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VOL 21. OCALA. KUUMHA, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 6, 1915 V NO. 264
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
iTeutons and Bulgars Taking
HEflGH A! QERMAUS CLAIM
London, Nov. 6. Field Marshal
iKitchener has been "entrusted with
jan important mission to the near
east," the Evening Post asserts, and
has already departed. Whether he is
bound for the Balkans, the Dardanel Dardanelles
les Dardanelles or elsewhere isn't made clear.
TAKING SERBIAN TOWNS
Nish has been captured by the Bul Bulgarians.
garians. Bulgarians. The city fell after "three
dnys fighting, says a Berlin official
report. It was the capital of Serbia
for most of the war. The Teutonic1
armies are crowding down on the
Serbians from the north, having tak taken
en taken Varvarin. Kralieve, where the
Serbians were desperately resisting
the Teutons, has also fallen. Three
thousand prisoners were taken in the
fall of Varvarin and several hundred
FRENCH AND GERMANS "CLAIM
The French report a German attack
at Lacourtine repulsed.
The Germans claim they have won
a further victory over the Russians
along the Stripa in Galicia, the Rus-
fsians being thrown back on the east
bankf6f the river. Six thousand pris-
otfers are reported to have been taken.
UNCERTAINTY ABOUT WHAT
GREECE WILL DO
The Greek cabinet situation is still
I unsettled. The king is reported to
have prevailed on Zaimas to retain
the premiership, although Paris says
j his resignation lias been accepted. It
is possible the reported acceptance of
jjthe cabinet's resignation is prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary to a reconstruction of the cab cabinet
inet cabinet under Zaimas.
SUBS ARE BUSY IN THE MIDDLE
Paris, Nov. 6. German submarines
have again passed through the Gi-
braltar. straits. One Italian and two
French steamers have been sunk and
itfce crew of one vessel is missing.
POLICE SEIZED A PAPER
I London, Nov. .6. The-, police this
i afternoon seized the plant of the
f London Globe,
It is officially announced that Field
i Marshal TTitriPTipr has crvne tr the
eastern war theater.
P. A. B, WIDENER
Noted Financier, Dead at His Home
. in Philadelphia
, (Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Nov. 6. P.. A. B.
Widener, widely known in the finan financial
cial financial world, died at his home in Elk-
ins park ftear here this morning.
Widener's death is believed to have
been due to his advanced v age. He
was born Nov. 13, 1834; started in
business as a' butcher, became inter
ested in politics and in 1874 entered
the financial world, buying a few
stocks here and there and gained con
trol of the Philadelphia street rail railway.
way. railway. His fortune is estimated at
over six millions. He was interested
in the steel corporation.
A complete line of Alpine Flax sta stationery
tionery stationery at cost. The Court Phar
VICTORIES Oil WEST AFID
PEOPLE RAPIDLY FINDING OUT
MERITS OF THE POPULAR
The Maxwell cars are destined to
be the greatest sellers of s popular
priced cars in Florida, as they fa ve
been for several years in; the north.
The car, the price, and the terms will
sell them, now that the factory is
able to make "Florida deliveries with
R. R. Carroll, the- distributor for
Maxwell cars in this section, has sold
during the past ; week four of them,
namely; one to Dr. W. H. Burns of
Umatilla, and three in Ocala, to Mr.
D. S. Welch, Mr. D. B. Mayo, and Mr.
F. H. Spering, the latter buying one
this morning to put in the public ser service
vice service on the streets of the city. Other
cars have been sold and will be deliv delivered
ered delivered this month, as fast as they arrive.-
; ; V:-
Mr. Carroif has sold nine of these
popular cars in the short time he has
had the agency, practically three
Read the startling announcement in
the large advertisement in this issue
of the Star. It may appeal to you. If
it does, call on cr write him for the
plan in detail. (
SECRETARY DANIELS LOSES HIS
NEWSPAPER PLANT FOR
THE SECOND TIME IN
' (Associated Press)
Raleigh, N. C, Nov. 6. The Ral
eigh News and Observer, Secretary
Josephus Daniels' newspaper, was de
stroyed by fire this morning. This is
the second time the plant Jias been
destroyed by fire in the past three
years. The plant of E. M. Ussel and
company, who are the state, printers,
was also a total loss and several
stores were burned. Early estimates
place the loss at a quarter of a 'mill 'million.
ion. 'million. The newspaper loss will reach
$100,000. The fire started in the Ussel
plant from a gas explosion and rapid
ly spread. Three persons were slight
AT LEAST FOUR LIVES APIECE
Possessed by a Bunch of Americana
Naco, Ariz., Nov. 6. Drs.' Thigpen
and Miller and their two chauffeurs,
who were reported death, have arriv arrived
ed arrived here. Three times they were sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to deat hby Villa, but were re released
leased released at Villa Vrde.
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash- Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
i ; rhn BinTinainV nrrrmnpi
BIBS HI il 1 III m 111 ilPl.L VL
run 'HH uhhl -wnm
GIVEII THE PUBLIC III FULL BY SECY
II WILL REQUIRE PAtRiOTIC ASSISTANCE FRDM IHE PEOPLE
TO SUCCESSFULLY GARRY it OUT
Washington, Nov. 6. An outline 'of
the army's part in the national de defense
fense defense program to be submitted to
Congress in December by the admin administration
istration administration was made public last night
by Secretary Garrison disclosing offi officially
cially officially for the first time details of the
plan to raise a great continental or
citizen army to supplement the reg regular
ular regular establishment. V'
In brief, itis proposed to increase
the regular army; from 108,008 to 141,-
843 officers and men (changing thd
term of enlistment from four years
with the colors and three' years on
furlough to two years with the colors
dnd four years on furlough); to or organize
ganize organize a federal citizen army of 400, 400,-000
000 400,-000 (to be enlisted 133,000 a year for
three years); to strengthen the state
militia by increased appropriations
and closer co-operation; and to spend
$20,000,000 a year for four yearss on
coast defenses and $26,000,000 a year
for four years in the accumulation of
reserve material for use by a force of
500,000 men. -t
Mr. Garrison says that the framers
of the new policy are fully conscious
of the possibility of formulating mil military
itary military policies much better in theory,
but that "after: concentrated consid consideration
eration consideration of existing' legal and ; other
conditions they think it will be found
that almost insuperable objections!
and difficulties arise in carrying into i
practical, operation suggestions that
from the military standpoint might
otherwise be very acceptable.
The statement reveals that in the
preparation of their plans, war de department
partment department officials have called into
consultation s specialists in various
lines of private, industry,
"It has been proposed," Jit says, "to
make available in time of need the
services of those in certain kinds of
employment requiring special knowl knowledge
edge knowledge and skill, such as railroad men,
bridge builders, engineers of all de descriptions,
scriptions, descriptions, etc., and leading men in
these lines and professions have been
collaborating with the war depart department
ment department in an endeavor to formulate, by
legislation or administrative action,
an acceptable and useful plan with
"In this connection, and because of
the patriotic spirit thus "displayed it
seems desirable to say that if those
who are the employers of the young
men of, the country cannot by reason
of age or situation in life, give-their
personal service, they can do that
which will be equally useful by en encouraging
couraging encouraging in every way the participa participation
tion participation of those in their employ in the
plan of national defense. If they
would so arrange: their business that
a certain proportion of f those whom
they engage could undertake this na national
tional national service without sacrificing
their personal interests, those who
did this thing would be acting in the
most public-spirited and patriotic
. The citizen army would be recruit
ed throughout the entire country and
organized in geographical divisions.
Its members, though enlisted for six six-year
year six-year terms, would be required to re report
port report for intensive training only for
short periods each year for three
years and during the remaining three
years would be furloughed subject to
call to the colors" in time, of war. In
addition to officers who may be de developed
veloped developed in the course of its operation,
Mr. Garrison proposed to draw ofll ofll-cers
cers ofll-cers for this force from men who have
served in the national guard or the
regular- army or who have been'train been'train-ed
ed been'train-ed in private military schools. Indi Individuals
viduals Individuals or organizations in the exist existing
ing existing national guard free to do so would
be permitted to come into the citizen
army without change oi rank.
For the., next fiscal year, when it is
proposed to put this new policy into
operation, Congress will be asked to
appropriate $182,717,036; the second
year the amount will be $212,815,879;
the third vyear $228,315,879, and an annually
nually annually thereafter if the policy were
continued without change the4 ariny
budget would be $182,234,559.
The additions to the regular army
contemplated are ten regiments of in infantry,
fantry, infantry, four regiments of field artil artillery,
lery, artillery, fifty-two companies of coast ar artillery,
tillery, artillery, fifteen companies of engineers
p.nd four i aero squadrons,, to be
brought in half next year and half
the following year.
This plan when completed would
place in the Panama canal zone, Ha Hawaiian
waiian Hawaiian Islands, the Philippines, and
Alaska, 1,453 officers and 47,456 en enlisted
listed enlisted men. In the continental United
States, there would be in the regular
establishment 2,-956 officers and 66, 66,-968
968 66,-968 men including eleven and two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds regiments of cavarrytwenty cavarrytwenty-six
six cavarrytwenty-six and two-thirds regiments of infan
try, seven regiments of field artillery,
170" companies of coast artillery and
about four thousand officers and men
in engineer and signal corps.
SOME UNPLEASANT TRUTHS FOR
GERMANY IN WILSON'S
, (Aaoelated Press)
' Berlin, Nov. 6. The Morgen Post
attacks President Wilson sharply for
the remarks in his New York speech
Thursday night before the Manhattan
Club regarding persons in the United
States who are partisans of other
causes -than that of America. The
Post declares Wilson met a moral de defeat
feat defeat in the elections, held in different
states Tuesday and his speech was in
retaliation. This punishment is ob obviously
viously obviously directed against German German-Americana.
Americana. German-Americana. FIRE IN CANDY FACTORY
In Brooklyn Caused Ten Deaths and
New York, Nov. 6 At 2 o'clock
this afternoon the police reported
that at least ten lost their lives in the
fire at the Diamond candy factory to today.
day. today. Many women and girls were
forced to jump for their lives from
the sixth story of the burning build building.
ing. building. f A "' V.
OF SPECIAL INTEREST
The Temple program of this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and evening is of special in interest
terest interest to the ladie3, as the Pathe
News reel will show the latest stps
in the newest dances, and the latest
styles in evening wraps. Fashion
plates canlnot equal the moving pic picture
ture picture film, 'taken from living subjects,
in giving the styles. -
Besides the Pathe News .will be
"The King of the Wire," a three-reel
Edison drama; also Ham and Bud, in
one of their funny stunts.
Just arrived at The Book Shop, a
new line of pretty crockery ware. 3t
Serbians Gave Up Their Cap Capital
ital Capital City
RAPID AOVAHCE OF TEUTONS A11D BULBARS HAS Tlil'il
A SCARE INTO THE ROUMAHIAHS
Amsterdam, Nov. 6. A Sofia news
agency dispatch says that one Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian division has entered Nish
BERLIN CONFIRMS THE STORY
Berlin, Nov. 6. The capture of
Nish, Serbia, by Bulgarians is offi officially
cially officially announced. The capture of
Varvarin on the Mora va. river in Ser Serbia,
bia, Serbia, about forty miles northwest of
Nish, is announced also. Over three
thousand Serbians were taken prison prisoners.
ers. prisoners. 7
ROUMANIANS ARE RATTLED
London, Nov, 6. A .semi-official
statement issued at Bucharest and
received from Berlin by. wireless says
the' Rumanian authorities have taken
steps to bring into Roumanian har harbors
bors harbors and disarm all vessels flying the
Russian flag, loaded with munitions
for Serbia. This action is taken as a
result of the Teutonic occupation of
the Serbian bank of the Danube. All
the Russian warships which fled to
Roumanian harbors : have been dis disarmed
armed disarmed and their crews interned.
i-UNDAY SERVICES AT
" THE METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday school,' 9:30 a. m.
Preaching and communion, 11 a. m.
Junior League, 2:30 p. m.
Senior League, 3:30 p. m.
Preaching 7 p. m.v instead of 7:30.
Please note the change of the preach preaching
ing preaching hour from 7:30 to 7 p. m.
All cordially invited.
, J. M. Gross, Pastor.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Preaching services 11 a. m. and 7
p. m. 4
Junior Society, 2:30 p. m.
The pastor will preach at 11 a. m.
on "A Man and His Money," and at
7 p. m. cn "The Disciple and His Mas Master."
ter." Master." The public is cordially invited
to worship with us.
t Jno. R. Herndon.
A PECULIAR PLANT
Mr. Claude McCully, the 18-year-old
son of Mr. Jack McCully of Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, came into the Star office today
with one of the most peculiar leaves
and blossoms that we have ever seen.
He called the plant that they came
off or a rice plant, but nothing could
look less like rice than either the
leaves or bloom. The leaves are three
feet across, and have so many pleats
or gathers in them that they would
make a surface almost as large again
if they could be spread out. The
bloom is something like a miniature
century plant's bloom, about three
feet long, a cross between an arti artichoke
choke artichoke and a night blooming cerius.
Mr. McCully said the plant was over
six feet high and, was a year and a
Mr. S. N. Igou left thi3 morning
through the country for Gainesville
to remain until after the Alachua
fair, taking "Watermelon," his fine
race horse, to enter in the races. Go Going
ing Going up today by rail were two horses
of Mr. Pedrick, one of Mr. Malcolm
Williams1 and one of Mr. Fausett. All
are booked for the races.
Tty one cf those fro3te3, pints of
P&bst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf.
CONSTANTINE HAS ACCEPTED
RESIGNATION OF ZAIMAS
- i "V:
Paris, Nov. 6. A Havas Athens
dispatch says that King Constantine
has definitely accepted the resignation
of the Zaimas cabinet. v
ROBERTSON FOR MAYOR
To Hon. John D. Robertson:
-We, the undersigned voters of
Ocala, believe that in view of the
large sums of money that is to be
spent by this city on public improve improvements,
ments, improvements, and the many matters of im importance
portance importance arising in connection there therewith,
with, therewith, that the best r interest of this
city will be subserved by your re reelection
election reelection as mayor. We therefore re request
quest request that you offer yourself as a
candidate for the office of mayor of
Ocala at the next election and we
hereby endorse your candidacy:
W. V. Wheeler, T. B. Pasteur, G. C.
Shephard, J. M. Guynn, J. P. Chazal,
J. W. Dewey, R. M. Perry, Chas. E.
Simmons, E. W. Kraybill, B. J. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, W. W. Stripling, G W. Cleveland,
J. W. Akin, L. F. Blalock, Dr. R. T.
Weaver, Louis H. Chazal, W. D. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, George MacKay, Isaac Stevens,
Jas. J. Pyles, Louis R. Chazal, W. K.
Zewadski, D. M. Smith, T. I. Arnold,
J. E. -Chace, Bunyan Stephens, B. H.
Seymour, E. P. Martin, C. H. Lloyd,
H. A. Fausett, J; McLean, F. E. Vogt,
Jno. L. Edwards, H. F. Watt, G. S.
