The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06444

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
PTT

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

Y0L. 21.

Doctrine Preached by President Wilson to
Congress Today

WE MUST STRENGTHEN GOODVVILL WITH OUR NEIGHBORS AND AT THE SAME TIME GHAHD
AGAINST POSSIBLE WAR

Washington, Dec. 7. A doctrine of j
Pan-Americanism--of full partner partnership
ship partnership between the nations of the West-'
em Hemisphere in world affairs was (
proclaimed by President Vil30n today j
in his third annual address to Con-j
gress, the theme of which was pre-
paredness by the United States to de- j
fend not only its own independence
but the rights of those with whom it
has made common cause. The mes message
sage message was read by the president to the
Senate and House assembled in joint
session in the chamber of the House.
Every recommendation embodied in
the document had to do with compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive plans for strengthening the
At -i 0 ml i
national aeiense. ine program in
cluded the army and : navy plans al already
ready already made public by Secretaries
Garrison and Daniels; legislation for
government owned, merchant ships; a
rural credit law; the Philippine and
Porto Rico bills which failed of final
passage at the last session; conserva conservation
tion conservation legislation; -a law giving federal
aid to industrial and vocational edu edu-c
c edu-c tion; and the creation of a commis
sion to inquire into the transportation
problem.
Naturalized and, native born Amer Americans
icans Americans who, sympathizing with bellig belligerents
erents belligerents abroad, have plotted and con conspired
spired conspired to violate their own country's
neutrality were scathingly denounced
by the president, and Congress was
urged to provide adequate federal
laws to deal witn sucn onenaers.
Internal taxation was proposed as
the means of providing the money
necessary to add to the naval and
military establishments. Sources of
taxation suggested were incomes,
gasoline, naptha, automobiles and in internal
ternal internal explosion engines, fabricated
iron and steel, and a stamp tax on
bank checks. Extension of the war
revenue bill and continuance of the
present tariff on sugar were recom
mended, and the .sale of bonds oppos opposed.
ed. opposed. This message was the longest Mr.
Wilson has ever delivered to Con Congress.
gress. Congress. He began with a statement
that since he last addressed Congress:
"The European 'war has extended
its threatening and sinister scope un until
til until it has swept into its flame some
portion of every quarter of the globe,
not excepting our own hemisphere,
has altered the whole face of interna interna-tional
tional interna-tional affairs, and now presents a
prospect of reorganization and recon reconstruction
struction reconstruction such as statesmen and peo peoples
ples peoples have never been called upon to
attempt before."
The United States has remained
neutral, he said, because it had no in interest
terest interest in the causes and because it
was the duty of the nations of the
western, hemisphere to prevent collec collective
tive collective economic ruin.
The president pointed to the atti attitude
tude attitude of the United States towards
Mexico as proving that this country
has no selfish motives in its interest
in countries in Central and South
America. There was a time, he said,
when the United States looked upon
itself as a sort of guardian of the re republics
publics republics to the south as against the en-
trol from Europe.
"But he added, "it was always
difficult to maintain such a role with
out offense to the pride of the peoples
whose freedom of action we sought to
protect, and every thoughtful man of
affairs much welcome the altered cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances of the new day in whose
light we now stand, when there is no
claim of guardianship or thought of
wards, but, instead, a full and honor honorable
able honorable association of partners between
ourselves and our neighbors, in the
interests of all America, North and
South."
The passion of the American people,
the president declared, was for
peace; that conquest .and dominion
was not in their reckoning nor agree agreeable
able agreeable to their principles.
"But just because we demand un unmolested
molested unmolested development and the undis undisturbed
turbed undisturbed government of our own lives

THE STAR IS

bJWSlf

(Associated Press)
upon our own principles of right and
liberty, he said, "we resent, from
whatever quarter it may come, the
aggression we ourselves will not prac practice.
tice. practice. We insist upon security in
prosecuting 6ur self-chosen lines of
national development. We do more
than that. We demand it also for
others."
War, the president declared, was
regarded by the United States merely
a? a means of asserting the rights of
a people against aggression, and that
"we are as fiercely jealous of coercive
or dictatorial power within our own
nation as from aggression from with without."
out." without." : He said the nation would not
maintain a standing army except for
uses which are as necessary in times
of peace as in times of war, but that
the country did believe, in a body of
free citizens ready and sufficient to
take care of themselves and of the
government. I
"But war has never been a mere
matter of men and arms," he continu continued.
ed. continued. "It is a thing of disciplined
might. If our citizens are ever to
fight effectively upon a sudden sum summons,
mons, summons, they must know how modern
fighting is done, and what to do when
the summons comes to render them themselves
selves themselves immediately available and im immediately
mediately immediately effective. And the govern-;
ment must be; their servant in this
matter, must supply them with the
training they need to take care r of
themselves and of it. The military j
arm of their government, which they j
will not allow to direct them, they
may properly use to serve them and
make their independence secure and
not their own independence merely,
but the rights also of those with
whom they have made common caue,
should they also be put in jeopardy."
The president presented the war de
partment plans for strengthening the
army as "the essential first step" and
"for the present sufficient." The plans
include the increasing of the standing
army to a force of 141,843 men of -all
services, and the establishment of a
supplementary force of 400,000 dis disciplined
ciplined disciplined citizens, who would undergo
training for short periods throughout
three years of a six years' enlist enlistment.
ment. enlistment. Y
"It would depend upon the patriotic
feeling of the younger men of the
country whether they responded to
such a call to service or not," said the
president. "It would depend upon the
patriotic spirit of the employers of
the country whether they made it pos possible
sible possible for the younger men in their em employ
ploy employ to respond under favorable con conditions
ditions conditions or not. I for one, do not doubt
the patriotic devotion either of our
young men or of those who give them
employment those for whose benefit
and protection they would in fact en enlist.
list. enlist. I would look forward to the suc success
cess success of such an experiment with en entire
tire entire confidence."
The message appears in full on an
other page.
The president appeared in the
House chamber shortly after twelve-
thirty, lie was loudly cheered. He
immediately mounted the rostrum and
began reading his address. Mrs. Gait
and the Wilson family were in the ex
ecative gallery. The galleries were
crowded three hours before the time
for the joint session.
Humors current this morning that
suffragists would attempt a demon
stration caused extra guards to be
rtationed throughout the gallery.
FRENCH SUB DESTROYED
Paris, Dec. 7. -According to a Ger
man radiogram, the French submar submarine
ine submarine Fresnel was. .destroyed Dec. 5th by
an Austrian warship, says a com
munication issued at the ministry of
marine. Two officers and twenty-six
men were captured.
Fresh Nannaiiys candies toy express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf

OCALAFLOKIDA, TUESDAY, DECEJLBEK 7, 1915

THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE

HSOII ENOUGH
BOY-ED AND VON PAPEN ARE
TOO BELLIGERENT
(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, Dec. 7. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Lansing told Germany that the
recall of Von Papen and Capt. Boy Boy-Ed
Ed Boy-Ed was asked entirely because of
their military and naval activities.
The reply to the German inquiry was
made in? a long communication deliv delivered
ered delivered at ; the ; embassy which was for forwarded
warded forwarded to Berlin immediately. The
embassy refused to comment.
Secretary Lansing also sent a reply
to Germany through Ambassador
Gerard. Although there is no indica indication
tion indication that the text will be given out it
can be authoritatively stated it de declares
clares declares the American govenment's ac action
tion action was caused by the military and
naval activities of the attaches cou coupled
pled coupled with circumstances of an accu accumulative
mulative accumulative nature deemed sufficient for
action. These reasons alone are re
sponsible.; The accumulation of cir-
cimstanc.es and conditions, by infer
ence if not otherwise, connected the
attaches with attempts' to violate
Jnited States neutrality laws.
JAPS ON THE JOB
SLAND EMPIRE WILL PROTECT
ITS PEOPLE IN SHANGHAI
(Assoc ted Press)
Tokio, Dec. 7. It is understood
Japan will adopt measures to protect
Japanese residents and interests in
Shanghai as the result of disturbed
conditions there. Several Japanese
warships are on the scene. The cruiser
Tsugaru which left Yohahama, is be-
ieved to be en route to Shanghai.
MOTHER AND DAUGHTER
BURNED AT McMEEKIN
Mother Fell Into Fire and Daughter
Lost Life Trying to Save Her
McMeekin, Dec. 6. Undoubtedly
the most tragic accident that ever oc occurred
curred occurred in this county was that of Mrs.
W. G. Weeks and her daughter, Miss
Nellie Weeks, both of Whom were
burned to death here Saturday morn
ing. Mrs. Weeks, who is per haps 60
years of age, was in the yard at her
home burning trash, and it is suppos
ed that she had a fainting spell, as
she was not very strong and fell over
into the fire. Her screams attracted
her daughter, who ran to her aid, and
in attempting to drag her out of the
blaze, her own dress caught fire and
in a second she also was a mass of
flames. Both were so severely burn burned
ed burned that they lived only a short time
after the terrible accident.
Mrs. Weeks was unconscious from
the time of the accident until her
death, which was about four hours.
Miss Weeks was conscious until the
end, which came about the same time
as that of her mother. She showed
remarkable vitality after being burn burned
ed burned by walking, perhaps 200 yards to
the home of her sister, Mrs. W. G.
Merriam, for help;
. Mr. Weeks, the husband and father,
was away from home at the time of
the accident, and was unaware of it
until he returned about noon. Inter Interment
ment Interment was made at Ocklawilla ceme cemetery
tery cemetery Saturday afternoon.
Bear This in Mind
"I consider Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy by far the best medicine in
the market for colds and croup," says
Mrs. Albert Blosser, Lima, Ohio. Many
others are of the same opinion. Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

