This item is only available as the following downloads:
Enough to Bear the War and
EiiGOURAGIIIG ADDRESS 10 LABOR C0I1FEREIICE AT L0IID0I
JADE BY PREMIER
London, Nov. 1. Premier Asquith
told the labor conference that ap approximately
proximately approximately four million and a half
Englishmen had enjoyed an increase
in wages since the war began and ad admonished
monished admonished the leaders not to ask for a
further increase. While food prices
have increased also, the premier said,
the laboring people are in better
condition now than before the war be began.
gan. began. He said he believed British
shoulders were broad enough to bear
any burdens the war might bring. ;
Another Live Order Will Soon Estab Establish
lish Establish a Lodge in OcalaV
The above named organization is
making rapid strides toward a big
membership t in Florida. Mr. Meyer
Levine, district deputy organizer for
the state, is now in the city making a
canvass of the eligibles and expects
soon to institute a local lodge of the
order in Ocala.
Within the past eighteen months
nearly one hundred lodges have been
organized in the state, and all are in
a very healthy and prosperous condi condi-Kn.
Kn. condi-Kn. The order is a very strong one,
Jwith headquarters, at Rock Island,
111., and on January 1, 1915, had a
membership of 925,000. It had v in
force at that time nearly a billion
and a half dollars worth of insurance.
The Modern Woodmen was organ organized
ized organized in 1883, so that next month it
will be thirty-three years old. The
first ten months of the present year
show an increase of 63,244 in mem membership.
The organization maintains a san sanitarium
itarium sanitarium near Colorado Springs, Colo.,
which is open to its members for free
treatment. This institution is main maintained
tained maintained by an assessment on the mem
bership of 3 cents per month, and has
been the means of prolonging the life
of many of its members during the
years of its existence. l
Among the many attractive feat features
ures features of the Modern Woodmen insur insurance
ance insurance are its very reasonable rates and
its plan of having the policies payable
at full face value immediately upon
receiving the. signature and accep-
rvjsce of the assured.
rm Y-l 1 i 1 9 Ml
iMsewnere in icaay s paper win De
found a full page announcement of
the Modern Woodmen. Read it.
TEDDY KEEPS OFF THE TICKET
Not Desirous of Nomination by the
Republicans. of Nebraska
l Associated Press)
Oyster Bay, Dec. 1. Theodore
Roosevelt announced last night that
he had requested the secretary, of
state for Nebraska to withdraw his
name from the republican ballot, to
be used in the coming primary in Ne Nebraska.
braska. Nebraska. ;"
BAPTIST MISSIONARY UNION
The regular monthly meeting of
the Baptist Woman's Missionary
Union will be held at the church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon (Thursday) begin beginning
ning beginning at 3 o'clock. Topic for our study
will be "The Brotherhood of Man."
We hope for an interesting program
and need you. Come.-
Mrs. Perry, Secretary.
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
BANDIT MAY LEAD HIS FELLOW
RUFFIANS, ACROSS THE
, Associated Press i
Washington, D. C, Dec. 1. -General
Funston reports he has informa information
tion information that Villa is planning raids on
American border territory because he
attributes his present situation to the
failure of the United States to sup support
port support him." -'
Funston says American garrisons
are strong enough for any emergency.
Reports reaching El Paso indicate
that the Villa government south of
there is disintegrating.
, IN THE CITY
Pleased with Marion's Fine Line-Up
of Corn Products
The private car of Vice President
C. R. Capps of the Seaboard, arrived
in Ocala today at noon from Starke,
where with a party of other officials
of the road, he has been looking over
the business connections of the com company.
pany. company. The party came to Ocala to look
over the Chazal corn products plant
of which they have heard considerable
comment of late. They were met by
Messrs. L. R. Chazal and L. H. Cha Chazal
zal Chazal and inspected their plant during
Mr. Capps is accompanied by Mr.
R. I. Cheatham, assistant traffic
freight manager of the Seaboard; Mr.
C. A. Carpenter, assistant general
freight agent of the Seaboard; Mr. J.
B. Scott, manager of the Armour
car lines, and Mr. W. W. Robertson,
general southern agent of the Armour
lines. Mr. Capps said that the other
members of his party had never seen
the beauties of Silver Springs and
that he did not propose to have theni
overlook the opportunity of seeing it
when stopping so close by, so the
party visited it during their stay.
"Prospects for a big business in
Florida were never brighter than at
present;" said Mr. Capps to a Star
reporter. "Florida iss apparently the
last of the country to reap some of
the financial benefits from the eastern
war, but her time is rapidly approach approaching;
ing; approaching; and when things do begin to
open up they will open with a rush
such as the state has never seen. Our
business is on a daily increase in this
section and it is only a matter of a
short time when the effects of the
general resumption of large business
must reach every individual enter enterprise
prise enterprise in the state."
Mr. Capps and his party will leave
tonight for Tampa and other South
Florida points. ; He has been in the
state fo rthree days, and says that he
will likely be here until the middle of
K. of P. meet Monday night.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, DECE3DBER
Wilmington, Del., Dec. 1. "-Officials
of the DuPont Powder company did
not believe an investigation of the ex explosion
plosion explosion at the company's plant yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, causing the death of thirty -one
people and the serious injury of
six, would bring out much informa information.
tion. information. All those who might throw
light on the matter were killed. The
report that placards warning men of
Teuton origin not to work in the plant
were posted near the plant recently
is being investigated. Company offi officials
cials officials did not place much credence in
the report. The six men who were
hurt are not expected to live.
FREE SPACE AT
THE TAMPA FAIR
Everybody who Has Something to
Show Can Have Room for
(Special to the Star)
Tampa, Dec. 1. An erroneous im impression
pression impression has gone abroad that county
and individual exhibitors at the South
Florida Fair and Gasparilla Carnival,
to be held here February 4 to 12,
would be charged for space. The
making of such charges was ,'. never
even considered by the officers of the
fair association, and space in the var various
ious various buildings, which are being erect erected
ed erected at the expense of the city of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, will be absolutely free to all
counties and individuals.
Although high-class harness and
running races will be a daily feature
of the fair, no bookmaking or gam gambling
bling gambling in any form will be allowed on
or near the grounds. Some of the
fastest horses in the country will be
brought to Tampa, and efforts will be
made to have many thoroughbreds
winter in South Florida hereafter.
MR. UPSHAW WILL GIVE
HIS FAMOUS LECTURE
Mr. Upshaw has decided to give his
famous lecture, John and his Hat,"
at the Temple Theater,, Friday night.
No admission charge will be made. A
five dollar bill will be given to any
person, except .small children and
babies, who goes to sleep during the
BODIES AT BOOMER
Many Dead and Others Missing at
the Wrecked West Virginia
Boomer, W. Va., Dec. 1 The bodies
of fourteen miners have been recov recovered
ered recovered from the Boomer Coal & Coke
company's mine, where an explosion
occurred yesterday. Five or six men
are still missing.
HOTEL FIRE ESCAPE SIGNS
The Star office has the regulation
hotel-room fire exit sign cards in
stock, as prescribed by the state law
and the hotel inspector. Price, 25 for
$1; 50 for $1.50; 100 for $2.25. Pos Postage
tage Postage prepaid. d7-w-tf-ll-25-15
This is a medicine intended espe especially
cially especially for stomach troubles, bilious biliousness
ness biliousness and constipation. It is meeting
with much success arid rapidly gain gaining
ing gaining in favor and popularity. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adx.
Fresh seeds of all kinds ai tha
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tt
M l A In CA
POWER WORKS BY WHICH
US WERE KILLED
STIRS THINGS UP
IMMENSE AUDIENCES LISTEN LISTENING
ING LISTENING TO AND AGREEING
WITH MR. UPSHAW
Mr. Upshaw is making a whirlwind
campaign sure enough. To use a
homely phrase, he has "got them a
Monday night he spoke at Sum Sum-irerfieldfto
irerfieldfto Sum-irerfieldfto a big crowd, which cheer cheer-ea
ea cheer-ea him to the echo. He made an out
and out convert of Mr. Collens, edi editor
tor editor of the Chronicle. The leading
citizens of Summerfield are confident
their precinct, which went wet two
years ago, will reverse itself this
Last night Mr. Upshaw spoke at
Fairfield and tonight he will be at
Citra. Each of his speeches is a flow
of reason and a feast of wit. The
wets rnake no attempt to answer him.
They can't. :
Don't forget that Mr. Upshaw gives
his inimitable lecture, "John and His
Hat," at the Temple Friday night. .'
IN JEFFERSON PARISH IF IT
TAKES ALL LOUISIANA'S
i Associated Press)
New Orleans, Dec. 1. Because of
what he termed "the reign of law lawlessness"
lessness" lawlessness" in Jefferson parish, across
the river from here, Governor Hall
has proclaimed martial law in that
parish. The governor charges that
the parish authorities don't stop the
Hunting season opens Nov. 20th.
Buy guns, legglns, hunting coats and
shells now and be ready. Marion
Hardware Company. 11-16
The Liquor Traffic
Is Responsible for
I of our Insane
I 'of onr Paupers
I of onr Criminals
The Destruction of Homes
and the Corruption of Politics
Destroy the Tralfic and
. Reduce the Cost
Statistics based upon esti estimates
mates estimates of various reliable
STOP LOOK EISTEH
Increasing Power of Bulgaria
Obnoxious to Austria
MILITARY AND POLITICAL AFFAIRS lil THE BALKANS ME
AHD MORE MIXED
London, Dec. 1 Rumania's atti- j
tude is apparently causing the cen-!
tral powers great uneasiness, and
Greece's refusal to limit her military
effectiveness is of equal concern to
the entente. Rumania is reported to
be only waiting until there is a pre preponderance
ponderance preponderance of -the entente military
forces in the Balkans before sending
an ultimatum to Austria.
GERMANS NOT JUBILANT
GermajT military critics expiess
considerable dissatisfaction with Bal Balkan
kan Balkan conditions, predicting' both mili military
tary military and diplomatic difficulties, de despite
spite despite the brilliant Serbian campaign.
AUSTRIA DOESNT LIKE IT
Morever, it is reported that Aus
tria opposes a possible Bulgarian
domination in the Balkans, and it is
believed Emperor William went to
Vienna to forestall possible friction
in connection with this feeling among
Austrian soldiers and statesmen.
BALKANS QUIET fODAY
Except for the capture of Priarand
by the Bulgarians, the Balkan front
is comparatively quiet.
RUSSIANS STRONG AT RIGA
The Russians have been strongly
reinforced along the Riga line and
believe they can crush the German
defenses whenever it is deemed ex expedient.
pedient. expedient. AUSTRIAN'S RETARD ITALIANS
Vienna reports Italian progress
against Gorizia to be exceedingly
BRITISH LOST A BOAT
The British steamer Kingsway has
been sunk. Five of the crew are miss miss-ing.
ing. miss-ing. :. ;
PRISONERS TAKEN AT PRIS-
Berlin, Dec. 1. The war office an announced
nounced announced iioday that 15,000 Serbians
wore captured when Prisrend fell.
THE LIQUOR TRAFFIC
Whereas, the general assembly of
the Presbyterian church in the Unit United
ed United States, in session at Newport
News, Va., May 26, 1915, did unani unanimously
mously unanimously adopt the following paper, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: "As the traffic in and use of intox intoxicating
icating intoxicating liquors as a beverage is the
prolific cause of so much-crime, pov poverty
erty poverty and suffering in our land, and as
it costs the people so much money in
criminal prosecutions and the support
of the victims of drink, and &s it is
one of the greatest enemies of the
church of Christ, and as we are warn warned
ed warned against its effects in 1 Cor. 6-10;
therefore in view of these terrible ef effects,
fects, effects, this general assembly bears its
testimony against this evil, and rec recommends
ommends recommends to all our people the use of
all legitimate means for its banish banishment
ment banishment from the land."
Therefore, the session of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church of Ocala doe3 heartily
and unanimously second this action
of the highest court of the church, as
being in entire accord with the sen sentiments
timents sentiments of its members on this im important
portant important subject.
Jno. R. Herndon, Moderator.
S. P. Hollinrake, Clerk.
November 28, 1915.
Get a Barler oil heater and keep
your room cozy and warm. Mrior
Hardware Company. 11-16
WILL PROBABLY MAKE A MIS MISTRIAL
TRIAL MISTRIAL IN CASE OF
Augusta, Dec. 1. The jury in Tom
Watson's trial this morning reported.
a disagreement and that there was
little chance of reaching a verdict.
The judge sent them back. '""
xi.AX 1 :30 the jury was taken to lunch
for an hour without having reached a
verdict. It is intimated the judge .will"
discharge them late this afternoon o -evening
if they are still disagreed, 'r
in Order to See Ford and His Peace
Bunch Off- to Europe
(Associated Press) ' -'
Miami, Dec. 1. Mr. W. J. Bryan
said he would leave here tonight for
New York to witness the departure
of Henry Ford's peace mission Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mr. Bryan says he cannot go to
Europe now, but hopes to join the
party at The Hague later. ',?
Same Old Talkfest Probable Among
. the Senators
(Associated Pre.-'. ...
Washington, Dec. 1. Democratic
senators in caucus failed to reach an
agreement on the proposed cloture
rule.. The special rule committee fail failed
ed failed to present recommendations but is
expected to tomorrow. The selection
;of a president pro-tempore was also
deferred. Opposition to the re-elee-tion
of, Senator Clark of. Arkansas,
.the present president pro tern of the
(Senate, is heard.
A CARD OF THANKS
As manager of the dinners served'
at the fair for the benefit of the W.
C. T. U., I wish to thank my chair chairman
man chairman for each day, the young ladies
who served and all who assisted me bo
loyally in lovingly in the work; and and-to
to and-to 3ch and every person who con contributed
tributed contributed in any way whatever in mak making
ing making our venture a success. Without
the valuable assistance of every one,
however small, we could not have
scored the grand success that was
ours, which is shown by the follow-
ing statement made for the benefit
of all interested:
Expenses . . 200.57
Net gain ;. .$262.70.
Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Manager.
