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VOL. 21. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER, 27 1915 NO. 255
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
, ; , , - ; . . .. i i i --mmmmmimimMmmm
Confederate Veterans of Florida Found the
City Easy to Capture
OUR PEOPLE ARE SPARING NO EFFORTS ifl MAKING WELCOME THE BRAVE MEN WHOM
SOUTHERNERS DELIGHT TO HONOR
There is every evidence that the
convention of the Confederate Vet Veterans
erans Veterans of Florida will be an unqualified
In their honor, Ocala has decked it itself
self itself in festal array, such a display of
color by day and blaze of light at
night never before having been seen
Many of the veterans came in on
yesterday's trains, and as fast as they
arrived were met and assigned to
The Ocala House, appropriately
decorated, i3 headquarters, and there
until a late hour last night the com-1
mittee, Mrs. Carney, Mrs. Ed. Carmi Carmi-chael
chael Carmi-chael and Mr. Rooney, with many
aides, waited, until all the trains were
in, giving warm welcome to the Vet Veterans.
erans. Veterans. By 10 o'clock this morning nearly
200 of the old soldiers had gathered,
and with many of the Sons of Veter Veterans
ans Veterans and other friend,s proceeded to
the Temple, where the opening exer exercises
cises exercises were held.
The Temple was indeed beautifully
nrrnnirpd -fnr tVio nwatiftTi Via TlaiiorVi.i.
ters of the Confederacy and other la ladies
dies ladies vieing with each other in the best
good taste and skilled fingers could
do; and their work was supplement supplemented
ed supplemented by the management of the thea theater.
ter. theater. The Temple was entirely filled
TrV flirt corn'io Vna a "f air TVin
TT 11V11 W OVl T A V, W O UVUl 4.VTT AX
utes after ten. After prayer by Dr.
Herndon, Secretary Rooney of the
Board of Trade, whom Mayor' Robert Robertson
son Robertson had deputized to make the address
of welcome for the city, arose and
said: ; ;
ADDRESS OF WELCOME
Ladies and Gentlemen, Veterans,
Sons and Daughters of ye noble sires,
welcome yes, thrice welcome.
I esteem it an honor and a sweet
privilege to stand before you as the
representative of our mayor, to greet
you in his behalf, and extend not only
a welcome, but to assure you the city
is yours, without restriction; our
homes, our hearts all go out to bid
you welcome. s
When we turn back the pages of
memory, gleaning therefrom that you
represented a stainless cause, it fills
our hearts with joy and gladness to
come today to pay you tribute, to
strive to bring into your declining
days brightness and sunshine.
You, yes, you grand old men who
were the spotless champions of our
fair South,. proud are we to pay you
homage, bring good news and glad
tidings of peace and joy, reunited un under
der under the Stars and Stripes of the
greatest nation -on earth.
Should it never be Ocala's good for fortune
tune fortune to entertain you again, we only
trust, and hope that when the great
muster roll is made up and you stand
forth to salute the Captain of Hosts,
,it will find enrolled thereon all of you,
robed in the 'honor of eternal right righteousness.
eousness. righteousness. Again, welcome.
TO THE VETERANS
The address of welcome to the vet veterans
erans veterans was delivered by Col. Martin,
who, with the other speakers, was in introduced
troduced introduced by General Ayer.
Mr. D. Niel Ferguson, who deliver delivered
ed delivered the address of welcome to the Sons
of Veterans, was the youngest man on
MRS. McIVER'S ADDRESS
The prettiest address was by Mrs.
D. E. Mclver, president of Dickison
chapter U. D. C. Mrs. Mclver said:
When Ocala was chosen as the
place for holding the reunion, our
hearts were made glad indeed.
I have no ambition to be state
president or president of the general
association, yet; just now to be presi president
dent president of Dickison chapter is to me one
of the highest honors it has ever been
by pleasure to possess, since it gives
to me the right to extend to you in be behalf
half behalf of our chapter the welcome to
our little city.
The Daughters of Ocala welcome
you, and welcome you with pride, for
we are not the keepers of your fame,
the guardians of your glory. You
are not here tp mourn or support a
cause, you -are here to celebrate and
justly, to celebrate the heroism, the
courage and the- sacrifice you made
many years ago for the Cause, which
all of you were willing to lay down
With our veterans it is "Sunset and
evening star" but we your daugh daughters
ters daughters keep ever in our hearts the sac sacred
red sacred duty we owe. We see that com comfortable
fortable comfortable homes are, provided for those
in need and tender care given to the
helpless and we are also charged with
the task of preserving the truths of
the history of the war between the
states and the teaching of our child children
ren children the righteousness of the cause
for which their father's died.
The South has her heroes, her im immortals
mortals immortals who add to American history
and "We of the South remember, we
of the South revere." It is just
splendid to see and know you all1 and
to have you with us. And we great greatly
ly greatly appreciate the pleasure and privi privilege.
lege. privilege. '''
It was a common saying in my home
state, that "who ever drank of the
well on the capitol square, would re return
turn return to drink again." So we have
planned to take you to Silver Springs,
said.,tp be "The Fountain of Youth,"
hoping that you will be so pleased
and so rejuvenated that you will re return
turn return to us, not oncej but many times.
. When the work of this reunion is
finished and you turn faces home homeward,
ward, homeward, may you carry with you inspi inspirations
rations inspirations and .memories as pleasant and
dear as those you will surely leave
with us. Again, I bid you a most
Gen. Rosborough replied in eloquent
words to Mrs. Mclver's address, after
which the veterans proceeded to or organize
ganize organize for the convention, the Sons of
Veterans going to 'the courthouse fcr
the same purpose.
There was no work to do after din dinner.
ner. dinner. This afternoon, the veterans
were taken to Silver Springs, and for
a trip down Silver river.
The veterans were .; greatly rein reinforced
forced reinforced by the contingent that came in
on the afternoon trains. At a conser conservative
vative conservative estimate, 300 are in the city.
Some of the old soldiers are accom accompanied
panied accompanied by their wives and daughters.
Some of the veterans, particularly
the officers, wear their uniforms, but
most of them have no distinguishing
mark except their bronze crosses. It
is easy to tell a veteran, however,
even in the most ordinary civilian.
dress. There is something about
them a man who has not been under
fire cn't assume.
The Sons of Veterans, under their
commander, C. Seton Fleming, are
also quite numerous. It is 50 years
since the war ended, and the sons are
no chickens themselves.
The proudest man in the city is the
color-bearer, S: M. Harkness of
Tampa, who carries the flags of the
division. There are two, the oldest
being a copy of the original stars and
bars, which had to be called in on ac account
count account of liability to be mistaken for
the stars and stripes. The other is
the beautiful flag adopted in 1863,
with the southern cross in the corner,
and the white and red -divisions run running
ning running longitudinally.
Gen. Rosborough and wife, Gen.
Inglis, Col. Page and other dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished men are at the Ocala
The city is"" splendidly decorated,
Collier brothers having put the ban banners
ners banners and bunting in place. They did
their work well.
The band is doing its part, playing
on the square and at the Temple this
morning. It will also play on the
The electric display on the square
A SHOE BARGAIN
Twelve pair of men's full dre?s
pumps, sized 5 to 9, to close out at
$3.50. Former price, $5. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 23-6t
will be in full glory tonight, and all
should be out to see it.
Following is the program for to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and next day:
Thursday, October 28th
9 a. m. Veterans assemble at the
Sons assemble at the. court house.
. 2 p. m. Veterans assemble at the
Sons assemble at the court house.
8 p. m. Grand ball. Ye old time
fiddlers. Quadrille, Virginia reel, etc.,
under the auspices of Dickison Chap Chapter,
ter, Chapter, U.D. C, at the Woman's Club
building in honor of all veterans.
Finale, dancing with Sons. Good Goodnight.
night. Goodnight. Friday, October 29th
9 a. m. Election of officers. Se Selection
lection Selection of next place for reunion.
11 a. m. Grand parade by tht
Veterans, Sons, Daughters and Chil Children
dren Children of the Confederacy.
Good-byes and God's blessings.
A GREAT EVENT
Unveiling in Jacksonville of Florida's
Monument to the Women of
Jacksonville, Oct. 27. This state's
tribute to the women of the Confed Confederacy,
eracy, Confederacy, a handsome monument, was un unveiled
veiled unveiled in Confederate park, this city,
yesterday. Governor Trammell, U. S.
Senator D. U. Fletcher, Gen. John A.
Rosborough, commanding officer of
the Florida division, U. C. V., and
other men and women of prominence
in social, political and business life of
the state, took part in the ceremon ceremonies.
ies. ceremonies. The unveiling was witnessed by
a large crowd.
Governor Trammell introduced Sen Senator
ator Senator Fletcher, who acted as presiding
officer. Bishop Edwin Weed deliver delivered
ed delivered the invocation. Then followed pre presentation
sentation presentation of the matron of honor,
Mrs. Francis P. Fleming of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and her attendants, who were:
Miss Jessie Partridge, maid of honor,
Monticello; Mrs. M." A. Lane, sponsor
First Brigade,. Quincy; Mrs. W. J.