EV

If

AUTHORITIES COIITIIIIIE TO FERRET OUT PLOT PLOTTERS
TERS PLOTTERS AGIST IIEUTUAUTY OF AMERICA

(Associated
New York, Dec. 7. The alleged ac activities
tivities activities of the national peace council
in stirring up strikes in munition
plants continues under investigation
by the federal grand jury. The inves investigation
tigation investigation is announced by United
States District Attorney Marshall,
who said he hadreceived information
that the organization was financed
with money, furnished by Franz von
Rintelen through David Lamar.
Von Rintelen was indicted last Oc October
tober October for trying to forge a passport.
Lsmar is under sentence to the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta prison for impersonating Repre Representative
sentative Representative Palmer of Pennsylvania.
OCALA KNITTING MILLS
SECURES A BIG ORDER
Five Thousand Dozen Knitted Suits
Wanted by a Chicago Firm
Manager Harry Booth of the Ocala
Knitting, Mills, received word from
Messrs. Clift & Goodrich, of New
York, the factory's exclusive agents,
that they had been able to secure for
the Ocala factory the fine order that
they quoted prices on a short time ago
in Chicago, and a formal order would
be sent for the business in a day or
two.
This order is for five thousand doz dozen
en dozen knitted garments and the factory
has five months in which to deliver
all of :the 60,000 garments. The order
is from John V. Farwell Co., of Chicago,-one
of the largest houses in the
city. Clift & Goodrich wired the Ocala
Knitting Mills for a price on this
quantity of goods, giving sizes and
grades -wanted for the firm, and the
information was wired back to them
by Mr. Booth. Mr. Booth's prices
were satisfactory and the contract
was made without further corres correspondence,
pondence, correspondence, so well established is the
quality of work of the Ocala mill.
The success of this mill has been
phenomenal. In a few months it has
grown from a dream to a big reality.
Today there are six knitting machines
running over time, one having been
put in during the last two or three
days, and four more will be installed
within a few weeks by the first of
the year, it is hoped. Just as soon as
the factory can move in its new home
and have the .room needed, these ten
machines will run night and day, one
man being able to tend them, while
they knit enough web during the 24
hours to keep a hundred hands em
ployed for ten hours a day. The Star
reporter visited the factory yesterday
and found forty people employed. It
was the busiest little place in the
country.
Eight or ten men are working on
the new home of the mill across on
th9 corner -opposite the Ocala Steam
Laundry, and the walls are now up to
the top of the basement story. This
building is being put up by President
Giles of the company. It will be con constructed
structed constructed of brick, two stories and a
basement, 40x80 feet in size and will
be finished early in the new year,
ready for the factory to move into,
where it will have room to handle its
growing business.
Giles' factory has been able to make
the railroad companies and the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission give it
recognition already, though it could
do nothing with the freight rates at
first. The factory has been able to
secure a cut of more than 50 per cent,
on knitted goods to all eastern sea seaboard
board seaboard points, the same rate that the
Georgia and Alabama factories en enjoy.
joy. enjoy. Mr. Booth, who is an exper experienced
ienced experienced rate man himself, "showed" the
railroad men that he knew what was
what, and they had to recognize his
contentions.
The addition of this substantial
building on a corner that has been an
eyesore for all time, builds up another
of half a dozen such waste places to
George Giles' credit, and will put an another
other another handsome building on the city's
tax books.
PEACE MISSIONARIES
RIDICULOUS TO PARISIANS
Paris, Dec. 7. Henry Ford's peace
mission is laughed to scorn here in
both official and unofficial quarters,
where it is regarded as the most ri ridiculous
diculous ridiculous episode of the war.
Fresh Rape seed just received at
the Ocala Seed Store. 9-tf

JL

LIU
Press)
BEING WAGED BRISKLY WITH
BUT LITTLE BITTERNESS
Contest a Close One But. Evidences
Are that Marion County' Will
Join the' Dry Column
Today's wet or dry election has
been so far the best-humored held in
Marion county, and it is the most in interesting
teresting interesting one.
So far as heard from, the election
Is going quietly in the country dis districts,
tricts, districts, from which many on both
sides, after voting, have come in to
the county seat, which is the most
closely contested as well as the most
important precinct.
The W. C. T. U. early this morning
took possession of the corridors down downstairs
stairs downstairs of the courthouse, and have
held indisputed possession all day
long. They have, however, smiles
and good wishes for their opponents
as well as their adherents.
They have a piano in one corner of
the corridor and there all day long
some good musician or other has been
dispensing melody, sometimes rein reinforced
forced reinforced by a singer. Several times in
the course of the day, Miss Marguer Marguerite
ite Marguerite Porter has sung beautifully,-always
drawing- entire attention from
all in range of her voice.
At noon, the ladies had, hot coffee
and other good things, which they
shared with all, not asking how they
were-going, to vote.
It had been said that the presence
of the ladies would be a sort of a
mild intimidation to the wets, but
they seem to be bearing up under it,
some of them, particularly Ed Carmi Carmi-chael,
chael, Carmi-chael, having many pleasant talks
with their fair opponents. Everything
has-been orderly and goodhumored,
and it may be that the presence of the
white ribboners has had something to
do with it.
Sheriff Galloway, with strict non non-partisanship,
partisanship, non-partisanship, allows no one to go up upstairs
stairs upstairs except the voters and election
officers. The voting has been steady
ever since the polls opened, and it
maybe that by sundown a few will be
left over.
If any fail to vote, it will not be the
fault of the managers, who are spar sparing
ing sparing no trouble to get their men to the
polls. The white ribbon autos are
particularly busy. The cars of Mrs.
R. A. Burford, Mrs. E. Van Hood,
Mrs. G. D. Washburn, Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, Mrs. H. C. Packham, Mrs.
W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. T. E. Bridges,
Mrs. S. S. Duvall, Mrs.. Harvey Clark,
Mrs. J. B. Horrell, Mrs. J. P. Phillips,
Mrs. George Rentz and several others,
some with their fair owners driving
them, have been weaving back and
forth thru the streets ever since the
polls opened.
(Conuded on Fourth Page)
BRITISH SUB WAS BUSY
Sunk Several Turkish Vessels in the
Marmora Sea
London, Dec. 7. The Turkish tor tor-pedoboat
pedoboat tor-pedoboat destroyer Yar Hissar has
been sunk in the Sea of Marmora by
a British submarine, it was announc announced
ed announced in a British official statement. A
supply steamer and four sailing ves-
fsels also were destroyed by a sub
marine on December 3 and 4.
Commodore C. G. Burgoyne has let
the contract for building the Bur Burgoyne
goyne Burgoyne Band House to Jake Espedahl,
the well-known architect and build builder.
er. builder. Daytona Journal.
Two of the boys from the -Marion
Hardware Company will be treated to
free bottles of Coca-Cola by calling at
the Arcade Cafe and presenting this
notice. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Works. It

ft

To Help Bulgars Drive Allies
Into the Sea

MANY TEUTONS ALSO HELPING TURKS AGAINST BUSH
MESOPOTAMIA

(Associated
London, Dec. 7. German forces
are expected to join the Bulgarians in
trying to crush the British and French
armies in Macedonia before they
grow larger. The Germans have com completed
pleted completed the Serbian campaign. Berlin
information indicates that the forces
engaged in the earlier Balkan move movements
ments movements are being sent against Franco Franco-British
British Franco-British forces. Athens dispatches re report
port report two German divisions co-operating
with the Bulgarians near Stru Stru-mitza.
mitza. Stru-mitza. FRENCH KEEP UP THEIR FIRE
- There is little to report fiom the
other fronts. The usual minor opera operations
tions operations are chronicled. The French how however
ever however are carrying -on an energetic
bombardment in the Champaign reg region.
ion. region.
WON DER GOLTZ TO BAGDAD
In Mesopotamia a Gonovo dispatch
reports the Germans under von der
Goltz preparing for an extensive cam campaign
paign campaign toward the Persian ... gulf, via
Bagdad. , ;
POPE'S WORK FOR PEACE
Further impetus has been given the
peace movement in the papal consis consistory
tory consistory at which the pope delivered an
address calling; "upon the belligerents
to" make just and immediate peace.
The effect Tf the dismissal of the
German naval and military ataches at
Washington on the German public is
not ascertainable. The newspapers
are not allowed to publish it.
RUSSIAN EMPEROR'S RESCRIPT
Petrograd, Dec. 7. Emperor Nich Nicholas
olas Nicholas has issued a rescript postponing
indefinitely the opening of the duma
and council of the empire. This action
was taken on the ground that the
budget committees haven't yet com completed
pleted completed the preparation of their bud budgets.
gets. budgets. TEUTONS CLAIM. QUITE A BUNCH
. OF TRIUMPHS
Berlin, Dec. 7. The capture of 250
meters of an advanced French trenth
in the Champaign district east of
Auberive is announced. Sixty prison prisoners
ers prisoners were taken.
French forces in southwest Serbia
have been forced to retreat.
Ipik, Montenegro, has been captur
ed1.
EXHIBITS AT THE
TAMPA EXPOSITION
Every County in South Florida Urged
to be Represented
Tampa, Dec. 7. Principal among
the exhibits to be seen at the South
Florida Fair, the date of which are
February 4 to 12, are those of the
woman's department, which will be
housed in the spacious building erect erected
ed erected by the late Henry B. Plant, which
stands on the fair grounds. These
exhibits will include all work that is
of interest to womankind, including
canning, preserving and fancy work,
for which attractive premiums will be
offered. The educational exhibit, to
be secured from the schools and col
leges of the state-, will also be dis
played in this building. Mrs. Goodley
A. Webb of Tampa, will be m charge
of the building. Those desiring to
send in exhibits are requested to
write A. L. Allen, secretary.
Present indications are that every
county in South Florida will be rep
resented by general exhibits, while
some other counties will have com
munity and individual exhibits. Ow
ing to the fact that the European war
is still on and the expositions at San
Francisco and San Diego are closed,
it is confidently expected that the at attendance
tendance attendance at the fair will pass the
100,000 mark.
Our Christmas stock of Ivory Pyra Pyra-lin
lin Pyra-lin has arrived and we have the best
stock ever. Gerig's. tf