Scott, F. P. Gadson, F. W. Ditto. L.
E. Warner, R. B. Bullock, S. E. New Newman,'
man,' Newman,' F. W. Kunze, Wm. M. Gober, J.
H. Spencer, Joseph Bell, J. C. Cald Caldwell,
well, Caldwell, C. W. Effinger, J. T. Clayton, L.
O. Keeffe, Percy Smith, F. B. Gates,
C. R. Tydings, Wayne A. TenEyck,
W. D. Stroud, J. T. Cohri, C M. Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, J. R. Fort, H. E. Leavengood,
iJ. H. Livingston, O. F. Goddard, M.
D. Druey, W. H. Dodson, D. E. Melin,
J. M. Goddard, R. Carlisle, J. E. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Fletcher C. Barnes, J. T. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, M. L. Reynolds, R. E. Fort, R. Wl
Flinn; F. E. Wetherbee, J. R. Black Black-iston,
iston, Black-iston, H. R. Turner, T. D. Lancaster,
Charles Peyser, R. T. Adams, Sterling
Hooper, J. S. LaRoche, M. Fruchtman,
John E. Bailey, H.' B. Claries jn, N. C.
Geisa, Rcbt. E. Clarkson, C. N.
Schlemmer, J. W. Alletnandj C. A.
Fort, G. W. Whaley, Archie Ja?ob3,
W. H. Smith, WM. Count, W. A. De De-Hart,
Hart, De-Hart, J. A. Chandler, W. P. Wilson,
Dr. L. R. Hampton, James W. P. En English,
glish, English, Heron Todd, C. L. West, Jos.
W. Dodge, B. Goldman, W. A. Perkins,
L. Pe2zullo, Wilbur Counts, W. H.
Fuller, S. A. Moses, N. A. Moses, E.
W. Leavengood, H. P. Bitting, J. B.
Mozino, J. G. Felts, C. Detterich, R.
A. Sandifer, T. M. Moore, C. Rhein Rhein-auer,
auer, Rhein-auer, C A. Simpson, Sid R.; Whaley,
J. C Boozer, E. G. Rivers, George
Davis, A. D. Smith, W. R. Alderman,
X.'Heintz, G. R. Smith, G. C. Woods,
C. H. Christian, G. T. Maughs, S. M.
Lummus, T. B. Barnes, B. A. Bran-
( Concluded on Last Page)
CHJALA EVENING STAB SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1915
Deepening the Farm For Bigger Crops
The Third Dimension of the Farm an Important Factor to Greater
Crops and Bigger Dividends.
ISE farmers are beginning to
realize that a farm goes
farther than length and
hrpadth. Deoth is a vital
factor, and incidentally this third di dimension
mension dimension has a clearly identified influ influence
ence influence upon the producing value of the
Thus "vertical fanning," a newer
method of agriculture, is rapidly de developing.
veloping. developing. Merely to scrape the bris bristles
tles bristles from a hog's hide is not enough.
Deeper cutting is essential in order to
reach the bacon. And experience has
shown that to simply plow or turn the
top soil Is very often only the scratch scratching
ing scratching of the surface when It comes to
Often the productivity of a farm Is
limited by,-the tight clay or hard pan
underlying the top soil. Costly Imple Implements
ments Implements for tilling this upper soil and
taking care of increased horizontal or
surface acreage are all rijrht in their
way, but to go deeper into the" f.srrn,
to increase its fertility and productive productiveness
ness productiveness by increasing its depth, fs a mat matter
ter matter that the practice. of vertical farm farming
ing farming accomplishes quickly and econom economically,
ically, economically, and very often a single car cartridge
tridge cartridge of explosive will convert several
yards of otherwise useless subsoil into
half an acre of new root feeding sur surface.
face. surface. Thus, instead of spreading out
and embracing more territory, vertical
farming enables the farmer to really
concentrate and by intensive methods
conserves in both labor and expense.
At the same time the resulting in increase
crease increase in crops emphasizes the profit profitable
able profitable features of the process.
And there is a practical reason for
this- By breaking up the subsoiloxy subsoiloxy-gen
gen subsoiloxy-gen Is admitted into the ground, and
the pent up natural fertilizing elements
of the lower soils are released and
utilized. A reservoir for the storage of
water -is created, and a good home for
the roots is produced. Good roots
are essential to good plants. Men
who look lelow the surface realize
these facts. They know also that a
plant produces only in proportion to
the extent of air, water and nourishment-given
its roots. Thus is the new newer
er newer method of vertical farming both
logical and profitable.
This method of farming vertically Is
in itself easy. 3imple and labor saving.
A half cartridge charge of farm pow powder
der powder placed well down into ; the tight
subsoil at intervals of about a rod,
tamped properly ind fired carefully
will do the work quickly and econom economically.
ically. economically. Subsoil blasting, however, can
be done successfully only when the
subsoil Is dry. I t
Few tools are required for the work.
Tuesday morning, Nov. 2, 1915.
The board of county commissioners
met. with all members present.
Mr. Buhl presented a mad petition
which, on motion, was. accepted, and
the clerk was instructed to take ne necessary
cessary necessary legal steps in the-matter. The
said road to commence at point on
Shady public road, to-wit: Ne cor oi
sei of sei of sec 11, tp'l6, s.'r 21,
e, run west one mile to ne cor ci seVL
of sec 10, tp 16, s, r 21, e.
Mr. J. F. Parker appeared, beiore
the board and asked that the board re request
quest request the A. C. L. Ry. Co. to establish
crossing for road west of Leroy about
one mile, near the 14-mile post, where
the Archer and Stokes Ferry road
crosses the railroad.
Bond of W. O. Carpenter to carry
pistol was approved.
Petition of citizens of Orange Lake
to have hardened certain road at Or Orange
ange Orange Iike referred to Commissioner
Luffman, with power to act.
Mr. Tinker asked the board to ap appoint
point appoint a committee to examine certain
road leading west from Millwood. Up- j
on motion the chairman and Commis-
sioner Luffman were appointed a com committee
mittee committee to examine road and report
to the board.
Mr. George Turner appeared before
the board in the matter of strawing
Stokes- Ferry road. Matter referred
to Commissioner Hutchins, as also
the matter t-f the Dunnellon and Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon road.
Mr. Ayers was ; granted the right
to use the time of one man for six
days to clean fence row on his, farm
where the county road man threw
brush etc.. on his fence.
"The clerk was instructed to draw a
warrant for $500 in favor of the Ma-
rion County Fair Association for pre premiums
miums premiums on agricultural products ex exclusively,
clusively, exclusively, it being understood that the
clerk was to refuse to draw said war warrant
rant warrant and have legality of appropria
tion tested by mandamus proceed
ings. v ;.-; -
Petition of Charity itigdon an
daughter for increase of allowance
from $5 per month refus ed,-there be-
ine no funds available. Mrs. Sweat's
l Iwb fc leMte cedQ My Staritaf
(TT)WN your own car, pay for it as yoti use it that's the whole
story. You acquire property you buy a home-you even
furnish it on" the same basis. Then why not an automobile?
I have supreme confidence in the permanency of the wonderful Maxwell or-
ganization and in the performance of the
represents the greatest "dollar-for-dollar'
That's why I have selected the Maxwell as the most logical car for my "Pay-as-You-Ride"
policy. I know your satisfaction in the Maxwell will increase day
after day and year after year throughout the ehtire life of the car
Maxwell automobile. I know that it
value to be found anywhere:
I say "a sensation", because it shat shatters
ters shatters the one barrier that has always
stood between the man of moderate
means and the possesion of a ieliable
motor car. It ends the sacrificing of
your savings the danger of financial disaster that results from:
tieing up a large amount of money in almost anything but gold
bonds or real estate. ,
It enables you to know the benefits of the automobile in business
and pleasure, by extending to you the privilege of completing
your actual investment after your purchase as you can af afford.
Never before has such an
opportunity been yours.
Never before was such a
real dependable,' nation-
ally-popular automobile offered on this' plan.
This offer merits your consideration. It is sound sensible, bona bona-fide.
fide. bona-fide. For every man even of moderate means it is an excep-
tional business proposition. i
At least, let's talk it over. Let me prove to you the. value of the
.... . .. i . ..
offer personally. It will not place you under any obligation to
Anndl Eeire is Ine Maixwel Annft(Qjinni(Q)GDle
Already the phenomenal sales of the 1916
Maxwell show an absolute buying stam stampede
pede stampede to the "Wonder Car."
The 1916 Maxwell is beyond all question the
car of lowest first-cost and lowest after-cost
and it has reduced all economy redords for:
1ST4MILES PER GALLON OF GASOLINE.
2ND MILES PER GALLON'OF LUBRICATING OIL.
3RD MILES PER SET OF TIRES
4TH LOWEST YEAR-IN AND YEAR OUT REPAIR BILLS
FOR POWER, SPEED, FLEXIBILITY, STAMINA, BEAUTY,
LUXURY AND COMFORT, THE 1916 MAXWELL HOLDS POSI-'
TIVE SUPREMACY. COME IN AND GET COMPLETE FREE
ffrre 4 i x-gr - : r J f-4v
At the Star Office
- NOTHING EXTRA TO BUY BUT THE LICENSE
The 1916 Maxwell is completely equipped. Electric Starter, Electric ff T
Lishts. Demountable Rims, High-tension Magneto. Improved Instrn- f lw
ment Board with all instruments set flush, "One-man" Mohair Top,
New Streamline Design, Wider Front and Rear Seats, Handsome
Rounded Radiator and Hood. Every feature and refinement of
cars selling at twice its price. The 1916 Maxwell full fire passen passenger
ger passenger Touring Car, delivered in Ocala for ........................
Ptooics '.51 ami
allowance was reduced to $10; alio.
ance of Will Byrd reduced to $5 anc anc-allowance
allowance anc-allowance of A. Johnson reduced tc
Application for payment of physit
cians bill in the case of Mrs. .'arlov,'
wa3 refused., I
Allowance of Hannah Griffith dis,
continued; Peggy Davis placed oi
pauper list at $2, and Randall Wil i
liams placed on pauper list at $2. I
Matter of bringing suit for collecj
tion of $1914 taxes on property or.
A. C. L, Ry. Co., being part of road
from Dunnellon to Wilcox, was pul
in hands of L. W. Duval, attorney, td
take up with Xevy county. f
On motion the clerk was directed
to draw. warrant for $108.67 in favo
of A. W. Atkinson, on special roau
district No. 1 fund, account of conf
tract work, and warrant for $75 oit
same fund in favor of J. J. 1
account of his contract v I
The clerk was instructed to drav.
warrant in favor of Marion county
Mater of buying road machinery1
districts Nos. 1, 2, 3 and 5 was r
f erred to chairman. Commis sione
Pyles and county engineer, t
On motion the clerk was directed
to draw warrant for $100.00 in favo
of Mr. Robert Moorhead on aceourr
of making plats-and blu prints an,
Chairman Carn and commissioner:
were appointed committee to examim
plats and blue prints at next meetinr
Bills of the banks for interest o:
warrants held by them for month c
October were, on forman resolutio;.
of the board, passed unanimously, o:
dered paid, but left with the c!er:
to be taken up with Mr. William Hoc.
er 'as attorney acting for the boar
All bills audited were ordered pak
County Judge, Tax Collector, Trea-
urer ana snens niea reports ; an
Justices Wynne, Anderson, McClarar
Ferguson, Ellis, Campbell, Graha:
and Priest filed their reports and, Ii
spectors for Brands and Marks fc
Districts 1, 13, 17 and 15 filed report
The county engineer filed his rc
port for the month of October as fo
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 1, 1915.
To The Honorable Board of Couu-
Marlon County, Fla., I
I" herewith submit my report f;
the mpnth of October as follows
, District 1, repaired mile o
Blitchton road with rock screenir.r
from Mont Brook crushing plant; r
paired 2 on Kendrick road ; use
grader, on Orange Ave.,' front 3 mi.
post to district line south; and c
Blitchton road from city limits nort
to 5, mile post; repaired Grahamvil
road through hammock to farry; r
paired bridges on same ; used grad ;
on 1 nile on Sharpes ferry road mad
repairs on Anthony road from 3 to
mile post. Total, $233.18.
District No. 2, Gordons Caroj?; bui
2790 feet lime and 720 feet gravdy;
Blitchton road cost 10.2 cents per li
eral foot or $538.56 per mile; cot
feeding prisoners 24.6 cents per ma:
per day; cost of feeding mules f
cents per mule per day. Used g'ra-1
on 11 miles on Blitchton and Mica;
opy and Flemington roads; grade
1245 feet on Irvine ajid Fairfield roa.
Built 300 feet on soutn side road an
cleared and grubbed 225 feet, Grad
3306 feet on Flemington Williston ar,
Wacahoota roads, Total $711.09.
District 3, Uurrays Camp ; Clayc
the ruts on 9366 feet- on Oklawah'
and Moss Bluff road, cost 3 cents p
lineral foot'or $158.40 per mile; r
built 195 feet on Stantoft hill mov
camp on 27th to Stanton; cost of fet feting
ing feting prisoenrs 21 cents per man
day; cost' of feeding mules 53 cen
per mule per day. Graded Orac.;
avenue from district line south to
mile post. Total $290.17. f
District 4, Repaired bridges on Hef.
er Island road, brushed Patts Islan
road between 24 and 42 mil.post
cleared 6 miles on Fort Gatesytc;
and Salt Springs road 4 'miles; ar..
nine miles on Norwalk road. Tota'
$267.44. 'y ' I
District 5, Gardeners camp, repail
ed 9710 feet lime, and 8930 feet cla;?
on Mcintosh road and 11319 feet ch.
on Irvine road ; put in 4 culverts ; r
paired 900 feet at Reddick hill an,'
put in one drain pipe; cost tor repa:.
work 1 cent per lineral foot, or at tL
rate of $53.00 per mile; cost of feer
ing prisoners 21 cents per man pc
day, cost of feeding mules 45 cen4
per mule per day raised fill on Eur
ka and Daisy road, repaired Fort M
Coy and Eureka road. Opened coi
tinuous ditches through flat woods c
on Fort McCoy and Anthony roac
between 5 and 10 miles posts, repai
ed mile on Sparr road. Tot
Total for the month, $2097.73.
J. R. MOORHEAD, ;
There being no further busine?
the board adjourned.
P. H. NUGENT, W. D. CARN,
OCALA .EVENING STAE.SATURDAY, NOVEMBER t6, 1915
A One of th Heirs to It, the Germn
Emperor Is Very Remote.
In answer to the question. "Was the
emperor of Germany ever considered
an heir to the English throne and did
Queen Victoria have a law passed to
exclude him from the successiour tW
Philadelphia Press says:
"The possibility of the German m
peror ever succeeding to the throne t
England is bo very remote as to cuuW
little thought. There was more or Ies
talk on the subject at the time of th
marriage of the kai.ers mother to tin
heir to the German throne in ISTjH. liu
we are uuable to find that any parii.i j
Berlin, Nov. 2. Mr. and Mi a. M. P.