Rogers, sponsor Third Brigade, Ta Ta-vares.
vares. Ta-vares. The act of unveiling the hand handsome
some handsome memorial was performed by
Theodore T. Turnbull of Monticello,
delivered the oration of the day. He
dwelt upon the loyalty and deep-seated
love for the Lost Cause shown by
the women of the Confederacy. He
said that while the men battled for
the principles of the Confederacy, the
greatest sufferers were the v:omen,
who at home faced the dangers and
privations and terrors of warfare, un uncomplainingly.
complainingly. uncomplainingly. He. said the men of
the south owed them a debt that can
never be repaid, and that the statue,
as a memorial to the women of the
south, was a fitting tribute.
At the close of Mr. Turnbull's ad address
dress address Mayor J. E. T. Bowden accept accepted
ed accepted the memorial in behalf of the city.
Confederate veterans from all parts
of the state, and Daughters of the
Confederacy and Sons of Veterans,
were present in numbers. The memo memorial
rial memorial was built largely of subscription
money raised by the veterans. The
1913, session of the. state legislature
relieved the veterans of the final work
of completing the fund by voting a
LOST, TWO FIVE DOLLAR BILLS
Lost, late Monday afternoon on the
street, two five dollar bills. If finder
will leave at the Star office the owner
will be very grateful. 26-3t
SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs, tf.
For- plumbing ana electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
BULGARIA FROM THE OMUBE ID
THRU RUSSIANS HEAR AIGA
Berlin. Oct. 27. Armv headmiar-!
ters announces that direct communi communication
cation communication between the Austro-Germans
and Bulgarians in Serbia has been
established on the Danube river east
of Brza Falanka.
PENETRATED RUSSIAN POSI POSITIONS
TIONS POSITIONS Berlin, Oct. 27. German troops
under Gen. Von Hindenburg pene penetrated
trated penetrated Russian positions over a mile mile-long
long mile-long front in the fighting in the
Dvinsk region says the war office.
TERRIBLE PATH CUT THROUGH
LUZON BY A TYPHOON ,',v
Manila, Oct. 27. A typhoon- in
Luzon killed at least 170, injured
nearly 800 and the damage to prop property
erty property is estimated at a million.
PROBING THE PLOT
Arrangements of Germans to Blow
Up American Plans Seem to
Have Been .Extensive
New .York, Oct." 27. Max Brietung,
who is named with Robert Ray, the
German army lieutenant and two
others in the conspiracy to blow up
munitions ships sailing from this port,
has surrendered and gave -bail in the
sum of $2500. Federal officers con continued
tinued continued the investigations. Further
disclosures in the alleged plot are in intimated.
timated. intimated. BRITONS ALSO IN BADLY
San Francisco, : Oct. 27. Ralph K.
Blair and Dr. Thomas Addis were
found guilty of conspiring to hire men
in the United States for British mil military
itary military service. The case against Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Kenneth Krof t of the British
army and Harry G. Lane were not
considered. The state wants to use
them as witnesses. Olive E. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence was acquitted .in a verdict
brought in .under instructions of Unit United
ed United States Judge Dooling.
SHEET TIB SINNER
INSECT COMMUNICATES NOT
ONLY FEVER BUT
Bendowicty, Ills., Oct. 27. Dr. J. C.
Helper, who was stricken with an anthrax
thrax anthrax a month ago, is pronounced
cured. His wife, during most of his
illness, applied an antiseptic to the
wound in the physician's throat every
fifteen minutes. Dr. Helper believes
he contracted i the disease from a mos mosquito
quito mosquito bite.
Another Chance for Schmidt, Who
Should Have Been Executed
(Associated Press) ;
Albany, N. YM Oct. 27. Attorneys
for both the state and defense have
filed briefs in the court of appeals
supporting their arguments for and
against granting a new trial for
Hans Schmidt, the former priest, who
was convicted of slaying Anna Au Au-muller.
muller. Au-muller. The defense asks for an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to show that the girl died
after an operation and not by having
her throat cut. Schmidt will repud repudiate
iate repudiate his confession.
For pine or oak wood call 3 M, four
rings. Quick delivery. 9-27-6t
FIRST CAR OE
SHIPPED FROM OCALA TUESDAY
BY MANAGER SANDLIN
An important event took place in
Ocala Tuesday; namely, shipping the
first car of oranges for the season.
The oranges were Parson Browns
from the groves of the Carney in investment
vestment investment Co. Their lowest" tests were
2.4-10 per cent above the legal re
The car was the first car the Citrus
Exchange has shipped out of Ocala,
the first car of the season for the
Carney Co. and the first from the
May there be many more. ;
Council Decides North Ocala is To
' Come in On the Sewerage System
At last evening's special session of
the city council nearly the whole
time was devoted to the discussion of
the sewerage work now in progress.
Work was ordered discontinued on
several streets in the "western and
northwestern part of town until the
city engineer can be consulted. It
was decided that North Ocala is to
have a portion of the present work.
The city clerk was instructed to
make arrangements with the Seaboard
railroad for laying sewerage pipes on
its properties. v
On motion of Mr. Roess the bond
trustees were asked to report to the
council at next Tuesday night's meet meeting
ing meeting whether, or not they considered
that the water bonds had been con contracted
tracted contracted for. ', --
An ordinance was introduced auth authorizing
orizing authorizing the 'Atlantic Coast Line rail railroad
road railroad to use the side track on Osceo Osceola
la Osceola street between Fort King avenue
and South Second street for loading
and unloading freight." Referred to
An ordinance was also introduced
amending the ordinance relating to
the use of side walks for displaying
goods, etc. In the reprinting of the
original ordinance in some manner
the words "50c appears when it should
have been $5," where it refers to the
amount of fine to be imposed for vio violation.
lation. violation. This amended ordinance was
referred to the judiciary committee.
The next regular meeting will be on
Tuesday evening, November 2.
BANDITS TOOK A LARGE SUM
FROM A KATY TRAIN
Oklahoma City,.Okla., Oct. 27 Ten
bandits held up and robbed Missouri,
Kansas and Texas train No. 9 at 2
o'clock this morning two miles south
of Onapa'. The safe of one express
car wras blown open and an unknown
sum of money taken. Three other
safes failed to yield to explosives.
The bandits escaped without molest molesting
ing molesting the passengers on the train.
The bandits boarded the train north
of the scene of the robbery, climbed
over the cars to the engine and forc forced
ed forced the engineer to stop the train.
Some of the gang lined up the train
crew while others went back to flag
a freight train. The conductor was
forced to open the express cars. A
brakeman who attempted to escape,
was shot in the hand, one finger be being
ing being torn away. The engineer of the
freight escaped and ran to Onapa,
giving the alarm.
Three pages X-mas needle work in
the November Ladies' Home Journal
at The Book Shop. 23-3t
Allies Cannot Give Sufficient
GREAT EFFORTS ON OTHER
London, Oct. 27. London's opti optimism
mism optimism regarding the outcome of the
Balkan conflict which has been color colored
ed colored by reports" of determined Serbian
resistance and the difficulties the in invaders
vaders invaders are meeting, has yielded to the
conviction' that it will take something
in the nature of a miracle to avoid a
disaster for Serbia.
'Lord Landsdowne's description of
the Macedonian .campaign in the
house of lords yesterday regarding
the indication of assistance the Allies
have been able to give Serbia isn't
sufficient to meet her needs. The ap appeal
peal appeal of the Serbian premier to Eng England
land England to send troops as soon as possi possible
ble possible intimates their resistance is near near-ing
ing near-ing its last stage. Teutonic and Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian forces are within twenty miles
of each other. They are advancing
southwest and southeast from Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade on 100-mile front 25 to 40 miles
south of the Danube.
The Germans hold the first" fifty
miles of the Belgrade, Nish, Saloniki
railroad, the Serbians the next 150
miles, the Bulgarians the next 100
miles ?rA the French the last fifty
miles to the Greek border.
No retails are reported of the re recapture
capture recapture of Velos by the Serbians.
Dispatches continue to t describe the
intense resistance of the Serbians. At
Uskup only 500 Serbians were taken
prisoners, the others fighting to the
death. v-. .::"-
Gen. Von Hirtdenburg's drive on
Dvinsk hasn't shaken the Russian de defense
fense defense south of Pripet.'The Austrians
are struggling to regain the initiative.
The situation is materially un unchanged
changed unchanged on the other fronts.
SERBIANS BEING FORCED BACK
London, Oct. 27. The Serbian
troops holding the northwestern cor corner
ner corner of their country, where the Aus-tro-German
and Bulgarian forces are
about to merge, are being slowly
forced back to strong positions in the
racuatains but they are inflicting
heavy losses on the invaders. .
In the south where the French
troops have joined the Serbs the Bul Bulgarians
garians Bulgarians are being .held. Athens of official
ficial official dispatches have announced that
the Serbians have recaptured Veles,
southeast of Uskup, after desperate
fighting, and with Anglo-French rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements they hope to drive the
Bulgars out of Cacedonia.
HINDENBURG SWINGS HIS BIG
On the eastern and western fronts
heavy fighting continues. Von Hin Hindenburg
denburg Hindenburg undaunted by his repeated
failures to reach Dvinsk has renewed
his attacks in the Dvinsk and Riga
sections, claiming progress, especial especially
ly especially in the vicinity of Illoukst. Battles
are under way in the provinces of
Vilna, Grodno and Galicia and the
fighting over the Lacourtine works in
ITALIANS AND FRENCn KEEP
THEIR END UP
The French claim gains north of
Massiges and the Italian offensive is
SUBMARINES ACTIVE ON BOTH
It is officially announced that the
British transport Marquet has been
torpedoed in the Aegean sea and that
only 99 persons who were on the ves vessel
sel vessel have been accounted for. The
Marquet was formerly owned by the
Atlantic Transport Company and
plied between Philadelphia, Baltimore
and London. She was of more than
seven thousand tons. The Turkish
transport Carmen, laden with muni munitions,,
tions,, munitions,, was sunk by -a British sub submarine
marine submarine in the Marmora sea.