TYPEWRITER FOR SALE
A standard 'make typewriter, al almost
most almost new, in perfect condition, for
sale cheap, either cash or time. Ad Address
dress Address typewriter, tar office. 22-6t
Call and see the new electric globca
at the Marion Hardware Co. 11-15
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1915
We are happy to announce that for
the coming year we have secure as
editor of the W. C. T. U. depart department
ment department in this paper, Mrs. M. M. Little,
We consider the educational work
of the press among the best and most
important factors of temperance'.
Mrs. Little is an experienced de department
partment department leader, having for several
years edited the Epworth League
Young People's Page in the Chris Christian
tian Christian Advocate. She is also a fine,
strong, interesting, original writer,
so oarr'readers may expect the best.
We hereby express our appreciation
andthank Mrs. Little in advance for
talcing? up this great work.
. '' Mrs. E. Van Hood.
Prohibition has Helped DesMoines
Miss Marguerite Porter, now vis visiting
iting visiting hjer sister in DesMoines, la., is
as much interested as any in the suc success
cess success of the temperance cause. Iow?J
haa been dry for some time, and Miss
Porter, believing that the effect of
prohibition in DesMoines would be ft
good gauge to judge what its effect on
Ocala would ; be, wrote to the mayor
of the 1 city,- asking for his opinion.
She received the following answer:
DesMoines, la., Oct. 26, 1915.
Dear Miss Porter: In answer to
your inquiry, I have to say with em em-fAas's
fAas's em-fAas's that prohibition has not hurt
, lsesmoines. vto aouoi some lnaiviau lnaiviau-al
al lnaiviau-al inconvenience has. occured and per perhaps
haps perhaps also some individual loss, but
business as a whole and the wefare $f
the entire city has. certainly been
greatly improved. If you have been
noting reports as to the number of
arrests,, as to costs in the inebriate
asylum, and as to charity cases you
will, of course, have observed at once
that there is a big saving in every
ri of these activities. I have no
doubt that when winter comes on, the
cases of poverty and suffering will
also be found to be very much alle-
,. viated throughout the city.
Yours very truly, -James
R. Hanna, Mayor, r
The jnayors opinion is borne out
7 by the Daily News of Des Moines,
which. says: f
Closing Saloons Benefited Des Moines
1 -v'The closed saloon has benefited
Dea Moines, it has decreased tne
number- of vagrants in the city, re reduced
duced reduced the number of arrests for in
toxication;' larceny, assault and bat battery
tery battery and disturbing the public quiet.
It has caused the building of more
homes increased savings deposits,
' bettered, collections and has helped
business in general.
"That, is the statement of City
Treasurer, Floyd F. Miles, backed by
statistics and opinions from promi prominent
nent prominent men in the city prepared for
Judge A. L. Sutton, of Omaha, candi candidate
date candidate for governor of Nebraska on the
"Taking the period from Feb. 16,
,1914 to July 15, 1915, arid comparing
the number of arrests with those of
:. titie same period a year later when
Des Moines was dry, the city treas treasurer
urer treasurer finds.
"That of 2,578 arrests made during
the wet" period, 1C31 were taken for
7 intoxication. During the same dry
months a year later there were
' 2723 arrests, only 939 cases of which
"Fop the first seven-months of 1914
; 153 persons were held for larceny.
' For the same months in 1915, 74 were
arrested for that offense.
" fAssault and battery cases decreas decreased
ed decreased from 114 for the first seven months
of 1914- to 89 for the same months
"The public quiet was disturbed by
234 persons, according to police rec
ords, from Jan. 1, 1914 to Aug. 1 the
same year. During the same period
this year only 132 persons were held
for this offense.
"Vagrancy decreased from 212
cases for. seven months in 1915.
- Gains in Building
"Quoting from the city treasurers
tetter,T,tne nrst seven months of 1915
show 440 building permits issued as
against 420 for the corresponding
period year ago.'
"The month following that in which
the saloons were closed March of
this year shows 72 permits for
homes, the value of each of which
was $4500 or less. 'This breaks all
; previous records,' he writes.
y l .' m m m
At the recent State Press Associa Association
tion Association meeting jn Jacksonville, there ap appeared
peared appeared on the program announcing
two different banquets: "Respecting
the wishes of the publishers, the com committee
mittee committee will 1 not serve intoxicants at
"The manufacture and sale of alco alcoholic
holic alcoholic liquors do not add one dollar to
the wealth of a state or nation. The
sale of liquor, like gambling, causes
money to change hands, one man i3
enriched by the impoverishment of
another yea, of many others but
the general welfare of the common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth is reduced 'thereby." Rev. L.
Whenever there is
a sin, sorrow
. "What's a drunken man like ?
Like a drowned man, a fool, and a
mad man; one draught above heat
makes him a fool; the second made
him, and a third drowns him."
m m m
There are people who repeat the
Lord's prayer every day who have
never thrown .an ounce of their
against the liquor traffic. Selected.
."If temperance prevails, then edu education
cation education can prevail; if temperance
fails, then education must fail."
"If you are not against the saloon,
what are you doing in the church."
"We never can create a public sen sentiment
timent sentiment strong enough to suppress the
dram-shops, until God's people take
hold of the temperance reform as a
part of their religion." Theodore
There are a number of articles articles-pans,
pans, articles-pans, dishes, etc., that were unclaim unclaimed
ed unclaimed after the fair dinners last week.
These are all at the home of Mrs. E.
Van Hood on Fort King and will be
returned or delivered by Mrs. Hood
if notified by the owners.
TIRES AND TUBES VULCANIZED
Do not wait; bring your tires and
tubes to 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
Unlimited quantities of White Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda Onion plants at 20 cents per
hundred, or $1 per thousand. Phone
14. BITTING & CO.,
3t N. Magnolia St., Ocala, Fla.
BEWARE CHEAP 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 Remedy has
stood the test and been approved for
more than forty years. Obtainable
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 articles
ticles articles in the home. Davies the
Tire Man. 4-tf
ORANGE PACKER'S TICKETS
This office will make close prices
m sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
samples and prices,
d&w tf The Ocala Star.
Don't shiver in the cold. Buy a
stove from the Marion Hardware Co.
and keep warm. 11-16
Launches, Skiffs, 4
Dories, Built to 1
BOILERS AND TANKS
BUILT TO ORDER
& OAK, CYPRESS
L mr A tt r A MW
WHITE PINE and
ALL HARD WOODS
P FIRE ESCAPES
i Competent Force of Work-
? men for Road Work at
Bits of Byplay
By Luke AlcLuke
Copyright, 1915, the Cincinnati
"Your wife doesn't seem to pay much
attention to anything you say." re remarked
marked remarked the friend.
"Not if I happen to be awake when 1
am saying it," replied Mr. Gabb.
My son, you cannot fool the fates
And make them hand out pelf,
But all things come to him who waits
When he waits on himself.
Paw Knows Everything.
Willie Paw. what is a personal let letter?
ter? letter? Paw The capital myson.
His good wife's bills I saw him scan, -I
knew his heart must ache him.
Said he, "Clothes may not make the man.'
But they can often break him."
"What Is your, definition of a" rank
outsider?' asked the old fogy.
"The wrapper on this cigar I am
smoking," replied the grouch.
. ":. Slang. '.
Of course it's slang, we understand.
But it Is good advice:
Go make bay while the sun shines and
You'll cut a lot of ice.
Dear Luke Sou occupy a unique
place, and you certainly are filling it
We thank you for your daily round of
honest fun. And we thank you again
and again and again and agjiin. ilugh
W. Caffee. Leeds, Ala.
Oh, Very Well!
Woman tries" hard to keep her youth.
Nor will she give away her age;
So man will not expect the truth
As to her years if he's a sage.
Please Pass the Pulmotor.
Charles Bull and Miss Maude S. Veal
were married at Binghamton, N. Y..
which is nobody's business. Mr. Bull,
who is not In the meat business, told
Rev. H. S. Sweetland that he and his
bride had traveled from Scranton to
avoid any action by the Veal family,
who opposed the match because of the
Mr. Bull explained that he and his
bride had put up with this opposition
like lambs until they decided to chop
out for themselves and stake all their
affection for each other. He said they
hoofed it down to the station, horned
into a chair car and completed arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the marriage while on their
"Mr. and Mis. Veal will never; get
over beefing about this affair," said' Mr.
Bull, "but w,e can stand their roasting,
as we have in the past. We're here and
they're there, so what do we care?
They cannot cow us.'- Denver Post.
i Pays to Advertise.
Dear Luke A fire escape has recent recently
ly recently been added to the High Street
church, on East High street. Near the
fire escape, emblazoned in bright let letters,
ters, letters, is the name of the pastor, "C. R.
Sine." Hamilton. O.
Names Is Names.
Sweat lives at Murray, Ky.
"Things to Worry About.
The water in the Panama canal is
getting salty. 1
Our Daily Special.
We never blame our bad luck on our
- Luke McLuke Says:
We do not. know much, but we do
know that minding, your own business
will never become the great American
The man who tells you that you are
looking fine when he knows that you
are looking rotten may be a .liar, but
he has as good a chance to get to heav
en as the rest of us.
Why is It that other things never
taste half as good as the things that
do not agree with you?
A college education is a great thing.
But this country is filled with fathers
who have to support sons who know
ten times as much as their ratners
know. '' ;'
After it has lived on canned beans
and canned salmon for three weeks the
honeymoon gets hungry and disappears
If a woman wouldn't believe a thing
a man told her before marriage and be
lieved everything he told her after
marriage, there would be 4 mighty few
marriages, but there wouldn't be any
Why did they kill off poor old Ana Ananias
nias Ananias when they let the man live who
tells you that it Isn't the money he is
kicking about, it i3 the principle of the
You never have any trouble telling
when a man is making an ass of him him-elf.
elf. him-elf. You'll hear h?m braying about it.
A bi.s: boob will sit down beside a girl
m hold the girl's hand and let the girl
force him to ask her to marry him.
ilv.t If you told the boob that there was
s- h a thinsr as hypnotism he would
rive yii th? lausrh and tell yon to go
Vvo ronr head examined.
Cv n t':e can v.-ts regards gambling
s : '-'it w!'! ?' ahead piii ret mnrrSed.
HveYv Tvctnnn nn optimist. She
-p"-v- .n ilfrrp'e rrhmi the rest of
v Tr "'i i-n"v t!i"t f is n wrin'cl-v
-,.- n r .j,-f -p v-i" the" Inn M
' .Vrr ';- A fill
TTME FUJULY EQIUIIIPIPEIQ
X Can you beat this, the celebrated MAXWELL "Wonder Car," a full, roomy, five passenger 25-30 horse horsepower
power horsepower motor that will pull through any sand or mud or climb any hill that will give you more miles on tha
same tires, gas and oil money than ANY CAR MADE, excepting none; that is fully equipped with everything
that could be desired electric starter, high and dim electric lights, one-man mohair top, demountable rims of
the best make, spare rim and rim carrier, ventilated, rain-vision windshield, etc.
If the question of money has kept you from buying a car it need no longer do so.- Take advantage of my
credit or "Pay-as-You-Ride" plan. I will find you half of the money. No trouble or delay. Deliveries NOW.
Come in and talk it over, phone or writs me.
A middle aged man with four young
daughters wishes a steady, middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged white Woman who can give best
of references to keep house for him.
She would be required to do the house
work with the assistance of the girls,
who attend school. A good home for
.the right woman. Do not reply to
this advertisement unless you would
care to keep the position permanent permanently.
ly. permanently. If interested, write to G. L.
Chandler, 610 Palm Avenue, Miami,
Florida, or inquire at the Star office
for particulars. ll-19-tf-d&w
No. 71 Leave .falatka, :30 a. m?
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
at rive Palatta, 5:25 p. m.
NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS
If you want any kind of furniture
repaired, re-upholstered, re-polished
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction
guaranteed, and the prices are right.
Fred J. Burden, Box 44fc, Ocala.
DISTRESS IN THE STOMACH
There are many people who have a
distress in the stomach after meals.
It is 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.
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
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Friday night, Dec 3rd, the W. C.
T. U. of Belleview will give an en entertainment
tertainment entertainment in the town hall in that
place that promises to be. a very in interesting
teresting interesting affair.
For electric light globes see the
Marion Hardware Company. 11-16
iiy Inns CaF
-Passeiigei Car, $70 Ini Oseala
AT THE STAR OFFICE
Buy bl- Tghole box of our
Set out a whole box of our
It's cheaper to buy them by
We keep our cigars in "good
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
J. G. PARRISH, Proprietor
WE TAKE CARE
Magnolia Meat! Marlcef j
OPPOSITE FLORIDA HOUSE
340 North Magnolia Street
No. 10 S. SECOND ST.
Established Three Years.
CHOICE OYSTERS RECEIVED DAILY
BEST FRESH AND SALT
Florida and Western Meats
this gives them a bet-
Poultry, ,Eggs and Vegetables
in the Star.
g ood cigars when your friends come j
OCA LA EVENING STAR WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER lj 1915
. A. R. TALBOT, Head Consul,
JAMES 'MgNAMARA; Head Clerk, f
ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS.
I J ULi
r it "1 r iV
;.,'' "i.t jj
MEYER LEVIN E,- District Deputy tt
Doctors Dozier, Linder, and Walteisr:M
Ul3 il- JUL
The Modern Woodmen o America was organized January 5th, 1883, 32 years ago.
It has over 949,000 members, or nearly oiie million.
It has paid benefits to 80,000 members.
It has paid to beneficiaries since its organization $150,000,000.00.
It has over 14,000 lodges or camps.
It has over $12,000,000. net assets over all liabilities. -'W
. It has a Sanatorium in Colorado for the treatment of its members afflicted with Tuberculosis;
or Consumption. Over 1200 lives have already been saved at this Sanatorium. This is absolutely1
free to its iriemhers.
Number of claims paid in 1914, 6748. Amount paid beneficiaries during 1914, $11,566,284.90.
Over 65,000 members have joined this order this year.
ih iPaiucBiPinisijl IFb
No society in tlie world has more attractive or stronger fraternal features. The ritualistic
work is beautiful, entertaining and instructive, and the members are obligated to care for the sicfe sicfe-and
and sicfe-and do all in their power to relieve a worthy member in distress.