Frink Were guests of Mrs. J. T. Phil Phillies
lies Phillies Sunday.
Mrs. H. EL Snowden and daughter,
Miss Annie Lee Hood, spent last Sun Sunday
day Sunday the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Miss Margaret Atkinson has been
very ill for the past ten days but is
Mr. and' Mrs. E. C. Rawls and chil children
dren children spent Sunday ..with Mr. Rawls'
parents. Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Rawls.
We ar -glad to report that Mrs. C.
mentarj action was taken even then c. Stephens, Mrs. E. B. Weathers and
"After King George come his five Miss Minnie Seckinger are all about
sons and one daughter and their thil 'wl11 ao.aIn
dren. if any: then King Georges si j v i" v w tit
ter Louise. Duchess of Fife, her two I Fellowship W. O. W. gave a
daughters and the son of the elder; -Purl last Friday evening at their
then Princess Victoria, then Queen ball. Quite a large number of chop chop-Maud
Maud chop-Maud of Norway and her son. making fpers were in attendance. Several
thirteen at present living in the line of from Martel were present. The boys
succession. After that the succession spent the evening in pleasant conver-
"T!7ertiLt,0 descendants of the atersation untn about 10:30, when the
r(117hnh. IZ y cook announced refreshments were
of Edinburgh: Arthur, duke of Con ., ... ,
naught and Leopold, duke of Albany. T an hour spent around
As these all married and had numerous jtne festal board, every one wended
children and grandchildren, there is a I their way toward borne declaring they
long line of heirs to the throne before i had spent a pleasant evening.
the succession would come to the de
scendants of the oldest sister of King
Edward, the late Empress Frederick of
Cermany, the first of which line is Em
PITCHING IN BASEBALL
-Mrs. S. J. McCully' returned home
last Sunday from her daughter, Mrs.
jN. A; Noble's home near Morriston,
where she went to become acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with her little granddaughter, lit little
tle little Miss Zeda Winona Noble, who ar arrived
rived arrived October 18th to gladden the
'hearts of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Noble. ; ',. .-'' V: -T-
Mrs. Roscoe Mathews
Lack of Control Will Render Useless
All Other Ability.
-in mv ton tMr. Vwmotw with Mrs. Koscoe Matnews and young
the American league as umpire I have son ar guests of Mrs. Matthews'
seen the fact proved -again and again parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills this
x that control is absolutely necessary to week.
. win success. writes Billy Evans in St j The Fellowship .Literary Society
Nicholas. met at the school house on Friday ev-
, "The more one studies the different en-g and the f0iiowing. excellent pro pro-features
features pro-features of the art of pitching the am wag rendered:
m5 v.cutij uwa ice iuc aiuc iuai
control plays in the success of the I V
'It the pitcher knows the weakness
Song, No. 104.
Song, No. 63.
Reading, "Too Late for the Train"
of the batter and intends giving him a j --Annie Lee Hood.
fast ball on the inside and then delib- j Song, ?YpuH be Sorry You Picked
erately pitches to the opposite side his on Me" Corene Grantham.
knowledge of the batter is of no use to
him. Lack of control has rendered his
"If he knows the shortstop is to cov cover
er cover and then pitches a ball to the batter
that makes it easy for him to hit
Sonj by primary children.
Recitation by Lizzie Edwards.
Recitation by Vance Ferguson.
Song by intermediate grades.
Recitation, "In the Usual Way"--
through the position vacated by the Emma Rawls
shortstop he nullifies the strength of
his infield. Lack of control is again
Song by primary children.
Recitation by Willie Seckinger.
Trio, "When You Wore a Turip"
; "If the catcher signals for a waste Lora Brooks, Eva Mills and Yvonne
ban m qruer to oe in a Detter position Seckinger
to throw out a .runner trying to steal bate: Resolved' "That" You Can
t rhl Learn More from Reading that Ob-
the plate be is handicapping; the ft ... ,v
catcher. T.aok of control is asrain the i servation. .:,- 'V
Affirmative, Clyde beckmger. Gen-
After all, most of the finer points -eva McCully; negative John Fergu-
of pitching are based oil ability to con control
trol control the ball." '-'V;
son, Cecil Clark.
Reading of the "Fellowship Bee"
John Fereru son. j
. Stonehenge. I The judges chosen were Mr. Neal,
ISO sooner nau we set root on tne Mrs James Carter and Miss Sue Hay
awfe of what looked like a herd of
vciephants, half a mile ahead. They
iid not move, and slowly it dawned
upon me that this was Stonehenge. A
of plain than J became' f h rendered a decision in
favor of the negative. i
During the' early hours of Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night five men of our neighbor-
few minutes' later, seated within theJiood discovered a "bee tree," which
circles of those enormous stones. I was contained several quarts of honey,
asking myself the .old questions that j They were very proud of their find
f o many travelers have asked. For ut the bees are sorry their home was
vorshlp. at least, these rude masses -demolished. ;
were erected: that seems fairly certain
And to commemorate a battle, if one
may judge from the barrows that
crown the neighboring hillocks. 'Reli 'Religion
gion 'Religion and war the two powers that
have charmed and ruled and tortured
the world. So mysterious Is the whoje
of life, alike moral and physical, that
the haunting wonder of Stonehenge
was neither increased nor lessened by
what then I saw. Scribner's.'
There was a Hallowe'en party Fri Friday
day Friday night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Clark. They have a
splendid home for a social gathering
and many hours of merry making
have been enjoyed in that hospitable
home. i'6 i
The Fellowship girls have a" basket basketball,
ball, basketball, team and enjoy the game very
much. The boys seem to have : for
gotten baseball and spend their epare
moments at basketbalL
Miss Minnie Seckinger,1 who has
been quite sick, also Miss Marguerite
Atkinson, are much better, and their
many friends hope to see them well
Mr. Ragin, a young man from Ken
tucky, i3 visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Hubert Shearer. We trust
he may like our county and decide to
become our neighbor.
WEEK OF PRAYER
November 7-13 has been fixed as
the week of prayer and self denial
in the Woman's Missionary Society
of the Methodist Episcopal church.
South. On Sunday Dr. Gross will
preach a missionary sermon, a suit suitable
able suitable beginning in the observance of
the week. A special program has
been arranged for each afternoon
from 3 to 4 o'clock. On Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening there will be a young
people's service. v
To awaken the masses of women
who do not care, and to quicken the
zeal of those already enlisted, many
devices have been created. Educa Educational
tional Educational campaigns, showing human
needs and spiritual poverty have
been conducted, and campaigns for
enlargement of membership and in increase
crease increase of auxiliaries have been
launched. The most successful means
for generating this interest has been
the week of prayer and self denial.
May we not count on the presence
and co-operation of each member of
our society to make this season the
best in our history ? To all the wom women
en women of Ocala we extend a cordial in invitation
vitation invitation to meet with us. Let us pre prepare
pare prepare our hearts to receive the per personal
sonal personal message that God would send.
"Draw nigh to God and he will draw
nigh to you." James 4:8.
Mrs. Robert L. Bridges,
Superintendent of Publiicty.
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
be. gladly received. We have. numer numerous
ous numerous requests for men's pants an,d
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;
OGALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
KXIUHTS OF PYTJIIA3
,- Ocala Lodge No, 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castte Hall, over-the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial velcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. dd
: ; ;
)L IilOX-PUXX MASONIC IA3IK3E
" Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. il., meets on tbe first and 'third
Thursday evening0 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. t
1 Many Species of Banana.
j The banana as a substitute for the
I potato would have one drawback. It
5 has been found that those who live
! mainly upon this article of. diet soon!
tend to become what is politely called
j "tubby." The banana with which we j
j are all familiar is only, one of many
j useful species. Cochin China produces
I a single fruit that is an ample meal for i
v" JfaTee men. and In East Africa an in
tbxicating drink is made from the na
tive banana. London Chronicle.
We Want YOU
. The Reason.
The first year of married life is at
ways the most troublesome. After a
couple passes that safely the great
danger of separation Is over."- 7
"Why do you say that?"
"It usually takes a man a year to
learn the futility of arguing with his
wife "Detroit Free Press.
The ear.can be trained to accustom
itself to the sound of the tearing of
various materials. The noise accom accompanying
panying accompanying the tearing of cotton is unlike
that of linen. The warp has its voice
and the filling quite another, the for former
mer former being shrill.' while the latter is apt
to be dulL
Those Dear Girls.
Alice XJust engaged) What do you
think Jack said to me last night? That
If he had to choose either me or $10,000 j
he wouldn't look at the money. Marie
Dear, loyal fellow! Wouldn't like to
risk the temptation. I suppose. Boston
" : . Too Timid.
Green Has fortune never knock!
y Brown's door? White Oh, yes. bur
Ilrown didn't dare open it for f ea r
'twas a bill collector! few York
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with
' Regular cdhvocatlons of the Ocala
ChaDter Xo. 13. R." A. M.. on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. -H. 5. Wesson, 11. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Every day we will give a
lady or gentleman an op op-portunity
portunity op-portunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. Watch the
columns of the Star for
Bottling Wof lis
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E.
meets at Yonge' hal! the second and and-fourth
fourth and-fourth Thursday evemngs 'of eapL
month at 73 o'clock.
Mrs. Emily W ebb, W. M.
Mrs. Liiiian Simmons, Sec'y. i
WOOWlJS. OF m WORLD
"TTno n to- (C Tl :
ll -Awl(DI &ki
The entire stock of. the Ocala Pawn Shop must be disposed of as we are
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS. Goods are being sold every day at private
sale at cost but in order to more quickly close out the stock we will hold a BIG
AUCTION SALE Tonight and Monday,
. f ..
Beginning at 9a. m. During the auction we will put up any article you may
select, anoMt will be sold to the highest bidder.
The stock consists of
Jcik ciry ol All Kinds, Watches,
Diamonds, musical Instruments,
Sporting Goods, Rifles, Shot Guns,
Pistols, Hand Bags, TruMts, Tools,
Also Phonographs and Records
TO THE LADIES -We extend you a special invitation to attend these
sales. You'll be interested in hundreds of articles offered each day. There
will be plenty of seats, and you'll be comfortable. f
' 1R E IVS E Wl 13 E R.
That though the auctions are only Saturday and Monday the goods, may be
bought at private sale at almost your own figures on other days.
DON'T: FORGET THE PLACE NEXT TO SEED STORE
DKG AIL A P
Pon King Camp No. 1 4 mtets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second ana roartn J?rjaay. vibiunx
nverelgns' are always' welcome.
J. W. Lamar, (J C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
- Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extend id to visiting
brethren. - M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
The nappy Man.
Upon the whote matter I account a
person who has a moderate mind and
fortune and lives in the conversation
of two or three agreeable friends'with
little commerce in the world besides,
who, is esteemed well enough by his
few neighbors that know him and is.
truly irreproachable by anybody; and
so, after a healthful, quiet. life, -before
the geat inconveniences of old age.
goes more silently out of it than he
came in (for I would not have him so
much as cry in the exit);' this innocent
deceiver of the world, as Horace calls
him. thi3 "mnta persona,". I take to
have been more happy in his part than
the greatest actors that fill .the stage
with show arid noise, nay, even than
Augustus himself, who asked with his
last breath whether he had not played
his farce very, welf. Abraham Cowley.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, & P. O. E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Orde- of Elks, meets
the second and fourth TSuesday even evenings
ings evenings inyeach month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffie, east side.
!. H. von Engelken, E. R. :
Nelson Geise. Secietary. At.
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
CONCORDIA LODGE T. U. OF A.
Concordia Loage, Fraternat Union
of America, meets in Yongfc Hall
in the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad.
. No. 1. Lv Jacksonville, 9:30 p. m.;
Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a! m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50
a. m.; Ar. Tampa fl:30 a, m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:30 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
9:30 a. m.
No. 3.- Lv. Jacksonville 9:30 a. ni.;
Ar. Ocala 12:57 p. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:17
p..m.; Ar. rampa, o:zo p. m.; uv.
Tampa, 5:40 p. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
8 p. m.
No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson
ville 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.:
Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m. - I
No. 2. Lv. St. Petersburg, 4:30 p.
m.; Ar. Tampa, 6:55 p. m.; Lv. Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.
Ocala, 2:35 a. m.; Ar. Jacksonville,
6:45 a. m. .:
No. 4. Lv. Tampa, 9 a. m.; Ar.
Ocala, 1 p. m.;Lv. Ocala, 1:20 p. m..
Ar. Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m.
No. 10 Lv. St. Petersburg, 8:30
a. m.; Ar. Tampa, 10:50 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 4:10 p.
m.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 u. m. Lim Limited
ited Limited train.
Broadway and 14th Street.
NEW YORK CITY
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient Convenient-and
and Convenient-and Homelike Hotel on both
- American and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
American Plan, $2 per Day.
and up ..
European Plan, $1 per Day
CHURCHILL & COMPANY
NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS
If you want any kind of furniture
repaired, 're-upholstered, re-polished
or1 remodeled, write me. Satisfaction
guaranteed, arid the prices are right.
Fred J. Burden. Box 448, Ocala.
Fla. : 9-2-lm
For plumbing ana electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
White Star line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENTLIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING DONE
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
Wholesale and Retail
We ship the'famous CRYSTAL RIVER OYSTERS
in Seal Plug Carriers, which insures them reaching
you in a sanitary condition. We also furnish SALT
WATER FISH in any quantity. The most careful
attention is given small as well as large orders.
Write us for further information.
CRYSTAL FISH MD OYSTER CO.
Crystal River, Florida.
11H t5 X2?.t OCALA EVENlNfrSTAH SAT URD Al fjf 6 VEMBER 6, 1915
QCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager, Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofSce as second class matter
PHONE 51 x
One year, in advance .......$5.00
Six months, in advance ...... 2.50
Three months, in advance. ...1.25
One month, in advance....... .50
WILSON AND BRYAN
It is only necessary to compare the
speeches of President Wilson and Mr.
Wra. J.1 Bryan on international de defense
fense defense to decide which is the sanest
leader and which the safest to follow
in this time of national danger.
