a member of the fraternity, having filled all of the chairs, and for mAn.. 1Far. .... , ...... was Wor8h. ter. His rehgiou, faith ed by his membership j. st church. H life v tinuous activities in whi,h' accorded due recognition of he was numbered amen citizens of the county Hi were all identified with tt nam and at all times he to lend his aid and coopw culated to benefit this country or advance its Woni velopment. The terms , patriotism," might be cot, have been the keynote of hi ter for at all times he wa! by an intense fidelity to and her welfare. HOYT AGAIN PITCHES TO , VICTORY IN FINE, BATTLE plained bitterly oi V... stention from the responsibi..v government. While the discussion on "collabora tion and "anti-colioooration win occupy the main attention, there will be inside politics dealing especially on the Russian situation. The Third Internationale asked for the expulsion of Serrati and Turati from the party. This would mean that more than two-thirds of the or ganization would b eoutside the pale of the Third Internationale. The remainder, headed by Deputy Bara tono, Deputy Lazzari and others, conform to the dictates of the Mos cow congress. A party split on these lines seems, however, rather unlikely. Deputy Lazzari, who was a dele gate to Moscow, went there oppos ing the Lenine and Trotzky dictator- shiD but returned all for them. De scribing the conversion, he said: "On his way to Moscow, Lazzari was struck by thunderings and light nings like St. Paul on his way to Da mascus and thereafter became a con vert of Lenine." (Continued itom Page 1) work of Sob Meusel stood out con spicuously. The lanky outfielder of the Yankee hit 500 for the day with a single and a double in four times up, his double, as related, scoring Ruth with the run needed to win the game and his own directly afterward making th Yeankees two up on their opponents. It was Meusel's powerful right arm however, which proved the most telling argument of the game out side of the box work of Hoyt. His quick throw to first of Bancroft's single in the second, trapping the Giant shortstop on the line toward sedond, started a run-up on Ban croft during which Burns, who had started from first on the hit and run play, tried to score, but was caught at the plate as Peckinpaugh shifted the play, to Burns and threw to Schang. This play saved one tally, but at a still more critical point of the game Meusel's deadly aim proved the fac tor which broke up a Giant rally and probably saved the .contest for the Yankees. It wao rveuy who took chances with Meusel's arm after singling to right in the eighth with Young on first and one man down. Kelly made gallant dash for tecond but Meu sel's throw was there first. One more Giant then -had to be attended to retire the side, and Toyt induced Emil Meusel to send up a high foul which Pipp gto close to the boxes after a long run. The crowd numbered more than 35,000. The Giants fielders gave a good performance of the defense giving Nehf fin esupport. Only one error, a dropped throw by Frisch, marred their record. Nehf held the slugging Yankees to six hits. The Giants in- HON JOHN P. WALL DIES AT ADVANCED AGE OF 73 YEARS tuontmuea r r.o,ri'i'age 1) member of. 'ine county school board a12--twice he was offered the trus teeship of one of the state educa tional institutes but declined. He was closely connected with the work of framing legislation in Florida and was elected to the lower house of the general assembly in 1893, 18G5 and 1897, and again in 1901, 1903 and 1905. In 1911 he was defeated for state senator by 21 votes by S. J. Has Plenty of Punch, But No-1 HYTONE It is cool and re freshing in hot weather and thirst quenching in cold weather. It hits the spot l.UJietirne On Sale at Soda Foun tains and cold drink stands. Atlantic Grocery Co. Wholesale Distributors Palatka,' Flo W. H. Zorn, the popular proprietor of Zorn's Transfer Co., was the lucky man in the giving away of a hand some spreda which has been on dis play at Rowton's for some time. The spread was made by Mrs Herbert Cook and was such a work of art that she was prevailed on to dispose of it. Mr. Zorn said it is one of the handsomest articles of the kind he ias ever seen, or owned. (B7 Anolnd Pruw.l Seattle, Wash., Oct. 10 Delegates from every section of the United Suites and from many