The Modern Woodmen of America feels that it has a reason to be proud of the character of its;
membership. It is composed of the best class of people in the different walks of life. The follows
ing representative citizens are only a few of. the prominent members of this society: William Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Bryan, Ex-Secretary of State; Champ Clark of Missouri, Speaker of the House of Represent1
atives; Senator Robert M. Lafollette of Wisconsin; Senator Albert B. Cummings of Iowa. More than
fifty Congressmen, numbers of Go vernors, as well as numbers of Supreme Judges of the United
States belong to this order. Nearly one hundred camps already organized in Florida.
TlI)TTDTT-n"rri frj-Hri TNTTO cn-fl" tr"?!1 The insuranc in this rder is the cheapest, because it is owned and managed by its members. It' is not
il 11 (lyt CKdH ilU Oil 11 CDIlL UClJltSL organized for the purpose of making money. It was organized purely for the protection of its members.
T"- ving them and their families depending on them Protection at Actual Cost. J
The Head Officers are elected by delegates appointed by members of this order, and the control is always in the hands of its members,
The Modern Woodmen Society affords ample protection to the man of moderate means, and no man is so rich that he can afford to ignore an opportunity to
secuie for his dependents from $500 to $3000, payable promptly upon his death.
The Full Face Value of the Policy is in force from the time it is accepted by the member.
$1,000 Insurance in this Order costs from 50 cents to $1.00 per month, according to age. The age limit is from 18 to 45. Can you afford to miss it at this price?
We arc organizing a lodge in OCALA. Join now and become a Charter Member of this, the Greatest fraternity ol the age. For
further particulars, see or write.
I, unfa JLhbmhJ
District Deputy Head Consul HEADQUARTERS HARRINGTON HALl HOTEL,
OCA LA EVENING STAB WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1915
OC ALA EVENING STAR
- PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R, Carroll, General Mi lager Port V. Learengood, Business Manager
- J. II. Benjamin, Editor
. Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
PHONE 51 -x
One year, in advance $5.00
Sir months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance. . 1.25
One month, in advance .50
PEOPLE SHOULD UNITE
r ON THE PROPOSITION
So far as the Star can see, the
-proposition to build the railroad to
Silver Springs meets with almost
unanimous approval, up w uaic we
h&ve failed to meet any citizen who
did not favor it.
The only diversity of opinion seems
x I x xl 1 V.
. XX IH t 1 l I Lilt! M.K Ml1 11 f. til LUC
enterprise. Some favor building the
'rpad as quickly and cheaply as pos possible
sible possible others want it to be a large
and elaborate structure, combined
with other municipal utilities.
Whatever we do, lets go to work
and do it. .It will be better to have a
well couipped trolley line in connec connection
tion connection with the combined city and elec electric
tric electric plant, but it is better to put in a
tight railway with a gasoline motor
than to wait four or five years for a
more elaborate structure. What we
ave we snouid nave ngnt away, a
say by 1918, will not save for the
Merchants and people generally the
freight money which the gasoline
motor can save them in 1916. Wait Waiting
ing Waiting and discussing will not take peo people
ple people to the springs for ten or twenty
cents the round trip next summer. It
should be remembered that if a light
railway is laid in six months, a heav heavier
ier heavier one can take its place with no in interruption
terruption interruption to traffic whenever the peo people
ple people are ready to build it.
The people of Ocala are too much
- given to discussion. They are now
1 x xl t j ii
w.i angling auuui, me location ox me
X 1 1 X - 1 x 1 1
water ana electric mant wniie tneir
out of date engines at the water
plant are in danger of breaking down,
and the machinery of the electric
plant is worked to its full capacity
with no margin for added business.
Tney fiddle while Rome burns.
chewing the rag and do something.
With .the exception of the St. Pe
tersburg Times, not a paper in tne
xx- t ; t i x j (ti
fcUAUJ which lias cuiuuiciiicu uji uic
state census, the report of which has
;just been published, has expressed
ny faith in the accuracy of the
enumeration or satisfaction with the
result as it pertains to its particular
town Miami Herald.
The Star has no kick on the census.
It believes; the census takers did their
work faithfully, and any inaccuracy
in the returns was due less to them
than to the people.
Before we finish talking about the
fair, let us not forget to give credit
to uie faithful and efficient worker
Mrs., Anna Tweedy, the assistant sec
retary. Mrs. Tweedy certainly did
the work of a i an and a half during
the rush.' For over a month before
the 'fair, she was in her office from
morning until almost midnight. She
showed good sense and management
in alt the matters entrusted to her
care, and deserves the full apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the fair directors and. the pub-
The story of the Turkish submar submarine,
ine, submarine, which held up a British passen passenger
ger passenger ship, but which not only permit permitted
ted permitted it to depart unharmed, but made
every effort to save a number of its
demoralized passengers, who, expect expecting
ing expecting the fate of the Lusitania and An An-cona,
cona, An-cona, plunged overboard, is refresh refreshing
ing refreshing and we hope it is true. A couple
of .years, ago, this is the conduct we
should have expected from the Ger Germans
mans Germans and Austrians and should not
have expected from the Turks.
Probably the most interesting ar ar-'ticle
'ticle ar-'ticle to the most people in this issue
of the Star is the list of premiums
won by ladies for embroidery, fancy
work, etc., at the Marion County Fair.
That we are able to publish it is ow owing
ing owing to the kindness of Mrs. J. D.
Rooney, who sat up till midnight Mon Monday
day Monday night, putting the copy in shape
for the printer.
It is of particular necessity that
every member of the Board of Trade
attend the special meeting tomorrow
Henry Ford has invited Governor
Trammell to go with him on his
peace ship, and the governor has very
sensibly declined. Mr. Trammell told
the Star a few weeks ago that he was
year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance. .80
in xavor or preparedness, out, un unluckily
luckily unluckily for himself, Ford doesn't read
There is. a great deal too much crit criticism
icism criticism of candidates for office who at attend
tend attend such public occasions as the
county fairs and the press associa associations.
tions. associations. To read some of our papers,
anyone would think that a candidate
was committing a disgraceful act to
attend any public occasion and mingle
with the people. On the contrary, we
should all be glad of a system of gov government
ernment government that brings candidates and
people so close together.
Take the Marion County Fair, for
instance. Last week, we had Messrs.
Bryan, Trammell, Gilchrist and Wall,
candidates for the Senate, Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Agriculture McRae, Treas Treasurer
urer Treasurer Luning and Superintendent
Sheats, all candidates for re-election,
Messrs. Thagard and Angle, candi candidates
dates candidates for controller, and several minor
candidates whom we haven't time to
mention. Of course, they were all
looking after their fences while here,
but why shouldn't they? Isn't it part
of the game?
- So far as the Star is concerned, it
was glad to see them all, those it in-
tends to vote for and those it intends
to vote against. They are all clever,
men. it was pleasant to meet them
and they helped to make the fair a
success. .They gave just as much as
Let's quit sneering at the candidates
that travel around and mix with the
people. That is what the people
want them to do. The governments
where the officials can afford to keep
apart from the people are not govern governments
ments governments of the people, for the people, by
COLUMBIA STATE PUTS
IT IN A CAPSULE
The Columbia State sums up the
hvohwh i aWUIM. pcicm.coo uiida wishes Catts on us, the remainder
unpreparedness as follows: f, cxQfo Utk lW;flol M aA
"To one of two things American
citizens must school themselves: they
must consent to a reasonable
strengthening of the army and navy
and to pay for it cheerfully out of
their own pockets, or they must m
sent that their country and their flagi
be insulted and trampled
other nations as they will.'
EAST COAST IS MORE
THAN TWENTY YEARS OLD
Twenty years ago the east coast of
Florida which is today such a highly j
developed, thickly populated, beauti-,
ful section, was a trackless waste,
The change was wrought through thej
building of the Florida East Coast )
railway from Jacksonville to Miami.
In the beginning the prospect was
Nobody lived along
the east coast. There was no
down in that section except a few
white families and a few hundred In Indians.
dians. Indians. What need was there for a
railroad through such a country?
Where did your honorable honor
get that idea ? If you had asked any
well posted man from the East Coast,
he would have told you better.
Twenty-eight years ago last sum summer
mer summer the writer went down the East
Coast from New Smyrna to Miami in
a sailboat. The East Coast was then,
and had been for years, a favorite
winter resort of northern tourists,
and the banks of the Halifax, Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough and Indian rivers were stud studded
ded studded thick with towns and homesteads.
Flourishing orange groves were num numerous,
erous, numerous, and "Indian River Oranges"
had a great reputation in New York.
Ormond, Daytona, Hawks Park,
Titusville, Cocoa, Rockledge, Eau
Gallie, Melbourne, Jupiter, Palm
Beach and many other places were
young and flourishing towns. New
Smyrna was a hundred years old and
Port Orange had existed for two score
years. Titusville was the terminus of
one of the best equipped railroads in
Florida. There were two lines of
steamers on Indian river and scores
of excellent hotels doing business on
More than that. The people who
lived in that favored region in those
days, if they had not quite so many
conveniences as now, had as much or
more solid prosperity.
FUNERAL OF MR. CARMICHAEL
The last rites over the remains of
the late George A. Carmichael took
place this morning, the funeral ser-
vices being held at 10 o'clock at the
residence- The impressive and solemn
services were conducted by Rev. Bun-!
yan Stephens of the Baptist church of;
this city and Rev. N. B. Plummer of
tne Baptist cnurcn at Antnony.
A choir, composed of Mrs. D. E.
Mclver, Mrs. C. E. Winston and Mr.
J. J. Gerig sang most sweetly, "Abide
with Me" and "Jesus, Lover of My,
Few if any funerals in Ocala were
ever as largely attended as was Mr.j
Carmichael's, and we do not ever re-i
rnemoer to nave seen more Deautilul
flowers or more of them.
The people filled the house, the
veranda and the entire street in front
of the house, and among those who ( The Star does not know what the
came to pay their respects to their jprfce was, but is told that Mr. McLiri
dead friend and neighbor were repre- did not lose any money on his invest invest-sentatives
sentatives invest-sentatives from all walks of life,'ment.
among them many out' of town people! it is to be hoped that this deal -will
and colored people, leaders of their not prevent Mr. McLin from making
race in the city, as well as many who his home here, as he and his family
had been employees or beneficiaries nrp vprv IpsitsWa na rMents nf
of the deceased. J
-The flowers were very beautiful,
and came from all over the city and
the green houses of Jacksonville,
amoqg them being some magnificent
designs. The flowers were taken to
the cemetery in a
Hundreds ot people who had gath-.from
erea at tne residence followed the
mains to the cemetery and remained
xl AM xl 1 j;xi
mere until me ueneaiciion was pro- j
nounced and the remains lowered i
into the massive concrete vault where
the body will lie in its long sleep.be-
mm m ......
sioe Mr. armicnaeis daughter, Airs.;
Badger, who died a few yearsago. j
When the vault was covered and
sealed and the flowers placed upon it
they entirely covered it.
The ladies of the Eastern Star at attended
tended attended the funeral in a body, stand standing
ing standing in a double row from the gate to
the steps of the residence.
The pall bearers were Messrs.
Jake Brown, J. H. Spencer, Alfred
Ayer, Elmer DeCamp, H. A. Fausett
and J. P. Galloway,
As a tribute to Mr.
who for more than a quarter of a
century was a member of the city
council and whose son, Mr. Ed. Car Carmichael,
michael, Carmichael, was one of the first chiefs of
the famous volunteer fire department,
Chief Chambers had the hose wagon
and most of the firemen follow in the
parade and attend the funeral. n i
An Ocala citizen," who travels
around much and meets many people,
says, on returning from a trip to
West Florida, that Catts is strong out
that way, and he believes that the
only candidate who can beat him for
governor is WillTCnott. If West Flor-
MVMVV Hill ILfW JUdtflllVU AAA CVVVU
ting, ine gentlemen also thinks that
Trammell will win for senator. It is
an linrlfinrvrpJ -fnM: flint' Mr TVa-m-
me fa mQre of & yQt& getter tftan
B Mlv Bryan is reserve(L and
wllile he is courteous to all men, he
, a Bftf nvar.nw ,A,j;0,if
I V U A W V V A llv W T 4. Vll VVX VA AC A A V J lV
ward a man he never met before as he
does a well-known friend. As we
have said before, Nat Bryan is not
good at advertising himself. And he
has done several unpopular things
just because he believed it was his
duty to do them. The Star prefers
that sort of a man. Sometimes the
mass of the voters does not.
Kitchener is again in England and
again at work, which shows that the
wise ones who talked of
fired out of .his office and
Egypt or India, didn't know what they
were talking about.
Capt. W. H. DeLong of Candler,
one of that community's oldest and
most highly respected citizens, is very
ill and his death is not unexpected.
Captain DeLong is over 86 years of
age and has resided at Candler for 33
years, coming there from Illinois, in
a dying condition, it was thought, but
the Florida climate restored him to
many years of health. He is the
father of Mrs. John H. Mathews of
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EH.BAL&IERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
WHEN IN NEED OF f
PHONE 2 3 5
AIL WORK GUARANTEED
BOAHD OF TRADE
SPECIAL MEETING WILL BE
HELD THURSDAY EVENING
There will be a meeting of the
Board of Trade Thursday at 7:30 p.
m., Dec. 2nd. Many important mat-
ters are to be looked after. Let every
member and citizen of Ocala be on
hand. R. F. Rogers, President,
j r Pnrnpv Rpcrptanr
MARION FARMS SOLD AGAIN
The Star is informed that the Mar-
jon Farms property has changed
hands againMr. Ernest McLin sell-
iner the Dronertv to Mr. G. F.-Ault-
man, a prominent citizen of Tampa.
PRIZES FOR PUMPKINS
Mr. Chas. R. Tydings, who takes
an ethical as well as material interest
in agriculture, offered three
for the three best pumpkins
seed purchased at his store and
re-"exhibited at the Marion Fair. These
appreciated- prizes were awarded as
follows : 1 f
Mr. S. J. McCully, Berlin, $10.
Mr. J. P. Phillips, Ocala, $5.
Mr. J. M. Fennell, Kendrick, $2.50.