In his speech before tthe Manhat
tan Club, in New York Thursday
nieht. Mr. Wilson declared solemnly:
"Within a year," said the president,
"we have witnessed what we did not,
think possible, a great European con- j
flict involving many of the greatest
nations of the world. The influence
of the great war is everywhere in the
air. All Europe is in battle. Force
everywhere speaks out and from one
,end of our dear country to the other,
men are asking one another what our
own force is, how far we are prepar prepared
ed prepared to maintain ourselves against anyj
interference with our national action;
The president called upon "men of
all shades of political opinion" to ral ral-1v
1v ral-1v tn the sunDort of the nrosrram. He
said it represented "the best profes professional
sional professional and expert opinion of the coun country,"
try," country," and gave warning that "if men
differ with me in this vital matter, I
shall ask them to make it clear how
far and in what way they are inter interested
ested interested in making the permanent inter interests
ests interests of the country safe against dis disturbance."
turbance." disturbance." There is no need for the country to
feel paniq-stricken, the president de declared,
clared, declared, because it stands in friendly
relations with the world. He spoke of
the United States as a "nation too big
and generous to be exacting', but yet
courageous enough to defend ; its
I Outlining the defense program, the
president said it included an increase
in the standing army, the training
within the next three years of 400,000
citizen soldiers to be raised in annual
forces of 133,000, and the strengthen strengthening
ing strengthening of the National Guard u He laid
particular emphasis on the need of
The president declared that the
navy already is
very great and
ficient, but that in order to, bring it to
a pointy of extraordinary force and ef efficiency,
ficiency, efficiency, a definite policy must be
adonted." "' ' r
' 'tn addition to speaking oh national
defense, the president attacked "men
'who love other, countries better than
America," and men who "stir up re
ligious and sectarian antagonism. He
declared that such men should be
"called to a reckoning." ?
Mr. Bryan opposes the president's
national defense plans, which he
declares a departure from our tra
ditions and a reversal of national
policy and a menace to our peace and
safety. He says it is a challenge to
the spirit of Christianity ( which
x i a at i
leacnes us to umuence uiuers uy ex example
ample example rather than fear. The former
secretary's remarks are regarded as
the opening gun of the fight expected
in Congress against the plan.
Mr. Bryan declared that none of
the European nations now fighting
were prepared for war, but were pre prepared
pared prepared merely for defense. He declar declared
ed declared that untold harm would be done
neighboring nations as well as our
own, and doesn't believe the taxpay
ers want the present sum appropriat
ed for the army aid navy increased.
Nobody can accuse President Wil Wilson
son Wilson of being rash or militaristic. His
entire policy has been in the oppo opposite
site opposite direction; he has been prudent
and peaceful to the point where his
critics accuse him of being cowardly.
The only fault the Star sees with his
defense plan is that it doesn't go far
enough, and it believes he would have
gone further and asked for more men
if he had not been certain that the
pacifists and fatheads in Congress
would, in that event, defeat the entire
plan. The United States should have
a standing army of not less tnan
400,000 men, and it should have it not
three years from now, but before the
middle of next year. V
On the other hand, Mr. Bryan talks
like a man in his dotage.1 The nations
in Europe which armed for defense
are fighting for life against' the na
tions that armed and prepared for
aggression. Every plan and theory
that Mr. Bryan has advocated for
world peace has been disproved by
the events of the past fifteen months.
The only people who can agree with
Mr. Bryan arel those wha,Ar&.w.tao
One year, in advance. ...... .$8.00
Six months, in advance. 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance........ .80
thickheaded to see their own danger
and the hyphenated Americans who,
for obvious reasons, do not want this
country to arm. f
It is probably well for the presi president
dent president and all other sensible Ameri Americans
cans Americans that Mr. Bryan takes the posi position
tion position he does. 4 Everything he advo advocates
cates advocates is generally soundly beaten and
what he opposes is almost certain to
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE
OBTAINS A GOVERNMENT JOB
Mr. John L. Leitner Jr., a graduate
of the Ocala high school of the class
of 1913, has been given the appoint appointment
ment appointment of rpral mail carrier out of
Ocala. Mr. Leitner lead the entire
long list of those taking the exami examination
nation examination for the position, making the
best record of them all.
; Mr. Leitner will commence his
duties on the 15th and will carry the
mail over the 52-mile route in an au automobile.
tomobile. automobile. He is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Leitner of this city and his
friends are congratulating him on the
THE MAYOR'S OFFICE
Following a petition signed by over
200 voters the longest yet issued in
a campaign in Ocala. Mayor Robert Robertson
son Robertson announces himself a candidate for
re-election to the office of mayor. In
his announcement, Mr. Robertson
i takes his stand squarely on the plat
form of municipal ownership, and his
actions since that question became an
issue in Ocala shows 'that it is a
principle with him as well as a policy.
The Star thinks it will be proper
for Mr. Hampton, or any other can candidate
didate candidate for the office, to also definitely
and unequivocally announce where he
stands on this question. It is the on only
ly only issue in this campaign.
Let's ask Benjamin of the Ocala
Star, to give the sand-oil road ques-
ef-ition a few gentle jabs. Woods, the
Eustis lyrist, will quit then. Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Sun.
We don't share Editor Woods' dis disposition
position disposition to butt into the affairs of
other counties. From all we have
learned on the subject,, we think the
sand-oil is a nice, lady-like variety of
road, but that it will stand wear and
tear as well as brick is something we
think foolish to assert. The best com comment
ment comment we have seen on Editor Woods'
criticisms is the following from the
"Editor Woods of the Eustis Lake
Region f published a picture, last week,
showing immense damage done by the
cloudburst near Orlando to the
cement-grouted brick roads of Orange
county and uses this as an argument
against brick roads. The cloud-burst
occurred on Wednesday, October 13,
and washed out about 150 yards of
the Atlantic Coast Line track near
Orlando the same day, causing a
wreck and delaying all trains six to
eight hours. Editor Woods ought to
have gotten a picture of this railroad
washout and used it as an argument
against wood and steel for railroad
ties and rails."
TALKING THRU HIS HAT
William Jennings Bryan has stir
red up the jingoes to great excite
ment by his contention that the right
of declaring war should be taken
from Congress and conferred upon
the people. The, Commoner knows
that it would take the American peo people
ple people a long while to decide to go to
war, if the votes were made in the
homes. Miami Metropolis.
Mr. Bryan is-talking thru his hat
as- usual. Popular vote would have
declared war against Spain in 1896
or '97 instead of '98, and it would
have declared war against Germany
the day after the Lusitania was stink.
TO THE CITIZENS OF OCALA
I am advised that parties in Ocala
are making the statement that Mr.
J. D. Robertson received a commis commission
sion commission on the sale of block No. 47 to
the city. This statement is without
foundation, and a deliberate false falsehood.
hood. falsehood. 11-6-lt L. W. Harley.
Advertise in the. Star. .' v.,
START A BANK
ACCOUNT THIS FALL
The following article from the Pro Progressive
gressive Progressive (N. C.) Farmer js timely and
full of good common sense and the
Star takes pleasure in, reproducing- it:
Along .vith its campaign for big
ger crops per acre and better selling
methods, the Progressive Farmer ex
pects to hammer unceasingly the
overwhelming need for saving as well
as making. We believe that every
farmer in the South should have a
bank account, however v small, and
there will never be a better time than
right' now to besrin. How will it help
you to put your money in the bank?
Here are some of the ways:
A bank is the safest place to keep
money, and it is actually dangerous
to keep any considerable sum of mon
ey about the home. Doing so is simply
an invitation to burglars and mur murderers.
derers. murderers. Of course it is important
that you put your money in a sound
bank, manned by officials in; whom you
have confidence; but there is now
hardlya section of the South without
such banks, and 90 per cent of all our
banks are far, far safer than the prac practice
tice practice of keeping money at home.
It is good business. Farming is a
business; why not conduct it as such?
Other business men have their banks
in which they regularly deposit their
surplus funds,' with which they estab
lish their credit and obtain loans at
fair interest rates. Is there any par particular
ticular particular reason why we should not run
our business in the same way? On
the. other hand there are dozens and
dozens of reasons why we should
why, as a matter of fact it is the
only sensible way in which it can be
It encourages thrift, that splendid
attribute that we usually associate
with strength and character., We all
admire the man who, with tempta temptations;
tions; temptations; to SDend wastefully all about
him, can resolutely say no to them
all; we know that any nation blessed
with men of such a breed has in it
elements of strength and power that
will make it great. One of the finest
things you can hope for for your boy
is that he be thrifty ancLj strong in
self-denial, and you yourself can do
few better things than set him an ex example.
ample. example. i
It is insurance against a destitute
old age. There is no more pathetic
thing in the world than an old couple,
broken by toil and poverty, their
children gone, little to hopes and live
for, condemned to fight on Jyear after
year Vfortheir very breacLtiLet us in
the summer of life and Strength so
work and save that when the winds
of life's winter blow upon us, we can
face them, without fear. ''
It promotes buying on a cash basis.
So long as we are dragged 'down by
the credit system millstone ;" that
curses the cotton countryy we must
not expect any great progress, indi
vidual or collective. There is just one
way to get away from thftj evil, and
that is to put your business' on a cash
basis and keep it there. This is go
ing to mean self-denial and possibly
some actual hardships, but it is better
for a year to do without many? actual
necessities than to go on forever pay paying'
ing' paying' tribute to a system that grinds
men and women and children down
into the dust of hopeless poverty. Put
some money in the bank, and when
you buy, buy for cash, 'at cash prices.
Then, if you haven't enough money to
buy all you need, do .without it, we
say, rather than go into bondage
again. : ; -'
Get in touch with the banker in
your, town, and do ft now; very often
he's a mighty good. man to know.
Cur sheet music stocli Is up-tc-dat.
2-tf Lattner's Fiano Store.
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Contractor in all kinds of Wood
Workf Roofs repai ed or Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled. ;
AM work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 457
Residence 806 S. Orange Street
Pure sweet hermetically
WOMAN'S CLUB VORK
MRS. WALTER HOOD,
Editor for November
It has come to be that the position)
of woman, her power to fill any place
with credit has become the test of
national greatness." This statement
is particularly true of America.
That there should be occasion on
the very threshold to pause and ask
ourselves, "What is the ideal woman womanhood"?
hood"? womanhood"? is itself significant. It points
to the unsettlement of thought in bur
day concerning woman's place in the
world. If we raise this question, it is
because society has raised it, because
women themselves have raised it.
.There is a mighty revolt in our day,
connected with the general upheaval
of the older order of things against
the. traditionary lot of woman's ef efforts
forts efforts to better her condition, not
simply by ameliorating certain hard
ships and correcting certain abuses,
but by claiming for her an entirely
new sphere, and setting before her a
new standard of womanhood. A nar
row sphere, you say. What great
work of the world has ever prospered
without her help? What did not the
Reformation owe to the serene self self-poise,
poise, self-poise, the clear womanly insight, the
cheerful, steadfast faith of Catharine
von Bora, by which Luther's fitful
humors were controlled and his moody
despondencies put to flight ?
What does not American indepen
dence owe to the cheerful endurance,,
the neroic courage, the steadfast res
olution of 'the women of the Revolu
tion? What have not missions owed
to the inspiring influence of such,
women as Mary Lyon, and the quier,
gentle, thoroly womanly but fruitful
work of such laborers- as Fidelia
Fiske ? Think you the planting of
Christianity would have gone on vith
the same marvelous swiftness and
success without that presence ? and
helpfulness of women which the
Epistles so often recognize? Was
Paul conscious of no debt to Phoebe,
Who. had been a success of many and
of himself also; to Priscilla, who, be beside
side beside her service in training the elo eloquent
quent eloquent Apollos, had for Paul's sake
laid down, as it were, her own neck?
And to that Roman matron, the
mother of Rufus, who had been to him
as his own? Nay; did not the blessed
Master himself, notwithstanding his
lonely grandeur and his infinite suffi sufficiency
ciency sufficiency .for, the v work he came to do,
receive from Jhose women who fol followed
lowed followed him-and ministered to him, and
from those sisters in the home at
Bethany, a comfort and cheer which
no disciple of the. other sex, not even
the beloved John, could have given?
A narrow sphere! Well, be it so,
but it is one which you hold alone.'In
it you may wield a more than imper imperial
ial imperial power; and when you leave it to
strive for other masteries and
grasp at other sceptres, you will leave
it empty, and in its emptiness will be
written the ruin of home, the desola desola-tion
tion desola-tion of society, and the degradation
J: H. Worcester in one of his great
sermons describes the ideal woman as
being gentle as the dove, modest as
the city of the valley, yet there is
no weakness in that gentleness, no
cowardice in that modesty. The ideal
woman is far removed from flabbi flabbi-ness
ness flabbi-ness of character as she is from help
How truly' did the poet draw the
portrait of a true woman in this poem:
A being breathing thoughtful breath;
A traveler between life and death
Th reason firm, the temperate will.
Endurance, forethought, strength and
A perfect woman, nobly planned
To warn, to comfort and command,
And yet a spirit still, and bright
With something of an angel light.
and now as to her influence, first
of all is the power of, example. There
is that in a pure and, lofty woman
hood which by its. very presence in
spires reverence, rebukes sin, and at
tracts toward the goodness which it
reveals. Such in broad light is Shaks-
pere's testimony to the position and
character of women in human life.
He represents them as infallibly
faithful and wise counselors, incor incor-ruptibly
ruptibly incor-ruptibly just and pure examples,
strong always to sanctify even where
they cannot save.
Butter Nut Bread has the right taste;
None of it ever goes to Waste.
It is so pure, wholesome and good;
For health it's the very best food,
tf Carter's Bakery.
This is a medicine intended espe especially
cially especially for stomach troubles; bilious biliousness
ness biliousness and constipation. It is meeting
with much success and rapidly gain-
ine in favor and popularity. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adx.
SEE THE FARM ; on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.
Buy your drugs from Ceng's,
Ocala's best drug stores 'j i t
THE KING OF THE WIRE. (Three-reel Edison, featuring O'Nally
and Gladys Hulette.)
HAM AND BUD. V
PATHE NEWrS. Showing the latest steps in the newest dances and
the latest styles in evening wraps.)
ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND tTEN CENTS
CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY
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 charged with pur ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
Ocala Ice &
,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
Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.
Magnolia Meat MaFkeu I
OPPOSITE FLORIDA HOUSE
340 North Magnolia Street
. Sarasota Mai?Es
No. 10 S. SECOND ST.
Established Three Years.
CHOICE OYSTERS RECEIVED 'DAILY
BEST FRESH AND SALT
Florida and Western Meats
m ii Kit i ill
If you have on hand a
1- if I i! i tKJ201 It
Bill Heads. Statements and Envelones
to carry you by the first
period. If not,
V IHm JU S
and let us prepare you for the work in ample
tima fn nrovent frintinn tit Hill moHnrf oaoenn
Our facilities for turning out on short notice M
Office Stationery, Programs,
Booklets, brdtations Visiting
Cards,i Mnonncements, Etc.
are" not excelled in this section of the state.
HAND UlLLb, all sizes, A SPEOALT
THE OCAtM STAE
n 1 ,?2
..... -. 4 1
11 A i tut J." 1&L
Poultry, Eggs and Vegetables t,
sufficient quantity ot II
of the month's billing
AND LOCAL PHONE 51
laid for twelve and a color motif of
yellow and" green, the Florida federa federation
tion federation colors, was carried out in each
detail. Among the guests present were
I OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone
Mrs. Pauline P. Arnold and Mrs. W.tfi
S. Jennings, who with the hostess are
well known in Ocala.