Have you read Michael OTIal OTIal-loran
loran OTIal-loran ? The, Book Shop has them in
FRONTS DO HOT LOOSEN TEU
PARLIAMENT WANTS TO KNOW
THE PROSPECTS FOR
x London, Oct. 27. When Premier
Asquith returns to the house of com commons
mons commons tomorrow he will be asked by
Annan Bryic whether unofficial ex exchanges
changes exchanges of views have been carried
on between Berlin and London with
the possible object of early- peace.
Also, whether inquiries of a similar
nature have been made by an official
representative of any neutral power.
I'JOHl AT HEDDIO
Local Sovereigns Gave a Warm Re Reception
ception Reception to Their Ocala
Upon invitation from the Reddick
camp Woodmen of the World about
thirty members of Fort King camp
including the working team were the
guests of the former at their meeting
Two new members, Messrs. J. II.
Green and W. H. Brown, were usher ushered
ed ushered into the forest of woodcraft dur during
ing during the evening. They made an early
start, but on account .of extreme
cloudy weather and a rough and
treacherous trail, were late in their
arrival. Their mounts were of the
angora variety and they! were' noted
for their slow and uncertain gait.
However, the two weary candidates
were present when the roll call was
sounded at the after meeting feast,
and enjoyed their first real "chopper"
A most interesting session was
held, and the team work of Captain
Charles Harrjs and his associates of
Fort King camp is said to have been
excellent, -tho only a few weeks have
been devoted to practice.
After the session all were invited
to partake of a chicken "purlo"
which had been prepared in the open
space next the lodge building. For a
full half hour the boys enjoyed an
"open session" and the way that
"purlo" with the accompaniments
disappeared was a caution. Some of
the Fort King boys were a little
modest, but the averages were more
than overbalanced by such artist3 as
"Big Joe" Lamar, '-'Little Joe" Bur Burden,
den, Burden, "Ted" Lancaster and a few
others of the visitors. The feast, like
the meeting before it, was everything everything-that
that everything-that it should have been, and all de departed
parted departed at a late hour thoroughly sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with the events of the evening.
Reddick camp is taking on new
life, and tho not large numerically,
promises soon to be one of the live liveliest
liest liveliest in Marion county. How could it
of live officers as this: S. F. Rou, C.
C; R. D. Ferguson, A. L.; L. S. Light
Jr., banker; R. W. McCauley, clerk;
J. F. Dupree, escort; G. W. L. Den Den-ham,
ham, Den-ham, watchman; W. M. Shockley,
sentry. And every man on the job at
each session of the camp, which is on
the second and fourth Tuesday of the
The Ocala boys request the Star
to thank their hosts for the excellent
entertainment furnished them during
their few hours stay in Reddick.
Our prescriptions are all -'compounded
by Mr. H. P. Bitting. Tell
your physician to leave "them with us
or phone 14 and we will send for.
them. Bitting & Co., 410 N. Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. 19-tf
' Fresh Nunnaily's candies ty express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf
OCALA EVENING STAR WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1915
OCAL A EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
tt. U. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Learen good, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofSce as second class matter
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance ...... 2.50
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance........ .50
Wonder if the supreme court will
render a decision on the Davis law
Another good thing about the re-
given the home folks a chance to see
how pretty the old town can look.
Great Britain has withdrawn its
offer of Cyprus to Greece. The Greeks
are passing up their first chance in a
thousand years to be a great nation.
Marion county was the heart of
Confederate Florida during the war.
She sent a steady stream of men to
the front, and Richmond itself fell
before the invaders reached Ocala.
.They have commission government
in Lakeland, and judging by the
Lakeland papers they have just as
much partisan politics in "electing
them as they have elsewhere in elect
Among the welcome visitors, in the
city today is Mr. Perry G. Wall of
Tampa. Mr. Wall is a candidate for
United. States senator. He is an ex
cellent business man, a genial mixer
and Ocala is always glad to see him.
. The beautiful poem, "Somebody's
Darling," which touches the hearts of
mothers in all lands, was written by
Marie de LaCoste of Savannah, a
cousin of an Ocala Confederate Son,
who. is too modest to let us give his
A paper is being circulated, asking
Dr. J. E. Chace to serve his city for
the next two years in the capacity of
alderman at large. If every signa signature
ture signature .means a vote, Dr. Chace is as
good as elected. No better, man -for
the jplace can be found.
A man in Jacksonville ha3 a copy
of the first issue of the New York
Sun which he values at $500. We
have 50 copies of the first issue of the
Clearwater Sun which we will give
away.- Clearwater Sun.
Hold on to them, "Powell; they will
be worth $1000 apiece a hundred
years from now.
Talking about uniforms, there nev never
er never was one for better service or
showing more quiet good taste than
the Confederate gray. Gray, by the
way, was the color of the United
States uniform during the Mexican
war. Consequently, Lee and many
other Southern heroes felt perfectly
at home in it.
If the supreme court doesn't hurry
up with its decision on the constitu
tionality of the Davis package law,
there will probably be some cases of
nervous prostration among the saloon
men of the state and those patrons
wJfVivnf mArow onnnirli fnr n Vinl-f.
WAllftlVUV 141VHVJ .VAAVM.A A. V ..
pint. Lakeland Telegram.
Anybody can tell Uncle Joe lived in
.a dry town. For 15 cents, the price
of one drink, a man can now buy half
a pint of booze that would eat holes
in auto tires. Every morning when
the saloons open there are men wait
ing, and those who buy 15-cent whis
ky generally take it away to divide
with another man, sometimes two or
Iiave allIif tkin for
i It is far more prudent and less expensive to care for your hair
while you have it than to restore it when it falls out out-Nothing
Nothing out-Nothing adds more to a woman's charms than a head of long,
beautiful hair. Our tonics will help yours to be luxuriant.
Gentlemen: We can preserve your hair, too.
Aiitt-Mohopoly Drug Store.
WE TAKE CARE
One year, in advance... $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance .80
three. There are at least four ordi
nary drinks in a half pint, so as far
as the financial cost is concerned the
law is a gain to the steady boozer.
A leader among the men who are
today greeting the old soldiers is Col
John M. Martin of Ocala. At the
outbreak of the war, Colonel Martin
led a Marion county company to the
front. Wounded at Richmond, Ky.,
he was on recovering elected as Flor
ida's representative in Congress. He
played his part well as a statesman,
but believing his: duty lay with the
army, he declined re-election, and as
colonel of the Ninth Florida regiment
served in the field until the end.
There is no man in Ocala more loved
and respected than this soldier,
statesman and genuine southern gen gentleman.
tleman. gentleman. The Ocala camp of Sons of
Veterans bears' his name.
We have received a marked copy of
a St. Louis paper,- containing a well
written article in defense of the
South against the unjust attack of
the Chicago Tribune. On another
page is a big advertisement of the St.
Louis paper, not only setting forth its
undoubted excellencies, but playing it
up as a frfend of the South. The
South appreciates disinterested
friends. It doesn't care a hoot for
friends who are friends for revenue
only. We would rather try to con convince
vince convince the- Chicago paper that it is
mistaken than send a subscription to
the St. Louis sheet.
- Mr. L. M. Raysor, a veteran from
Lowell, and his lovely daughter, Miss
Victoria, are in the city attending the
reunion. Miss Victoria is a true
daughter of the South and one of the
fairest. During the great U. C. V.
reunion in Jacksonville last year, she
was maid of honor for the Sons of
Veterans of Florida, and all the old
soldiers who saw her then have been
wearing her picture in their hearts
A petition asking Mr. J. M. Meffert
to stand for re-election as alderman
from the second ward is being cir circulated
culated circulated and extensively signed. Mr.
Meffert doesn't want to run again
but the citizens not only of the sec
ond ward, but all of the city, feel that
he is a man that they cannot very
well spare from their government.
Mr. W. C. Massey of Lake Weir,
who is in the city attending the re reunion,
union, reunion, called at the Star office and
showed us a letter from his son,' Mr,
C D. Massey, in which he states that
he will in a few days depart for a
year's journey around the world.
Como,.as he is known by his Ocala
friends, has for some years been in
the head office of the Equitable Life
Insurance Company in New York. He
goes from New York to London,
thence to Capetown, South Africa, on
to Australia, China, J apan, and the
other principal countries of Asia. Mr.
Massey spent his boyhood days in
Ocala and held several responsible
positions here before going into the
insurance business. His rapid rise .in
the Equitable offce has been a source
of much gratification to his many
friends here, who will wish him a
5 make it-
Florida regiments are not mention-
ened as often in the history of the
civil war as those of other states, but
the only reason is that they were
WTien the war began, Florida had,
exclusive of the Indians in the Ever
glades, little more than 140,000 peo
ple, of whom nearly half were negro
slaves. The white population was
therefore only about 70,000.
Florida was therefore the least of
the Confederate States in population,
the others excelling her from three
to one up. Nevertheless, the state
did its full duty. For the first year
or two of the war, with the exception
of the federal garrison at the fort
opposite Pensacola, there was little
threat from the northern land forces
to Florida, consequently, a large pro proportion
portion proportion of the troops raised for the
Confederacy were sent to the battle battlefields
fields battlefields of Virginia and Tennessee,
where they were never found want
ing in the march or the battlefield.