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE

NO. 290
t."ji
"S3
ll
Press)
PICKING
FOR THE MEETING OF THE
NEXT NATIONAL DEMO DEMOCRATIC
CRATIC DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION
(Associated Press
Washington, Dec. 7. The demo
cratic national committee met today"
to fix the time and place of the next
national convention. St. Louis claim claimed
ed claimed a priority of the committee and
declared that city would be selected
on the second or third ballot. Dallas
and Chicago won't concede this.
CONGRESS WILL BE ASKED FOR
OVER A BILLION AND A
V QUARTER OF COIN
Washington, .D. C, Dec. 7. Esti
mates for the most elaborate program
of expenditures ever asked of an
American congress in times of peace
were submitted yesterday proposing
a total outlay of $1,285,857,808 or
$170,853,614 more than was appro
priated last year. The great increase
is almost wholly due to the adminis administration
tration administration plans for military prepared preparedness.
ness. preparedness. More than $116,000,000 of the
total is for direct expenditures on the
army and navy, with millions more to
be used in coast defense and other
fortification work. By establishments
the amounts asked were: -Legislative
.. .. .......$ 7,673,372
Executive .. .. ........ 30,807,595
Judicial . . ......... 1,368,500
Agriculture . ........ 24.159.089
"oreign intercourse .... 5,426,699
Military ... ..... .. 152,354,259
Naval .. .. ... 211,518,074
Tndian affairs ...... 10,175,035
Pensions . . ..... 160,565,000
Panama canal . 27,535,469
Public works 104,644,689
Miscellaneous . . . . 98.290.563
Permanent appron's .... 135,074,673
GETTING OFF THE LAST GUNS
Addresses Made Last Night by Dry
and Wet Orators
Tha campaign wound up last night
;n Ocala with two large meetings,
one by the drys on the public square,
and the other of the wets in the Tem Temple.
ple. Temple. The drys had the band and a big
crowd. A look over the assemblage
showed at least 200 votes present and
as many ladies. A marked feature of
the meeting was the attendance of a.
large number of colored people.
Speeches were made by Messrs,
Bunyan Stephens, J. R. Herndon, Djr.
Gross and Dr. Dodge, and finally by
the orator of the evening, Legislator
Tighlman of Palatka.
As it was a solid prohibition crowd,
there was no need for argnment, but
the speeches did the audience much
gcod and were heartily, anoiauded.
At the Temple. Mr. Windle spoke
for the wets. He had a large at attendance
tendance attendance of that faith, beside many
temperance people went to hear him.
He is beyond dispute a fine speaker,
and if he should at some future day
come to Ocala to lecture on any pop popular
ular popular subject he can be assured of a
full house.
Fresh seeds of all kins si tba
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tt

OUT THE
BEST PLACE

EXPENSE WILL
BE USE



TWO

OCA LA EVENING STAR TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1915

i OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
K. R. Carroll, General Moager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. IL Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocata, Fla., postoffice as second class matter

PHONE

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic)
One year, in advance ...... .$5.00
Six months, in advance ...... 2J0
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance. ...... .50
WE ENLISTED FOR THE WAR I
, i

When the Star announced, two jit has taken the prohibition side, and
months ago, that it would support the : expects to stay, on that side thru as
dry side in the local option contest,; many more campaigns as may be
it enlisted not only for the campaign j necessary until the final. quietus is

but for the war.
If Marion county goes dry today,
the Star stands for the people who
will keep it dry. If it remains wet,
it is. ready to carry the standard in
the next campaign, which will surely
come. Meantime, it intends to sup support
port support the men and measures which will
promote state-wide prohibition.
We do not know what the result of
today voting will be. Our dry friends
are confident, but they have been con confident
fident confident before. But, win or lose, the
Star is glad that it has taken its
stand, and has no intention or desire
to recede from it.
We have tried to follow out a clean
and liberal policy in this campaign
we have avoided bitterness and per personalities
sonalities personalities and confined our arguments
to principles and events. Of course,
we can't make our saloon friends see
it that way. We have attacked their
business and some of their practices,
and when you attack a man'3 business
he has to be a first cousin to an angel
if he doesn't feel like you are attack attacking
ing attacking him.
Nevertheless, we are convinced
that if most of the saloon men of
Ocala were in other business, they
would applaud the Star's utterances
in regard to the reprehensible prac practices
tices practices by which they have sought to
keep themselves in business.
There is much good in some saloon
men, but there is not any good in the
saloon business. It is not so bad in
some places as it is in others, but at
its best it is bad everywhere. Every
dollar and every ounce of effort put
into it is sheer, unmitigated waste.
It helps no man nor woman nor
child, and it has brought disease, dis disgrace
grace disgrace and death to untold millions. In
Ocala, the saloon business has shown
to better advantage than in almost
any other community in America.
And yet, who can point out any good
it has done the town, and what hon honest
est honest and well-informed person cannot
point out harm?
Its not only the direct waste and
misery caused by the saloon that the
Star objects to, but the practices by
which the saloon has sought to keep
itself in business. More than any
other one thing, it has corrupted the
. politics of this county and town.
Some of the older men are forget forgetting,
ting, forgetting, the younger ones never knew,
the stress of reconstruction times,
brought about by the carpetbaggers
(forever a term of reproach in the
south) who supported by federal
bayonets and taking advantage of the
ignorance of our newly freed slaves,
brought our state and her sister
southern states into a condition of
woe and degradation almost as bad as
that which today afflicts Belgium. It
was only by southern white men
standing and -working, and sometimes
fighting, together, that the south was I
redeemed and enabled to enter on a
career by which the two races have
lived side by side for almost half a
century in comparative peace. What
sort of a Hayti should we have had
. from the Potomac to the Rio Grande
if white men had not been faithful to
their race ideals in the late sixties and
early seventies?
And yet the saloon element, in try trying
ing trying to. retain control of Marion coun county,
ty, county, and every other county where
there, is a large negro population, has
to a considerable extent copied the
tactics of the carpefbaggers of fifty
, years ago.
The Star considers it its duty as a
democratic paper to oppose and re rebuke
buke rebuke any such practices. It sees no
reason why they should have been
reprehensible and obnoxious to good
citizens fifty years ago and excusable
today.
The status of the negro race is dif different
ferent different today from what it was fifty
years ago. With time and education,
a large per cent of the colored people
are able to form their own views on
public affairs and are entitled to vote
free from interference. But there is
yet a considerable number hampered
with ignorance, and these, the saloon
element has always regarded as it3
peculiar property. It pays their poll
taxes, bribes them with money ahd
whisky and votes them like sheep.
Not only in wet or dry elections, but
in every ejection where an ignorant
vote can be used by a special interest
against the welfare of a whole people
is this element used to the detriment
of the better class of both races.
The Star has plenty of reason to
believe that its denunciations both of
the liquor traffic and corrupt election
practices have the unqualified ap approval
proval approval of a large majority of the
white people of Marion countyr as well
as the approval of that part of the
colored epople who are honestly and
intelligently trying to better them themselves
selves themselves and their race.- Last, but not
least, the Star has the approval of it3

51

(Foreign)
One year, in advance........ $8.00
Six months, in advance. . . . 4.25
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance....... .80
own conscience. So no matter how
today's election goes, the Star is glad
put on the whisky traffic.
TOURING PARTY WILL
BE HERE TOMORROW
A letter from L. P. Dickie, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Central Florida Highway
Association, to Secretary Rooney, an announces
nounces announces that a party will leave Tam Tampa
pa Tampa in autoes tomorrow morning, to
attend the good roads convention in
Gainesville Dec. 9. The Tampa pil pilgrims
grims pilgrims will arrive in Ocala about 1:15
p. m., and hope to be joined by a
number of our autoists on the way to
the meeting in the University City.
We AVant YOU
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with
TTLEO
Every day we will give a
lady or gentleman an. op op-portunity
portunity op-portunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. Watch the
columns of the Star for
your name.
Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works
Your Photograph
Is the most acceptiable Holiday
Gift to your friends or relatives.
Especially is this so to the absent
ones. -' ;
YOUR KODAK WORK PROMPT PROMPTLY
LY PROMPTLY DONE
3ome early before the rush begins.
REEVES
OVER O. K,
GROCERY
)CALA,
FLORIDA
ii
GoIorlhbySca
99
MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANS.CO
" Steamship Lines
Jacksonville
. TO
Boston
New York
Baltimore.
Washington
Philadelphia
New Steamers. Low Fares. Besi
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.
Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc. -Address
, ',-',"'
VL. C. AVERY, AGENT
Jacksonville, Fla.
PnONE 503
For Good Wood
- BIG Load -for $1-
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
IMMEDIATE ATTENTION
J. L. SMOAR
At Smonk's Wagon Shop.