;5t vQQALA EVENING STAB SATURDAY, .NOVEMBER 6, 1915
Thoughts Treasureable 'Home has not been announced yet as
.The little things that create differ-:the treasurer, Mrs. E. A. Osborne,!
ences; that in the big things of life rs not received the collections f rom 1
. ii a1 : x i a
were as one, and O God, let 'us not a" ox ine many nosiesses dui it is es-
forget, before all things, to be kind. timated that the sum
To preserve a friend, three things
are necessary; to honor him present,
praise him absent, and assist him in
his necessities. Italian Saying.
"Whose words all ears took cap captive,"
tive," captive," Shakspere "wrote. In a contest
to determine which twenty-five words
are worth being considered the 'most
beautiful in the English language,
the prize was awarded Mr. James
Shea, a New York lawyer, with an
accepted list of twenty-one words of
the twenty-five which he submitted.
The list included i melody, splendor,
adoration, grace, eloquence, virtue,
innocence, modesty, faith, .truth,
peace, nobility, joy, honor, love, di divine,
vine, divine, heaven, hope, harmony, happi happiness,
ness, happiness, purity, justice, liberty, radiance
and sympathy. From the t foregoing
list the judges struck out four grace,
divine, justice and truth. )The ex-
will be in the
a nundred dollars.
planation was that these words lack- f Frank Ziegler, the second half. Mr.
ed euphony. Grace and justice were
' stricken out because of the harshness
of the "g" in grace and the "j" in jus justice.
tice. justice. The word truth had a metallic
sound according to these critics, and
divine, though beautiful in sentiment
lacked euphony. 1
Dr. W. M. Scottof Savannah con concluded
cluded concluded today a several days' visit to
Ocala relatives, leaving for Way Way-cross
cross Way-cross to occupy the Presbyterian pul pulpit
pit pulpit in that city at the morning service
tomorrow. In the evening he will
preach at Blacksear, Ga., returning
home Monday. Mrs. Scott and son
remained for a longer visit to her
sister, Mrs. E. L. Carney. "'k'x
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Walters return returned
ed returned home Thursday from a fortnight
visit to their daughter, Mrs. W. I.
Armour at Panasoffkee.
. f!vrl tna have mnr1 t.Viis woV
very festive and the large number of
them have given mutual pleasure to
the hostess and guest. The amount
ua inc luuua iaiocu xui uic Valium cxj a
Is the most acceptable 4 Holiday
Gift to your friends Or relatives.
Especially is this so to the absent
ones.: : . -
YOUR KODAK WORK PROMPT PROMPT-LY
LY PROMPT-LY DONE
Zome early before thefush logins.
OVER O. K.
. : It :$ :'
The basket ball season has opened
auspiciously in Ocala, the "Wildcats",
the city's smart team, defeating yes yesterday
terday yesterday on the Camp couit, the Dade
City team by a score of 42 to 4.
Ocala's line up was as follows: For Forwards,
wards, Forwards, Callie Gissendaner and Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Smith; centers, Leslie Jackson
and Agnes Burford; guards, Meme
Davis and Kathleen Leitner; substi substitutes
tutes substitutes Louise Spencer and Nettie
Dade City's line up was: Forwards,
Lessie Redding and Edna Latimer;
centers, Molly Tucker and Ruth Ham Hamilton;
ilton; Hamilton; guards, Thelma Cumming and
Gladys Dilday; substitute, Ruth
The game was called at 3:30 o'clock
and Miss Bertha Smith was referee
for the first half of the game and Mr.
. iw, ".' J mi i i, mL..imnn ,i -UinmiiiiwiiiiiiMii i. nil
Lot A Woodrow's Addition.
One of the most desirable
corner lots on Fort King
Avenue.' For price and
terms, cr.H on B. N. Dosh.
Taz&vt umpired the first half and
Miss Smith the second. The time
keepers were Miss Meighen and E. C.
Smith Jr. Linesmen were Mrs. Bur-
nette, Ruth Davis, Louise Spencer
and Louise Rentz. The score was
kept by Messrs. Norton Davis and
Frank Ingram. I
Of the local players Lillian Smith
made 5 field goals and 4 foul goals,
Callie Gissendaner 14 field goals. Les Lessie
sie Lessie Redding' and Edna Latimer scor scored
ed scored for the Dade City team 2 foul,
goals and 1 field goal respectively.
The visitors were supper guests of
the "Wildcats" and at 8 o'clock they
assembled at the home of Miss Gis Gis-sandaner,
sandaner, Gis-sandaner, where t they were joined by
a number of boys for the dance and
band concert on the square given from
8 to 10 o'clock, especially in honor
of the-Dade City team. For the oc occasion
casion occasion the square was brilliantly
pighted and the. street in front of the
Ocala House was roped off for the
dancers. Several hundred citizens
. Though badly defeated the visitors
enjoyed greatly their stay in the city
and were lavish in their praise of
Ocala's hospitality. The "Wildcats"
will go to Dade City for y a return
game in the near future. The game
yesterday was witnessed by a good good-size
size good-size crowd.
For Mrs. West
Honoring Mrs, L. V. West of Will Will-iamsport,
iamsport, Will-iamsport, Pa., Miss Mary McDowell
will entertain at auction Tuesday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, her guests including the
members of the Tuesday auction club
of which she is a member and a num number
ber number of other friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Willis will re return
turn return to Crystal River next week from
Franklin, N. C, where they moved
last spring. They will have charge of
the Crystal River Inn for the winter.
Miss Isabel Mays, principal of the
Dunnellon .public school and presi president
dent president of the Marion County Educa Educational
tional Educational Society, Miss Grace Robertson
and Miss Ruth Otwell, members of
the school faculty, were visitors to today
day today from Dunnellon.
Yesterday's society page of the
Times-Union was adorned with a pic
ture of little 'Miss Dolores- Mary
Moody, the pretty young daughter of
Mr. Max D. Moody, a former Ocala
boy and "Mrs. Moody. i
Mrs. L. M. Murray has as her
charming guest for : the winter her
sister, Mrs. L. V. West of Williams Williams-port,
port, Williams-port, Pa., who arrived this afternoon.
Mrs. Eugene Rivers is home from a
pleasant visit to relatives in Jackson
ville, Gainesville and Micanopy.
, 0 v..
S-Ya rwt... t.OO ,-5I5
(Yew nte... SJ 4-0 L
JJLXOK MET AXi SHINGLES XFILI
8TAXD AXX TESTS.
They Are Praetlcallr Everiaatln.
WTde of nrt W Tob;MW
CJlTnlBd Open HeHtb Steel, thT
H?TV"Twv T.KiHTNINO PROOF,
the only coot to the eortj of lnrtUli
and that can be done with hsnmer
kad naUs, the only things needed. They
coat come off beanuie they Interlock
nA a boy con eaelly put them oa.
0end Today far XUastimted Booklet.
j? 9650 CVERGREEN AVE. 'jACKSOKVtr U TIA.
Miss Marion Long was hostess to
a deugnuui cycle tea tms morning
entertaining at her home at the Ocala
House two tables of auction players,
her guests including Misses Mildred
Groman, Rosebud Robinson, Lillian
Thomasson, Dorothy Schreiber, Ellen
Stripling, Mary Harriet Livingston,
Caroline Harriss and Ava Lee Ed-H
wards. Hot chocolate and sandwiches
were served when the games were
" i i
Miss Fern Bell will be hostess to a
cycle tea this evening at her home in
the second ward, entertaining at two
i tables of rook.
.; A social event, of importance in
Jacksonville yesterday was a luncheon
at 1 o'clock given by Mrs. Frank E.
Jennings in compliment, to Mrs. Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Reilly, a prominent club woman
of Charlotte, N. C, who is the guest
of Mrs. W. B. Youncr. Covers were
The interests of woman club work workers
ers workers in the state will be centered in
DeLand Nov. 16-20, that being the
time and place for the annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the Florida Federation of
Woman's Clubs. Mrs. R. A. Burford,
president of the Ocala club, Mrs. Will William
iam William Hocker, Florida secretary to the
general federation and the delegate
to be elected this afternoon will rep represent
resent represent Ocala at the meeting. Mrs..
E. H. Mote of Leesburg, the only hon honorary
orary honorary member of the Ocala club will
be an attendant, being federation
chairman of music.
The DeLand club, of which Mrs. W.
R- Stephens is president, is making
ereat preparations to entertain itsi
guests, the following being some of
Tuesday evening, Nov. 16, follow following
ing following a program to be given in the uni university
versity university auditorium, a public reception
will "be held in the Museum of Fine
Arts. The townspeople are invited to
attend this and assist the club women
in extending a welcome to the dele delegates.
gates. delegates. The daily business sessions
will be held in the Baptist church and
the evening programs in the univer university
sity university auditorium. The public is invit invited
ed invited to attend the evening entertain
ments. Among the speakers will be
Gov. Park Trammell, Dr. Amos But
ler of New York city, an authority on
social settlement work, Dr. Claxton
of Washington, D. C, of renown
among : educational workers, and
Prof. Harold Hume, well known and
popular in DeLand. Among the social
events will be an, auto ride to DeLeon
Springs and a federation birthday
party at the Putnam Inn in honor of
the federation's twenty-first birthday.
Miss Mary King Summers will give a
Meeting of Marion County Ed oca
'., tional Association
The monthly meeting of the Marion
County Educational Association was
held this morning at the primary
school, with the president Miss Isabel
Mays, presiding. The minutes were
read and approved. An enjoyable and
instructive program was rendered,
which included two vocal selections
Dy Miss Sarah uross, a paper on
Language and Primary Work by Miss
Nellie Stevens, a paper on Language
and Primary Work by Games and
Poetry by Miss Ella Mendenhall. Mrs.
Moorhead solicited donations, one
contribution from each interested
person in the county for the canning
Club, to be sent after the fair, by the
club to the Children's Home in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mrs. Tweedy gave a nun
ber of valuable suggestions on how to
arrange the exhibit work at the fair.
For the first time the county schools
are to take part in t the fair and the
parade. Prof. Cassels and Prof. Brin Brin-son
son Brin-son spoke at length. It is the desife
to have every school take part by ex exhibits
hibits exhibits and marching in the parade.
On account of devoting so much time
to discussing the fair, the election of
officers was postponed. Sandwiches
and coffee were served and while they
were being relished Miss Nell Wallis
distributed handpainted pumpkin sou souvenirs,
venirs, souvenirs, the work of the primary fac faculty.'
ulty.' faculty.' ';' V .
, I 1
Derrill B. Pratt, Jr.
Mrs. R. R. Carroll received a tele
gram late yesterday afternoon from
St. Louis, announcing the birth of a
fine boy to Mr. and Mrs. Derrill B.
Pratt. Mr. Pratt is the well known,
and popular second baseman on the
St. Louis Browns.
Mrs. Pratt was Miss Leontine
Ramsaur of St. Petersburg, a niece of
Mrs. Carroll, and has a good many
friends in Ocala, where she has visit visited
ed visited on numerous occasions. Her
mother, Mrs. Ramsaur of St. Peters
burg, has been with her in' St. Louis
for some time. I
It is hoped that Mr. Pratt's club
may winter either in Ocala or St. Pe
tersburg. It was while training in
the latter city, two seasons ago, that
he met his wife.
Some one is going to get
OBELISK FLOUR FREE.
a Small Barrel of
TOMORROW, Saturday, November 6th, we
are going to give one of our customers a small barrel
of OBLEISK FLOUR FREE.
Obelisk is the flour that makes that light, white
and wholesome Bread, Cakes and Pies that just melt
in your mouth. If you use Obelisk "you know," if not.
you have something coming to you -anyway ask us
how you might get this Barrel of OBELISK FLOUR
FREE. V ; V- ,.v
The following CASH SPECIALS are offered for thedays below, and
are only good on the days named,
Get your order in early as the prices are subject to goods being sold out.
Purc tcaf Lard,
Full Cream CfieeseCTc
Home Ground Meal Zlit
Kingnan's ISi 14c
7 Cakes jof LENOX SOAP for - 25c
Grandma's Washing Powder, pkg 4c
3 Gakes HAMMER SOAP, for - 10c
- 15 ounce :
9 bottles for
Think of it.
Friends of Miss Mollie Tucker of
Dade City made during her recent
visit to Ocala when she was a spon sponsor
sor sponsor attending the Confederate reun reunion,
ion, reunion, were delighted to see her yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Miss Tucker was a member of
the Dade City basketball team that
met defeat at the hands of the "Wild "Wildcats.'
cats.' "Wildcats.' f
The Baptist sewing circle will meet
at 3 o'clock Monday with Mrs. J. D.
Mrs. F. E. McClane has returned
from St. Petersburg, where she visit visited
ed visited her daughter, Mrs. A. F. Adcock.
Little-Miss Cornelia Dozier enter
tained half a dozen friends yesterday
at a cycle tea. She took her guests
to the Temple theater and then to the
Court r Pharmacy for refreshments..
Large tins Pink Salmon, on 1 fp
these days,. . ... .-..;IUu
Large tins Pie Peaches on these 1 1W
days for -
Sun-Kist Asparagus at per. Oflf
tin, only -..f
Large tins Pork and Beans, Me- p
. daflion Brand, each
20c tins Olney's Baked Beans
1 each - - .
Head these Bargains
Half Pound tins Van Camp Sea Food A
Cos California Tuna Fish on these
Lq 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 V
inn mi Mi i
Bulk Roasted, per lb. 12i-2c
ArbucMcs per pound' V - 21c
Royal Scarlet Sliced Pineap Pineapple,
ple, Pineapple, No. 2 tins, each
Royal Scarlet White Cherries
No. 2 1-2 tins; each
Royal Scarlet Red Raspberries
No. 2 tins, ech
Royal Scarlet Apricots, No.
- 21-2 tins, each--
Royal Scarlet Gage Plums, No.
2 t-2 tins each i.
Royal Scarlet Egg Plums, No.
'2 1-2 tins.
' for, each,
at per tin
The Famous ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS.
CHASE & SANDBORNS SEAL BRAND COFFEE AND TEA.
OCALA EVENING STAR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1915
FREE UNTIL 1916
Have you subscribed yet for the
Youth's Companion for 1916? Now
13 the time to do it, if you are not al already
ready already a subscriber, for you will get
all the issues for the remaining weeks
of 1915 free from the time your sub subscription
scription subscription with $2.50 is received.
The fifty-two issues of 1916 will be
crowded with good reading for young
and old. Reading that is entertain entertaining,
ing, entertaining, but not "wishy-washy.". Reading
that leaves you, when you lay the
paper down, better informed, with
keener aspirations, with a broader
outlook on life. The Companion is a
good paper to tie to if you have a
growing family and for general
reading, as Justice Brewer once said,
no other is necessary.
If you wish to know more of the
brilliant list of contributors, from our
ex-presidents down, who will write
for the new volume in 1916, and if
you wish to know something of the
new stories for 1916, let us send you
free the forecast for 1916.