As the war went on, the state was
invaded, and a majority of the fight
ing men being in the armies of Lee
and Johnston, it was ill prepared to
resist. Minor invasions from the
coast were met in West Florida by
the "home guards," men over the age
limit, and boys under it. These forces
harassed and impeded the advance of
the well-equipped federals from their
ships, and at one place Marianna
gave them a disastrous repulse. These
home guards fought on the same prin
ciples of warfare as the patriots in
the American revolution, who resist
ed the British at Concord and Sara Saratoga
toga Saratoga in the north and in the Carolinas
and Georgia in the south. Accord
ing to the principles which Germany
now seeks to impose on the world,
they would have been franc-tireurs,
not only denied the rights of soldiers
themselves but causing all non-com
batants f ound in their vicinity to be
In East Florida, undefended Jack
sonville, Fernandina and St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine were easily taken by the f edera
fleet and several attempts were made
in '63 and '64 to invade the interior.
The most formidable of these in Feb
ruary, f864, caused the only engage engagement
ment engagement on .Florida soil that was big
enough to be called a battle the
fight at Olustee, in which about 2000
Floridians, aided by perhaps as many
Confederates from other states, in
flicted a severe defeat on a much
larger Federal force.
In the spring of that year, Fin Fin-negan's
negan's Fin-negan's brigade, which composed the
bulk of Florida troops, was sent to
the army of Northern Virginia, where
it served faithfully to the end. This
brigade, by a furious charge, under
the eye of General Lee, turned the
scale in one of the tremendous bat
ties that ensued when Grant tried to
flank his way into Richmond, and
failing, had to seek a new base and
begin the long and bloody seige of
After Olustee, other attempts were
made to invade, or rather to raid
East Florida, but all were met and
defeated by Captain Dickison and a
small but efficient force of Florida
troopers. In fact, interior Florida
was well guarded, and northern
troops did not obtain a foothold in it
until the entire Confederacy was
forced to succumb.
In the four years from '61 to '65 a
very large proportion of Floridians
saw service in fact, there were few
able-bodied white men from sixteen
years old up to sixty who were not
either in the Confederate army or the
home guard of the state. All were
volunteers, and if the young men of
England were turning out in the
same proportion, King George and
Kitchener would not have to suggest
conscription in order to fill the Brit British
ish British ranks.
While the men were fighting on
the northern battlefields or guarding
against invasions from the coasts,
the women were doing their full
share at home, either by their own
handiwork or directing the slaves
who tilled the plantations and cared
for the stock. Florida was self-supporting
those days. She raised all
her people had to eat and wear and
contributed greatly to the needs of
the Southern army. The Confederate
government particularly depended on
Florida for beef cattle, and in other
ways the state figured largely in the
A large proportion of the old sol soldiers
diers soldiers who are in Ocala this week are
from other states than Florida, hav having
ing having made their homes here since the
war. The U. C. V., however, like the
Masons or the Odd Fellows, use state
lines for binding twine and not for
partitions, so every one from the
Potomac to the Rio Grande is very
It is a noble and beautiful thing in
all our reunions, both of the states
and the entire Confederacy, to see
how the cherished red, white and red
everywhere floats by the national red,
white and blue. And it is good to see
that in Ocala, and all other southern
cities, when the gray-clad veterans
come to meet each other again, that
well in line among their hosts are the
men or the children of the men who
wore the blue.
The glorious recollections of the
great war, the bravery of the men
and sacrifice of the women, are being
kept alive by the reunions of Con Confederate
federate Confederate and Federal veterans, but
the remembrance of the baser acts
and results of struggle have almost
faded from our minds.
Ocala greets the old soldiers with
joy and kindness and reverence, and
joins the other communities of our
nation in the hope that our young
men in future days and the trials that
are sure to come will do their duty
as well as the veterans of the sixties
A SAD COINCIDENCE
Mr. John T. Roberts, acred 73. a
Confederate veteran, died at Tampa
Sunday noon, where he was visiting
from his home at Dade City. Mr.
oberts was the grandfather of Mrs.
Charles Goddard of this city and was
to have attended the reunion as her
guest. Mr. Roberts was a member
of the Twenty-seventh North Carolina
regiment. He was a brave soldier and
a gallant gentleman, beloved by all
who knew him.
W. C. T. U. MEETING
The Ocala W. C. T. U. held an im
portant meeting at the Baptist church
yesterday afternoon with Mrs. T. E.
Bridges in the chair.
The annual election of officers was
held with the following result: Mrs.
E. Van Hood, president; vice presi
dents: at large, Mrs. George W. Mar
tin; Methodist church, Mrs. C. N.
Kirkland; Baptist church, Mrs. E. E.
Packham; Presbyterian church, Mrs.
G. S. Scott: Christian church. Mrs.
WTiitfield; Episcopal church, Mrs. C.
L. Bittinser: recording: secretary.
Mrs. D. A. Smith; corresponding sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Mrs. W. T. Gary; treasurer,
Mrs. G. D. Washburn.
The organization will conduct a
lunch stand at the fair grounds dur during
ing during the fair, and will occupy he quar
ters formerly used by the ladies of
the Presbyterian church. Mrs. B. H.
Seymour was elected chairman of the
committee On arrangements.
Delegates to the annual convention
at Orlando next month were elected.
All the officers of the local organiza organization
tion organization are delegates, besides Mrs. T. E.
Bridges, Mrs. M. M. Little and Miss
NEWS FROM FORT MYERS.
It'9 The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft "Myers, Fla. "Dr. Pierce's claims in
fespect to the virtue and helpfulness of
tion' and 'Golden
Medical Discov Discovery,'
ery,' Discovery,' I can substan substantiate
tiate substantiate in every par
ticular. I suffered
from troubles pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to women, with
haps my organs
were iniluenced bv
my general wretched physical condition,
which was one of great depression with
a very excited, unnerved state. Three
bottles of each of the above-mentioned
remedies gave me the hoped-for results
and benefited me in eveiy way." Mrs.
B. Sheridan, 2G1 Lee St., Ft. Myers, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
a true friend to women in times of trial
and at times of pain when the organs are
not performing their functions. I or head
ache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal con condition,
dition, condition, bearing down sensation, mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi
tude or exhaustion, women should never
fail to take this tried and true woman's
It's not a secret remedy for all the in
gredients are printed on the wrapper.
bold in either tablet or liquid lorm.
Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Fierce by letter, free. All correspond
ence is held as strictly private and sacredly
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce s Invalids Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice
and you "will receive by return mail, all
charges prepaid, a copy of "The People:s
Common Dense Medical Adviser." vA
book that everyone should have and read
in case of accident or sickness. It is so
plainly writtea that anyone can under understand
stand understand it.
We Want YOU
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with
Every day we will give a
lady or gentleman an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. W atch the
columns of the Star for
NONE EQUAL TO CHAMBERLAIN
"I have tried most all of the cough
cures and find that there is none that
equal Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It has never failed to give me prompt
relief," writes W. V. Harner, Mont Mont-pelier,
pelier, Mont-pelier, Ind. When you have a cold
give this remedy a trial and see for
yourself what a splendid medicine it
is. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
iits of Byplay
By Lake McLuke
Copyright, 1915, the Cincinnati
A woman was using an axe
To hammer down some carpet taxe.
Her husband yelled: "Hey,
Stop that noise right away!
you're disturbing my dreams with your
Paw Knows Everything.
Willie Paw, it says In this book that
troubles never come singly. What does
Paw It refers to the conditions that
prevail in the married state, my son.
Maw Willie, you go out in the
kitchen and do your reading.
This is a paradox, but still
It's truth, so please don't frown;
You can't rise in this world until
You go and settle down.
The Boston Diet.
"My Boston terrier must be ill," ald
Mrs. Newlywed, as she entered the of office
fice office of the veterinary surgeon. "I hav
had him for two days, and he won't eat
"What sort of food did you offer
him?" asked the veterinary surgeon.
"Why, beans, of course," replied Mrs.
Poor Jones is dead. His heart was good.
But he sure was a goat;
For every now and then he would
Indorse a stranger's note.
"Your wife seems to be a strong
minded woman," remarked Mr. Batch.
'She certainly is," replied Mr. Meek.
"Why, she can read an entire patent
medicine almanac and not feel a single
symptom of illness."
The Prohibitionist was sore,
His anger was aroused;
He bought some mackerel in a etore
And found that they were soused.
Bet He's a Lovin' Soull
Miss Kista Dearman was married
The music by the Free Baptist choir,
led by It. Batts, created a wrath of ap
plause. From an Exchange.
is That Sol
Dear Luke: A student from the
Queen City who graduated from Prince Princeton
ton Princeton has married a princess and has set-
tied at King's Mills, O. O. W. G.
According to Schroeder, Schmidt wag
a protege-of Ilans Wagner, the famous
German composer. He was born in
Leipzig, Wagner's birthplace. Wichita
(Kan.) Correspondent St. Louis Globe-
Things to Worry About.
When seeing America first do not
overlook Boyatawhawlooshuh, La.
v Names Is Names.
Mary Iona Lamb lives at Richmond,
Our Daily Special.
The things that do not concern som
people seem to give them the most
Luke McLuke Says:
When a vegetarian tells a girl that
she is nice enough to eat it is not al
ways a compliment. Maybe be thinks
she is green.