This is substantial encouragement,
and Mr. Tydings is to be praised for
his public spirit.
HORSES AND HORSEMEN
It looks like Ocala has a ; strong
chance to be winter quarters for
many fine racehorses and their own
Although the fair is over, a score
or jnore racehorses and their owners
remain at the fair grounds, where
they have comfortable quarters and
the race track for exercise. They will
probably remain tmtil the midwinter
fairs at DeLand, Orlando and Tampa
BARGAIN DAY AT THE TEMPLE
- Ed Bennett says this is bargain
day at the Temple.' This afternoon
and evening he will give eight reels
for. the price of an ordinary show.
Ed has put his heating apparatus
to work, so no one need stay away
from the picture show for fear of
Syrup cans, all
not given much thought
to making investments
since the war began.
You" surely have not
failed, however, to ob observe
serve observe that this country
has regained confidence,
and is becoming daily
Florida is in better con condition
dition condition today than it was
a few months ago.
... Ocala has held her own,
and is making big plans
for immediate execution.
Ocala is a better city to- 4
day than it was a few
months ago. The evi evidence
dence evidence is before you on
Now is the time for you
With every .other mar market
ket market on the rise real es estate
tate estate will not fail to fol follow.
low. follow. LOUIS R. CHAZAL
& SONS CO.
Contractor in all kinds of Wood
Work. Roofs repai "ed or Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled. All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 437
Residence 806 S. Orange Street
18 Years Experience
The latest machinery, skill skilled
ed skilled labor and ann abudant
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.
W. H. MARSH'S MARKET
to 0. K. Grocery Ocala, Fla.
White Star line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENTLIGHT AND HEAVY HAULING DONE
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
See That Your
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G. KIRKLAND,
Ticket Agent, Ocala. Fla. D. P. A., Tampa, Fla.
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 our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
icala Ice &
RY our Fresh Meat it will
please you. Fresh Veg
etables in season.
Also fine Jine of Groceries.
Advertise in the Star.
We fully realize; how neces necessary
sary necessary pronipt delivery service ii.
The average housewife likes is
have her meat sent just when
she wants it
-- Small things count in a suc
cessful business. Next to sell
ing you good meat comes right
service. We are bound to pleass
. you if you care to try ts.
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
OCALA EVENING STAB WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1915
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS f
IF YOU HAVE AN ITEM FOR THIS DEPARTMENT, PHONE 106
Think not on yesterday, nor trouble
On what may be in store for you tomorrow-
But let today be your incessant care
The past is past, tomorrow's in the
Who gives today the best that in him
Will find the road that leads to clear clearer
er clearer skies.
John Kendrick Bangs.
Miss Bettie Mclver will go to
Tampa tomorrow for a visit of ten
days to Miss Minnie StovalL
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet Friday, Dec, 3rd, with Mrs.
Fanny Anthony. All members urged
to come. Election of officers.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead, Marion's ef efficient
ficient efficient canning club agent, has sent to
the" State College at Tallahassee a
fine collection of canned goods, in including
cluding including preserves, jellies, marma marmalades,
lades, marmalades, etc., to be displayed during the
BARGAIN DAY AT THE TEMPLE EIGHT REELS TODAY
,THE LEGACY OF FOLLY
Kalem three-reel Drama, featuring Lois Meredith.
PATHE NEWS AND CARTOONS.
A SPECIES OF MEXICAN MAN
Lubin three-reef Drama, -featuring Romaine Fielding.
A NIGHTS LODGING Mina Comedy.
f le CommeFck.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00:
State, County and City Depository.
i 0YS TEES'
Me ship the famous CRYSTAL RIVER OYSTERS
in Seal Plug Carriers, which insures them reaching
you in a sanitary condition; We also furnish s 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 AND OYSTER CO.
. . ......
Crystal River, Florida.
O0I1T SUFFER WITH WINTER ECZEMA
This irritating and exasperating malady can be relieved with
S S' s
Winter Eczema, sometimes called
TETTER, is one of the many varie varieties
ties varieties of the irritatiing and tormenting
disease" known as Eczema. A deep deep-seated
seated deep-seated blood disease, that is so often
confused aa a Skin Disease. Don't
think that you can rid yourself of it
by washing with medicated soaps or
medicated lotions. You will save both
your time and money by leaving them
alone. Winter Eczema is seemingly
dead during the hot months, but with
the advent of cold weather it comes
to life with renewed vigor. The head,
feet and hands are the parts most of often
ten often attacked, though It sometimes ap appears
pears appears or. other parts of the body, the
skin hardens, cracks open and bleeds,
while the itching and burning is at
times almost unbearable. Scratching
only makes it worse, sores and scabs
forming where the skin is broken.
In this form of Eczema brownish
white crusts sometimes form which
scale off in fine particles, leaving the
skin raw and inflamed. It is especially
painful and severe when confined to
canning club short course, which be begun
gun begun yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Jackson, who
have been fortnight visitors at the
former home of Mrs. Jackson, Sunny
Slope farm, the guest of her brother,
Mr. D. N. Barco, have left for their
home in Miami. Dr. Jackson visited
relatives at Bronson while away.
A message from Jacksonville this
morning brings the good news that
Miss Victoria Raysor is steadily re recovering
covering recovering from the operation on her
eye and will soon be as well as ever.
The friends of Mrs. J. P. Galloway
will be glad to learn that she is some somewhat
what somewhat better today.
Mrs. Jake Brown, who has been
visiting relatives in Missouri, Nebras Nebraska
ka Nebraska and Iowa since late summer, will
leave Omaha tomorrow for Shenan Shenandoah,
doah, Shenandoah, Iowa. Before returning home
about the twentieth she will visit in
the hands, which often become so
badly affected that the sufferer Is un unable
able unable to perform the lightest work.
This, like all other types of Eczema,
is due to the ecid poisons in the
blood and not to local causes. The
trouble is more than skin deep, and
washes, soaps, powders and salves
nor anything else applied to the sur surface
face surface cannot possibly do more than
soothe the burning and itching or re relieve
lieve relieve temporarily the. inflammation
It is the acids thrown off by the
blood and which are forcing their
way through the pores that cause the
skin to harden, crack and bleed, and
produce the irritation and soreness.
S. S. S. neutralizes these acid poisons
and cleanses the blood of all irritating
substances and humors, and does it
promptly and effectually. Beware of
imitations refuse substitutes.
S. S. S. purifies and invigorates the
thin acid blood, and builds up the
entire system; then the unsightly
eruptions heal ; the skin becomes
smooth and soft, and all signs of the
Eczema disappear. Get S. S.-S. -from
your druggist, and write for our special
book on skin diseases free. Write the
Swift Specific Company, Medical De Department,
partment, Department, Room 17, Atlanta, Ga.
DesMoines, St. Louis and LaFayette,
Ind., and at the latter place she will
be the guest of her son Mr. Julius
Brown at Perdue University.
Christmas Seals to be Sold by
Shortly the sale of Christmas seals,
the Red Cross stamps, will be begun
il a 1 a! TTT Tll. A. I
in mis city oy xne woman s
raise iunas to continue me campaign
against tuberculosis. They are to be
sold by nearly, if not all, of the clubs
in the Florida Federation.
Only recently, Mrs. Mary Spencer,
district tuberculosis nurse, told her j
audience at the Temple that one per
son dies every three minutes through throughout
out throughout the world from tuberculosis.
Something like 15 per cent of all
deaths in the United States are from
this dreaded disease.
A liberal supply of Red Cross seals
should be purchased, for there is no
nobler work being done than the fight
being made against tuberculosis. Red
cross stamps are seals of honor. Ev Every
ery Every one that you attach to a pack-
age or letter gives assurance that you
not only are a person of philanthropic
trend of mind, but that you are pos-
sessea oi common sense ana iar- ssocIate conductress, Mrs. Alice
sightedness. It is not known when Yonce, Ocala; Adah, Mrs. A. C.
nor how you are to be brought m con. j Inverness; Ruth, Mrs. G. W.
tact with the tuberculosis germ. It deMuro Inverness; Esther, Mrs. J. F.
is to be hoped that Ocala will break Morrison, Inverness; Martha, Mrs.
former records this year in the sale Myrtle Kramer, Ocala; Electa, Mrs.
of the seals. 'Emma Burnett, Ocala; chaplain, Mrs.
The purpose of the anti-tuberculosis Hattie Webb Qcala. rder, Mrs.
movement is to check the spread of Julia Weihe, Ocala; marshal, Mrs.
the disease, to render each and every Emily Webbf 0cala. organist, Mrs.
individual citizen less liable to attack Bertha Carroll) Qcala; sentinel, Mr.
from tuberculosis germs and. to carry E. Burnettf 0cala.
relief to the known consumptive vie- Every "part of the work was gone
The following wedding announce-.
ment was received in Ocala this morn- finished. Two beautiful solos were
ing v j rendered by Mrs. L. F. Blalock, Mrs.
"Dr. and Mrs. Carter Person an- Condon playing her accompaniments,
nounce the marriage of their daugh- At 7:30 p. m. Ocala chapter No.
ter Willie Carter to Mr. Wilber 29 exemplified the entire work, hav hav-Luther
Luther hav-Luther Tilden, on Tuesday the thir-jing three candidates, Mrs. Annie
tieth of November, one thousand nine Boyce, Mrs. Naida Coridrey and Mr.
hundred and fifteen, at Orlando, Fla. George Condrey. The two candidates
Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Luther Tilden from Zuber were detained on account
will be at home after the twenty-f 0f illness.
sixth of December, Orlando, Fla." After the initiation Ocala chapter
Mrs. Tilden has been an x admired received much praise for the good
visitor in this city andtat Lake Weir, and beautiful work,
the guest of her cousin, Mrs. D. E. Mrs. Emily Webb, worthy matron,
Mclver, and has a host of friends presented to Mrs. Scott, grand mat mat-here
here mat-here who will join in wishing her all rr0n, a lovely spoon in behalf of Ocala
happiness in her wedded life. chapter. Bits. Scott responded, ex-
( pressing her appreciation and spoke
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp have re-i! words of .praise and encouragement
turned from a short visit to Jackson 'to all present. Words of praise were
Mrs. J. R. Dewey has returned
from Tampa, where she visited her
sister, Ttlrs. R. S.. Clark, who is con convalescing
valescing convalescing from a recent serious op operation.
eration. operation. The Ocala friends of Mrs.
Clark will be glad to learn that 'she
is now doing splendidly.
The Literary Club will meet tomor-
row afternoon at 3 o'clock with its a solo by Dr. L. F. Blalock was ap ap-president,
president, ap-president, Miss Adele Bittinger. j predated. After the close of the
" ischooj and-chapter the crowd then en-
The Peninsula Club will have a ban- joyed an informal reception.
quet next luesday evening at the Supper, consisting of sandwiches,
Woman's Club building. It will be the olives, Waldorf salad, wafers, hot
regular monthly meeting of the club coffee, ice cream and cake, was serv serv-and
and serv-and the banquet will be in charge of (j by the refreshment committee,
the home economics committee of the j Mrs. Harley, Mrs. Stein, Mrs. Marsh
Woman's Uub, of which Mrs. W. T.
Gary is chairman.
Mrs. R. A. Burford and Miss Mary
Burford left early this morning for
Jacksonville to see "The Birth of a
Nation" at the Duval theater.
St. Margaret's Guild of Grace f 'g00d taste of the committee, Mrs.
Episcopal church will holdyits annual Cook, Mrs. Yonce, Mrs. Kramer, Mr.
fancy work and candy sale Thursday, J jake Brown, Mr. R. L. Martin and
December 9th, at the old Anderson Mr. R. E. Yonge. The many beau beau-pharmacy.
pharmacy. beau-pharmacy. The Altar Guild will also tiful flowers used in both lalls proved
have on sale a number of fancy work how well the flower committee, corn corn-articles.
articles. corn-articles. A liberal patronage isj-p0sed of Mrs. Weihe. Mrs, Zora Mc-
Mrs; H. W. Henry of Lake Weir is
visiting Mrs. H. W. Bivins at Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater. The "Wildcats" have arranged for
a basketball game with the DeLand
team, to be played after Christmas.
. m m m
Mrs. Richard McConathy was host hostess
ess hostess to a delightful cycle tea this aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, entertaining Mrs. Emily
Green, Mrs. J. M. Gross, Mrs. F. R.
Bridges, Mrs. L. T. Izlar, Mrs. J. A.
Bouyier, Mrs. Louis Lang, Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, Mrs. S. R. Whaley, Mrs. W.
K. Zewadski, Mrs. Walter Hood, Mrs.
Herbert Lattner and Mrs. B. H. Sey Seymour.
mour. Seymour. The ladies spent an hour and
a half informally together, during
which tempting" refreshments were
served by the hostess.
Mrs. J. J. Pyles left this afternoon
for Jacksonville to make an extended
visit to her son, Mr. Sam Pyles.
HOME BIBLE CLASS
The home department Bible class of
the Methodist Sunday school will
meet with Mrs. Foy at her home on
Oklawaha avenue at 3 o'clock tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow (Thursday) afternoon. All mem members
bers members are requested to be on hand.
SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION
The Eastern Star school of instruc-
Ition-for district No. 3 was called to
order Tuesday morning at 9:30
o'clock by the instructor for this dis district,
trict, district, Mr. C. E. Connor, grand patron.
A piano solo was then ably render-
ed b M B F Condon.
Jn & pretty manner Mrs Emily
Webb) worthy matron of Qcala chap-
ter No. 29, spoke words of welcome
to the visitors.
Grand Sentinel, Mr. Branding of
Clearwater) responded to Mrs. Webb's
address of welCome, making every one
feel they were glad to be present.
Mr. Connor then appointed officers
to fill the chairs for instruction, as
follows, acting both for morning and
afternoon session. Mrs. Lula M.
Scott of Fort Meade, grand matron,
was in charge and gave splendid in instruction.
struction. instruction. Worthy matron, Mrs. G. A. Dame,
Inverness; worthy patron, Mr. C. L.