Every new subscriber who sends $2
for 1916 will receive, in addition to
this year's free issues, the Companion
Hora Calendar for 1916. Address the
Youth's Companion, Boston Mass.
New subscriptions received at this
Fresh Nunnaiiy's candies toy express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf
A JACKSONVILLE WOMAN
Jacksonville, Fla, "I wisS to say that
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is cer-
. tainV the medicine
jr to give the results
.fi f that he v states it
g&i' iifrwilL I took it for
irJJ I 'woman's trouble.
'fs&ble was falling of
;-':thf uterus, whifih I
fully believe was
corrected by the
depression, a low
fldown enervauon oi
rt -i ,
my general sys system,
tem, system, lack of energy,
loss of appetite and sleep, all made exis existence
tence existence undesirable. I feel quite certain
that all women in my state of health will
Teceive as much good as I did. But do
not stop taking it until you are well I"
Mrs. J. I. Burkett,'S06 W. Monroe St.y
' The mighty restorative power of
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription
epeedily causes all womanly troubles
to disappear compels the organs to
;properly perform their natural func functions,
tions, functions, corrects displacements, overcomes
irregularities, ; removes pain and misery
at certain times and brings back health
and strength to nervous, irritable and
exhausted women. V
s It is a wonderful prescription prepared
only from nature's roots and herbs with
no alcohol to falsely stimulate and no
narcotic to wreck the nerves. It banishes
Eain, headache, backache, low spirits,
ot flashes, dragging-down sensation,
worry and sleeplessness surely and with without
out without loss of time.
- Get it now!. All druggists. The cost
'is modest,. the restorative benefits truly
remarkable. Write Dr. Pierce, Invalid s
Hotel, Buffalo, N.. Y., for free 136 page
book on woman's diseases. You may also
have confidential medical advice without
"Go North by Sea"
' Steamship Lines
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.
M. C. AVERY, AGENT
Dr. D. M. Boney
I have, recently returned f roni
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 bf 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 - FLORIDX
-8 VS- iJS
By PAUL WH1TCOMB
During the latter part of President
Huerta's administration of the govern
ment of Mexico it became necessary
for the United States government to
send to the American representative
there a document of great importance.
There were Mexican spies in those
days who were attempting to thwart
the efforts of the Washington govern
ment and who worked very adroitly.
They had their confederates in the de departments
partments departments who posted them as to what
was taking place.
I Paul Millard, a clerk in the state de department,
partment, department, was intrusted with the docu document
ment document and warned to guard it carefully
lest he be dispossessed of it. He was
a young man recently married and.
taking his dispatch home, told his wife
of his mission and asked her to pack
a suit case, the only baggage he in
tended to take with him.
Now, the Mexican secret service men
at Washington, knowing that Paul
Millard was a clerk in the office of the
secretary of state and had access to
secrets, had tempted his wife with
jewels to get Information through her.
She had not yielded, but, beingJshrewd.
had pretended to be half inclined to
consent. She said nothing to Paul
about having been sounded, but when
he told her of his mission she went
out on pretense of making a purchase
and told the person who had tried to
buy her that her husband would start
the next morning for Mexico wfth an
Before going to bed that night she
asked to see the, document, which was
contained in J an official envelope and
sealed with the seal of the United
States. She told him that it would be
wiser to put it into a plain envelope
addressed to an assumed name. lie
asked her to do It, and she took it into
another room for the purpose, bringing
it back reinclosed. '
Millard next morning bade his wife
goodby and started on his journey. As
may be expected, he ;was watched by
the Mexican secret service employees,
who were intent on waylaying him,
buVhe took precautions always to be
where ,'there were others about, him.
and they found no opportunity. A very
pretty woman was sent on the trip,
which was, made by sea, to fascinate
him, but Paul,, besides being a faithful
husband, was no fool, and he refused
to be duped by her.
During Jhe voyage bis stateroom was
i entered and his suit case examined.
But he had taken the dispatch and
placed it in the breast pocket of his
coat, where he could constantly ..feel its
bulk. Then the conspirators, feeling
sure that he carried it on his person.
made efforts to get him by himself so
that they might get it into their posses
slon. On one occasion a man spoke en
thusiastically of phosphorescent lights
at the stern of the vessel, 'suggesting
that he go with him to see. No one was
there, and Millard declined to go. This
attempt put him on his guard, and for
the rest of the voyage-' he took care
never to be caught al6ne. '. k
On arriving at Vera Cruz he took a
train for Mexico City. Being now in
the enemy's country, he- felt that he
was in more danger. And he was. The
Mexicans were doing pretty much as
they, pleased, and so long as Iluerta's
men knew t,hat Paul carried an impor
tant document .from the United States
government it was a foregone conclu
sion that he would be robbed of it.
True enough, at the first station at
which the .train, stopped several men
entered the car where Paul sat and
passed through it, evidently looking for
some one. On reaching him they took
him into the baggage car and had no
trouble in finding the; package In his
pocket Then they permitted him to re
turn to his seat in the car he had left
Paul was naturally very much cast
down. He regretted that he had "at "attempted
tempted "attempted to carry the document through
without protection. What puzzled him
was that any one could have got wind
of his going. No, one knew the secret
except an assistant secretary who ha,d
given him the dispatch, -Mrs. Millard
and himself., .Surely the department
must be full xf spies.
On reaching Mexico City he deter deter-mined
mined deter-mined to go to the United States em embassy
bassy embassy and ; report bis loss. He was
looking f or a 'cab J when a veiled lady
sitting In he beckoned to him to get
In. At first he refused; then, remem remembering
bering remembering that, having lost his dispatch,
further precaution was unnecessary
and not seeing another cab at hi3 dis disposal,
posal, disposal, he consented.
"Where do you wish' to go?" asked
the lady in English, but with a Span
"First let the driver, take you to your
destination," replied Paul.
"I am going to the United States
Paul looked surprised and gave the
order to drive to the embassy. The lady
leaned back on the cushion and made
no further remark. When they-pulled
up at the embassy he handed her out
and followed her into the house. The
lady said something to an attendant
that Paul did not 'hear, and she was
'iahicdlateiy sulmltted to the private
oflloo of the ambassador. A few min min-nps
nps min-nps later Pmi! wax called in. The
:vu!l---ssadr was perusing a '"document.
v':il 'seated near him was Mrs Mil
- "H's safe, Paul. she said, nodding
t the pi'.per in the ambassador's
l-ni.ls -"1 took it when you grave It to
' v to in lose in another envelope. The
... i r tuniol to you and that the Mex
: t;V; r?s a -dummy.. v
"i s'jv r.!fi him bow the enemy
tH-d to hriho her
Belleview, Nov. 3. Mr. J. S. Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, popularly known as Sam Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, passed away at his home on the
old wire road two miles southwest of
town Tuesday morning, Nov. 2. Mr.
Barrett had only been ill a few days,
haying called for a doctor the Sunday
evening previous and his sudden de demise
mise demise has caused a feeling of sadness
to spread over the entire community,
as his friends were numbered by the
hundreds. His cheerful disposition
was proverbial. To mourn his loss,
a devoted wife and exceedingly bright
boy and girl and an aged father re remain.
main. remain. The burial services which
were very largely attended, were held
in the Methodist church Wednesday
Those participating in the reunion
festivities in Ocala last week were:
Messrs. Balkman,. Davenport, Pelot, S.
N. Smith, McQueen, Mrs. Harold Ken Kendall,
dall, Kendall, Mr. Bert Kendall, Miss Mildred
Merrill, Rev. Whidden and sister, Miss
Mabel, Mrs. J. w. Brown, Mrs. J. T.
Hames, Mrs.' Balkmon, Miss Hazel
Smith, Miss Cora McQueen and Prof.
H. P. Chambers.
Harry Jones visited with his mother
at Inverness several days last week.
Rev. W. T. Evans, his daughter,
Miss Flossie and Mrs. Seymour are
making a two weeks' ; visit to their
former Belleview home. Miss Birdie
Harkneyof Riverview, is their guest
and they are all having a fine time.
Mrs. E. A. Davenport came in last
Friday afternoon from Omaha, Neb.,
where she has been spending the
summer quite pleasantly with Mr.
and, Mrs. A. C. Davenport.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant came
down from Ocala last Tuesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for the purpose of attending
the funeral services of Mr. Barrett,
Mrs. Bryant's brother-in-law. '.:
Qur northern friends are pouring
in, and last Saturday proved a gala
day for arrivals. They were: Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. C. Doolittle, accompanied
byt Miss Sarah Pearl, of Short Beach,
Ct.; Mrs. Joseph -; Millsom, accom
panied by Mrs. Susan Parmely of
New Haven, Ct.; Mrs. L. L. Hopkins
of Bridgeport, Ct.; Miss G.M. Tur
ner, Binghamton, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Frank Haviland
dropped off of the night express last
Friday morning and surprised their
many friends by so doing. Mr. Havi Haviland
land Haviland immediately got busy and dress
ed his Pullman touring car up with
a brand new set of tires and it looks
like bid times to see Mr. Haviland at
the wheel once more, and feel the cer
tainty of again having a reliable auto
service to and from town; incidental
ly with their arrival things will take
a start in 'the social line.'
, The younger set gave an enjoyable
little dance at the Masonic hall store
room last : Friday night. A number
of people from Ocala came down and
participated and altogether it was a
very pleasant affair. Mr. and Mrs.
Cogswell furnished the music which
passed the time away so lightly.
Rev. S W. Cahoon, after' holding
continuous services in the town hall
for the past two weeks, has' closed
his work 'and left for his home at
Gainesville. v i:
Mrs. ,'L. R. Kilpatrick is visiting
with her daughter at St. Petersburg.
Mn Floyd Kilpatrick left last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for a visit to his old home in
Spooks walked the streets of Belle Belleview
view Belleview by the light of the stars last
Saturday night and in a stealthy
manner cut up all kinds of pranks
and capers too numerous to mention.
Some of the acts were looked upon
in the light of pokes, while some of
them provoked thoughts that the hon hon-orees
orees hon-orees preferred to think, with the ex exception
ception exception of some who were honored
who spoke their minds in a real open
manner that was cheerful to listen to.
However, boys will be boys, and it
will not happen again for another
year. As an after thought, haw ad admirable
mirable admirable it would have been if all, of
this misspent energy had been- direct
ed against a good sized woodpile.
DISTRESS IN THE STOMACH
There are many people who have a
distress in the stomach after meals.
It i3 due to indigestion and easily
remedied by taking one of Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets after meals. Mrs.
Henry Padghan, .Victor, N. Y.,
writes: "For some time I was trou troubled
bled troubled with headache and distress in my
stomach after eating, 'also with con constipation.
stipation. constipation. .About six months ago I
began taking Chamberlain's Tablets.
They regulated the action of my
bowels and the headache and other
annoyances ceased in a short time.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
J. L. SMOAR
At Smock's Wagon Shop.
Orrt LacEiss' (Cosit Suits.;
Our Mr. Frank, just returned from New York, where he was fortunate in
selecting a large line of the latest styles in
We want to share our good fortune with our customers next week, there therefore
fore therefore we will offer these suits from
At :e& SO 1Pbi 'Cent. Discount
All alterations free of charge.
Suits will be sold for CASH only.
Buy your suits now as the saving will be something like this:
We are showing the prettiest line of Ladies Dresses for all occasions.
Keep your eyes on the window.
I f f
AH primary teachers who are plan planning
ning planning to send an exhibit of school
work to the Marion County Fair are
requested to attend, the next meeting
of the Marion County Teachers As Association,
sociation, Association, to be held at the primary
school building on South Third street
pnv Nov. 6th at 10 o'clock, and to
bring their "premium lists and entry
blanks with them. Information will
be given at this meeting in regard
t entries. Nellie C. Stevens,
Supt. of Primary Exhibits.
HOW TO PREVENT CROUP
;Tt TYi&v be a. surorise to you to
learn that in many cases croup can be
prevented. Mrs. 1. M. Jonns, ,iiaa,
Ohio, relates her experience as fol follows:
lows: follows: "My little boy is subject to
croup. Jjuring ine pasu.wiiiLcr x iwuk
a bottle of unamDenanrs vouga
Remedy in the house, and when he be began
gan began having that croupy cough I
would give him one or. two doses of
it and it would break the attack. I
life it better for children than any
other cough medicine because cnu cnu-dren
dren cnu-dren take it willingly, and it is safe
and reliable." Obtainable every
The Redpath Lyceum Bureau writes
to Secretary Rooney that it will have
Speaker Champ Clark here Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Nov. 24, if it be possible for it
to do so. It gives the following
other Lyceum dates:
The Gray Company, Nov. 10.
Miss MacLaren, Jan. 26.
The Savranoffs, Feb. 17.
The McCords, March 1.
Geo. E. Colby, March 9.
Wallace B. Amsbary, March 15.
Anyone having magazines about
the house which they can spare, will
please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
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
magazines. ,. 10-7-tf
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.
$25.00 Suits for $20.00
$20.00 Suits for $16.00
$15.00 Suits for $12.00
$12.50 Suits for $10.00
where: you will be:
S lite VV
The Powerful Motor of the P5ax well
This b one of the most marvelous pieces of
machinery ever invented. Very powerful with
four cylinders cast en bloc it has made the
Maxwell famous as "The Car that Laughs
Best of all this motor is breaking all low
cost records for:
1st Miles per gallon of gasoline.
2nd Miles per quart of lubricating oiL
3rd Lowest yearin-and-year-out repair bills.
We are waiting" to take you for a
test ride in the car that has broken
all low '"first-Coat" records, and fa
breaking all low "A ter-Cost reccrdj.
fyfn Vision Windshield
I R. CARROLL, Distributor l
H OCALA -,
lizgnefa If ration
t I 1 J f
t i i i i
f J If
OCALA EVENING STAR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1915
Wacahoota, Nov. 3. Everybody is
enjoying the beautiful weather.
Mr. C M. Smith and Mrs. M. R.
Beck were shopping in Micanopy
Messrs. Merrel and Johnson of
Micanopy, were callers at Mr. C M.
Smith's Wednesday evening.
Mrs. L. M. Smith and daughter
Leola and Mrs. C M. Smith were
visitors to Williston Friday, spending
the day with Mrs. E. C. Epperson.
Miss Leola remained over several
days with Mrs. Epperson.
Mrs. T. N. Smith had the misfor misfortune
tune misfortune to lose a very valuable horse
last week, supposedly from snake snake-bite.
bite. snake-bite. ;
Mr. B. F. Long of Michigan arriv arrived
ed arrived Friday and is pleasantly located
at Mrs. V. P. Smith's popular board boarding
ing boarding house for the winter. This will
be about eight years Mr. Long has
spent the winter here. He is a man
of fine intellect and quite an acquisi acquisition
tion acquisition to our community.
Messrs. V. P. and. J. M. Smith were
transacting business' in Micanopy
. Friday. ;:-
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tyson and
daughter J amielee, spent. Sunday t in
the University City, guests of Dr. J.