o

WOGD

PREMIUM WINNERS

In the Cooking, Canning Club, Educa
tional and Floral Exhibits at the
Marion County Fair
Cooking
Decorated Cake 1st, Mrs.
Frank
Drake.
Ginger Cake 1st, Mrs. T. B.
Snook; 2nd, Miss Katherine Living Livingston.
ston. Livingston. Devil's Food Cake-lst, Miss Kath
erine Livingston-
Fruit Cake 1st, Mrs. J. E. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Pound Cake 1st, Mrs. T. B. Snook.
Angel Food 1st, Mrs. G. S. Scott;
2nd, Mrs. H. C. Livingston.
Custard Pie 1st, Mrs. J. E. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Fruit Pie 1st, Mrs. J. E. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. :
Loaf Corn Bread 1st, Mrs. J. E.
Johnson; 2nd, Mrs. T. B. Snook.
Bakiner Powder Biscuits 1st, Mrs
G. W. Martin; 2nd, Mrs. G. D. Wash
burn.
Soda Biscuits 1st, Mrs. E. L. Booh-
er; zna, Mrs. w. martin.
m m TtT H.C
Loaf White Bread 1st, Mrs. J. B.
G. Mitchell; 2nd, Mrs. A. C. Cuthill.
Loaf Brown Bread 1st, Mrs.J. W.
Gardner.
Loaf Nut Bread 1st, Mrs. T. B.
Snook; 2nd, Miss Annie B. Fuller.
Beaten Biscuit 1st, Mrs. J.
Rawls; 2nd, Mrs. J. E. Johnson.
Sugar Cookies 1st, Mrs. J.
Johnson; 2nd," Mrs. T. B. Snook.
Ginger Cookies 1st, Mcs. T.
Snook.
T.
E.
Doughnuts 1st, Mrs. T. B. Snook;
2nd, Mrs. Baxter Cam.
Collection French Candies 1st,
Miss Francis Mclver; 2nd, Mrs. G.
S. Scott.
- Jellies Class No. 2
Grace Jelly 1st. Mrs. William
Seckinger; 2nd, Miss Annie Davis.
Cranberry Jelly 1st. Mrs. G. S
Scott; 2nd, Mrs. G. D. Washburn.
Guava Jelly 1st, Mrs. J. G. Col
bert; 2nd, Mrs. J. M. Meffert.
Apple Jelly 1st, Mrs. F. G. Buhl;
2nd, Mrs. William Seckinger.
Plum Jelly 1st, Mrs. William Seck
inger; ..2nd, Mrs. C. E. Winston.
Peach Jelly 1st, Mrs. J. D. Galli-
peau; 2nd, Mrs. F.G. Buhl.
Strawberry Jelly 1st, Mrs. R. Q
Holleman; 2nd, Mrs. J. S. Rifenburgh
Blackberry 1st, Mrs. F. G. Buhl
2nd, Mrs. H. C. Livingston.
Tomato Jelly 1st, Mrs. F. G. Buhl
Orange Jelly 1st. Mrs. F. G
Buhl. : ;'
' Mayhaw Jelly 1st, Mrs. Jerry Bur
nett.
Florida Roselle Jelly 1st, Mrs. F.
G. Buhl.
Jams
; Blackberry Jam 1st, Mrs. C. E
Winston; 2nd, Mrs. F. W. Ditto.
- Guava Jam ls Mrs. J. W. Mor
rison; 2nd, Mrs. C. E. Winston.
Preserves Class No. 4
Peach Preserves 1st, Mrs. S. H.
Blitch; 2nd, Mrs,. F W. Ditto.
Grape Preserves 1st, Mrs. William
Seckinger; 2nd, Mrs. Baxter Cam.
Guava Preserves 1st, Mrs. Walter
Wells.
Plum Preserves 1st, Mrs. Baxter
Cam; 2nd, Mrs. J. A. Freyermuth.
Pineapple Preserves 1st, Mrs.
Irbie Knoblock.
Tomato Preserves 1st, Mrs." S. M.'
Niblack; 2nd, Mrs. Mary Gillen.
Kumquat Preserves 1st, Mrs. F.
G. Buhl; 2nd, Mrs. Jerry Burnett.
'Pear Pf eserves 1st, Mrs. ,Walter
Wells; 2nd, Mrs. Jerry Burnett.
" Fig Preserves 1st, Mrs. S. H.
Blitch; 2nd, Mrs. J. A. Freyermuth.
' Strawberry Preserves 1st, Mrs. J.
S. Rifenburgh, ;
.Watermelon Preserves 1st, Mrs. J.
M. Meffert; 2nd, Mrs. William Seck Seckinger.
inger. Seckinger. Orange Preserves 1st, Mrs. L. D.
Beck.
Citron Preserves--lst; Mrs. H. C.
Livingston.
Blackberry Preserves 1st, Mrs. F.
G. Buhl.
Huckleberry Preserves 1st, Mrs.
J. B. G. Mitchell.
Marmalade
Orange Marmalade 1st, Mrs. F. G.
Buhl; 2nd, Mrs. S. H. Blitch.
Guava Marmalade-i-lst, Mrs. F. W.
Ditto; 2nd, Mrs. J. M. Meffert.
Fruit Butter Class 6 s
Peanut Butter 1st, Mrs. William
Seckinger; 2nd, Mrs. T. F. Todd.
Apple Butter 1st, Mrs. F. G. Buhl.
Guava Butter 1st, Mrs. F. W.
Ditto; 2nd, Mrs. S. H. Blitch.
Cry stalized Fruits Class No. 7
Crystalized Lemon 1st, Mr. G. W.
Martin.
Collection Exhibit Jams, Jellies,
Marmalades, etc. 1st, Mrs. T. B.
Snook; 2nd, Mrs. J. P. Philips.
Blackberry Wine 1st, Mrs. T. J.
Sims.
Home-made Grape Juice 1st, Mrs.
O. M! Gale; 2nd, Mrs. H. C. Living Livingston.
ston. Livingston. Sweet Fruit Juice 1st, Mrs. L. D.
Beck.
Canned Fruits and Vegetables Class
' No. 9
Field Peas 1st, Mrs. J. A. Freyer Freyermuth.
muth. Freyermuth. Sweet Potatoes 1st, Mrs. F. G.
Buhl; 2nd, Mrs. E. L. Booher.
Okra 1st, Mrs. Baxter Cam.
Pumpkin 1st, Mrs. F. G. Buhl.
Tomatoes 1st, Mrs. T. J. Sims;
2nd, Mrs. S. A. Neil.
Beans 1st, Mrs. J. A. Freyermuth;
2nd, Mrs. B. J. Woods.
Mulberries 1st, Mrs. T. J. Sims;
2nd, Miss Grace Stanley.
Peaches 1st, Mrs. Jerry Burnett;
2nd, Mrs. Walter Wells.

Pears 1st, Mrs. Mary Gillen; 2nd,'
Mrs. S. H. Blitch.

Huckleberries 1st, Mrs. Baxter
Cam; 2nd, Mrs. S. A. Neil.
Guavas 1st, Mrs. G. K. Williams;
2nd, Mrs. C. E. Conner.
Blackberries 1st, Mrs. T. J. Sims;
2nd, Mrs. S. A. Neil.
Pickles, Catsup, etc Class No. 10
Sweet Pickled Peaches 1st, Mrs.
Walter Wells; 2nd, Mrs. George Pas-
eur Sr.
Sweet Pickled Pears 1st, Mrs. G.
S. Scott; 2nd, Mrs. S. H. Blitch.
Sweet Pickled Watermelon Rind
st, Mrs. Walter Wells; 2nd, Mrs. T.
J. Sims.
Sour Cucumber Pickle 1st, Mrs. J.
G. Mitchell; 2nd, Mrs. J. D. Rifen
burgh.
Sour Green Tomato Pickle 1st,
Mrs. J. D. Gallipeau; 2nd, Mrs. G. S.
Scott.
Green Stuffed Tomatoes 1st, Mrs.
R. Q. Holleman.
Chow Chow 1st, Mrs. J. B. G.
Mitchell; 2nd, Mrs. J. E. Bailey.
Pound Butter 1st, Mrs. Irbie
Knoblock; 2nd, Mrs. J. T. Rawls:
Mixed Pickles 1st, Mrs. J. D. Ri
fenburgh; 2rtd, Mrs. F. G. Buhl.
Cabbage Pickle 1st, Mrs. L. O.
Booher; 2nd, Mrs. T. J. Sims.
Pickled Beets 1st, Mrs. J. D. Ri
fenburgh; 2nd, Mrs. W". A. Roberts.
Home-made Salad Dressing 1st,
Mrs. H. W. Tucker.
Tomato Catsup 1st Mrs. Irbie
Knoblock; 2nd, Mrs. S. A. Neil.
Pepper Sauce 1st, Mrs. E. L.
Booher; 2nd, Mrs. L. O. Booher.
EDUCATIONAL
Collective Primary Work in any one
grade 1st, Miss Nellie Stevens'
grade, Ocala; 2nd, Miss Menden-
hall's grade, North Ocala.
Collection Weaving, 1st Grade
1st, Miss Nellie Steven's grade; 2nd,
Miss Mendenhall's grade.
Collective Color Work, 2nd grade
1st, Miss Mendenhajlis, grade; 2nd
Miss Nellie Stevens'.
Collective Woodwork, 3rd grade
1st, Miss Nellie Stevens' grade; 2nd,
Miss Mendenhall's grade.
Free Hand Drawing, 2nd grade
1st, Miss Mendenhall.
Free Hand Drawing, 3rd grade
1st, Miss Mendenhall.
Writing, 1st grade lst, Miss Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Stevens..
Writing, 2nd grade 1st,. Miss
Mendenhall.
- Writing, 3rd grade 1st, Miss Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Stevens; 2nd, Miss Mendenhall.
Composition on Strawberry, 3rd
grade 1st, Miss Nellie Stevens.
WHAT A FIIOMINENT MAN
HAS TO SAY.
Orlando, Tin. "My occupation 13 that
Of painter and ail of ray trade know what
a deadly enemy we
have m lead and
turpentine, l am
alan n rr f t ? r a 1
ffA nurse and know by
JVt$$ theory and expen-v?f$&-
ence the value of
Medical Discovery.
It has been the
means of curing me
of lead colic and
gastritis. The un
natural state -that
my kidneys had been in was entirely
amended, tqp, by the medicine. My
stomach was in such a state that I could
not rest at night, and I had to adopt a
very limited diet. JNow 1 can eat any
thing, with comfort. I can also state
that the Discovery was what I needed to
give me tone and vigor, as my impaired
digestion had deprived me of sustenance.
I enjoy the best of health now." Mr.
Dexter Roberts, 813 Lemon St., Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
helps the stomach digest the food and
manufacture nourishing blood. It has a
tonic effect and soon enables the stomach
and heart to perform their functions in a
natural, healthy manner, without any
outside aid.
Contains neither alcohol nor narcotics.
Its ingredients are made public and
printed on wrapper. It's a pure altera alterative
tive alterative extract made with glycerine from
native roots and herbs.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets regulate and in
vigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
Write Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., and receive free confiden
tial medical advice, or send for the Com
mon Sense Medical Adviser. Three dimes
only for a cloth bound book of 1008 pages.
illustrated with colored prints, etc.
Dr D. M Boney
OPTOMETRIST
EYE SICK! SPECIALIST
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 in need of glasses.
- Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6
Gary Block
OCALA - FLORIDA
JOHN THOMPSON
CARPENTER
Contractor in all kinds of Wood
Work. P.oof s repai ed or Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled. All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 437
Residence 806 S. Orange Street
OCALA FLORIDA