What has become of the old f ashion-1
ed saloon keeper who r gave away a
pretzel with every can of beer?
After a girl has been out with a fel fellow
low fellow a few times, if she really likes
him, she will ask him to carry her
gloves in his pocket for her until they
get home, and then she always forgets
to ask him for the gloves, knowing
that when he gets home he will find
the gloves in his pocket and will tako
them out and examine them and no notice
tice notice the dainty odor of the sachet and
do a lot of thinking.
After "you have moved around the
world for awhile you discover that
people who are really smart never act
When a girl is learning to smoke
cigarettes she makes herself sick. And
after she has learned to smoke them
she makes you sick.
Cheer up, girls! Marriage Isn't any
more of a failure than remaining sin sin-Cle.
Cle. sin-Cle. The old fashioned man who believed
that the cigarette habit would make a
man set fire to an orphan asylum now
has a son who has his cigarettes made
to order with his monogram on the pa paper.
per. paper. The pretty men are the best dancers.
But the homely guys are the best meal
When a man isn't feeling well and
starts In to prescribe for himself he
nsually takes whisky.
Father can't see anything to worry
about when mother can't find the can
opener. But if the beer opener or the
corkscrew is missing father .wants a
"The lad who shines the seat of his
pants isn't going to do much shining In
The fact that you drink, only light
beer is no guarantee that you won't
have : dirk taste In the morning.
T!e emergency that you have pre pre-pnre
pnre pre-pnre l for is the one that never iap iap-Iens.
Iens. iap-Iens. JOHN THOMPSON
Contractor in all kinds of Wood
Work. Roofs repaired or Re Re-shingled.
All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 457
Residence 806 S. Orange Street
CAPITAL STOCK 50,000.00.
Stale. County and City Depository.
18 Years Experience
The latest machinery, skill skilled
ed skilled labor and an abundant
supply of soft water we are
able to give the public an
exceptionally high quality
Ocala Steam Laundry
J'hone 101 402-404 South Main St.
Magnolia Meat Marketi
OPPOSITE FLORIDA HOUSE
340 North Magnolia Street
V JUST OPENED
No. 10 S. SECOND ST.
CHOICE OYSTERS RECEIVED DAILY
BEST FRESH AND SALT
X Florida and Western Meats
THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block of our ice will do more to keep.. you cool and healthy during
this hot weather than anything else and the cost is the merest trifle.
Keep your refrigerator well chaiged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
Broadway and 14th Street.
N EW YORK CITY
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
CH U RCH I LL
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
St o L,eo Coll ege
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
U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXTKESS anil
A. a L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15, 1915
While Star Line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY nAULING DONE
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Qualitj
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
Put Your Ad.
Poultry, Eggs and Vegetables
American Plan, $2 per Day,
and up ...
European Plan, $1 per Day
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
in the Star
OCA LA EVENING STAR WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1915
Today At TTtie
1U II M
IN FOUR REELS
Eighth Episode of the Romance of Eyaine.
ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS
- CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone, 106)
- Thoughts Treasureable Tom Pullen, Ellis Brigance, Frank
Blessed are they who have the gift Gates, Harper Akins, Roser Bray,
of making friends, for it is one of Marvin Fraser. The hostess was as as-God's
God's as-God's best gifts. It involves manylsisted in entertaining her guests by
things, but above all, the power of ;her mother and Mrs. West, Mrs. Goin,
going out of one's self, and appreciat
TRY our fresh Meat it will
please you. Fresh Veg Vegetables
etables Vegetables in, season.
Also fine Jine of Groceries.
Miss Etta Means of Gainesville 13
a guest at the Harrington. Miss
Means is the official stenographer for
the Confederate Veterans' reunion
now being held in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Badger of
Oldtown spent the day in the city,
coming especially to attend the re re-i
i re-i union. They will be daily attendants,
ing .whatever is noble and loving in
another. Thomas Hughes.
Miss Burts Honor Guest at Musicale
Last evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. M. Osborne, Fort King
avenue, a dozen couples were charm charmingly
ingly charmingly entertained, Mrs. Osborne invit inviting
ing inviting them especially to meet her niece,
Miss Melvine Burts of Tampa, a
lovely young lady with many per personal
sonal personal charms.
The hostess, wearing yellow chiffon, motoring in each morning.
met her guests at the front door and!
informally presented them to Miss j Miss Ophelia Gray and Miss May
Burts, who wore a becoming and pret-I Bradshaw of St. Petersburg, are love love-tily
tily love-tily fashioned costume of blue nussvi1 visitors in Ocala attending the re-
For the pleasure of the
musicale was arranged and the open-Grav is representing Zollioffer camp.
ing number, Hungarian Rhapsody No.j inev are quests at tne Harrington.
12, was beautifully rendered by MissMiss Gray is a former Ocala girl and
Ethel Haycraf t. Miss Burts is a j she is henZ cordially welcomed by her
talented musician and although shelmany friends.
has previously visited in the city herj
exquisite voice wras heard for the first
Out customers, whose tables
we serve, rest fully assured that
they are getting a square deal
X7e fill phone' orders and cut
meat for children just as ac accurately
curately accurately as though we ; were
serving our friends in person.
This business is built on hon honest
est honest weight, high quality- of
meat and reasonable prices. ;
H. MARSH'S MARKET
Next to 0. K. Grocery Ocala, Fla.
See That Your Ticket Reads
Akins and Miss Mable
union. Miss JBradsnaw-is sponsor lor i
ueeta o the Third Brigade, U. G. V., and Miss I
iHir fL S?l "IT" P C5 fs ; ;SbmB
STANDARD UAILRO AD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G. KIRKLAND,
Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla. D. iC A., Tampa, Fla.
What? Ask yourself the question. Hr.v often has the doctor
failed, as also ointments, salves, vapours? What you should
do is to try S. S. S.
This easy, common-sense method
that costs so little that is so quickly
and vigorously effective is often the
last resort of many Catarrh sufferers.
Why, it is hard to say. One of the
trained specialists oi the Swift Spe Specific
cific Specific Company in Atlanta a physician
of standing and national reputation
because of his knowledge of blood dis disorders,
orders, disorders, made the assertion that if the
majority of chronic Catarrhal Victims
would buy and faithfully take S. S. S.,
they could, effectually get rid of Ca Catarrh.
tarrh. Catarrh. S. S. S. goes straight to the seat of
trouble, the blood. It spreads its
Influence over every organ in the
body, comes through all the veins and
arteries, enables all mucous surfaces
to exchange acids and irritating sub substances
stances substances for red blood .corpuscles that
effectually cleanse the system and
thus put an end to all Catarrhal pol pollution.
lution. pollution. S. S. S. cleans out the stom stomach
ach stomach of mucous accumulations, enables
only pure, blood-making materials to
enter the intestines, combines with
these food elements to enter the cir
culation, and in' less, than an hour is
at work throughout the body in pro
cess of purification.
S. S. S. is made frcin roots, and
herbs that are food and tonic for the
blood. It stimulates gives the blood
power to throw oil poisons. You will
soon realize its wonderful influence by
the" absence '.of headache, a decided
clearing of the air passages, a steadily
improved nasal condition, and a sense
of bodily relief that proves how com
pletely Catarrh often infests the en
tire syrtem. . ;
, You will find S. S. S. on sale at al
drug stores. It is a remarkable rem
edy for any and all blood affections
such as Eczema, Rash, Lupus, Tetter
Psoriasis. Bcils, and all other diseased
conditions of the blood. For specia
advice on any blood disease write The
cliffs Snrcinc Company. Medical De
partment Rood 11, Atlanta, Ga. Avoid
time last evening by several of the
guests present. Those who had heard
her, greatly anticipated the evening
and Miss Burts quickly made admir admirers
ers admirers of her new hearers in her first
group of songs, consisting of "A
Bowl of Roses," "An Emblem," "A
Dream" and "Just a Little Love, a
Little Kiss." Her accompaniments!
were played by Miss Haycraf t. "O
Promise Me," "Because" and several
other .selections were sung, all being
enjoyed as were also the other num numbers
bers numbers given by Miss Haycraf t.
A. musical guessing contest -was
an interesting feature of the evening.
From a few strains played by Miss
Burts, the title of the selection had
to be guessed. Miss Annie Davis
proved the most skilled guesser and
was awarded the prize.
The rooms where the guests were
grouped were aglow with California
daisies. A delicious refreshment
course of salad, sweet pickles, sand
wiches, olives, olives, ice tea and
divinity candy was served by Misses
Gladys and Lucile Osborne and Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Strunk.
Those who were guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Osborne on this oc occasion
casion occasion were Misses Burts, Martha
Kate Rentz, Catherine Livingston,
Kathleen Jackson, Elizabeth Mizelle,
Marion and Dorothy Long, Annie Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Virginia Sistrunk, Ethel Hay Hay-craft,
craft, Hay-craft, Marion and Dorothy Long, An Annie
nie Annie Atkinson, Mrs. Bunyan Stephens,
Messrs. Niel Ferguson, W..B. Galla Gallagher,
gher, Gallagher, Charlie and John Chazal, Laurie
Izlar, Frank Harris Jr., Norton Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Carlisle Izlar, Tom Pasteur, M.