Brooks, Inverness; associate matron,
; Mrs. J. W. Tooke, Inverness; secre-
tary Mrg Lmian Simmons, Qcala;
treasurcr Mrs. Mary Yonge, Ocala;
conductres Mrs. Susan Cook, Ocala;
! j v ci aim UUL1U11 ICtClTCU l.iUUl
the grand matron, Mrs. Lula Scott, a
recess being taken at 12 o'clock until
2 p. m., when the afternoon work was
also appreciated by Ocala chapter
(from 'its .first patron, Mr. J. A. Bou-
Short talks were then enjoyed from
Mr. Connor, Mr. Branding, Mr.
Brooks, Mrs. Saunders of Gainesville
and Mrs. Hutchison of Fort McCoy
and Mr. J. Brown. Mrs. Scott is a
charming instructor and to meet her
is to love her. Ocala will welcome
her any time she will come.
and Mrs. Lester Lucas. The serving
committee composed of Mrs. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Mrs. Bouvier, Mrs. DeCamp,
Miss Mae Stein, Mrs. B. F. Condon,
Miss Helen Brown and Miss Julia
jwebb, did not neglect anyone.
j Both halls were in good order and
! the decorations lovely, showing the
Iver, Mrs. Blalock and Mrs. J. H.
Spencer had worked.
Ocala chapter enjoyed the presence
of all the visitors as much as they
enjoyed being here and hopes they
will all come again.
Representing other places were the
following: Mrs. G. A. Dame, Mrs. C.
L. Brooks, Mrs. J. W. Tooke, Mrs. G.
W. deMuro, Mrs. J. F. Morrison, Mrs.
A. C. Thomas, Mrs. G. S. Carter, of
Inverness; Mrs. Lula M. Scott of Fort
Meade, grand matron; Mr. C. E Con Connor,
nor, Connor, Ocala, grand patron; Mr. Brand Branding
ing Branding of Clearwater, grand sentinel;
Mrs. Emma Saunders and Mrs. Duel Duel-ly
ly Duel-ly of Gainesville; Mr. and Mrs. Hutch Hutchison
ison Hutchison of Fort McCoy; Mr. and Mrs.
Bickley and Mr. E. Schnitzler of
Telegrams and letters of regret
to be absent were received from other
grand officers. "
; KING'S DAUGHTERS
A meeting of the King's Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters will be held at the Methodist
church tomorrow forenoon at 10
o'clock. A full attendance is espe especially
cially especially requested at this, meeting as
arrangements will be made for pack packing
ing packing and delivery of ,. the Christmas
baskets among the poor people of the
LIST OF PREMIUMS
In the Needle-Work and Art Depart Department
ment Department of the Eighth Marion
Gladys Drake, Ocala, first prize,
entry 3, lingerie set French hand em embroidered.
broidered. embroidered. Katherine Livingston, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 26, lingerie set
French hand embroidered.
Mrs. John Taylor, Ocala, first prize,
entry 95, French embroidered table-f
cloth and napkins.
Gladys Drake, Ocala, first prize,
entry 3, French embroidered pillow
Mrs. F. Wi Ditto, Ocala, second
prize, entry 60, French embroidered
Mrs. B. T. Perdue, Ocala, first prize,
entry 40, embroidered white center centerpiece.
piece. centerpiece. Mrs. G. K. Williams, Ocala, second
prize, entry 73, embroidered white
Gladys Drake, first prize, entry 3,
rancy apron embroidery and lace.
Mary Carlisle, Ocala, second prize,
entry 104, fancy apron embroidery
Mrs. D. C. Stiles, Ocala, first prize,
entry 53, French embroidered hand handkerchief.
kerchief. handkerchief. Mrs. Lucile Pegram, Ocala, second
prize, entry 42, French embroidered
Mrs, L. F. Blalock, Ocala, first
prize, entry 59, French hand made
Mrs. C. W. Hunter, Ocala, second
prize, entry 51, French hand made
Mrs. S. L. -Waterman, Ocala, first
prize, entry 94, (special) Montmellick
Mrs. J. T. Rawls, Dunnellon, second
prife, entry 144, (special) Montmel
"Mrs. J. W. Akin, Ocala, first prize,
entry 97, coronation embroidery.
Mrs. Geo. L. Flewellen, Mcintosh,
second prize, entry 134, coronation
Mrs. W. A. Goin, Ocala, first prize,
entry 131, grain stitch.
, Mrs. W. Wolff, Ocala, second prize,
entry 54, rambler rose embroidery.
Mrs. D. C. Stiles, Ocala, first prize,
entry 53, white French embroidered
Mrs. E. A. Tatum, Ocala, first
prize, entry 22, colored embroidered
towels. .. ..
Mrs. .J. Carstens, Ocala, second
prize, entry 39, colored embroidered
Mrs. Charles Flippen, Ocala, first
prize, entry 58, colored embroidered
Mrs. Fannie Anthony, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 91, colored embroid embroidered
ered embroidered centerpiece.
- Mrs. Mary Misleh, Ocala, first
prize, entry 23, colored embroidered
Gladys Drake, Ocala, second prize,
entry 3, colored embroidered sofa pil pillow.
low. pillow. Mrs. Fannie Anthony, Ocala, first
prize, entry 91, colored cross stitch
Miss Helen Brown, Ocala, second
prize, entry 20, colored cross stitch
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, first prize,
entry 34, colored table runne.
Miss Katherine Pyles, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 113, colored table
Mrs. Harvey Clark, Ocala, first
prize, entry 7, colored luncheon lin
Miss Katherine Pyles, first prize,
entry 113, cut work.
Mrs. Charles F. Flippen, Ocala, first
prize, entry 58, (special) punch work
Mrs. B. J. Benson, Dunnellon, sec second
ond second prize, entry 12, (special) punch
Edith Lindley, Ocala, first prize,
exhibit 120, (special) hardanger.
Mrs. Niblack, Dunnellon, second
prize, exhibit 135, hardanger.
Mrs. F. W. Ditto, Ocala, first prize,
exhibit 60 (special) eyelet embroid
Miss Gladys Drake, Ocala, second
prize, exhibit 3, (special) eyelet em
Mrs. John H. Taylor, Ocala, first
prize, exhibit 95, applique embroidery.
Mrs. W. H. Clark, second prize, ex exhibit
hibit exhibit 13, applique embroidery.
Mrs. Frank Drake, Ocala, first
prize, .exhibit 123, French knot de design.
sign. design. Miss Helen Brown, Ocala, second
prize, exhibit 20, French knot design.
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Ocala, first prize,
exhibit 106, Honiton lace.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, second
prize, exhibit 27, Honiton lace.
Mrs. W. Wolff, Ocala, first prize,
entry 54, point lace.
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Ocala, second
prize, entry 106, point lace.
Mrs. H. W. Tucker, Ocala, first
prize, entry 143, (special) duches3
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 27, (special) duchess
Mrs. W. Wolff, Ocala, first prize,
entry 54, (special) Battenberg.
Mrs. Charles Flippen, Ocala, sec
ond prize, entry 58, (special) Batten Battenberg.
berg. Battenberg. Mrs. Chas. V. Swain, Anthony, first
prize, entry 1, filet lace.
Mrs. J. D. Robertson, Cala, sec-
ond prize, entry 140, filet lace.
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, first prize,
entry 13, Macrame lace.
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, first prize,
entry 34, Macrame lace.
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, first prize,
entry 24, Irish lace.
Mrs. J. Carstens, Ocala, second
prize, entry 39, Irish lace.
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, first prize,
entry 34, lace luncheon set.
Mrs. Vina Petrie, Bay Lake, second
prize, entry 38, lace luncheon set.
Mrs. J. D. Robertson, first prize,
entry 140, collective exhibit laces.
Mrs. J. E. Spencer, Zuber, second
prize, entry 126, collective exhibit
Mrs. B. F. Borden, Ocala, first
prize, entry 31, lace luncheon cloth.
Mrs. D. Staff, Ocala, second prize.
entry 2, lace luncheon cloth.
Mrs. W. L. Essex, Ocala first prize,
entry 8, drawn work table cloth.
Mrs. W. L. Essex, Ocala, first prize,
entry 8, drawn work table cover.
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, second
prize, entry 13, drawn work table
Miss Katherine Livingston, Ocala,
second prize, entry 26, (special) hand
stitched table linen.
Mrs. W. Wolff, Ocala, first prize.
entry 54, hemstitched handkerchief.
Mrs. Joseph I. Gist, Mcintosh, sec
ond prize, entry 98, hemstitched hand handkerchief.
Mrs. M. R. Beck, Ocala, first prize.
entry 103, (special) tatting.
Mrs. D. C. Stiles, Ocala, second
prize, entry 53, (special) tatting.
Mrs. Nettie Pratt, Belleview, first
prize, entry 124, Irish crocheted baby
Mrs. W. S. Bullock, Ocala, second
prize, entry 15, Irish crocheted baby
Mrs. Mary Misleh, Ocala, first prize,
entry 23, crocheted bed spread.
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, second-
prize, entry 13, crocheted bed spread.
Mrs. J. W. Akin, Ocala, first prize,
entry 97, woven bedspread.
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, second
prize, entry 34, silk quilt.
Mrs. Geo. L. Flewellen, Mcintosh,
first prize, entry 134, Worsted quilt.
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, first prize,
entry 78, home made rug.
Mrs. J. D. Robertson, Ocala, second
prize, entry 140, home made rug.
Edith Lindley, Ocala, first prize,
entry 120, knitted slippers.
Mrs. J. Carstens, Ocala, first prize,
entry 39, crocheted slippers.
Mrs. H. W. Tucker, Ocala, second
prize, entry,J143 crocheted slippers.
Miss Gladys Drake, Ocala, second
prize, entry 3, crocheted or knijtted
Mrs. D. S. Welch, first prize, entry
50, crocheted basket.
Mrs. W. Wolff, second prize, entry
54, crocheted basket.
Mrs. J. I. Gist, Mcintosh, first
prize, entry 98, fancy gift bag.
Miss Katherine Livingston, second
prize, entry 26, fancy gift bag.
Mrs. J. Anderson Ocala, second
prize, entry 121 (special) knitting.
Old. ladies' corner.
Mrs. M. E. Wallace, Ocala, second
prize, entry 89, tatting.
' Mrs. H. S. Chambers, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 101, crochet.
Mrs. R. E. Yonge, Ocala, first prize,
entry 82 (special) embroidery.
.Mrs. J. H. McClymonds, second
prize, entry 125 (special) embroidery.
Miss Rebecca Counts, Ocala, first
prize, entry 127, evening gown.
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, second
prize, entry 34, street dress.
Mrs. Richardson, Ocala, first prize,
entry 57, house dress.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, second
prize, entry 115, little girls outfit.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, first
prize, entry 115, marine view in oil.
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Ocala, second
prize, entry 106, marine view in oil.
Mr. Landis Blitch, Blitchton, first
prize, entry 49, landscape in oil.
Mrs. Geo. T. Flewellen, Mcintosh,
second prize, entry 105, landscape in
Mrs. Henry. Livingston, Ocala, first
prize, entry 115, flowers in oil.
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Ocala, second
prize, entry 106, flowers in oil.
Mrs. J. M. Gross, first prize, entry
106, animals in oil.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, second
prize, entry 115, portrait in oil.
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Ocala, first prize,
entry 106, landscape in water color.
Mrs. Frank Drake, Ocala, second
prize, entry 123, landscape in water
Miss Legie Blitch, Blitchton, first
prize, entry 48, flowers in water color.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 115, flowers in water
Anna Belle Wesson, first prize, en entry
try entry 16, pastelle, child's.
Mrs. Maud Rochf ord, Ocala, first
prize, entry 100, pastelle.
P. W. Dye, Ocala, first prize, entry
P. W. Dye, Ocala, second prize, en entry
try entry 28, drawing.
(Concluded on Next Page)
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1315
Mrs. Charles Weaver, Ocala, first
prize, entry 45, crocheted lace.
Mrs. Charles Weaver,- Ocala, sec-
; ond prize, entry 45, crocheted pillow
Mrs. Charles Weaver, Ocala, first
Mrs. Henry Livingston, first prize,
entry 115, miniature on ivory.
Mrs. D. S. Welch, Ocala, first prize,
entry 50, collection hand paitned
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, sec
ond prize, entry 27, collection hand- prize, entry 45, underskirt.
painted china. j Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Ocala, first
Mrs. D. S. Welch, Ocala, first prize, ? prize, entry .52, crocheted teddies,
entry 50, cream and sugar. J Mrs. A. T. Thomas, Ocala, first
iiirs. r raiio. xJiarv, kjhux, mail yiiv, cutxjr ui.t
nrize. entry 123. cup and saucer. cover.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, sec- Mrs. Richardson, Ocala, first prize,
ond prize, entry 27, cup and saucer, entry 57, boy's suit.
Mrs. Frank Drake, Ocala, first Mrs. Charles Flippen, Ocala, first
prize, entry 123, plaque. prize, entry 58, crocheted cake cover.
Mrs. D. S. Welch, Ocala, second Mrs". G. A. Carmichael, Ocala, first
prize, entry 50, plaque. j prize, entry 61, best ribbon embroid-
Mrs. Frank Drake, Ocala, first ery.
prize, entry 123, punch bowl.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry. 27, punch bowl.
Mrs. Frank Drake, Ocala, first
prize, entry 123, tankard.
Mrs. D. S. Welch, Ocalaj second
prize, entry 50, tankard.
Mrs. E. F. Newport. Ocala, first
prize, entry 62, tatted handkerchief.
Mrs. Ben Raysor, Lowell, first
prize, entry 148, tatted handkerchief.
Mrs. F. W. Ditto, Ocala, first prize,
Wallachian embroidered pillow cases.
Mrs. J. N. Malphurs, Citra, first
Mrs. T. J. Killebrew, Ocala, first. prize, entry 146, crocheted center-
, prize, entry 139, burnt wood.
Mrs. Henry Livingston," Ocala, sec
ond prize, entry 27, burnt wood.
H. Schneider, Eastlake first prize,
entry 2, wood carving.
Mrs. A. L. Izlar, Ocala, first prize,
entry 113, jewelry and wyre work.
'Mrs. J. C. Caldwell, Ocala, first
prize,- entry 102,' wiregrass work.