grade work 1st,
Miss E. Fuller.
Collective 5th
grade word Mrs.
Rex Todd.
Geography Maps Free-hand
State of Florida, 4th grade pupil
1st, Lillian Livingston; 2nd Elton
Henderly.
Marion County, 5th grade pupil
1st, Lindsay Troxler; 2nd J., W.
Crosby.
Product Map Marion County, 7th
grade pupil 1st, Uriel Jones.
Collective Drawing Free-hand from
nature, 6th grade 1st, Robert Con Connor.
nor. Connor. 4th Grade Arithmetic 1st, Corolyn
Peyser; 2nd Elton Henderly.
5th Grade Arithmetic 1st. Annie
MacKay; 2nd, James Knight.
6th Grade Arithmetic 1st, Mary
Brooks.
Illustrated Booklet on Thanksgiv Thanksgiving,
ing, Thanksgiving, 4th grade 1st, Elton Henderley;
2nd, Maggie Parkerson.
Illustrated Booklet on Lincoln,
5th grade 1st, Whildon Gilmore; 2nd,
Marie Bell.
Exhibit and two or more teacher
school not junior 1st, Miss Francis
Ramsey, Griner Farm; 2nd, Mrs. A.
E Ashworth, Kendrick.
School Agriculture Exhibit 1st,
Miss Kathryn Salter, Fellowship;
2nd, Robert Connor, Ocala.
Collection mounted pictures, show
ing various industries, 4th grade
girls, Ocala.
Essay, "Benefit Marion County
Fair to Marion County" 1st, Theron
Hall.
Original Story, 800 words or more
1st, Caroline Harriss; 2nd, Florence
Leitner.
Original Poem 1st, Miss Annie
Moorhead; 2nd, Miss Blair Wood
row.
Exhibit of Native Woods 1st, Miss
Kathryn Salter, Fellowship; 2nd Uriel
Jones, Ocala.
Household Economics
Outfit for Doll 1st, Mary E. Stan
ley, Belleview.
Mending 1st, Miss Annie Fuller.
Crochet Work 1st, Miss Annie
Fuller; 2nd, Miss Janet Culverhouse.
Hemstitching 1st, Ida Luffman;
2nd, Miss Loos, Kendrick.
Embroidered Towel 1st, Janet Cul
verhouse; 2nd, Jessie Culverhouse.
Sofa Cushion 1st, Lillian Hynd
man.
Tatting 1st, Ellen H. Mitchell;
2nd, Grace Stanley.
Dress 1st, Grace Stanley.
. Domestic Science
Baking Powder Biscuits 1st, Lou-
reen Spencer.
Plain Cake 1st, Ellen H. Mitchell.
Layer Cake 1st, Loureen Spen-
cer.
Exhibit of Preserves 1st, Cleo
Williams; 2nd Geneva McCully.
Exhibit Jellies 1st, ihelma and
Zeda Cahoon; 2nd Lucile Holleman.
Exhibit Pickles 1st, Sallie Whit
field; 2nd, Ida Luffman.
Collection Preserves, Jellies, Pick
les, Cooking, etc. 1st, Loureen
Spencer.
Manual Training
Model Towel Rack 1st, Ralph Sim
mons.
Model Table 1st, Ralph Simmons.
FLORAL EXHIBITS
Exhibit Cut Crysanthemums Mr,
John Heintz.
Exhibit Roses in Bloom Mrs. S
T. Sistrunk.
Single Specimen Palm Mr. John
Heintz.
Collection Palms Mr. John Heintz,
Single Fem, Mr. John Heintz.
Collection Fems, Mr. John Heintz,
Exhibit Cut Flowers Mrs. Baxter
Cam. ,. ...
Collection of Plants in Flower
Mrs. Baxter Cam."
Collection Foliage Mr. John Heintz
Collection Begonias Mrs. J. H.
Livingston.
Collection of Plants in Flower
Mr. John Heintz.
Crabclaw Cactus, special Mrs. W.
tr. uoodyear.
NOTICE
To all concerned, I will not be re
sponsible for bills incurred or con
tracted by Mrs. Hardeman Claude
Gates, or anyone representing her, on
and after this date.
12-5-6t Hardeman Claude Gates,
ST. PHILIP'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
Wednesday, Dec 8th, will be the
feast of the immaculate conception o:
the blessed Virgin Mary. It is o:
obligation as on Sunday.
Services will be at 7 a. m 10 a. m.
and 4 p. m.
Those who have no objection to
honor the mother of Christ are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to assist at least to one
of these services. Fr. D. B.
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; for $1.50; 100 for $2.25. Pos Postage
tage Postage prepaid. d7-w-tf -11-25-15
STATE BOARD OF PARDONS
The next regular meeting of the
State Board of Pardons will be held at
Tallahassee on December 8th, 1915.
Owes Her Good Health to Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets
"I owe my good health to Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets," writes Sirs. R. G.
Neff, Crookston, Ohio. "Two years
ago I was an invalid due to stomach
trouble. I took three bottles of these
tablets and have since been in the
best of health." Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

Collective 4th

I AllTQl?Arfii19l-A

old waxen, or sen x
11 11 11

vou a new onex V,Vr

1
N- -." .. n- ?3 .ir-

WHEN YOUR WATCH KEEPS ACCURATE TIME AND CAN
BE RELIED ON, IT IS A REAL BLESSING. IS YOURS?
IF NOT, BRING IT TO US. WE ARE EXPERTS AND CAN FIX
IT AND REGULATE IT SO THAT IT WILL KEEP CORRECT
TIME. .
OR, IF YOU NEED A NEW WrATCH FOR YOURSELF, YOUR
WIFE OR YOUR BOY, COME IN AND LET US SHOW YOU
WHAT WE HAVE. WE HAVE A GREAT MANY INEXPENSIVE
WATCHES, ALL GOOD TIME KEEPERS, AS WELL AS THE
MORE EXPENSIVE ONES.
WE MAKE "QUALITY" RIGHT, THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
, The Reliable Jeweler

PBlS iBGf f00
LI

..fW1RY our Fresh Meat it wil
11 please you. Fresh Veg
etables in season.
Also fine line of Groceries.

Cwi-T

Ocala, Florida.

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 teraper and most other torrid time ills.
Ocala Ice.&'PacMmgi Co.

PHONE 34

Ocala to" Jacksonville via.

E ABO AMB
The ProgressiveRailway

" GALA WElhitl
Tickets on sale Dec. 6th to llth1915, inclusive.
Good to return on all regular trains Dec. 12th. For
further information call on or write
G.Z. PHILLIPS, A G. P. A. JOHfl B0ISSEAU, C. T. A.
Jacksonville, Fla. icala, Fla.

L C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalraers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
PhoDe 10 Ocala, Fla.
First Class Seasoned
WOOD
Oak or Pine
Any Length
PROMPT SERVICE
J. M. POTTER
Phone 3 II 4 Kings
CHIROPRACTIC
Many of the sick and afflicted are
being restored to health by Chiro Chiropractic
practic Chiropractic adjustments, so can you.-
Charles E. Kiplinger
CHIROPRACTIC
Rooms fO-21 Holder-Building
OCALA - -FLORIDA

OP

(Q)

; v.

vF
.
f "i fV
ULALA, 1LA.
Conine
Trip
MM LIME
of the South" Account of
elver & laelay
UNDERTAKERS and EI1BALOEES
' PHONES 47, 104, 3C5
OCALA, FLORIDA
WHEN IN NEED OF
PLUMBING-
PHONE 235
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
?
T
Y
y
j
r
TV P
THE PLUMBER
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in th eitv.
Advertise in tie

. Ms

IV:

i

m

i
3

La 1 n 1



r V r ; 1 (

ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE
LOCAL NEWS TO PflESS TIHF

jui
National Preparedness Main
Theme of Head of Natbn.
Submits Definite Plan to In Increase
crease Increase Present Standing Force
of Regulars and For Four Hun Hundred
dred Hundred Thousand Citizen Soldiers
Raised In increments of One
Hundred and Thirty-three
Thousand.
OLLOWINU Is the message of
President Wilson delivered at a
Joint session of the senate and
house !U the beginning of the
Sixty-fourth congress;
Gentlemen of the Congress Since I
last had the privilege of addressing
you on the btate of the Union the war
of nation on t he other side of the sea.
which had then only begun to disclose
Its portentous proportions, has extend
ed its threatening and sinister scope
until it has swept within its flame
some portion of every quarter of the
globe, not excepting our own hemi hemisphere,
sphere, hemisphere, lias altered the whole face of
International affairs, and now presents
a prospect of reorganization and re
construction such as statesmen and
peoples have never been called ujon
to attempt before.
The president tells how this country
practiced neutrality and declares that
he hopes that when the time comes
for readjustment and recuperation this
country will be of infinite service. lie
ferring to Central 'and South American
problems, the president declares that 1
we should retain unabated the spirit j
which has inspired us throughout the
whole life of our government and
which was so frankly put into words
by President Monroe.
We have been put to the test in the
. case of Mexico, and we have stood the
test Whether we have benefited Me.v
Ico by the course we have pursued re
mains to be seen. Her fortunes are in
her own bands. But we have at least
proved that we will not take advan
tage of her in her distress and under undertake
take undertake to impose upon her an order and
government of our own choosing. Lib
erty Is often a fierce and intractable'
thing, to which no boundsKean be set
and to which no bounds of a few ;
men's choosing ought ever to be set.
Every American who has drunk at j
the true fountains of principle and tra tradition
dition tradition must subscribe without reservation-
to the high doctrine of the Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia bill of rights, which in the great
days in which our government was set j
up was everywhere- among us accept accepted
ed accepted as the creed of free men. That doc
trine is, "That government Is or ought j
to be instituted for the common bene- I
fit, protection and security of the peo-
pie, nation or community;" that "of
all the various modes and forms of
government, that is the best which is
capable of producing the greatest de degree
gree degree of happiness and safety and is
most effectually secured against the
danger of maladministration, and that
' when any government shall be found
inadequate or contrary to these pur purposes
poses purposes a majority of the community
hath an Indubitable, inalienable and
Indefeasible right to reform, alter or
abolish it in such manner as shall be
judged most conducive to the public
weal." We have unhesitatingly ap applied
plied applied that heroic principle to the case
of Mexico and now hopefully await
the rebirth of the troubled republic,
which had so much of which to purge
' itslf and so little sympathy from any
Outside quarter in the radical but nec necessary
essary necessary process We will aid and be befriend'
friend' befriend' Mexico, but we will not coerce
her, andour course with regard to her
ought to be sufficient proof to all Amer America
ica America that we seek, no political suzerainty
or selfish control.
PAN-AMERICANISM HAS
NONE OF EMPIRE'S SPIRIT.
Economic Adjustments Inevitable With Within
in Within the Next Generation.
The moral is that the states of Amer America
ica America are not hostile rivals, but co-operating
friends, and that their grow growing
ing growing sense of community of interest,
alike In matters political and in mat matters
ters matters economic, is likely to give them a
new significance as factors in interna international
tional international affairs and in the political his his-'tory
'tory his-'tory of the world. It presents them as
In a very deep and true sense a unit
In world affairs, spiritual partners,
standing together because thinking to together,
gether, together, quick with common sympathies
and commou ideals. Separated, they
are subject to all the cross currents of
the confused politics of a world of hos
tilerivalries: united in spirit and pur purpose,
pose, purpose, they cannot be disappointed of
their peaceful destiny.
This is pan-Americanism. It has none
of the spirit of empire in It. It Is the
embodiment, the effectual embodiment,
of the spirit of law and independence
and liberty and mutual service
The president calls attention to the
meeting in Washington, recently of
representatives of the pan-AmerJ.-an
republics and sr.ys that economic Ad Adjustment
justment Adjustment I Inevitable in the next gen
eration. ,t
No one' who really comprehends the
spirit of the proa t people for whom wi wi-are
are wi-are appointed to speak ran. fail to pr
ceive that their .. p-tfsion is for peace
thelr genius Lest displaye-d its the pnu
tlce of the arts of pence. Orent demoe
rncies are not .Itelligeront.: They d not
peek or delrp wnr Their thousrht 1"