L. Mershon, J. G. Parrish, Duncan
McDonald and Mr. and Mrs. Dallas
Mr. and Mrs. Sebron Weathers of
Leroy are reunion visitors to Ocala,
the guests of Mr. Weathers' brother,
Mr. B. A. Weathers and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Raysor are en
tertaining during the reunion, Mr.
laysor's father, Mr. L. M. Raysor of
Mr. L. L. Hill of Gainesville is a
veteran in the city attending the re reunion.
union. reunion. He is a guest at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. William Preece.
Miss Irma Blake left yesterday for
Dunnellon, where she has a music
class. 'She will return Friday.
Mr. and. Mrs. E. ,M. Williams,, who
have been making their home in
Douglas, Wyo., for the past year and
a half, are expected to arrive in the
city within the next few days to visit
Mr. Williams' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
G. K. Williams. They will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by their sweet little daughter,
Barbara' Joyce, who will make her
first visit to the home of her grand
Mrs. W. Z. Overby of Bartow is the
guest of her mother, Mrs. L. J. Parr,
at her home on South Sixth street
during the reunion.
Gen. James A. Cox of Lakeland is
a distinguished veteran in the city at
tending the reunion. Gen. Cox is be being
ing being entertained at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Gary.
- Mrs. G. T. Maughs was hostess this
afternoon to a cycle tea, entertaining
at auction the following ladies: Mrs.
F. T. Schreiber, Mrs. E. G. Peek, Mrs. j
M. Fishel, Miss Minnie Gamsby, Mrs.
L. R. Chazal, Mrs. W. S. Hilands, Mrs.
DeHon and Mrs. D. M. Smith. Spend
ing the afternoon also with the host
ess were Mrs. H. H. Harold and Miss
Lilla Brumby. Sandwiches and choc
olate were served after the games.
Miss Mary Burford was hostess
last night to a pleasant informal auc auction
tion auction party, entertaining in compliment
to her sister-in-law, Mrs. Robert A.
r fof T Inriri
The News, of Arcadia, has not been an advocate of the Florida Citrus
Exchange. On the contrary, the editor of this paper has severely
criticised the organization on numerous occasions. This fact makes
all the more remarkable the following tribute to the Exchange pub published
lished published in a recent issue of the News:
No one thing pleases the News more
than to give proper credit to others.
While in the North this summer we did
not miss an opportunity to dis"cuss the
citrus fruit marketing, both with whole wholesale
sale wholesale and retail dealers. Without a
single exception each party interviewed
spoke in the highest praise of the way
the Citrus Exchange handles it fruit,
all agreeing that 'the fact that these
people put up the fruit was sufficient
guarantee that the condition was O. K.
Mr. Sisetrunk, manager of the largest
and best equipped wholesale fruit
storage plant in central Kentucky,
located at Lexington, was very profuse
in his praise of the good work done by
the Exchange, both alon g t he 1 i n e s of
the improved pack and v hat they have
done in advertising the Florida products
lie thinks the future of the state's pros prosperity
perity prosperity is assured if we will look more
fully to the proper distribution so that
no city will be supplied with more
fruit than the demands. Mr. Sisetrunk
agrees with us that it is infinitely pref preferable
erable preferable that it should remain on the
tree with risk of dropping than to force
it into an already overcrowded market.
Editorial from the Arcadia News.
The standing of the Florida Citrus Exchange in every, important
citrus fruit market of the country is as good as in the cities visited by
Mr. Jones, the editor of the News. Why not take advantage of this
favorable condition when selling your oranges or grapefruit, and
market them through the Exchange? See the managerof the local
association, if there is one in your community; otherwise communi
cate with this office for further particulars.
Florida Citrus Exchange, Tampa, Florida
r. and Mrs. Nathan Mayo motor-L, , ., ...
ed in this morning from Summerfield nv,
oi xne . A, ...
to attend the opening session
Mrs. Plummer of Massachusetts,
who has been in the city several days
staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C H. Dame, left yesterday for Jack
Dr. W. H. Dodge concluded this aft-
chairman of the social service com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club, who will
see that they get into the hands of
people who cannot or do not take
WORTH THEIR WEIGHT IN GOLD
"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
and found them to be just as repre-
ernoon a visit of several days to Mr. sented, a quick relief for headaches,
and Mrs. O. F MTvor. lpavino- fnr dizzv SDells and other symptoms de
his home in Jacksonville. noting a torpid liver and a disoxder-
m m , ea conamon ox ine uigesuvts urgana.
- They are worth their weight in gold,"
Mrs. A. H. Darracott and Miss writes Miss Clara A. Driggs, Elba,
Marv Jflrlfsnn of Tlcplanrf aw ro. N. Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
NOTICE TO HOUSEKEErEKS
. L. ALEXANDER
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
A distinguished visitor in Ocala to
attend the Confederate reunion is
Gen. B. W. Partridere of Monticello.
Mrs. D. E, MfTver. Another Wfil? guaranteed, and the prices are right.
Unum v9n Kflinw tD..,,wi of Fred J. Burden, : Box 448, Ocala,
If you want any kind of furniture
repaired, re-upholstered, re-polished
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction
NEW AUTOMOBILES ON CREDIT
the same home is Capt. H. W. Henry
of Lake Weir.
Mr n nr ATra T.nnrPTio W .Tlrcnn
of Gainesville, are attending the re- ou Wlba
nninn and whil in thp ritv nrp on,pBfs e latest moaei, eitner roaasier
of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Seymour. To- five-passenger car, for less than half
day Mr. Jackson has been renewing cash down' balance: on LPa!l
old acquaintances and in doing so met ments' write to box 164' 0caa' FIa tf
several descendants of deceased com-
; the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thing
yet to do is to see if the title is good. Marion county has about 160
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of miscellaneous rec rec-orsd
orsd rec-orsd or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these is the
record history of that title.
that he has got it all.
checking before the abstract man knows
MORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGn
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT MAN HAS REASONABLE TIME IN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK,
BILIOUSNESS & CONSTIPATION
It is certainly surprising that any
Get the November Red Book today woman will endure the miserable feel-
at The Book Shop.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
ings caused by biliousness and con constipation,
stipation, constipation, when relief is so easily had
and at so little expenese. Mrs. Chas.
Peck. Gates. N. Y writes: "About a
year ago I used two bottles of Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets and they cured me
of biliousness and constipation. Ob
tamable everywhere. Adv.
Kodak books, all styles, The Book
Ocala Lodsre No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at Shop.
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
iting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C. I XX::;
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
JLUIIOX-DUNN MASONIC TX3DGE.
Mrs. T. J. Nixon, of Tallahassee, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. George Tay Taylor.
lor. Taylor. She came to be at the bedside of
her father, who is still very ill.
The members of the Philathea Y.
W. A." were delightfully entertained
last evening at the Wisteria by Miss
Irma Brigance, at a business and so
cial hour. The young ladies met at
7:30 for a business meeting at which
time a delightful missionary program
was rendered, after which they were
joined by a number of young men for
a social hour. During the social
hour games were played, music ren rendered.
dered. rendered. Late in the evening delight delightful
ful delightful refreshments were enjoyed. Miss
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and tnlrd
Thursday evening of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
WHEN IN NEED JOF
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the Xsu-sr-sX
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Sec'y.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
meets at Yonge hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7X0 o'clock.
m Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian simmots, Sec'y.
WOODMKS UF-TITE WC'illiD
Fo-t King Camp No. 14 mtets at
tho K i-vf V hall q t I XI I n m otrot-TT
cngance s guesis uumig uie even- second and fourth Friday, visitm?
ing were: Mrs. W. A. Gom, Mrs. An
nie Akins, Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mrs.
C L. West; Misses Mary Gates, Eu
nice Marsh, Garnett Bose, Myrtle
Hall, Florence Samson, MabeL Akins.
Gertie Brigance, Donnie Taylor, Elsie
Hall, Pearl e Keefe," Jettie McConn,
Majorie Taylor and Messrs. C. L.
West, W. A. Goin, E. A. Mobley, J.
A Scott, H. H. Henderson, L. L. Tay
lor, R. E. Ogletree, C. J. Brassell,
eivereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C-
Chas. K. Sage, Herk.
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral directors and
WILBUR VV. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
TViivit.. t r.A vr oo t n n t1
meets in Yonge 's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel
come always extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
Charles E. Kiplinger
DOCTOR OF CHIROPRACTIC
Rooms 20 and 21 Holder Block
Consultation free. Office hours:
to 12a. m 1:30 to 5 p. m. Evenings
florida title and abstract corporation
Clothing is needed for a family of
six motneriess cnuaren. ine two
youngest are girls, four and six; the
boys are from seven to fifteen. Shoes
and stockings, in fact, anything will
be gladly received. We have numer numerous
ous numerous requests for men's pants and
shoes, winter clothing preferred. Any
one having clothing of any kind to
contribute, please sent to Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt, who now has the "box" in
charge, and the same will be proper properly
ly properly distributed among the needy.
ORANGE PACKER'S TICKETS
This office will make close prices
on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
samples and prices.
d&w tf The Ocala Star.
FORD FOR SALE
A Ford touring car in good condi condition,
tion, condition, CHEAP for cash. Apply at the
Star .office. 25-tf
m n m
TO THE PUBLIC
Dr. D. M. Boney
"I feel that I owe the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy a word of
gratitude," writes Mrs. T. N. White Whitehall,
hall, Whitehall, Gowanda. N. Y. "When I be began
gan began taking this medicine I was in
great pain and feeling terribly sick,
due to an attack of summer com complaint.
plaint. complaint. After taking a dose of it I
had not long to wait for relief as it
benefited me" almost immediately."