'Miss Jolly, Ocala, second prize; en entry
try entry 111, wiregrass work. '
Mrs. D. S. Smith, Ocala. first prize,
entry 80, pinestraw work. ; r
Maggie Fowler, Ocala, second prize,
entry 107, pinestraw' work.
Hits. J. Q. Bryant, Ocala, second
prize, entry: 5, palmetto work.
Mrs. Si'-A. Moses, Ocala, first prize,
entry 88V exhibit paper flowers. :
Mrs. V;nA. Coin, Ocala, second
Mrs. F. L. Cole, Ocala, first prize,
entry 66, laid work cotton quilt.
Mrs. W. C. Mead, Ocala, first prize,
entry 119, crocheted yoke.
Mrs. T. J. Killebrew, Ocala, second
prize, entry 139, crocheted yoke.
Mrs. H. O. Cole, Ocala, second
prize, entry 68, hand painted bags.
Mrs. Christopher Simmons, Ocala,
first prize, entry 76, Richelieu crochet.
Miss' Minnie Livingston, Ocala, first
prize, entry 77, drawn work.
: Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, first prize,
entry 78, crocheted dress. 7 V
. Nellie Pratt, Belleview, first prize,
entry 124, crocheted bag. j
Mrs. J. A. Fryermuth, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 122, crocheted bag. ..
. Mrs. R. E. Yonge, Ocala, first prize,
prize, entry 131, exhibit paper flow-, entry r 82, best embroidered pillow
ers. : v i : cases: Old ladies' corner. : ;
, Miss Katherine Livingston, Ocala, j r; Mrs. J'. P. Phillips, Ocala, first
first prize, entry 26, place cards, score prize, entry 109, embroidered piano
cards. :' ':.'.' r..'-lr
: Mrs.--A. W Izlar, OcalaV first prized
entry 113pexhibit bead necklace.
scan. : ;
:Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake, Ocala, second
prize, entry 85, embroidered piano
Mrs. Ben Raysor Lowell, second scarf.,
prize entry : 148, exhibit Dead neck-
Mrs. E. Van Hood, Ocala, first
prize, entry 87, hand painted fern
Mrs Frank- Drake, Ocala, first dish.
prize, J entry 123, bead
work, purse, etc.
Mrs. Fannie Anthony, Ocala, sec
ond prize, entry 91, Bulgarian em-
Miss Mary Harriet Livingston, 'broidered table cover.
' Ocala, first prize, entry 117, bead
belts, bead work, purse, etc.
Mrs. G. T. Maughs,, Ocala, first
prize, entry 138, exhibit real basketry.
' Mrs. W. A. Konow, Ocala second
prize, entry 93, drawn work curtain.
Mrs. Sam Igou, Ocala, first prize,
entry 96, French embroidered baby
Mrs. J. C. Caldwell, Ocala, second dress.
prize, entry 102,
exhibit real bas-
Mrs. H. S. Chambers, Ocala, second
prize entry 101, best lace trimmed
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, sec- dress. ;
ond prize, entry 27, collection of; Mrs.-J.C. Caldwell, Ocala, first
antiques. v j prize, entry 102, tatting bed room set.
Mrs. Henry Livingston, Ocala, first j Mrs. M. R. Thompson, Ocala, first
prize, entry 27, collection curios. prize, entry 108, dresser scarf croched
Mrs. T. J. Killebrew, Ocala, second with wave braid,
prize, entry 139, collection curios. ; Mrs. M. R. Thompson, Oacla, first
: Special in Department A. & h. Pr entry 108, crocheted Ayghan
. 1 Mrs. J. C. Pedrick, Ocala, first
Miss Gladys Drake, Ocala, second prize, entry 116, ribbon work flowers,
prize, entry 3, embroidered corset Mrs. J. C. Pedrick, Ocala, second
cover. prize, entry 116 embroidered dresser
Miss Gladys Drake, Ocala, first x
prize, entry 3, embroidered teddies, j Edith Lindley, Oca-.a, second prize,
Miss Helen Brown, Ocala, first entry 120, knitted pin cushion,
prize, entry 20, night gown embroid-j Mrs. t. W. Wallace, Ocala, first
ered. prize, entry 137, Cluny handkerchief.
Mrs. Ben Borden "Lowell, second r Mrs. Peter Loos, Kendrick, first
prize, entry 148, night gown embroid-; prize entry 141 boy's blouse.
ered. J Mrs. Peter Loos, Kendrick, second
Mrs. C. K. Sage, Ocala, first prize prize, entry" 141, girl's dress,
entry 81, embroidered dresser scarf, j Mrs Ben' Raysor, Lowell, first
Miss Gladys Drake, Ocala, first prize, entry 148. French embroidery.
- r 1 . i t
prize, enxry a, emoroiaerea Kimona.
HOW TO PREVENT CROUP
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
Fresh Rape seed just received at
the Ocala Seed Store. 9-tf
Mrs. Harvey Clark, Ocala, first
prize, entry 7, child's embroidered
dress. It may be a surprise to you to
Mrs. Mary Misleh, Ocala, first prize, learn that in many cases croup can be
; entry 23, crochet hat. : prevented. Mrs. H. M. Johns, Elida,
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, second Ohio, relates her experience as fol fol-prize,
prize, fol-prize, entry 78, crochet hat. (lows: "My little boy is subject to
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, second croup. During the past winter I kept
prize, entry 13, crochet pin cushion. a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Mrs. W. H. Clark, Ocala, second Remedy in the house, and when he be be-prize,
prize, be-prize, entry 13, crochet combing S&n i having that croupy cough I
. t 1 would give him one or two doses of
3 jit and it would break the attack. ; I
Mrs. Chas V. Swam, Antnony, first j life it better for children than any
. prize, entry 1, embroidered finger j other cough medicine because chil-r
bowl set. dren take it willingly, .and it is safe
tt r. t. viaTOiiVar uTrtTnf eV U" reliable." Obtainable every-
nrst prize, entry 134, crocheted doil doilies.
ies. doilies. .';;" "v -.!''
Mrs. Chas. V. Swain, Anthony, sec second
ond second prize, entry 1, crocheted doilies.
Mrs. Mary Misleh, Ocala, second
prize, entry 23, crocheted skirt.
Mrs. A. F. Joyner, Ocala, second
prize, entry 65, crocheted underwaist.
Mrs. J. D. Robertson, Ocala, second
prize entry 140, crocheted gown.
Miss Millie Osteen, Ocala, first
prize, entry 36, crocheted pin scarf.
Mrs. J. W. Akin, Ocala, first prize,
entry 97, crocheted handkerchief.
MrsVina Petrie, Bay Lake, second
prize, entry 38, crocheted handker handkerchief.
chief. handkerchief. ;
Mrs. Vina Petrie, Bay Lake, first
prize, crocheted curtain.
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood, Ocala, first
prize, entry 43, crocheted towels.
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael, Ocala, sec second
ond second prize, entry 61, crocheted towels.
Mrs. Mary Gillen, Ocala, first prize,
entry 44, collection lace patterns.
Landis BlitchBlitchton, first prize,
entry 49, fruit in water colors.
Mrs. Charles Weaver, Ocala, first
prize, entry 45, crocheted boots.
Mrs. Charles Weaver, Ocala, first
prize, entry 45, Venetian lace.
Save auto troublesbuy Diamond
tires and tubes from the Marion
Hardware Company. 11-16
ButterNut Bread has the rifelit taste;
None of it ever goes to wi&te.
It is so pure, wholesome and good;
For health it's the very best food,
tf Carter's Bakery.
Farmers, before killing your hogs
buy lard cans from the Marion Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Company. 11-16
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
v Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
THE CALA MmAM
mi t n m,
K"' 1 '""'3 f!J'M
" M r t
Jolly old Kris Kringle
has been in town and
dumped his pack into
. BUYING now
Its no joke, Christmas
will soon be here. Get
busy with the purchas purchasing
ing purchasing end, and keep out
of the crowd.
THY) o n
lTjJ teS r s
Lsiipgesft 1111 ftoe CnUy
And in it you will find a Suitable Gift for
every stocking. We give a special discount
to Sunday Schools, Public Schools and to
We give Christmas Tree Candles FREE
to Sunday Schools and Public Schools.
OPEN AT NIGHT
f m l?
FRANK P. GADSON, Proprietor
m Sir ifiWsW
OCALA rEVENINCr. STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1 1915
(Continued from Last Week)
$10,000 For 1,000
Words or Less
For an Idea For a Sequel to
The American Film Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Company's Picturized
Romantic Novel In Chapters.
This contest is open to Any man.
woman or child who is not connected,
directly or indirectly, with the Film
Company or the newspapers publish publishing
ing publishing the continued story. No literary
ability, is necessary to qualify as a
You are advised to see the continued
photo play in the theaters where it will
be shown to read the story as it runs
every week, and then send in your
suggestion. Contestants mutt con confine
fine confine their contributions for the sequel
to 1,0 OO tvordr or les. It is
the idea that is wanted.
SYNOPSIS OF PRECEDING CHAP CHAP-,
, CHAP-, ; TERS.
A feud has existed between Colonel Ar-
thur Stanley and his cousin. Judge Lamar
Stanley, over an heirloom, the diamond
from the sky, found In a fallen meteor by
Also, the succession to tne
oat and the glass broke and tinkled in
the road as the wagon toppled over,
and the frenzied horse, relieved of his
dragging burden, sprang with a flash
of renewed strength and galloped off
until, entangled in the sundered har- j
ness, it tripped and fell heavily and
lay heaving and helpless on the moun-1
Then, cursing the deed he had done ;
and the trumpery he had done It for. j
Williams, the billposter, roused him himself
self himself and wiped the blood that ran into
his eyes from a deep cut in his fore fore-bead,
bead, fore-bead, held a handkerchief to the ach aching
ing aching wound and limped off into the
night, but still holding fast to the dia diamond
mond diamond from the sky.
Marmaduke Smythe also fled from
the burning fallen tree and the dead
man beneath it and ran, forgetting his
own fears and misery at the haunting
memory of this phantom of the night.
The moon came from behind a cloud
and dimly revealed the gray roof and
dull white walls of the ranch house by
the bee yard. Toward it Smythe ran
wildly, and, reaching its door, he ham hammered
mered hammered furiously with; both fists and,
forgetting the stolid composure of a
lifetime, screamed loudly he knew not
The raucher, roused, came down to
the door in answer to the clamoring
summons in the, night Behind him
his frightened wife, holding high a
lamp. Frayed and tattered, more like
a tramp than a prim man of the law,
the half hysterical Englishman told I
his broken story of a dead man' lying
beneath a burning treei and then, as
though he would put the horrid occur occurrence
rence occurrence behind him, the strange messen messenger
ger messenger turned and fled again. And yet for
all his fright and all his panic the Eng Englishman
lishman Englishman had clung instinctively to the
deer head 'that had been his impedi impedimenta,
menta, impedimenta, beloved and cherished, since
the sale at Stanley hall. How long ago
that was, whether days or weeks or
months, Marmaduke Smythe could not
"It was all a horrid nightmare," he
afterward would say. "America Is all
right for the Americans," he would
add, "but it is deucedly weird, wild
Stanley earldom in England may come to j End murderous for a British subject
to retain any desire to sojourn there.
an American, when a daughter is oorn
to the colonel and the mother dies the
colonel buys a gypsy boy and substitutes
him. Three years later the gypsy mother,
having had no part in this bargain, steals
the girl, Esther, reared in secret, and
leaves her son undetected as the heir. The
gypsy has obtained possession of the dia diamond
mond diamond from the sky, and a document with
the Stanley secret. Years later Haga-,
gypsy queen, returns to Virginia with Es Esther.
ther. Esther. Dr. Lee, the late Colonel Stanley's
friend, adopts Esther. Arthur Stanley, son
of Hagar, falls in love with Esther, and so
does his companion and cousin, Blair
Stanley, rightful male heir of Stanley. In
stealing the diamond Blair causes the
death of the doctor and tries later to put
the blame on Arthur, who takes the gem.
Arthur Stanley eludes his pursuers and
Joins Hagar, who reveals his Identity and
upbraids him for his wild life. Needing
money, he pawns the diamond in Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. At a ball, at which an adventur adventuress,
ess, adventuress, Vivian Marston, wears the borrowed
gem, Luke Lovell. Hagar's gypsy guard,
steals the diamond, and to avoid detection
drops it Into a mall box. Arthur leaves
Richmond and goes to the west. The dia diamond
mond diamond passes into a mail bag, picked up
by Quabba, organ grinder. Quabba's
monkey steals the diamond. Hagar takes
Esther to Stanley hall.
Tom Blake, a detective of Richmond,
who is hired by Hagar. produces finger
prints convicting Blair. Hagar proposes I
silence to Mrs. Stanley as the price of
Hagar's and Esther's being received in
Fairfax society. Blair strikes down Ha Hagar
gar Hagar and steals the finger prints, leaving
the gypsy queen demented. Marmaduke
Smythe, lawyer, arrives, to, announce
Arthur is heir to the deceased Earl of
Stanley. Learning Arthur Is a fugitive he
seeks Blair Instead. To win Vivian, Blair
steals the diamond, later marrying her
and leaving for the west. Their train is
robbed, Vivian losing the diamond, which
a slain train robber drops in- the desert
The $100,000 he stole Is found by Arthur,
now known as John Powell, sheep herder.
Vivian deserts Blair, telling him he must
regain the diamond for her. Luke Lovell
driven from the camp after learning Ha Ha-,
, Ha-, gar's secret, leaves to seek Blair. Hagar
is under treatment and Esther is In Rich Richmond
mond Richmond society. Abe Bloom, gambler, knows
Blair's guilt and covets the diamond. He
calls It the price of his secrecy..
The diamond is later picked up by an
Indian woman. Dr. Lee, Arthur learns,
died of heart disease. Becoming very rich
he buys Stanley hall, sold at auction,
through Blake, and also provides for Ha Hagar
gar Hagar pnd Esther. Luke Lovell buys the dia diamond
mond diamond from the squaw, but loses it in a
fight on "Santa Barbara bay, the gem sink sinking.
ing. sinking. Vivian, desiring aid to ensnare Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, sends for Blair.