' ILO.f

LUU
Photo by American Press Association
PRESIDENT WILSON'S LATEST
PICTURE.
(From snapshot taken on Nov. 26.)
of individual liberty and or the free
labor that supports life and the uu
censored thought that quickens It.
Conquest and dominion are not in our
reckoning or agreeable to our princi
pies. But just because we demaud un unmolested
molested unmolested development and the undis undisturbed
turbed undisturbed government of our own lives
upon our own principles of right and
liberty, we resent, from whatever
quarter It may come, the aggression we
ourselves will not practice. We Insist
upon security in prosecuting our self
chosen lines' of national development.
We do more than that. We demand it
also for others. We do not confine our
enthusiasm' for individual liberty and
free national development to 'the Inci Incidents
dents Incidents and movements of affairs which
affect only ourselves. We feel it wher
ever there 13 a people that tries to walk
In these difficult paths of independence j
and righL From the first we have
made common cause With all partisans
of liberty on this side the sea and have
deemed It as important that our neigh
bors should be free from all outside
domination as that we ourselves should
be;. have set America aside as a whole
for the uses of Independent nations and
political freemen.
Out of such thoughts grow all our
policies. We regard war merely as a
means of asserting the rights of a peo
pie against aggression. And we are
as fiercely jealous of coercive or dicta
torial power within our own nation
as of aggression from without. We
will not maintain a standing army ex except
cept except for uses which are as necessary
in times of peace as in times of war.
SUGGESTS BROAD PLAN
FOR NATIONAL DEFENSE.
Increase Standing Regular Force Four
Hundred Thousand Citizen Soldiers.
But war has never been a mere mat matter
ter matter of men and guns. It Is a thing
of disciplined might If our citizens
are ever to fight effectively upon a
sudden summons, they must know
how modern fighting is done, and what
to do when the summons comes to
render "themselves immediately avail available
able available and Immediately effective. And
the government must be their servant
in this matter, must supply them with
the training they need to take care of
themselves and of it The military
arm of their government which they
will not allow to direct them, they may
properly use to serve tbem and make
their independence secure, and not
their own independence merely, but
the rights also of those with whom
they have made common cause, should
they also be put In jeopardy. Thev
must be fitted to play the great role
in the world, and particularly In this
hemisphere, for which they are quali
fied by principle and by chastened am
bition to play.
It 1s with these ideals in mind that
the plans of the department of war for
more; adequate national defense were
conceived which will be laid before
you. and which I urge you to sanction
and put into effect as soon as they can
be properly scrutinized aud discussed
They seem to me the essential first
steps, and they seem to me for the
present sufficient. ..
They contemplate an Increase of the
standing force of the regular army
from its present strength of 5.023 offi officers
cers officers and 102.985 enlisted men of all
services to a strength. of 7.136 officers
and 134.707 enlisted men. or 141,843
all toll, all services, rank and file, by
the addition of fifty-two companies of
coast artillery, fifteen companies of en
gineers, ten regiments of infantry, four
regiments of field artillery and four
aero squadrons, besides 70 officers re
quired for a great variety of. extra
service, especially the all Important
duty of training the citizen force of
which I shall presently speak. 792 non noncommissioned
commissioned noncommissioned officers for service In
drill, recruiting and the like and the
necessary quota of enlisted men for
the quartermaster corps, the hospital
corps, the ordnance department and
orher similar anxiljary services. These

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Declares That if Full Navy Pro Program
gram Program Is Carried Out We Will
Have a Fleet For Defense That
Will Be "Fitted to Our Needs
and Worthy cf Our Traditions."
Greatest Danger to Country
Comes From Within Our Bor Borders.
ders. Borders. are the additions necessary to render
the army adequate for its present du duties,
ties, duties, duties which it has to perform
not only upon our own continental
coasts and borders and at our interior
army posts, but also In the Philippines,
in the Hawaiian Islands, at the isth
mus and In Porto Rico.
By way of making the country ready
to assert some part of its real power
promptly and upon a larger scale
should occasion arise the plan also
contemplates supplementing the army
by a force of 400.000 disciplined citi citizens,
zens, citizens, raised In increments of 133.000 a
year throughout a period of three
years. This It is proposed to do by a
process of enlistment under which the
serviceable men of the country would
l e asked to bind themselves to serve
with the colors for purposes of train
ing for short periods throughout three
years andtto come to the colors at call
at any time throughout an additional
'furlough" period of three years. Thi Thi-force
force Thi-force of 400.000 men would be pro
vided with personal accouterments as
fast as enlisted and 'their equipment
for the field made ready to be supplied
at any time. Tneywould be assem assembled
bled assembled for training at stated intervals at
convenient places in association with
suitable units of the regular army.
Their period of annual training would
not necessarily exceed two months in
the year.
The president says It is up to the
patriotic young men of the country to
respond to this call.
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
FOR -GREATER NAVY.
Always Looked to It as Our First and
Chief Line of Defense.
The program which will be laid be-
fore you by the secretary of the navy
is similarly conceived. It involves only
a shortening of the time within which
plans long matured shall be carried
out but It does make definite and ex
plicit a program which has heretofore
been only implicit, held in the minds of.
the committees ou naval affairs and
disclosed in the debates of the two
houses, but nowhere formulated or for
mally adopted. It seems to me very
clear that It will be to the advantage
.of the country for the congress to adopt
a comprehensive plan for putting the
navy upon a final footing of strength
and efficiency and to press that plan
to completion within the next five
years. We have always looked to the
navy of the country as our first and
chief line of defense; we have always
seen it to be our manifest course of
prudence to be strong on the seas.
Year byvyear we have been creating a
navy which now ranks very high in
deed kmong the navies of the maritime
nations. We should now definitely de determine
termine determine how we shall complete what
we have begun and how soon.
The program to be laid before you
contemplates the construction within
five years of ten battleships, six battle
cruisers, ten scout cruisers, fifty de destroyers,
stroyers, destroyers, fifteen fleet submarines,
eighty-five coast submarines, four gun gunboats,
boats, gunboats, one hospital ship, two ammunl
tion ships, two fuel oil ships and one
repair ship. It Is proposed that of this
number we shall the first year provide
for the construction of two battleships,
two battle cruisers, three scout cruisers,
fifteen destroyers, five fleet submarines,
twenty-five coast submarines, two gun gunboats
boats gunboats and one hospital ship; the second
year two battleships, one scout cruiser,
ten destroyers, four fleet -submarines,
fifteen coast submarines,, one gunboat
and one fuel oil ship; the third year
two battleships, one battle cruiser, two
scout "cruisers, five destroyers, two fleet
submarines and fifteen coast subma submarines;
rines; submarines; the fourth year two battleships,
two battle cruisers, two scout cruisers,
ten destroyers, two fleet submarines,
fifteen coast submarines, one ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition ship and one fuel oil ship, and
the fifth year two battleships, one bat battle
tle battle cruiser, two scout cruisers, ten de destroyers,
stroyers, destroyers, two fleet submarines, fifteen
coast submarines, one gunboat, one am
munition ship and one repair ship.
The secretary of the navy is asking
also for the immediate addition to the
personnel of the navy of 7.500 sailors.
2.500 apprentice seamen and 1,500 ma marines.
rines. marines. This increase would be suffi sufficient
cient sufficient to care for the ships which are
to be completed within the fiscal year
1917 and also for the number of men
which must be put in training to man
the ships which will te completed
early In 1918. It is alo necessary that
the number of midshipmen nt the Na
val academy at Annapolis should be
Increased by at least 300 in order thn.t
the force of officers should be more
rapidly added to. and authority is ask
ed to appoint, for engineering duties
only, approved graduates of engineer
Ing colleges, and for service in the avi aviation
ation aviation corps a certain number of men
taken from civil life.
If this full program should be carried
but we should have built or building in
1921. according to the estimates of sur
vival and standards of classification
followed by the general board of the

i?partuu nt. an eiVe' tive navy cousi.st cousi.st-,u
,u cousi.st-,u ; f 7 buu.t-h:;. -f thv tir t line, :
battle -niiers. --" battleships of the
viul line. b armored cruisers. 13
scout cruisers. first clas.s cruisers. 3
second Hass -misers. 10 third class
cruisers. HS i!c.-troyers. IS tlett sub submarines.
marines. submarines. I."7 r;ast submarines. 0 mon monitors.
itors. monitors. 1M gun" oats. 4 supply ships. 15
fuel ships. 1 transports. 3 tenders to
torpedo ve.;st!s. 8 vessels of special
types sisal two ammunition shijw. This
would i-e -.1 navy fitted to our needs
Mid wort!v i f our traditions.
But ariii.e.-i siud instruments of war
;re only of what has to be e n
kiuered if v.v are to consider the su
pri-ue ma;t. r of national seif sufficien sufficiency
cy sufficiency and security in all its asin-ets.
There are other great- matters which
will be thrust upcu our attention
whether" we will 01 not There-is. for
example, a very pressing question of
trade and shipping involved in this
great problem of national adequacy
It is necessary for many weighty rca
sons of uational efficiency and devel
opruent that we should have a great