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drug store in Ocala
employing all registered pharma pharmacists,
cists, pharmacists, tf
Mclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 101, 305
have recently returned from
New Orleans where I have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services the benefit of my recent
researches. My reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited time will be of interest
to those in need of glasses.
, Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6
OCALA - FLORIDA
"Go Worth by Sea"
MERCHANTS & M1HERS TRAHS.CO
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.
For reservations, tickets, etc
L C. AVERY, AGENT
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1915
DIXIE HIGHWAY TOURISTS
! OCALA OCCURENCES
Mr. S T. Sistnmk returned today
from a week's business trip to Ohio.
Fresh seeds of all kinds at
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf
Capt. W. D.'Bell, a prominent citi citizen
zen citizen of Trenton, is in town.
The Ocala police have donned their
neat, blue winter suits.
The following reports of tempera-
ture and rainfall are made to the Star
I by the government observer, F. G. B
Weihe, every morning:
Max. Min. Ram
rivfftVioi-A ; .88
The Book Shop does the best PlC October 7 ...........87
ture framing. 23-3t October 8 ...........75
October 9 ...........70
Buy your drugs from
Ocala's best drug store. :
Gerig's, October 10
Mr. S. W. Way, the Orlando insur-
ance man, is at the Harrington Hall.
Mr. Ed Drevfous has received news rvtnher 17
of the death of an old and valued October 18
friend, Captain Joe Springer of iNew Qct. 19
York. Oct. 21
W. K. Lane, M.'D- Physician and October 22
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Oct. 23
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala, Oct. 24
Miss Legie Blitch drove her car in
from Elitchton this morning, bring-
Oct. 25 .............80
October 26 .........77
Unsettled tonight and Thursday,
Among the arrivals in the city this
forenoon were Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Mowat, of Chicago- They came, from
High Springs to Ocala via Gaines
ville. Mr. and Mrs. Mowat left Chica Chicago
go Chicago on the 8th with a party of auto auto-ists
ists auto-ists to come to Florida over the pro
posed Dixie Highway, but separated
from the others at Louisville, Ky ., and
came through Birmingham. They
have had tire troubles and other mi
nor troubles which has delayed them
in .reaching Florida, so they are
some days behind the others who left
the Windy city on the 8th. After
spending the day here they will go to
Orlando, and from there cross over
to the East Coast route and go down
to Miami. They expect to make their
future home in Florida, but have not
yet decided which section of the state
they wil locate in.
Clothing is needed for a family of
six motherless children. The two
youngest are girls, four and six; the
boys are from seven to fifteen. Shoes
and stockings, in fact, anything will
hi gladly received. We hare numer numerous
ous numerous requests for men's pants and
shoes, winter clothing preferred. Any
one having clothing of any kind to
contribute, please sent to Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt, who now has the "box" in
charge, and the same will be proper
ly distributed among the needy.
'The regular monthly meeting of
the Baptist Woman's Missionary
Union will be held at the church to
morrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
51 promptly. All members and women
of the church are requested to be
present as this is the regular time for
1.41 the election of officers. The week of
.12 prayer for state missions will con
vene after the business session and
.03 will meet on Friday afternoon at 3:30
4. o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. T
Gary. Your presence is cordially
.11 solicited at this meeting.
Mr. C. M. Brown Sr. of Miami is a
irom iiiicni,on uu murmng, Unsettled tonight ana inursaay, y -
ing Dr. Blitch, Rev. ZA. Crumpton, y shower except fair north- guest of the Ocala House f or a few
r tij4.-i. a ht. t tic xxr-A rxv" 3 r davs. He is on his return trip from
mr. dh uiiutu iiuu iui. .,iu. "v. west Dortion. . ... ,
- i aiiairi i la ij i TOnoro np nsi s nppn
sDendiner the summer. Mr. Brown
was for many years one of Ocala's
leading business men, and among
. Only pure drugs and no substitu substitution
tion substitution in our prescription department.
Phone 14. Bitting & Co., 410 North
Magnolia street. 19-tf
Mr. T. M. Pierce, manager of the
Rentz Lumber Company's mills at
Fort McCoy is a guest of the. Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall today.
Mr. B. J. Rivers of Wellborn is the
guest of his daughter, Mrs. G. B.
Stein at her, home on South Third
We refer to "Miomgnt av wax- ,ther enterprises left tQ commemor.
im's," the picture story at me icm . rMU!M herc.is the Ocala
House, which he built some twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five years ago.
this evening. Its the livest; that has
been here for some time.
There will also be another interest
ing episode of Elaine. n
Our sheet music stoclc Is ap-to-date.
8-2-tf Lattner's Fiano Store.
Eight pictures suitable for fram
ing in the November Ladies' Home
Journal. See them at The Book
Magnolia meat market, phone 167,
North Magnolia street, opposite Flor Florida
ida Florida House, fresh ovsters. fish and
Mr. C. A. Harris, our popular Sea
board agent, left this afternoon for a
few days business visit to Live Oak.
He expects to return the latter par
of the week.
Mr. F. H. Barclay of Baltimore
Md., and Mr. W. W. Moss of Norfolk,
Va., are stopping at the Harrington
Hall hotel while in the city for a few
days looking after business interests
They are largely interested in this
section and will likelv be here f of
some time. '
Mr H. S. Cummings, the Rodman
lumber man, is registered At the Har
v' rinerton while in the city for a few
, days on-business.-
ITS SOMETHING EXTRA
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:18-z:Zo a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
jim), Tuesday, Thursday .and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141. Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 12:54.-1:14 p.'m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
, No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny-
jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:50 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry G Wall and
son Houston, and Miss Wallace of
Tampa, registered at the Harrington
Mrs. Hall yesterday afternoon. They are
fVt 2fl. Mr. and
V--. f ww ----- I -
John Haller have returned from their on their way overland to Jacksonville,
summer home in Beaver Falls, Pa., and will return in a few days.
and are domiciled for the winter m
their cottage near their grove, which FOKD FOR SALE
was formerly the McKinney grove.
Miss Tlaisv Alhertson. who is teach- A Ford touring car in e-ood condi
ing at Shady, spent -the week-end tion, CHEAP for cash. Apply at the
visitine Mrs. Belle iioitzciaw ana star office. ZO-ti
Miss Mabel McClain. Miss Albertson
expects to return next 'Friday to be MAGAZINES WANTED
the guest of Miss McClain and par
ticipate in the Hallowe'en party at Anyone having magazines about
which Miss McClain will be the host- the house which they can spare, will
ess. 1 please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
Miss Catherine Caul of Ocala is chairman of the social service com
the guest of Mrs. Janie Pritchett.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,!
mirest.and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place. tf
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED-At once, a steady white
man. Apply at Carter's. Bakery. tf
FOR RENT House now occupied by
Mr. II. A. Waterman on S. First
sfrpftt prist. Annlv to Mrs. W. S.
Bullock. v 10-22-Ct
UTO ON CREDIT If you wish a
new automobile, of the latest model,
!ii aT TTT mlin r!11 i JT, A t-to rT fiwo.naeedTKypf PJIT.
e guesli OX llifs. iamc iuk,uh millce Ui. tile VYUliia.ua vjiuu, vitv nm ciuici itouoiw ui. v.-cwv-.ie
Mrs. Thomas and daughter. Miss see that thev eret into the hands of for less than half cash down, balance
Thomas of Pennsylvania are occupy- people who cannot or do not take on monthly payments, write to box
ing a suite of rooms in the larK magazines. 10-7-tf 164, Ocala, Jbia. ti
aparuneuv uuusc i ,
Fridav closed the first month of the NEW AUTOMOBILES ON CREDIT FORD FOR SALE A Ford touring
Candler public school. Those making car in good condition, CHEAP for
a general average of ninety-five per I if y0u wisl a new automobile of cash. Apply at Star office. 25-tf
CCIll allU'UVCl WCiC xxifc-fv-i v i nit- litLCSI 1UUUC1, C1U1CI i uauo-l vi i
Philip Fort Jr., Deimar ueicner, five-passenger car, for less than hall ruiv SAL or a nmuea iime 1 wm
Laura Uautnen, jjonaia uurcie, Annie cash down, balance on-montniy pay- sea layer caKes ai avc. eacu, uuugu-
. v W 1 ySfll ? J I a 1 1-1 l 1 1 X r Jrv-M am1 ItAVMl
Lou Belcher, Haskal
Rally day. was observed in the
PreslJyterian church Sunday morning.
A gloom was cast over our com
munity, and great sorrow possessed
Gillespie and ments. write to box 164. Ocala. Fla. tf nuts' at 20c. per dozen and home
mnrift ran (lv at OUC. Per ID. lurs. vx.
NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS D. Washburn, phone 206. 10-23-6t
American, Popular Mechanics, Red
Book, Munsey, Metropolitan and
American Boy magazines in at The
Book Shop. 23-3t
If you want any kind of furniture WANTED Furnished rooms for light
ronairod ro.nnh nl cf fr prl rp-Tinlishpri housekeeniner. Write J. Kj. w., care
fhp hpnrts of her' manv friends when nr -rpmoplpd writp me.' Satisfaction Star office.'" 10-23-6t
it became known last Thursday that guaranteed, and the prices are right.