Esther and Quabba, also Blair, go to
the California mines to seek Arthur.
Smythe is sent west by Blake. Vivian
Marston Is saved from drowning by Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, who is infatuated by her. Smythe
Had it not been my bounden duty as
legal representative of the earls of
Stanley to find the American heir I
would never have visited or loitered
in such utterly impossible wildernesses
and crude communities, I heartily as assure
sure assure you.'
But the worst of Marmaduke
Smvthe's hardships in darkest Ameri-
him agaia and crossed the sidewalk,
carrying liis deer head trophy, also
dusty and travel marked. The day
clerk, loitering at the doorway, smiled
at the eccentric looking ligure be ore
"I have been lost in the wilderness
and suffered untold hardships .for a
fortnight," stammered Smythe. "'Could
I secure a room and hawta';
Sure!' said the matter of fact hotel
clerk. "You can have two rooms and
two bawths if you pay for them."
Marmaduke Smythe took off his hat.
pressed it in "a reverential manner to
his breast, gazed at. the sign at the
doorway of the hotel and cried fervent fervently,
ly, fervently, "God save the kingr
Then a dizziness overcame him, his
eyes closed, and he swooned back stiff stiffly
ly stiffly on his heels. v Ilogan, the head por porter,
ter, porter, passing by with his hand truck,
deftly followed the quick gesture of
the clerk and ran the truck under the
heels of the swooning Smythe as he
fell stifliy back, still holding, however,
to the deer head with a strong, tena tenacious
cious tenacious grip.
Thus was Lawyer Marmaduke
Smythe, out of the wilderness at last,
delivered safely to a room and "bawth,"
while the day clerk signed the register
for him as "Lord Saveus, London. Eng England."
land." England." Meanwhile in Los Angeles Esther
resolutely stayed on, determined to see
Arthur, despite the efforts she knew
were being made by those who sur
rounded the injured man to prevent It
She did not trust to Vivian's promise
that she should, see Arthur when he
was conscious or recovered- Day by
day she called at the Powell mansion.
as Arthur's beautiful residence was
known, and day by day she received
word from the impassive faced man
servant that Mr. Powell could see no
Then one day she was coldly told
that Mr. Powell had been taken early
that morning to a sanitarium and that
his condition was critical, so far as
the results of his mental injuries were
concerned; but that physically he had
This statement was true only In so
far that it was the desire of Durand
and Vivian to have Arthur removed
from the city. But,' weak willed as
he was under the drug addiction, Ar
thur was stubborn and set against
leaving Los Angeles. He hardly dared
mention the name of Esther or ask
The Wagon Wont Over and the Ma
ca were over.: ty aawn ne reaeueu a
distant ranch and encountered a be-
whiskered farmer driving to the near nearest
est nearest town. Smythe and his precious
trt dPiivr rt Arthur. Kiir 9nri T.i,k 0 Hleer head rode twenty miles in more
to the yacht in Arthur's absence and find or less comfort and arrived, dusty, tat
Esther and Quabba escape while Blair
and Luke battle.' Blair in. the meantime
has Joined Vivian in Los Angeles. Du Durand,
rand, Durand, "king of diamonds," a crook known
to Vivian, goes to a saloon near the mines
In hope that he can learn the whereabouts
of f he diamond. There he meets Luka
Lovell. Esther and Arthur appear on the
scene. The diamond is lost in a melee.
Esther saves Arthur, who is injured, and
he goes to Los Angeles In care of the phy-slclan-crook.
Durand. Esther follows and
Is refused admittance to see him. In the
meantime Smythe has hid the diamond In
a tree. It is later found by two bill post posters,
ers, posters, one of whom murders the other for
the diamond. Arthur Is "doped" by Du Durand,
rand, Durand, De Vaux and Vivian, although Blair,
who has taken charge of Arthur's busi business
ness business affairs, protests.
The Working of the Conspiracy.
VEIt before him in the dark
ness 'the contorted face of a
dead man and ever Jangling
In his breast the crystal and
metal trumpery that cost his com comrade's
rade's comrade's life! A cold sweat was on the
forehead of Williams, the billposter,
as he saw these things and felt these
things and ever brutally lashed the
wretched horse over the rough and
stony mountain road in the stifling
Once he did this just as. the front
"Wheels struck a stump or boulder. The
rickety wheel crashed, the wagon went
over, and the man was flung out head
first on the road. With the collapse of
the wheel the flickerinsr lantern jolted
tered and torn, at a fair sized city. At
the straggling outskirts he plucked up
courage again and then when they
drove up a business street the sign
ivmg ueorge Hotel auove a some
what middle class hostelry to. have so
high standing a name made Smythe
clutch the old rancher hastily by the
"If you will stop herja I will alight
thank you," he said.
The farmer stopped his horse at the
f urb. Smythe paid him and thanked
I'" "'' I
In the Lion's Clutch.
ITRE a nice one to talkr
said Vivian to Blair. "I sup
pose you hate this job?" And
with an expressive gesture
she indicated the luxurious private of
fices of the Good Hope Oil company,
the headquarters of John Powell's oil.
mining and other industrial ventures
which Blair Stanley, as a relative and
a supposed business associate, and in interested
terested interested apitalist from the -t?ast. had
taken full charge of.
Blair Avinced. The shot had gone
home. If Arthur Stanley, as "John
Powell," recovered in body and. health,
if he shook off the shackles of mor-
" : ''''
t h -
Vivian Threw Her Arms Around Him.
phine and rid himself of the harpies
who surrounded him, It would mean
the end of the power and authority
that had become sweet to Blair.
Vivian laughed as she noted Blair's
changed expression. "You see," she
said, "you may hate Durand and you
may despise De Vaux; but, after all.
it was a good thing for you that Du
rand was present when Arthur was
injured and saved his life and brought
him back. Durand has played fair wirh
you and put you in the -saddle here.
So it was lucky for you that he and De
Vaux came to find the diamond."
Is the most acceptable Holiday
Gift to your friends or relatives.
Especially is this so to the absent
YOUR KODAK WORK PROMPT PROMPTLY
LY PROMPTLY DONE
Come early before the rush begins.
OVER O. K.
. The Conspiracy Was Revolting to
: Blair. '
questions concerning her, for since his
physical and mental weakness had
been augmented-by the drugs which
he used, .as he thought, in secret, the
whole effort of Durand, De Vaux, Viv Vivian
ian Vivian and even Blair had been to -convince
him that his recollections of hav having
ing having seen Esther were but the mani manifestations
festations manifestations of periodic insanity, caused
by his injuries. s
And so the soul stranglers had
achieved their dreadful purpose. Be Between
tween Between their concentratca suggestion
and the use of drugs Arthur had be become
come become convinced that his obsession re regarding
garding regarding Esther was a manifestation
of madness, and he grew terrified at
the thought of it and endeavored to
keep Esther from his mind.
"iiow is Arthur r askea man upon
one of the few occasions they were
alone. "I mean, how is he really,"
Blair added, "for I don't believe a
word that cursed Durand says in his
smug fake doctor phraseology."
"Arthur grows stronger bodily ev
ery day," said Vivian, "but his dope
taking makes him a mental weakling,
He whines continually, and sometimes
he cries like a little child. This is
when he thinks of Esther."
Bad as Blair was there was some
thing in his blood that made such a
slow working, soul wrecking conspir
acv revolting to him. He sprang from
his seat, his face working convulsively
"I'll have no more of this!" he cried.
-Whether Arthur Stanley is the actual
heir to the Stanley earldom in Eng
land and the diamond from the sky, or
whether he is a gypsy changeling, as
Luke Lovell hints. I do not care. I
have hated him since boyhood, and 1
hate him now! He stands hi my way.
but. he n I ways fought fair. This way
of dragging his manhood out of him
with drugs is not mine!"
(To be Continued)
Magnolia meat market, phone 167,
North Magnolia street, opposite Flor Florida
ida Florida House, fresh oysters, fish and
IS YOUR BLOOD GOOD
Twenty-four hours af'er you start to
take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis Discovery,
covery, Discovery, poisonous -matter and blood im impurities
purities impurities begin to leave your body through
the Liver, Bowels, Kidneys and Skin.
So powerfully penetrating in this
purely vegetable remedy that through
the circulation of the blood it reaches
every fibre, muscle and joint, dissolves
the poisonous secretions and drives them
out of the body.
It brines new activity to the liver.
stomach and bowels in a short time,
thus causing sallowness, indigestion and
constipation to disappear.
It enters the tiny blood-vessels of the
skin, bringing with it fresh vitalized
blood, and abiding faith in its wonder wonderful
ful wonderful cleansing power has come to thou thousands,
sands, thousands, when pimples, boils, carbuncles,
rash, eczema, acne and other skin troubles,
dried up and disappeared.
' Good blood means good health: good
health means strong men and women.
Any medicine dealer will supply you with
in either liquid or tablet form.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the
original little liver pills, first put up 40
years ago. They regulate and invigorate
stomach, liver and bowels.
HOME FOLKS ENDORSE
Arcadnv Fla. "Of all medicines for
the stomach, : liver and bowels I do not
know of one so good as Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. My whole digestive
tract wa3 out of ordor before I began to
use the 'Pellets.' My tongue was badly
coated, of a brownish color, liver inactive,
and bovcU badly constipated; the in indigestion
digestion indigestion jave me a languid, tired feeling,
accorr.p87 ied with dizziness. Thanks to
the bencLt of your little Pellets,' my con condition
dition condition improved to my great satisfaction,
and I gladly say that none of this condi condition
tion condition has ever returno!." Mus. L. Lono.
Dr D. M. Boriey
I have recently returned from
New Orleans where I have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services the benefit of my recent
researches. My reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited time will be of interest
to those ii need of classes.
Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6.
OCALA - FLORIDA
THOSE THAT HAVE-GET wI&on
4 f-AF l
on Uiqz n
f r i -n i i
If you have on hand a sufficient quantity 6t
Bill Heads, Statements and Envelopes
to carry you by the first of the month's billing
and let us prepare you for the work in ample
time to prevent friction at bill making season.
Our facilities for turning out on short notice
OHice Stationery, Pr ograms,
Booklets, Invitations Visiting!
arejnot excelled in this section of the state. J
HAND HILLS?, all sizes, A SPECIALTY
THE GALA ST AE
LONG DISTAXE AND LOCAL PHONE 51
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
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
CLASSICAL7 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
Broadway and 14th Street. Union Square
NEW YORK CITY
A Clean, Comfortable, Conrenient
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
OCALA EVEJONC: STAB. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1915
OCALA OCCURENCES f
Messrs. E. L. Wartmann and W. J.
Crosby of Citra were in town yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. For plumbing ana electrical work
see IL W. Tucker. Phone 300. M
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. tf
The Athletic Club expects to organ organize
ize organize its basket ball team tomorrow eve evening,
ning, evening, and hopes during the season for
a match with Columbia and possibly
with Florida. v
Fresh Nunnaiiy's candies ty express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf :
Auto tires, tubes and spark plugs.
Marion Hardware Co. 11-16
Oil stoves, wood stoves, coal stoves
at the Marion Hardware Co. 11-16
Sheriff Galloway yesterday sent
out papers appointing special officers
in the .various precincts to keep order
at the wet or dry election.
Carter's Delicious Cake
Buy it for the children's sake.
It is so light, pure and fine,
Give it to them til the time,
tf Carter's Bakery.
Try one of those frosted pints of
Pabst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf
Every employee, clerk and official
in the Ocala National Bank may have
a free bottle of coca-cola by calling
at the store of Mr. S. R. Whaley, pre presenting
senting presenting this notice and calling for
same, as a treat from the Ocala
Coca-Cola Bottling Company. It
Mr. Levi Irwin of Covineton. Ind..
is in. the city spending the winter at
the home of Mr. J. H. Smith, at No.
310 North Main street. Mr. Irwin
came in time to see our fair, but has
been a regular winter visitor to Ocala
for a number of years. He is much
enthused with the showing we made
at the fair and especially with the
live stock and corn. exhibits. .Mr. Ir Irwin
win Irwin says that such crops as his sec section
tion section harvested this year were never
known before. Oats ordinarily pro produce
duce produce 80 bushels to the acre, on good
land, but this year much of the land
made 100 bushels to the acre. Corn
jumped up to 125 bushels per acre in
many places where the ordinary yield
is half of that, on good land, and
wheat easily made 50 bushels, where
heretofore 40 bushels was the top top-notch
notch top-notch yield. ", ;
SEE TEE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which fumiehes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh veeetables, milk and effjrs. tf
W 0 0
First Class Seasoned
ak or Pine
Phone 3 M -4 Kings
SOI OF. THE THINGS WE MAKE
Jxon Mrtal Shingles.
Jaxon Mrtal Cellln.
Trough and Gutters.
Conductor Pip Fitting.
Sheet Mtal RooAng.
Metal "Brick" Siding.
"Metal Stone" 8Iding.
Acme Nestable Calvert.
Imperial Riveted Culvert.
Terpentine Stills and Cup.
Sheet Metal Cornice.
Sheet Metal Skylight.
Iredge Pipe d Fitting. ;
Central Sheet Metal Workers.
Ak roar dealer or write ns for cata catalogue.
logue. catalogue. Ttc ROSIDA METAL PRODUCTS CO.
The following reports of tempera temperature
ture temperature and rainfall are made to the Star
by the government observer, F. G. B.
Weihe, every morning:
Max. Min. Rain
November 1 ....... .79 55
November 2 ........79 57
November 3 78 54
November 4 ........76 56
November 5 ........78 52
November 6 ...77 51
November 7 ........ 0 72
November 8 ..79 59
November 9 ........81 57
November 10 81 57
November 11 .......85 58
November 12 ...... .82 63
November 13 ..80 59
November 14 79 66
November 15 78 59
November 16 ..71 55
November 17 .......72 57
November 18 ...... .75 62
November, '19 .".....67 58
November 20 .65 46
November 21 ..... .71 38
November 22 ....... 73 39
November 23 ..... . 74 50
November 24 70 50
November 25 ..... .74 46
November 26 75 43
November 27 ...... .75 60
November 28 ...... .75 53
November 29 ..... .61 52
LIST OF WINNERS IN POULTRY
DEPARTMENT AT MARION
At daylight this morning the tem
perature was 32.