merchant marine. I he great merc hant
fleet we once used to make us rich,
that great body of sturdy sailors who
used to carry our flag into every sea.
and who wire the pride and "often the
bulwark of the nation, we have almost
driven out of esisteuee by inexcusable
neglect and indifference and by a hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly blind and provincial policy of
so called economic protection. It is
high time we repaired our mistake and
resumed our commercial independence
on the sens.
With a view to meeting these press
ing necessities of our commerce and
availing ourselves at the earliest possi possible
ble possible moment of the present unparalleled
opportunity of linking the two Ameri Americas
cas Americas together in bonds of mutual Inter Interest
est Interest and service, an opportunity which
may never return again if we miss it
now. proposals will be made to the
present congress for the purchase or
construction of ships to be owned and
directed by the government similar to
those mado to the last congress, but
modified in some essential particulars.
I recommend these proposals to you
for your prompt acceptance with the
more confidence because every month
that has elapsed since the former pro proposals
posals proposals were made has made the ne necessity
cessity necessity for such action more and more
manifestly imperative. That need was
then foreseen It is now acutely felt
and everywhere realized by those for
whom trade is waiting, but who can
find no conveyance for their goods. 1
am not si much interested in the par particulars
ticulars particulars of the program as I am In
taking immediate advantage of the
great opportunity which awaits us if
we will but act in this emergency. In
this matter, as in all others, a spirit of
commou counrel should prevail, and
out of it should come an early solu
tion of this pressing problem.
SHOULD AGREE ON POLICY
IN THE PHILIPPINES.
Recommends Early Adoption of Meas Measures
ures Measures Giving Them Fuller Justice.
The president recommends the early
adoption of bills for the alteration and
reform of the government of the Phil
ippines and for rendering fuller polit
ical justice to the people of Porto Rico,
which were submitted to the Sixty
third congress The president refers
to the increased cost of carrying out
the plans for the armed forces of the
nation" aud tells of the fiscal problems
confronting the government
On the 30th of June last there was
an available balance In the general
fund of the treasury of $104,170,105.78
The total estimated receipts for the"
year 1910.. on -the assumption that the
emergency revenue measure passed by
the last congress will not be extended
beyond its present limit the 31st of
December, 1915, and that the present
duty of 1 cent per pound on sugar will
kbe discontinued after the 1st of May.
1910. will be $070,305,500. The balance
of June last and these estimated rev
enues come therefore to a grand total
of $774,535,005.78. The total estimated
disbursements for the present fiscal
year, including twenty-five millions for
the Panama canal. twelvemillions for
probable deficiency appropriations and
$50,000 for miscellaneous debt redemp
tions. will be S753.S91.000. and the bal
anee in the general fund of the treas
ury will be reduced to $20,044,005.78.
The emergency revenue act If contin continued
ued continued beyond its present time limitation
would produce during the half year
then remaining about forty-one mil
lions. The duty of 1 cent per pound
on sugar if continued would produce
during the tw6 months of the fifccal
year remaining after the 1st of May
about fifteen millions. These two sums,
amounting together to fifty-six mil
lions, if added to the revenues of the
second half of the fiscal year would
yield the treasury at the end of the
year an available balance of $70,044.
005.78.
The additional revenues required to
carry out the program of military and
naval preparation of which I have
spoken would, as at present estimated
be for the fiscal year 1917 $93,800,000
Those fisrures. taken with the figures
for the present fiscal year which I
have already jriven. disclose our finan
cial problem for the year 1917 As
snming that the taxes imposed by the
emergency revenue act and the pres
ent duty on sugar are to be disconttn
ued and that the balance at the close
of the present fiscal year will be only
$20.G44.005.78. that the disbursements
for the Panama canal will again be
about $25.000.(X)0 and that the add!
tional expenditures for the army and
navy are authorized by the congress
the deficit in the general fund of the
treasury on the 3Cth of June. 1917
will be nearly $235,000,000. To this
sum at Iei?t $50,000,000 should be add
ed to represent a safe working balance
for the trpnsury and $12,000,000 to In

elude the usual deficiency estimates In
1917. and these additions would make
a total deficii of some f297.O0O.00O. If
the present t:ixe should be continued
throughout this year and the next
however, there would be a balance In
the treasury of sov.ie $70.5O).t:x at
the end of the present fiscal year and
a deficit at the end of the next year of

only some CoiMWMXKj. or. reckomug in
$02.000.0a) for deficiency appropria
tions and a safe treasury balance at
the end of the year. .1 total deficit of
some $112.00O.00t. The obvious moral
of the figures i that it is a plain coun
koI of prudence to continue all of the
jresent taxes or their equivalents and
confine ourselves to the problem of
providing $112,000,000 of new revenue
rather than $297,000,000.
How shall we obtain the new rev revenue?
enue? revenue? We are frequently reminded
that there are many millions of bonds
which the treasury is authorized under
existing law to sell to reimburse the
sums paid out of current revenues for
the construction of the Panama canal,
and it is true that bonds for the
amount of $222,432,000 are now avail available
able available for that purpose. Prior to 1913
$138,000,000 of these bonds had ac actually
tually actually been sold to recoup the expendi expenditures
tures expenditures at the isthmus, and now con constitute
stitute constitute a considerable Item of the pub public
lic public debt But I for one do not believe
that the people of this country approve
of postponing the payment of tiieir
bills. Borrowing money is shortsight shortsighted
ed shortsighted finance. It can be justified only
when permanent things are to be ac accomplished
complished accomplished which many generations
will certainly benefit by and which it
seems hardly fair that a single genera generation
tion generation should pay for. The objects we
are now proposing to spend money for
cannot be so classified, except In the
sense that everything wisely done may
be said to be done in the interest of
posterity as well as In our own. It
seems to me a clear dictate of pru prudent
dent prudent statesmanship and frank finance
that in what we are now, I hope, about
to undertake we should pay as we go.
The people of the country are entitled
to know just what burdens of taxation
they are to carry and to know from the
outset now. The fiew bills should be
paid by internal taxation.
NATION'S SECRET FOES
SHOULD BE CRUSHED.
Gravest Danger to Country Comes
From Within Our Own Borders.
The president says that the precise
reckonings of the problem to be met
are set forth in the report of the secre secretary
tary secretary of the treasury.
I have spoken to you today, gentle gentlemen,
men, gentlemen, upon a single theme, the thor thorough
ough thorough preparation of the nation to care
for its own security and to make sure
of entire freedonl to play the Impar Impartial
tial Impartial role In this hemisphere and in the
world which we ail believe to have
been providentially assigned to it I
have bad in my mind no thought of
any Immediate or particular danger
arising out of our relations with other
nations. We are at peace with all the
nations of the world, and there is rea reason
son reason to hope that no question in con controversy
troversy controversy between this and other gov governments
ernments governments will lead to any serious
breach of amicable relations, grave as
some differences of attitude and policy
have been and. may yet turn out to be.
I am sorry to say that the gravest
threats against our national peace and
safety have been uttsred within our
own borders. There are citizens of the
United States, I blush to admit born
under other flags, but welcomed under
our generous naturalization laws to the
full freedom and opportunity of Amer America,
ica, America, who have poured the poison of dis disloyalty
loyalty disloyalty Into the very arteries of our
national life. Who have sought to bring
the authority and good name of our
government into contempt to destroy
our Industries wherever they thought
it effective for their vindictive pur purposes
poses purposes to strike at them and to debase
our politics to the uses of foreign In Intrigue.
trigue. Intrigue. Their number Is not great as
compared with the whole number of
those sturdy hosts by which our na nation
tion nation has been enriched In recent gen generations
erations generations out of virile foreign stocks,
but it is great enough to have brought
deep disgrace upon us and to have
made it necessary that we should
promptly make use of processes of law
by which we may be purged of their
corrupt distempers.
America never witnessed anything
like this before. It never dreamed it
possible that men sworn into its own
citizenship, men drawn ot of great
free stocks such as supplied some of
the best and strongest elements of that
little, but bow heroic, nation that in a
high day of old staked its very life to
free Itself from every entanglement
that had darkened the fortunes of the
older nations and set up a new stand
ard here that men of such origins and
such free choices of allegiance would
ever turn In malign reaction against
the government and people who had
welcomed and nurtured tbem and seek
to make this proud country once more
a hotbed of European passion. A lit
tle while ago such a thing would have
seemed incredible." Because It was in incredible
credible incredible we made no preparation for
It We would have been almost
ashamed to prepare for It as if we
were suspicious of ourselves, our own
comrades and neighbors! But the ugly
and incredible thing has actually come
about and we are without adequate
federal laws to deal with it I urge
you to enact such laws at the earliest
possible moment and feel that In doing
so I am urging you to do nothing less
than save the honor and self respect
of the nation. Such creatures of pas
sion, disloyalty and anarchy must be
crushed out They are not many, but
they are Infinitely malignant and the
band of jour power should close over
them at Once. They have formed plot"
to destroy property, they have entered

into conspiracies against the neutrality
of the government they have sought
to pry into every confidential trans transaction
action transaction of the government in order to
serve interests alien to our own. It is
possible to deal with these things very
effectually. I need not suggest the
terms In which they may be dealt with.
I wish that it could be said that only
a few men. misled by mistaken senti sentiments
ments sentiments of allegiance to the governments
under which they were born, had been
guilty of disturbing the self possession
and misrepresenting the temper and
principles of the country during these
days of terrible-war, when -It would
seem that every man who was truly an
American would instinctively make it
his duty and his pride to keep the
scales of judgment even and prove him himself
self himself a partisan of no nation but his
own. But it cannot There are some
men among us and many resident
abroad who, though born and bred in
the United States and calling them themselves
selves themselves Americans, have so forgotten
themselves and their honor as citizens
as to put their passionate sympathy
with one or the other side In the great
European conflict above their regard
for the peace and dignity of the United
States. They also preach and practice
disloyalty. No laws', 1 suppose, can
reach corruptions of the mind and
heart, but I should not speak of others
without also speaking of these and ex expressing
pressing expressing the even deeper humiliation
and scorn which every self possessed
and thoughtfully patriotic American
must feel when he thinks of them and
of the discredit they are daily bringing
upon us.
What is more important Is that the
industries and resources of the country
should be available and ready for
mobilization. It is the more Impera Imperatively
tively Imperatively necessary, therefore, that we
should promptly devise means for do doing
ing doing what we have not yet done that,
we should give intelligent federal aid
and stimulation to Industrial and voca vocational
tional vocational education, as we have long done
in the large field of our agricultural
Industry; that at the same time that
we safeguard and conserve the natural
resources of the country we should
put them at the disposal of those who
will use them promptly and Intelli Intelligently,
gently, Intelligently, as was sought to be done In