' Messrs. Cedrick Smith and Fred
Gibbons were visitors to Gainesville
Friday. . ', : k
Our rural mail carrier wears a
broad smile this week. There is a
fine boy at his home. t
Mr. and Mrs. R. P.' Smith were
week-end guests of Dr. J. D. Wat Wat-,
, Wat-, kins at Micanopy. They were accom-
panied home by Mrs. Watkins of At
SAVES DAUGHTER :
' '. t. ,-
Advice of Mother no Dodbt Pre Prevents
vents Prevents Datxgliter's Untimely End.
Ready, Ky." I was not able to do
anything for nearly six months," writes
Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and
was down in bed for three months. :
1 cannot tell you how 1 suffered with
piy head, and with nervousness and
Our family doctor told my husband he
cou!d not do me any good, and he had
to give it up. We tried another doctor,
but he did not help me.
At last, my mother advised me to take
Cardui, the woman's tonic 1 thought
it was no use for I was nearly dead -a.id
nothing seemed to do me any good. But
1 tool- eleven bottles, and now I am able
to do all of my work and my own
1 think Cardui is 4he best medicine in
the world. My weight has increased,
and 1 look the picture of health.
If you suffer from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui
today. Delay is dangerous. We know
it- will help you, for it has helped so
many thousands of other weak women
In the past 50 years.
At all' druggists.
Writ t Cnatranooga Mad Feins Co., Ladies'
XdTisory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn., for Social
Instruct on your ease and 64-paga book, 'Home
Traatment (or Women." in pi&ia wrapper. N.C 1 2 J
and All Shapes.
of AH Kinds.
Force of Worb Worb-men
men Worb-men for Road
a i mini inn Mi ii m "bm mm mi. m m
1 ti- rfAlflwr
lanta, who is Mrs. Smith's mother
and is out here for the winter.
Mr. Willie Whitehurst of Raleigh
was a Sunday afternoon caller here.
N. B. The linotype man would
appreciate it if the correspondent
would nse a black lead pencil.
ODESSA'S RAPID RISE.
In Commerce and Intellect .It Is th
Capital of New Russia.
Odessa is one of the most important
eaports of Russia, ranking, by reason
of its population and it foreign trade,
after Petrograd. Moscow and Warsaw.
Since it was founded in 1704 near the
ruins of a Turkish fort that fell into
Kussian hands in 17S9 it has rapidly
become the Intellectual and commer commercial
cial commercial capital of what i3 called yew Rus Russia
sia Russia It Is the principal export town
for the extensive grain growing dis districts
tricts districts of south Russia, the see of an
archbishop of the Greek Orthodox
church, the center of a fine university
and the headquarters of the Seventh
army corps. ".
The port lies on the shor of the
Black sea. about midway between the
estuaries of the Dniester and Dnieper.
9G7 miles frm Moscow and 381 from
'Kiev. The city Is built facing the sea.
on low cliffs, seamed with deep ra ra-Tines
Tines ra-Tines and hollowed out by galleries in
the soft rock, in which thousands of
the poorest inhabitants live. But above
thte are fine broad tree lined streets
and squares bordered with handsome
public buildings and mansions in the
Italian style and good shops. Besides
the cathedral there are dozens of other
churches, a fine opera house and the
; Palais Royal, which is a favorite place
of resort. London Chronicle.
LIFE ON SWAN ISLAND.
Probably tho World's Most Isolated
On Swan island, In the Caribbean
sea, is situated .whr.t is probably the
most isolated wireless station in the
world. The station crew Is made up
of thfee operators, two engineers, a
cook, a machinist and three laborers.
No women are permitted to land on
the Island.; Men who express" a will willingness
ingness willingness to go to Swan island are oblig
ed to sign a contract whereby they
agree to remain at least" eighteen
months or waive their right Jo' free, re return
turn return transportation. Those remaining
the full period of service are returned
to their homes by way of one of the
Central., American ports and are grant
ed six weeks' vacation with full pay.
Strangely enough, there is no diffl
culty in obtaining men to man the sta
tion. Applicants, indeed, exceed the
number of vacancies. Board and lodg
ing, of course, are supplied, a boat
bearins' all provisions necessary. In
eluding- fresh meat, t and the mail, as
well, arriving regularly eery two
weeks. Some men have remained on
the island as long as two years and a
half and, subsequently, have been glad
to return to the station. Philadelphia
Six Follies of Science.
The six follies of science are "the
squaring of the circle.' perpetual mo motion,
tion, motion, the philosopher's stone., the elixir
of life, magic and astrology.
In all ages men of undoubted ability
have tolled early and. late to -unravel
the mysteries supposed to le connect connected,
ed, connected, with these fascinating problems. It
Is :not always remembered that such
intellectual giants as Bacon. Sir Rob Robert
ert Robert Boyle and Sir Isaac Newton sought
the philosopher's stone. In the study
of astrology Lilly was for a time even
pensioned by parliament
Most of these "follies" conferred in indirect
direct indirect benefits ; upon science, for in
seeking one thing their devotees dis-
covered many another. The craze for
the secret or unknown, has still Its
bold upon men and is seen In palmis palmistry
try palmistry and kindred cults. Exchange.
Cactuses of Arizona.
Arizona has more than a hundred
kinds of cactuses, and Tucson Is the
center of the great cactus region of
tli'v southwest. These odd plants range
in size from the noble sahuara. or giant
cactus, forty o fifty feet high, to small
pincushion cactuses an inch or'two In
diameter. Sahuaras grow in great
abundance in the foothills between
Tucson and .Yuma and are always obr
jects of wonder. .It is believed a large
plant is at least 200 years old. The
fruit begins to ripeu; In June and is
gathered in great quantities by In Indians,
dians, Indians, who make fiile jam and also a
pressed sweetmeat of it.
Why He Laughed.-
"What are you laughing at?'
s7t.s just thinking, of mypoverty."
."WelTTwrn13 tDere in Poverty tc
mnkp von I in -IT"" riifi
by chance strike it right some day how
many thousands there are who could
honestly say they knew me when
didn t have a dollar." Detroit tYee
It is said that the amethyst used to
be worn to promote temperance and
sobviety, the chrysolite to ward off fe-
?ers. tne onyx worn round the neck to
prevent epilepsy, the opal to cure weak
eyes and the topaz to cure inflamma inflammation
tion inflammation and keep the wearer from sleep
No. 71 Leave "lalatka, 7:30 a. m.,
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka, :25 p. m.
The ancient Egyptians were noted
for their crops because, as history
states, they "sowed their seeds in the
Nile." Thi does not mean that they
actually cast the seed In the river. At
certain seasons of the year-the Nile
overflows its banks, depositing on either
shore a rich silt or earth that is. highly
conducive, to bumper crops, and the
wise ancient Egyptians, realizing this.
Water is a necessity. The tiniest
brooks up to the largest rivers play an
important part in the scheme of things
inasmuch as they are nature's way of
Diagram of Stream Troubles That May
Be Corrected by Blasting.
both Irrigation and drainage. But be being
ing being formed according to nature's dic dictates
tates dictates their courses do not always Jibe
with man's desires or needs. -;
Rock ledges impede their progress.
Overhangmg stumps and trees. retard
their flow. Numerous irregularities
cause them to meander about in ap
parently wasteful ways, and man'i
carelessness has added to these trou
bles by allowing driftwood and loose
earth to form dams and sandbars.
AH of these, things help to hold the
flood of waters back and cause either
flooding or swamps, which not only oc occupy
cupy occupy land that could be more profitably
used for farming, but also form fine
breeding places for mosquitoes and
other obnoxious pests. Incidentally
they cause an annual loss running Into
millions of dollars per year.
In, this day of enlightenment such
things are both wasteful and, one
might add, criminal, especially so in
view of the fact that almost instant
relief may be had by a few well placed
charges of dynamite. ; Not only will
these blasts straighten out the kinks
and bends r.na remove ledges and
sand bars, but they will deepen and 1m
prove the channels as nature has real really
ly really intended. Incidentally by straight
ening the winding course of ; a creek
much area of tillable land can be ob obtained
tained obtained and farm operation In many In
stances made much easier
I am now thoroughly prepared to"
repair all kinds of surgical rubber
goods for physicians and nurses, as
well as rubber toilet and surgical ar
ticles' in the. home. Davies the
Tire Man. ' 4-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
The season for renewing your
magazine subscriptions is at hand.
Let The Book Shop send in your, sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions and save you the trouble. 3t
Mclvcr ,& MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EH1BABIERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Charles E. Kiplinger
DOCTOR OF CHIROPRACTIC
til an A TTnlrfoi T?Tvlr
free. Office hours : 9
to 5 p. m. Evenings
to 12 a. m., 1:
V PHONE 235
ALL WORK GUARSrC
' 1 2 fill
S-UO O B S S
Our success depends on the; success of the commonity
We invite any one who needs the service of a strong banking institution'
to call and talk over their plans with us.
e Ocala Natioiial.
Gophers and prairie dogs -are the
fcane of .western farmers, while In the
east woodchucks are the type of bur burrowing
rowing burrowing animals that cause the tillers
of the soil to forget some of the things,
the dominie tells them on Sundays.,. ;.
Don Leonardo Ruiz, a California
rancher, says "dynamite is" the proper
medicine to give' ground squirrels, go gophers,
phers, gophers, prairie dogs, etc."
Take ,an inch- and a half or two
inches of dynamite. Put it in a bit of
clotty or several thicknesses f of pap'er
to form a small round cartridge. Tie
the cloth or paper firmly about one
end of & piece of fuse twelve or four fourteen
teen fourteen inches' long, but do not use a cap.
Insert one of these charges well Into
the mouth of every hole and pack
loose dirt around the fuse, leaving
enough of the end outside to light eas-'
Ily. Light the fuse and go on to the
next hole. There will be no explosion.
. There being no1 cap or other deto detonator,
nator, detonator, the dynamite will,, simply burn,
filling the hole with dense, poisonous
fumes that will almost instantly stifle
and then kill every living thing inside.
A WAY OUT
A Resident of Ocala Shows the Way
There's one effective way to relieva
Liniment and plasters may relieve
But they seldom reach the cause.
Backache is cause to suspect the
Ocala people back them up, Read
a case of it.'
L. C Pafford, carpenter,, 29 E.
Monroe St., Ocala, says: "Last
spring I had a ibad case of (backache.
I couldn't straighten tip after I once
stooped over, unless I took hold of
something for suport. Often Tcould
see dark spots floating-In front of
me and sometimes everything before
me (became -black. A druggist recom recommended
mended recommended Doan's Kidney Pills to me,
saying that lie had nothing better In
the store, so I got a box and ibegan
using them. I could see their good
effects from the first few doses and
one box cured me."
Price 5 0c, at, all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a' kidney remedy -get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr., Pafford had. Foster-aiilburn
Co. Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv.' 9.
- . ; ; i
Hard Fight for Life.
A two hours' swim in the sea at
ilght in danger 'of being overtaken by
& flood of burning benzine was the ex experience
perience experience x,im Mrs. Anna Boeme, wife of
the captain of the Russian steamer
Kometa, which blew up off Algiers and
was completely burned, with the loss
of 15 of her company. "My husband
put me in a boat after the ship had
burst into flames," she said, "but It
capsfzed. I began to swim In the black
ater, which was lit up by the burning
ship. The benzine spread on the sea
and formed one vast burning film
which the wind drove towards me. For
two hours I swarm desperately from
the flames. At last, when I was on
the point of giving up, I heard a voice
houting in Russian, 'Come here.' It
was the chief stoker and some of the;
men in a boatJ which was full of wa water.
ter. water. They hoisted me in it and I sat
in water up to my hips for two. hours
sjore." r ,'" 4 V'"- -;
BEWARE CnEAP SUBSTITUTES
In these days of keen competition
it is important that the public should
see that they get Chamberlain s
cough remedy and not take substi substitutes
tutes substitutes sold for the sake of extra profit.
Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy has
stood the test ani been approved for
more, than, forty years. Obtainable
, STOLEN ".
.From my place since Nov. 1st, a
Duroc shoat about 80 lbs. in weight.
A liberal reward will be paid for his
return or fifty dollars reward will be
paid for the arrest and conviction of
the person or persons who stole him.
C. P. Howell, Octla, Fla. ll-3-3t
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth 'of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Magnolia meat market, phone 167,
North Magnolia street, opposite Flor Florida
ida Florida House, fresh oysters, fish and
Capital and Surplus 890,000
the deal f or ; that real estate has been closed and the enly thing
yet to do is to see if the title is good. 3Iarion 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. v
.' ' ". '' J f :
... "k. .... 4
some searching and' checking before the abstract man knows
that he has got it alL ;
MORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EARLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT MAN HAS REASONABLE TIME IN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WORK, v
florida title and abstract corporation
. ... ... 1 T
MIII.imiWWllWI'IWll'M'.WI'''ll)LIIP"WMM'""lllllH IHI!ir TTntTUmn" II I 1 1 II ll III '
1 rn ., .r'n-iKm,. nlmm, ,,- nB-,,,,,,.,Ml.,..r .-..-.nr,.,, i..M ,,r, fej
Respect Your loved Ones
Who Have Passed Away
By erecting to their memory a Tombstone over their
resting place. It is the last tribute you can show them.
Our facilities for making all kinds of
MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES, MARKERS, IRON
or CEMENT FENCING, ETC
are unsurpassed, and our prices will .be found reason-'
able. Let us submit specimens of our work. Call or
OCALA MAEBLE WOEICS
. Opposite Catholic Church -NORTH
MAGNOLIA ST. OCALA, TLA.
Wo want fn rnU nppial attention of narenta hftviner children CO- 4
ing to school away from home to the superior advantages offered by y
y.' the Marion County High School at Ocala and to the convenient, com- y
k fortable, home-like and economical advantages of our dormitory for
Y i y
v county students. .
The institution will continue under the management of Mrs. D. M.
X Roberts as matron who so successfully handled it last term and the
O xaica will w & a a..
. f , .. i ii t ai j ;
J supervision 01 tne county scnooi Doara ana me peopie vx tn uouuty a
C can find no better high school advantages nor desirable boarding ar-
rangements anywhere. Address either the matron or
., ........ .
Supt. I. H. Brinson, Ocala, Florida
Rtl Rev. Abbott Charles, President.
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, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE ;
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 15! 1915
Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
'SCHOOL DOH I ORYl
OCALA EVENING STAB SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1915
ROBERTSON FOR MAYOR
The auction sale at the pawn shop
tonight will no doubt be well attended.
New Bon Ton, Royal and Vogue
just in at The Book Shop. 3t
" 1 The A. C. L. men who came in on
No. 48 report the death of Mr. John
O'Brien, a well known and much es esteemed
teemed esteemed citizen of Crystal River.
f Fresh seed3 of all kinds at
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf
The fire just before noon was a
small blaze at Mr. L. W. Barley's
home on Daugherty street. It was
put out before much harm was done.