November 30 55 32 .
. Weather Forecast
Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday
except probably rain northwest por portion;
tion; portion; warmer tonight and in north northeast
east northeast 'and central portions Thursday.
Galvin's Orange Cocoanut creams,
40 cents a pound at Gerig's Drug
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
)LUtION-DUXN MASONIC TiODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening" of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad.
CHAPTEl? .VO. 13, It. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, ,R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, II. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge' hall the second antJ
fourth fburs1ay evenings of eacl.
month at 7 3X o'clock. 1
r-Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian ttimmo.s, Sec'y.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Uuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome.- Club house
opposite postoffle, east side.
I. 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
corcuauy mvitea to meet, with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate.B. Howell. M. R.
CONCORDIA LODGE 3T. TJ. OF A.
Concordia Loage, Fraternal Union
of America, meets In Yongt Hall
jn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary Ad
Barred Plymouth Rocks
1st and 2nd cock, 1st and 2nd hen,
W. M. Gist Mcintosh; 1st cockerel, J.
W. Akin; 2nd cockerel, 1st pullet, E.
L. Price, Mcintosh; 2nd pullet, D. J.
White Plymouth Rocks
1st cock, 1st and 2nd hen, 1st pen,
Mrs. Geo. J. Blitch; 1st pullet, Mrs.
J. E. Hyndman.
1st cock, 1st cockerel, 1st hen, 1st
and 2nd pullet, Wildhill Poultry Farm,
Summerfield; 2nd cockerel, J. I. Gist,
i Golden Wyandottes
1st cockerel, 1st pullet, C. E. High High-tower.
tower. High-tower. Columbian Wyandottes
1st and 2nd cockerel, 1st and 2nd
pullet, J. I. Gist, Mcintosh.
Silver Laced Wyandottes
1st cock, 1st and 2nd hen, 1st pul pullet,
let, pullet, W. R. Brown, Mcintosh.
1st and 2nd cock, 1st and 2nd cock cockerel,
erel, cockerel, 1st and 2nd hen, 1st pen, Mrs.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield.
1st cock, 1st hen, 1st and 2nd pul pullet,
let, pullet, Mrs. W. A. Robertson; 2nd cock,
2nd hen, Dr. J. L, Davis, Irvine.
1st cock, 1st hen, Richard Leamon,
Cavalry; 2nd tock, 1st cockerel, 2nd
hen, 1st pullet, S. T. Sistrunk.
S. C. R. I. Reds
1st cockerel, 1st and 2nd hen, 2nd
pullet, 1st pen, F. M. Joyner, Lake
Weir;- 2nd cockerel, Wildhill Poultry
Farm, Summerfield; 1st pullet, Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon Dairy, Dunnellon.
R. C. R. I. Reds
1st and 2nd hen, Oscar Jones, Ken Ken-drick;
drick; Ken-drick; 1st cockerel, 2nd pullet, Mrs.
E. R. Gist, Mcintosh; 2nd cockerel,
1st pullet, H. G. Yongue, Reddick.
1st pullet, S. T. Sistrunk.
S. C. Brown Leghorns
1st and 2nd cock, 1st cockerel, 1st
and 2nd hen, 1st pullet, Mrs. J. M.
S. C. White Leghorns
1st and 2nd cock, 1st and 2nd cock cock-eral,
eral, cock-eral, 1st hen, Wonder Poultry Farm,
East Lake; 2nd hen, G. J. Blitch; 1st
and 2nd pullet, D. J. Carter, Mcin Mcintosh;
tosh; Mcintosh; 1st pen, G. J. Blitch.
Sicilian Butter Cups
1st and 2nd cock, 1st and 2nd cock cockerel,
erel, cockerel, 1st and 2nd hen, 1st and 2nd
pullet, 1st pen, E. F. Moore.
1st and 2nd cock, 1st and 2nd hen,
Mrs. W. A. Robertson.
1st cock, 1st and 2nd hen, 1st pen,
Mrs. Anna Roller.
Silver Spangled Hamburg
1st cock, T. W. Brown; 2nd cock,
1st hen, Richard Leamon, Cavalry.
Cornish Indian Games
1st cock, 1st hen, Mrs, Li K. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Irvine; 2nd cock, 2nd cocker cockerel,
el, cockerel, 2nd hen, 1st pullet, Mrs. S. II.
Blitch, Blitch ton; 1st cockerel, Miss
Dortha Needham; 2nd pullet. Josh
Dantzler, Micanopy; 1st pen, Mrs. S.
H. Blitch, Blitchton.
1st cock, 1st and 2nd cockerel, 1st
and 2nd hen, Dr. J. L. Davis, Irvine;
2nd cock, P. W. Dye; .1st and '2nd
cock, Robert Glenn Igou.
1st cock, J. W. Akin; 1st and 2nd
t j n
... .i r-w
PC A ft?
Thr foiiij'.vir.i is a reduced facsimile of one of over two dozen similar advertise-
iiiciiLs. Each ;f tliee will have one or more insertions duing the coming winter
and spring in magazines and newspapers with a combined circulation of over, five
r i!"on copies. Further circulation will be given them in proportion as the Florida
Citrus Excha n'gc has the marketing of a larger volume of fruit than two million boxes.
The oranges jou get under the Sealdsweet trademark I j
are i s pure, ju.cy, sweet ana iuu navorea as u wck. U
It's Jast as If Yea Had an Cnrsje Tree
(hitside Yccr Dining
you had picked them from your own orange grove.
Have beta p!ckcd, cleaned and packed into v?)
boxe? ty wliite-giOTed workers, using ma ma-chinery
chinery ma-chinery that is delicately adjusted to avoid
damage to the truit.
Sealdsweet oranges are grown by members. vu.
of the rlorida Citrus Exchange and mar marketed
keted marketed by this co-operative organization of
citrus grove owners.
Are of the same superiority and are grown
by the same persons, lry some this year.
Sealdsweet oranges and grapefruit are useful in many
ways. Illustrated booklet telling how to use and serve
them free on application.
Ask your dealer for Sealdcweet orange and grapefruit
U can set them for you urge him to do so.
Florida Citrus Exchange
' Citizens Bask Blfc Tampa, Fk
9C wnrfOLi Jrsdi
IT $''m jTTT."!!
i: :i lniw nil f vJn w. t )!
This advertising is today the most potent factor in developing demand for Florida
oranges and grapefruit. The plan under which it is handled gets fruit into the
hands of the dealers of a community at the time the advertising is started. If you
are marketing ypur crop through the Exchange, you help in this great wTork of
popularizing Florida citrus fruit. If you are not, why not begin now, and co-operate
with other growers to extend markets? See the manager of the local associa association,
tion, association, if there is one in your community, otherwise communicate with this office.
Florida Citrus Exchange, Tampa, Florida
WOODJIKJ OF THE WORLD
3650 Evergreen Are,
JACKSONV ILLE, FLA.
Fon, King Camp No. 14 m bets at
the 'K. of PMiall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. VisitinK
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
. Chas. K. Sage, Herk.
- ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
j meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
Many of the sick and afflicted are
being restored to health by Chiro Chiropractic
practic Chiropractic adjustments, so can you.
Charles E. Kiplinger
Rooms 20-21 Holder Building
OCALA - - FLORIDA
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone i0 Ocala, Fla.
We Want YOU
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with
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. W atch the
columns of ihe Star for
cockerel, 1st and 2nd pullet, C. F.
1st and 2nd hen, Mrs. J. M. Luff Luff-Stan,
Stan, Luff-Stan, Oak. V
' Pearl Guineas
1st and 2nd cock, 1st and 2nd hen,
Mrs. J. M. Luffman, -Oak-
White African Guineas
1st cock, 1st hen, Mrs. S. H. Blitch.
2 Pekin Ducks
1 1st drake, 1st duck, .Reginald Mac Mac-Kay.
Kay. Mac-Kay. .-'
, Mallard Ducks
1st drake, 1st duck, J. W. Akin.
Indian Runner Ducks
1st and 2nd old drake, 1st and 2nd
old duck, J. I. Gist, Mcintosh; 1st
young drake, 1st and 2nd young duck,
Mrs. Nathan Mayo, Summerfield.
Dark Muscovey Ducks
1st drake, Jno. A. Mitchell; 2nd
drake, A. A. Mitchell v
White Muscovey Ducks
1st drake, 1st and 2nd duck, E. C.
rlst and 2nd gander, 1st and 2nd
goose, Mrs. Anna Roller.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RLNT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Orange grove with crop
on Lake Weir, $300. S. S. Savage
Jr. & Co. 30-3t
WANTED To trade a grocery stock
fof anything of equal value. Address
C. H. Van Allen, Henderson, Ky. 8t-
FOR RENT One of the best located
stores and best stands in the city, lo located
cated located on the public square, is for
rent January 1st. Apply to B. Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Ocala, Fla. dly-wky-tf
FOR SALE Florida raised mare, 6
years old, works anywhere; also one
buggy, one wagon, one Indian motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, one Banner bicycle. Apply at
Meadows Repair Shop, N. Orange
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf
FOR SALE Horse and Buggy. A
six-year-old, highly bred horse with
either surrey or buggy, as may be
preferred, for sale cheap v for cash.
Horse is a fine saddle animal or for
buggy, surrey or any other purpose;
gentle and reliable. Apply to O. B.
iHowse, Ocala, Fla. 11-tf
HOUSE TO RENT On Dorothy
street; modern conveniences. Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf
Ocala to Jacksonville via
IE ABOARD-;: AIR LIME
"The Progressive Railway of the South" Account of
Tickets on sale Dec. 6th to 11th, 1915, inclusive.
Good to return on all regular trains Dec. 12th. For
further information call on or write
G. Z. PHILLIPS. A. G. P. A. JOHN BOISSEAU, C. T. A.
Jacksonville, Fla. Ccala, Fla.
1st cock, 1st hen, Mrs. Nathan
Pigeons Red Carneau
1st cock, 1st hen, Cecil Jones.
Black Check Horner
1st cock, 1st heii, Cecil Jones.
Blue Check Homer
1st cock, 1st hen, Ceicl Jones.
Blue Barred Homer
1st cock, 1st hen, Cecil Jones; 2nd
cock, 2nd hen, Mrs. D. W. Goodwin.
1st old buck, 1st young buck, 1st
old doe, 1st young doe, A. R. Sandlin.
1st old buck, Jessie Williams.
1st old buck, 1st old doe, Joslin
1st best exhibit, 2nd best exhibit.
Dr. D. M. Boney.
Largest Dozen Eggs
Mr. J. T. Rawls, Dunnellon.
F. J. MARSHALL, Judge.
! College Park, Ga.
No. 1. Lv- Jacksonville, 9:30 p. m.;
Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50
a. m.; Ar. Tampa 6:30 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:30 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
9:30 a. m.
No. 3.Lv. Jacksonville 9:30 a. rn.;
Ar. Ocala 12:57 p. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:17
p. m.; Ar. Tampa, 5:25 p. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 5:40 p. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
8 p. m.
No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.:
Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m.
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. ra.
MERCHANTS i KlfiERS TftfflS.CO
New Yoric ;
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.
U. C. AVERY. AGENT
mm m ; m m m m m
... : r
: V SJ
For Good Wood
BIG Load tor $1.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
J: L. SMOAR
At S monk's Wagon Shop. Z
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06439
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T23:51:43Z 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
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
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 December 01, 1915
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06439
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1915 1915
2 12 December
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 36a44681c8ccbfa1e94a1077cfc32055 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7146274
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0219.jp2
G2 JP22 c37db1e259c05a07366d72227c78fe2c 7143899
G3 JP23 5acfb0def2ffbfd39e592f7697ab2a41 7423112
G4 JP24 dc58f77b7ce06bec688d76f625d7c144 7383323
G5 JP25 0512a078dfe8376a9c3a1010f82b7676 7389588
G6 JP26 9760fbb902ac76d70a69351edbca1b3c 7407061
G7 JP27 0a095c2a2525b7b60e54ec7faa6c410b 7266005
G8 JP28 4bbdf4b660158023d09f5bf3b10170f2 7287050
TIF1 imagetiff f24962fea1797f99e771273df45d167e 57161043
TIF2 cf9ae345d11421326d16e985bfea95c8 57115751
TIF3 66a809b20b8dc2390a992565aca8e76e 59366482
TIF4 c49abcfe2d4001e1785879f90313f920 59058063
TIF5 9cb3371efcd41575f5107b26a06671a6 59098980
TIF6 3443ca2300c839637b9f42024145c5b3 59247339
TIF7 5ebde7a2e92651619e1a1a6ca7f759ee 58091862
TIF8 68a874817a4639b3f71eeca9aa520bce 58269143
ALTO1 unknownx-alto f421889d2baf63c5fad22d101d5c5ec6 509061
ALTO2 2b789e74b35e706d8954c92b0be554b4 537996
ALTO3 5eb4bc3c66f76fc466ef90768f075ae4 126137
ALTO4 296faae829203c524e8787ef6772a818 597282
ALTO5 e3723abfb6ea6e42c07b02a2d43af7bb 720939
ALTO6 1aa530347e4024a9fceb22b86f45aa52 333378
ALTO7 32e5b3d5384ae56b32130900da734454 654559
ALTO8 31946ca3734d48c804ac58ac4e47fb03 554742
TXT1 textplain 143f8e0c20b2d653e6b3cc4d2d0400f5 16866
TXT2 6510ab65846b96728f9b82cb2f868938 16780
TXT3 185b594061b87aac31d5314a963c0e48 3587
TXT4 4f736dc35cecc2ba106edabc57467462 18570
TXT5 a2f65d2638356e6ed5acb6b134214076 24109
TXT6 1f5a72a7022dbaf6cc8714784a36fbd2 10269
TXT7 fdf788e430920e7bcaede910221c8dfb 20152
TXT8 104c8bc34d3760c2fda3c4a15e9e969a 17140
METS1 unknownx-mets da3156369741507398e921e6328312db 11513
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main