Mrs. E. G. McKinley had passed to Fred J. Burden, Box 448, Ocala SITUATION WANTED A
her rest. Mrs. McKinley had been in Fla. 9-2-lm
the Flagler hospital in St. Augustine
for nearly two weeks for treatment,
and was expected to y return home
Thursday, hence none realized that
the end of her beautiful life was near,
Less batter is needed
- il yea use
FOR SALE Seven room house, best
location on Oklawaha avenue. Ad Address
dress Address Box 103. 10-19-6t
HOUSE .TO RENT On Dorothy
street; modern conveniences. Apply
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
J. L. SMOAR
At S monk's Wagon Shop.
and the news of her death came as a The Statement of this Crystal River
great shock to all. She was a noble Resident Will interest uur
Christian, a faithful member of the iMrauc,a
church of which she was for a num-1 Our neighborhood town, Crystal
W nf Wars orcanist and freauentlv Rivpr. noints the waV in the words of
her voice added richness to the pub- one of its most respected citizens:
IT l J UU. em n n HIT AT TnA 1 Hfl 1 J. l-f ll'V I --wYTO-ff-nl Klirai
11C WOrsilip. OIIC was Bcv.iciaijr vx wi XYi. i ctci BUil, JJUA.. iu, vijowh
W. C. T. U. and secretary of the Fla.. savs: 'I was annoyed by a lame
. .. . . . .... ... lent? ptt-'MT T.orcrp and (vmf ortable
time of her death, her husoana, Kev. me to stoop or lilt ana my Kidneys Vi - -
. . I .. . ... I wc t.t?V, fironlacp- TllCPlV fumiSh-
E. G. McKinley, was m attendance on didn't act regularly, l used two dox- -----"
ed: conveniently located: all modern
the day that he expected, to meet .her regulated the action of my kidneys conveniences; rates reasonable. Apply
in Ocala and return home together, and removed the lameness and sore- 603 East Second street, corner San-
he received the news of her death and uess in mv back." cimm, or at ou um.
ctn raA -in Vita nail innrncv tr Sr.. All-I Pnco hftc nt all flpalprs. T)fm t ask
tnistine. Saturdav morniner services for a Virfnev remedv cret Doan's Kid- FOR RENT A six-ioom and bath,
were held and all that was mortal of ney Pills the same kind that Mr. Pe- completely furnished, well located
Mrs. McKinley was sent to Monroe, terson had. Foster-Milburn Co., residence, with every convenience, in-
Wis., to be laid at rest in the family Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Ad.5 f eluding garage, for rent for not less
Before the stork
arrives there is much
to talk about. The
comfort of the expec expectant
tant expectant mother la the
chief topic And there
sure to be someone
who hasf used or knows
of that splendid ex-
KTnal TioTtv "XfntliAr'a
TMend. It !a nnnlTpd tn th nhHnmlnal nns-
cles, gont!y rubbed In and has a most pro
nounced effect as a lubricant, it sootnea me
network of nerves," enables the muscles to
expand naturally, relieves strain on the liga
ments and thus seta at case anv undue strain
on the organs Involved. And it does this with
perfect safety. Expectant mothers thus go
through the ordeal with comparative ease and
comfort. Knov.-ing mothers who have used
Mother's Friend" gpeak in glowing terms of
the absence of morning1 sickness, absence of
strain on the ligaments and a freedom frocs
many other distresses, t
Vmi ran pef "M other's Friend at anv draa
store or they will gladly get it for you. Write
today to Bradfield Regulator Co., 401 Lamar
Bldg Atlanta, G., for a highly instructive
book of great value to all expectant mothers.
It contains a valuable expectancy chart, rules
"cn diet and Is brimful of suggestions that all
women will appreciate
POINTS THE WAY
refined, educated widow wants posi
tion as housekeeper companion-
nurse to children or clerk in a store.
Best of references. Mrs. Shallcross,
Brobksville, Fla. 21-6t
burial ground. Sunday morning the
Sunday school superintendent's chair
was covered with lavendar and white
blossoms in memoriam of her who
had labored so faithfully. Her pas pastor,
tor, pastor, Rev. B. B. Staats, held a mem memorial
orial memorial service Sunday evening, speak speaking
ing speaking eloquently and feelings of her
noble life. All present realized that
while we do all that we can to pre prevent
vent prevent death, and all that is possible to
administer comfort to the bereaved,
death is still death, cruel king of ter
rors which onl the Christian can
face with courage. Surely the world
has been made better by the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful life and triumphant death of Mrs.
McKinley, and the friends here arid
elsewhere deeply sympathize with her
loved ones, who are her father, Mr.
Worick of Oregon, and her husband,
Rev. E. G. McKinley, for a number of
years pastor of the Presbyterian
than four months. Address "Furnish
ed Residence," care the Star. 13-tf
. jt : :
GENERAL. ...REPAIR.y FOR SALE At a bargain, runabout
Maxwell car. Address. "X," care the
FOR RENT Well located and nicely!
f furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light house
keeping. Inquire at the Colonial, iti
Care Square Deal Garage
ORANGE PACKER'S TICKETS
This office will make close prices
on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
samples and prices,
d&w tf -The Ocala Star.
- Try one cf those frosted pints of
Pabst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf.
LAKE WEIR PROPERTY FOR
S ALE Spooner dwelling house at
YONGETS BLOCK, OCALA It Stanton, with small barn. Also lot
oi iana on wnicn mcji nc onuowu,
in section twenty-one. Address E. M.
Brooks, trustee, 345 Trement build building,
ing, building, Boston, Mass. 10-20-6t
Lot A Woodrow's Addition.
One of the most desirable
corner lots on Fort King
Avenue. For prices and
terms, call on B. N. Dosh.
LAND TO RENT A ten acre tract
two miles -out, fronting on Silver
Springs boulevard; fenced. Will be
rented on phares. Apply to R. R.
Carroll, SUr office. 9-30-tf
FOR SALE Two-story house on
IFort King avenue. One of the very
best locations in Ocala. Terms to
suit. Address P. O. Box 273, Ocala,
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT
Call at No. 1, South Fifth street. Mrs
jlMary Gillen. 10-12
V U MJ UiiiiUOi U MJUVv vULUill UVUU
iktaqfds Jem vm mats
We carry the goods YOU WANT and we carry
the goods the "BOYS" would like to have had in "61".
Everything in Staple Groceries has advanced in price, but we were for fortunate
tunate fortunate enough to get in a supply of some items before the last advance and to
show you that our Heart is in the Right Place, we are going to divide our prof profits
its profits with you.
The following CASH SPECIALS are offered for four days below, and
are only good on the days named,
Octolbep SS' SO end
Get your order in early as the prices are subject to goods being sold out.
White Bacon, XI 13ic
Pure Leai Lard, 13ic
Home Ground Meal Z2
(ingnan's fTis E
EVAPORATED FRUIT ;
New Evap. apples 14 oz. pkgs - 12c
Fancy Prunes1 KS'K per lb. - 121c
Fancy Apricots, per lb. ----- 14c
Think of If.
f ft I
Large tins Pink Salmont-on Iflp
these days lUu-
Large tins Pie Peaches on these-1 n A
days for. -.1 IUU
Sun-Kist Asparagus at per Oflf
tin, only-- - ...... Ub
Large tins Pork and Beans, Me- lip
dallion Brand, each. - y
20c tins Olney's Baked Beans 1 Tfp
each .--- y
Mead these iarQaMs
Ti Half Pound tins Van Camp Sea Food
Co.'s. California Tuna Fish on these
,p days for only;
Try Tuna Fish once and you will be delighted with it. Fine for salads
or eaten cold as you would salmon. v
OTfUro r Bulk Roasted, per lb.
1 IT lEilLi i A'prHitfMps. Tier nniini
t ArbucMes, per pound - 2ic
Royal Scarlet Sliced Pineap- 1 0p
pie, No. 2 tins, each UU
Royal Scarlet White Cherries OOp
No. 2 1-2 tins; each :.. Q.
Royal Scarlet Red Raspberries OCp
No. 2 tins, each "u
Royal Scarlet Apricots, No. Oln
2 1-2 tins, each. l b
Royal Scarlet Gage Plums, No. 00
2 1-2 tins each . . &.Ub
Royal Scarlet Egg Plums, No.
2 1-2 tins ... . .. &yb
We give our patrons SERVICE by carrying the goods they want. Here are some of the QUALITY
GOODS which you will find here.
BURNETT'S Flavoring Extracts Lemon, Vanilla, Cinnamon, Cloves, Spearmint, Almond, Pepper Peppermint,
mint, Peppermint, Strawberry, Celery, Orange, Rose, Nutmeg, Ginger, Pineapple and Onion.
" BURNETT'S Color Paste Absolutely harmless, perfectly pure and of great strength. Green, Red,
Rose Violet, Yellow and Orange.
CHASE & SANDBORN'S SEAL BRAND COFFEE AND TEA.
The Famous ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS.
Xc. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a.
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka, 5:25 p. m.
Fresh seeds of all kind3 at the
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf
1916 occupational licenses are due
and payable October 1st, 1915. Any
continuance in business after that
date without first securing your
license, is in open violation of the
laws of Florida. For blanks and all
information, address the tax collector.
Yours very truly,
W. E. Smith, County Judge.
W. L. Colbert; TaxrCollector.
1916 automobile and motorcycle
' licenses are due and payable on the
1st day of October, 1915. To continue
to drive your car without first secur securing
ing securing your license and getting a brand
new wi iaS, axier mat date, is in
open violation of the laws of Florida
Yours very truly,
j 9-29-wed Tax Collector.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 27, 1915
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06409
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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3 27 27
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