New fancy china
just in at The
Mr. J. D. McCaskill left last night
for Jacksonville, where he will con consult
sult consult an eye specialist for his young
Carter's Delicious Cake
Buy' it for the children's sake.
It is so light, pure and fine,
Give it to them all the time,
tf Carter's Bakery.
It is being suggested that the ladies
of Ocala give "cycle teas" for the
, lenefit of the charity department of
the Marion County Hospital.
For pine or oak wood call 3M, four
rings. Quick delivery. 9-27-6t
The condition of Mr. T. J. Blalock
remains unchanged. He is not ex expected
pected expected to live through the night.
A letter from Mr. R. A. Green
states that he will return to Florida
in a few days from Port Clinton, O.,
where he has been spending the sum summer.
mer. summer. Mrs. Green will ; return with
him, and for the present they will
live in Jacksonville,5 later coming to
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol
lair's worth of other groceries. fo
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Herrick of Eus Eus-tis,
tis, Eus-tis, came in by' auto this morning and
returned on the afternoon train.
Pictures make good X-mas pres presents.
ents. presents. Have your favorite picture
framed now and avoid the December
rush. See The Book Shop and have
them do the work. 3t
Fresh seeds of all
Ocaia Seed Store.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drug store in Ocala
employing all registered pharma pharmacists.
cists. pharmacists. '. tf
Deadlock and Wedlock.
"The comiositor has made it 'dead
lock Instead of 'wedlock. Shall I stop
the press?" '
"Naw. let It go at that v Maybe the
.compositor was right He is married,
and we'are two bachelors. Why should
we set ourselves up in judgment over
him?" Louisville Courier-Journal.
" "You state your case very well." said
the eminent attorney to the young man
who sought his daughter's hand.1 "Sup "Suppose
pose "Suppose you take it to the court of last,
resort' ;v:: ;V" '
"What do you mean by that, sir?"
"Ask the girl, man : ask the girl P
A Good Imitation of Pride.1
Osmond Guy struts like a man In
his first' dress suit- Desmond Well,
hardly that; he struts like a man in
his first rented dress suit Boston Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. -.v
.-, r- -g :v. -,
A Natural Conclusion. 4
"Why do descriptive writers speak so
ftften of the angry flames?"
"I suppose because the flames are
usually put out" Baltimore American.
Aa C H0 'EL
Nowmmtoer 6tltu, 1915
Ocala to Jacksonville
Tickets on sale for all regular trains overlDer 6th; good
returning on all regular trains November 6th and 7th.
. '. ...
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G. KIRKLAND,
Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla. D. P. A., Tampa, Fla.
L FIRE III
TWENTY MEN AND GIRLS KILL KILLED
ED KILLED AND OVER FIFTY
. Associated Press)
New York, Nov. 6. Twenty men
and girls lost their lives and over
fifty were injured in a fire in a four four-story
story four-story wooden, factory building in
Brood yn today. Eight girls were
burned to death on the fire escapes.
Soon after the fire started the stair stairways
ways stairways were a seething mass of flames.
The, fire was on the four upper floors
where a' suit and cloak factory was
operated employing from 350 to 400
workers. : r ;. -"
The following reports of tempera temperature
ture temperature and rainfall are ma'de to the Star
by the government observer, F. G. B.
Weihe, every morning:
f Max. Min. Rain
Fair tonight and Sunday.
AG ATHERID AN SOCIETY
Program for Nov. 5, 1915:
. Subject, Egypt.
Song by school.
Row1 1, answer to roll call with
name of relic and tell where fourid.
,Essay, Architecture Roscoe Mef Mef-fert.
fert. Mef-fert. ; '. .; :
Recitation Bonnie Purvis.
Pia.no solo Floyd Coleman.
Essay, Religion of the Ancient
Egypt Margaret Edwards.
Essay, Egypt in Modern Times
Song by school.
TIRES AND TUBES VULCANIZED,
Do not wait; bring your tires and
tubes td me NOW and have them
properly vulcanized as soon as the
need appears. We do the work right
and GUARANTEE results. Davies,
the Tire Man. 4-tf :
!. BELLEVIEy CIVIC LEAGUE
Belleview, Nov. 3. The Ladies'
Civic League of Belleview held the
first meeting" in the club house Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon. The president, Mrs.
L. Li Hopkins, presided. A goodly
number of members were present. It
was voted to. hold a dance Friday ev evening,
ening, evening, Nov. 12th. The members will
be glad to welcome old patrons of
these favorite dances as well as new
ones, and extend an invitation to ail.
It being the first meeting 'since June,
there was quite a little business to
attend to as the league building was
not quite .completed last year. We
feel very ?proud of bur club house,
which has been admired by many.
Mrs. Nellie V. D. Prat, the secretary
who has been on the sick list all sum summer,
mer, summer, was able to be present, but is
not well enough to walk so far," but
members vwho have teams will see to
it that she does not have to walk. The
ladies are planning N for sometmng
which will be mentioned later.
Send us your prescriptions. We
give you prompt and efiicient service.
The Court Pharmacy. 4-6t
For plumbing ana electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
Magnolia meat market, phone 167,
North Magnolia street, opposite Flor Florid
id Florid House, fresh oysters, fish and
meats. -. 26-tf
(Continued from First Page)
nan, John M. Graham, W. E. Gray, L.
W. Lambert, Chas. McLucas, J. J.
Taylor, S. P. Anthony Jr., O. C. Tig Tig-nor,
nor, Tig-nor, J. B. Horrell, B. N. Dosh, J. F.
Robbinson, H. A. Waterman, R. D.
Fuller, T. J. Kinebrew, J. W. Hall,
B. B. Baum, C. B. Ayer, T. T. Mun-
Lroe, W. W. Wood, W. C. Jeffords, W.
W. Clyatt, B. H. Norns, L. A. Snow,
Si M. Grubbs, W. L. Colbert, M. Asa
P. Belcher, P. G. Bailey, J. Metrie; C.
W. Smith, G. F. Williams, W. A.
Moorhead, C O. Harris, S. J. Hickel,
J. E Allemand, C, B. Green, J. Camp,
H. C. Dozier, J. M. Meffert, A. P. Gil Gil-more,
more, Gil-more, H. L. Booher, T. C. Thomas,
W. "A. Scott, R. B. Meffert, S. A.
Moses, N. Moses, L. W. Halston, R.
C. Loveride, Moten Bagley, J. Tk
McDonald,T."E.", Tompkins, F. K. Den Den-no,
no, Den-no, John Smith, L. J. Blalock, J. W.
Johnson, M. F. Dodson, Ollie Mordis,
W. H. Thomas, F. L. Grantham, J.
R. Wedrect, P. J. Theus, Y. C. Det Det-terich,
terich, Det-terich, C. H. Dame, D. W. Davis, G.
A. Carmichael, D. H. Gatter, A. D.
Smith, R. A. Sandifer, W. C. Moore,
H." E. Jarvis, B. R. Adams, T. J. Bry Bryan,
an, Bryan, O. W.-Cordero, C. G. Bryant, B.
Barchen, H. Whetstone, F. K. Powers,
W. M. Count, W. C. Rogers, M. M.
Little, B. A. Weathers, Jno.H. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, W. A. Goin, Thomas Sexton, G.
K. Williams, F. B. Beckham, W. H.
Clark, G. C. McClure, E. L. Parr,
Harvey Clark, J. P. Phillips, E. W.
Clement, B. Rheinauer, A. T. Thomas,
D. Niel 'Ferguson, D. M. Boney, L.
W. Harley, D.'S. Williams, P. Burk Burk-hardt,
hardt, Burk-hardt, M. R. Williams, C. A. McPher McPher-son,
son, McPher-son, C. Slott, E. M. Howard, D. W.
Hall, N. Heintz, E. E. Dobbs, Carl
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED Young man as assistant
manager to learn the 5 and 10c busi business
ness business and become a manager. Single,
19 to 21 years of, age; high school
education. Excellent opportunity for
a young man that is energetic and
looking for a chance to make good; $6
per week to start. Apply to W. H.
Hetrick, manager McCrorey's 5 and
10c Store, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
HOG TAKEN UP A stray black sow
was taken up at my place An South
Ocala on ov, "4th. Owner can have
same by paying for feed and this ad
vertisement. H. S. Wesson. 5-6t
FOR SALE One good second hand
piano' in excellent condition; very
reasonable terms. Apply at the Star
office. 11-1-tf ; '
WANTED TO RENT Small furnish furnished
ed furnished house or bungalow. Give full de details
tails details in letter. Box 383, Ocala. 3- ?- ?
FOR SALE For a limited time I will
sell layer cakes at 50c. each, doughs
nuts at 20c. per dozen and home
made candy at 50c. per lb. Mrs. G.
D. Washburn, phone 206. 10-23-6t
HOUSE TO RENT On v "Dorothy
street; modern conveniences. Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf
FOR RENT Large and comfortable
rooms with fireplace; nicely furnish furnished;
ed; furnished; conveniently located; all modern
conveniences; rates reasonable. Apply
603 East Second street, corner' San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, or at Star office. 9-7-tf 5
FOR RENT A six-room and bath,
completely furnished well located
residence, with every convenience, in including
cluding including garage, for rent for not less
than four months. Address "Furnish "Furnished
ed "Furnished Residence," care the Star. 13-tf
FOR SALE At a bargain, runabout
Maxwell car. Address "X," care the
Star. 10-12-tf f
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light 5 house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf
LAND TO RENT A ten acre tract
two miles out, fronting on Silver
Springs boulevard; fenced. Will be
rented on shares. Apply to R. R.
Carroll, SUr office. 9-30-tf
FOR SALE Two-story house on
Fort King avenue. One of the very
best locations in Ocala. Terms to
suit. Address P. O. Box 273, Ocala,
Fla. V 17-tf
FOR SALE Young mare, wagon
and buersry p.nd harness: first class
condition, or will trade for second
hard Ford or other light auto. Mead
ows Repair Shop.- ll-l-6t
FOR SALE 1200-lb. mule, $210;
small horse, $75. Both perfectly
sound. Apply Box 504, Ocala. 10-23-S
FOR SALE Automatic shotgun, two
barrels, cost $47.50, price $26. Apply
Box 504, Ocala, Fla. 10-23-2t-sat
Wenzel,. M. Samson, J. E. Lanier,
J. G. Samson, D. J. "Carroil, Albert
Luff man, L. H. Pillans, Clarence Din Din-kins,
kins, Din-kins, J. W. Wesley, J. A. Morris Jr
J. C. Smith, G. W. Stephens, W. M.
McD. Parker, D. E. Busier, W. D.
Caldwell, W. E. Pound, L. Tofaletti,
J. W. Hood, Md., Chas. B. Rawls, J.
D. Dawkins, W. W. C. Smith, Edward
Tucker, A. O. Dame, Wilbur Counts,
G. Crompton, W. M. Powell, Stephen
Jewett R. E. Yonge, Harry Peter,
B. F. Cuker, E. Drake. . 1
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 6, 1915.
To the Petitioners and Citizens of
Ocala requesting me to become
a candidate for mayor for 'teriri
. of 1916.
Fellow Citizens: I accede to your
request to. become a .. candidate for
Ynayor of Ocala. '.
- If elected, I shall in future, as m
the past, continue o favor and urge
that all public municipal utilities be
for the benefit and convenience of the
people generally, and oppose their be
ing turned over to particular corpo corporations
rations corporations 'or individuals in order that
th.ey may prosper at the expense of
I favor equal taxation, and a re
duction in the rate of electric service,
as I believe it is wrong for the con
sumers of electricity to have to pay
more than the cost of production plus
a reasonable net profit. Am in favor
of municipal ownership of all public
utilities in all instances, and if elect elected
ed elected will in future, as in the past, en
deavor to subserve the interests of the
people to the best of my ability. J
J. D. Robertson.
A. C. U SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 2:18-2:25 arn. x
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jackson-?ille,
?ille, Jackson-?ille, 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."
j No. 35 Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-jim),
jim), (Sunny-jim), Tuesday, Thursday' and Satur Saturday;
day; Saturday; 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
p. m. t
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.
9:05 p. m.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place. tf
Do You Remember?
; Remember when you used
your boiled shirts over ypur
Buffalo News. v
And hooked ou your bow tie at the
back of your celluloid collar? Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Post.
And went out buggy riding Sunday
afternoons ? Boston Globe.
- Hogge's Horse, at Buxted. Sussex.
England, in the center of the old iron
district, was formerly the residence of
Ralph Llogge. an ironmaster. lie
celebrated as having been th(x 0
i : ir
cast: a cauuou m oue iug This oc
curred In lu43.
j.ne Egyptians, inr, Aei
people needed te things they used
when alive, sorjg mied the fa favorite
vorite favorite slave anA norse of dead man
in mala, ror tf e same reason, widow
rne same reason,
with the corpses of their
v. rr m
m Clever Mnawcr,
AMf the fourth time tou
nave prop t itow manv times
do you wnt f rpfnsft von? nc
y. I think three times quite
men owe the grandeur of their
mm. V V lit
p tnotr rreraenaous aiincuiues.
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
: v'A-, r ?-.
- Cartridges for
Your Big Game
TUST as soon as irame hfpjimr
a men critical about their
community got to demanding Hemington-UMC.
The demand (or Remington-UMC Big Game Rifles and
Remington Metallic Cartridges has been growing ever since.
The Remington-UMC Dealer here in this communitv h the man to go to.
He knows what's happening in the sport today. Yo 'Uknow him by the Red
Ball Mark of Remington-UMC and his store is Sportsmen's Headquarters.
. Sold by your home- dealer and 870
other leading merchants in Florida
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stale?.. County and Cy Depository.
W Purest. ; sR
' irv Otir
.... r ;
Use good stationery it is amark of good taste, p it is just as nec necessary
essary necessary to use stylish stationery as it is to wear;, stylish clothes.
Your letters are judged just as much by the paprvyou use as by the
words you write. "v.''i' r
You want i proper station
ni-ifti-Moiiopoiy i if rug ; More.
WE TAKE CARE? y I
Lose Its Charm.
It's difficult for a newly married
man to generate much enthusiasm
over hi3 bride's beautiful hair after
he tag seen her p'le it on the bureau
tor tbe Light. '
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any OtheT
Contractor in the city.
ii2'ihf,js iHiKi -j si v.. -. I
Co., Woalworth Eldg. (233 B,'way) N. Y. City
tu?'r We have li for you.
1915 state and county tax books
are now open.
2 per cent discount for November
payments and one per cent discount
for December payments.
Be sure and bring or send a correct
description of your property when
you inquire about your taxes and
when you pay them, tbu3 reducing
the possibilit yof an error to the
W. L. Colbert,
11-1-lm Tax Collectcr.
VEGETABLES, 3IILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafes,. tf
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T23:14:01Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 06, 1915
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06418
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1915 1915
2 11 November
3 6 6
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