foreign coun tries were here today for the tenth annual convention of the American ssociation of Port Authorities, -.vhich opens here tomorrow morning. The program for the four days ol the convention calls for discussion of very phase of the questions that confront the ports of the world. The nrorblems of a harbor commercial, legal, economic, engineering have been assigned to experrts, including ir-jminent authorities of the old old world as well as the new. Every leading commercial nation of the world will be represented. In addition to the business sess ions, delegates will be entertained extensively the facilities of the Port of Seattle will be inspected, elaborte banquets have been planned and trrips will be made to other Pu get sound, Grays Harbor, Columbia river and British Columbia ports. Immediately upon adjournment many delegates will proceed to Vancouver, SCALES PROVED TO BE HOOTCH (By Associated PrM Daytona, Oct. 10, Two trunks full of a once widely - advertised hign grade of whiskey were seized at the railroad station here Monday when officers became suspicious of the two pieces of baggage. The trunks had been built especially for the transportation ' of liquor. They had the appearance of being made to transport large scales and the name of a widely known scale manufactur ing concern was painted on each. B. C, where the four-day convention of Pacific Coast Port Authorities will be held.. Governor Louis F. Hart of Wash ington, Mayor Hugh M. Caldwell of Seattle and Dr. W. T. Chnstenser, chairman of the Seattle Port Com mission will welcome the delegate at the opening session. CHICHESTER S PILLS WjAZT TIIK PI A MONO -BBAHB. A flit. lm B4 mm& tlM WHOl boio. Mkcd WICk Blot Klbcaa. BUttoNS BKANB riLU, U ranlMna BcH.SXX.Aton IUIUU SOU) BY AGISTS EVtfYMSg EARNESTS epartment Ston This store believes its function is to perform a service to this commi riity. Truthful advertising is valuable to you. It protects ourp irons, never arousing any false expectation or making any rash pn rnises. Our desire is to operate this store so the people will turntoi ivith confidence at all times. D III Rub-My-Tism is a powerful anti septic. Cures infected cuts, old sores tetter, etc one eleven arettes Mill Three Inseparables One for mfldness.VlRGINIA One fctmdbwness.BURLEY One for aroma.TURKISH The finest tobaccos perfect! aged and blended 20forl5 '"EtH LAVE. mtM ... ...... .NewJFall Sfe Beautiful new Fabrics in Nature's Fall Colors Kitten Ear, Crepe and Satin, Moleskin Crepe, Panlette Satin, Pussy Willow TalTeta, Satin Cierce, Brocade Satin, Pekin Crepe, Moon Glo, and Baronet Satin, Plain and Fancy Taffeta. A wonderful line to select from. . Wool Dress Goods New Woolen Fabrics" that will p!cK most e eryone. Jersey, Tricotine, Velour, Broadclot Prunella Cloth, French and Storm Serge, Dm tine, Shepherds Plaids. A great variety prices and colorings suitable for all age! ai occasions. NEW READY-TO-WEAR The season's newest in style and fabric is here. Our Garments ar made by the best Costume Makers and our customers can rest assure they are getting as up-to-date styles as are to be found in the city. Stylish Coat Suits You will find a big range of styles in the ft Suits this year. We have them in Tricotin Velour, Suedine and Serge; Fur, Beaded Embro trimmed, right up-to-date, froraf $12.75 to $75.00 New Fall Dresses These pretty Dresses may be found in Canton Crepe, Moleskin, Broadcloth, Satin, Charmeuse, Crepe de Chine and Georgette, and in Combina tions of these materials, from $18.75 to $65.00 " OUR TIMELY OCTOBER OFFERINGS The recent cool spell reminds us of the colder days to come. 1 1 is nov we should prepare for our needs in winter. Our line of Coats and Svvea ers should interest you. New Fall Coats Here is the garment to keep you comfortable. Our line is very complete; we have them in Bo livia, Suedine and Polo Cloth; Finely made and elegantly trimmed, from $14.75 to $65.00 Silk and Wool Sweaters Our line of.Sweaters this season is a11'" could ask for. The new shades and styles indeed very pretty; you will fiii'l our )We! sonable; from $3-75 to $24-75 . BIG LINE OF SILK AND KNIT UNDERWEAR We arc prepared to supply all sizes and we think we are below mos any other house in the country on price. Look over our line. EARNES1 CO. Open 8:30 a. m. Close Saturday 10 p.m.