the admirable bills submitted to the
last congress from Its committees on
the public lands, bills which I earnest earnestly
ly earnestly recommend in principle to your con consideration;
sideration; consideration; that we "should put into
early operation some provision for
rural credits which will add to the ex extensive
tensive extensive .borrowing facilities already
afforded the farmer by the reserve
bank act adequate instrumentalities
by which long credits may be obtained
on land mortgages and that we should
study more carefully than they have
hitherto been studied the right adapta
tion of our economic arrangements to
changing conditions.
Many conditions about which we
have repeatedly legislated are being
altered from decade to decade, it is
evident under our very eyes and are
likely to m change even more rapidly
and more" radically In the days Imme
diately ahead of us when peace has
returned to the world and the nations
of Europe once more take up their
tasks of commerce and industry with
the energy of those who must bestir
themselves to build anew.
REGULATIONS TO MEET
RAILROAD PROBLEM.
Needed to Make Lines More Useful
Servants of Country.
In the meantime may I make this
suggestion? The transportation prob problem
lem problem Is an exceedingly serious and
pressing one In this country. There
has from time to time of late been rea reason
son reason to fear that our railroads would
not much longer be able to cope with
it successfully, as at present equipped
and co-ordinated. I suggest that it
would be wise to provide for a com commission
mission commission of inquiry to ascertain by a
thorough canvass of the whole ques question
tion question whether our laws as at present
framed and administered are as serv serviceable
iceable serviceable as they might be in the solu solution
tion solution of the problem. It is obviously
a problem that lies at the very foun foundation
dation foundation of our efficiency as a people.
Such an Inquiry ought to draw out
every circumstance and opinion worth
considering, and we need to know
all sides of the matter if we mean to
do anything in the field of federal leg legislation.
islation. legislation. No one, I am sure, would wish to
take any backward step. The regula regulation
tion regulation of the railways of the country by
federal commission has had admirable
result and has fully justified the
hopes and expectations of those by
whom the policy of regulation was
originally proposed. The question is
not What should we undo? It is
whether there is anything else we can
do that would supply us with effective
means, in the very process of regu regulation,
lation, regulation, for bettering the conditions un under
der under which the railroads are operated
and for making them more useful serv servants
ants servants of the country as a whole. It
seems to me that it might be the part
of wisdom, therefore, before further
legislation In this field Is attempted,
to look at the whole problem of co-ordination
and efficiency in the full light
of a fresh assessment of circumstance
and opinion, as a guide to dealing with
the several parts of it
For what we are seeking now. what
In my mind is the single thought of
this message. Is national efficiency and
security. We serve a great nation.
We should serve it in the spirit of its
peculiar genius. It Is the genius of
common men for self government in industry.
dustry. industry. Justice, liberty and peace- We
should see to it that It lacks no in instrument,
strument, instrument, no facility or vigor of law,
to make it sufficient to play its part
with energy, safety and assured suc success.
cess. success. In this we are no partisans but
VraMs and prophets of a new age.

PR0?S9TED THE KING.

Italian Zouaves Once Voted to Make
Their Ruler a Corporal.
During the battle of Palaestro. in
1S59. the Austrians in three columns
attacked the Pitrdmontese in order to
throw them back across the Sesia. The
right and center columns were repuls repulsed.,
ed., repulsed., but the left continued to advance
and threatened danger. At that mo moment
ment moment the Tliird zouaves, led by Colonel
Chabran and obeying the orders of Vic Victor
tor Victor Emmanuel I i.. attacked the Aus Austrians
trians Austrians with the bayonet, threw the en enemy
emy enemy back across the bridy over the
Sesia and drowned many of them in
the Sasetta canal.'
In this memorable battle the king
was constantly in the fiercest of the
fight. The zouaves were enchanted
with his prowess, and in the evening
a sergeant of the regiment proposed
that they should scud a congratulatory
address to his majesty.
"Let's raise him to the rank of cor corporal."
poral." corporal." suggested one. which proposi proposition
tion proposition was unanimously adopted. The
scholar of the co;isjuny thereupon set
down in his finest calligraphy:
"By the. wish of the Third regiment
of zouaves Victor Emmanuel, by trade
king of Sardinia, is appointed unani unanimously
mously unanimously a corKral in the sld regi regiment."
ment." regiment." Then, while the wish was hot. n
deputation of coiuxrnls aud men went
to Castle Torione, where the king was
staying. The deputation was announc announced.
ed. announced. The king was pleased to receive it
at oue. uotwilhsuin.ihiu the fact that
he was in his shut sleeves, lie was
greatly moved by the token of admira admiration,
tion, admiration, pressed the stripes to his heart
and conveyed his thanks hi such terms
that the zouaves, in a. delirium of Joy.
cheered him asif they would never
stop, and in taking their leave one and
all embraced their newly appointed
corporal. Pearson's.
PERSONAL FLAGS.
Special Emblems For the President and
Other Officials.
Until 1881 the president of the Unit United
ed United States had no personal Hag, his
p resein -e on loard an American naval
vessel being indicated by hoisting the
national emblem at. the head of the
mainmast, and the garrison flag, re reserved
served reserved for times of special ceremony,
was displayed. on the staff at army
posts whenever he visited them.
The need of a special tlag for the
president was frequently felt, especial especially
ly especially when visiting royalty was entertain entertained
ed entertained in this country. -In August. 1882.
It was directed by the secretary of the
navy that "the flag of the president of
the Uuited States shall consist of a.
blue ground, with the arms of the
United States in the center. The flag
shall be hoisted at the mainmast of
the vessel of war while the president
is on board and shall be carried in the
bow of his boat."
For years after this the national flag
was used for indicating the presence
of the vice president or of an ex-president,
but this use was more or less
l onfusing. and. besides, it was argued,
the stars and stripes properly stand
for the nation rather than any in individual.
dividual. individual. For this reason a special flag
for the vice president was adopted.
"This tlag is the same in design as the
president's naval blue tlag, except that
the national coat- of arms is emblazon emblazoned
ed emblazoned on a white field on it. Cabinet offi officers
cers officers and the assistant secretaries of
some of the executive departments also
have distinctive flags. Cleveland Plain
Dealer. m
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. tf
DIPPY DUK
iz Jy FREU N D-WAGEN ER
mwic'M'. rAaTcow sr.p.vcE cqp.p. n V.

Ifl .0. S

IJ 111.. It

G-S?r

II,

J j QOH-OHJ

CI fi n

rrn
Mr. Merchant, and if
you want real results.
1

fin o ri

it

WW



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1915

lits of Byplay

By Luke McLukc

Oopyrlht, 1915, th Cincinnati
Enquirer

TRICKING SUBMARINES.

Ouch!

"It Bays here that blue the only
color that can be tletcnulntHl by the
cute of touch.' remarked the oUl foj:y.
Do you believe that?"
"Sure I do. replied the grouch. "You
hare often felt blue, haven't your

Wufft
In many things h holds her own,
Admitted wise old Mr. Bon.
But b she olJ or h young.
Ko woman evr holds her toruru."

Th Byplay Minstrala.
"Mr. Interlocutor, can you tell me
why a man wears a stovepipe hat?"
'Vo, Mr. Tarn bo, I cannot. Will you
tall us why a man wears a stovepipe
hatr
"To keep his head warm, of coarse.
"After the pulmotor brigade has re re-Tired
Tired re-Tired the audience and the fatally In Injured
jured Injured have been osierlzed Mr. Fysh
P. Eddler will render that pathetic
ballad I Know Her Face Is Clean,
but I Can't See Behind Her Ears.'

Why Sha Slammed Him.
On day a fellow passed me by
Who wore a black and damaged, eye.
Who hit you. sir?" I promptly hailed.
A uffragette," the poor man wailed.
"Why did ahe smite you. sir?" I cried.
"X do not know, sir," he replied;
1 aald no word I thought would vex,
X called her sex the weaker sex."

Ruses by Which Vessels May Escape
Their Torpcds Attacks.
It Is the .surprise attack which In
nearly every casi? tuables a submarine
to torixdo a hostile ship. There are
several maneuver! by means of which

a ship cau trick a submarine. Several ;
vessel have diverted torpedoes by j
swinging round their stern until it i
points In the direction of the undersea j
craft. In tills way the wash of the ?
propellers has deflected the torpedo j
from Its course and It has sped harm
lessly past its mark. Another success- j
ful ruse Is to stoke up the furnaces of
a ship chased by a submarine, and
thick, black grnoke belches from its
funnels and envelops the vessel in a

protective shroud In this way the sub submarine
marine submarine gunners are confused and can cannot
not cannot perceive the correct direction hi ;
which to send their torpedo. j
A speedy ship which follows an er-

ratic, zigzag course presents a poor
mark to a submarine. When a torpedo
la illmntrho1 nfjilnvt n fat rrnrAlinr?

vessel it-is directed to a point just Ud) lpuu

ahead of Its mark, aud the craft lit literally
erally literally runs into the death dealing de device.
vice. device. This obviously cannot -happen,
however. If a ship Is swinging rapidly
from sid to side and alternately point pointing
ing pointing the narrow expanse of Its bows or
stern to the undersea marksmen.
A submarine seldom attacks a vessel
if It Is not alone, for it can only attack
one at a time, and while it Is launching
a torpedo at Its first mark the second
vessel has an excellent opportunity of
ramming the submarine, which can be
located by its telltale periscope. Pear Pearson's
son's Pearson's Weekly.

to be enforced after 'trie restoration,
but were revived by a statute of Wil William
liam William and Mary and still further in increased
creased increased under George II.

Stereoscopic Surveying.
There is in use a stereoscopic method
of photographicsurv eying. Photographs
are taken at two points with a survey surveying
ing surveying camera, tho plates tning exposed in
the vertical plane parsing through both
stations The developed plates, or pos positives
itives positives from them, being then placed, in
a stereoscopic ineasuiing machine that
combines the pictures, a brief calcula calculation
tion calculation uives the exact fwisition of any de-

A. C L. SCHEDULE

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the j
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters- j
burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m. j
No. 38, St. PetersDurg to Jaekson-1
ville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m. j
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-;

sired point. Tin effective range of the I Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Satur-instrument
instrument Satur-instrument is put at about five miles, jday, 6:40 a. m.
and the method is sai l Vj be of particu j No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
lar advantage in mapping large areas jpaiatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
of mountainous country. j Xo 40 gL Petersburg to Jacks0n-

jville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
! Tft. dR Hnmncassn tn Drain. 1 !flri

TH

yiiu

I A LA

A Real Crievance.

Magistrate How comes it that you

dared to break into this gentleman's jP m'

, house in the dead of night? Prisoner
i Why. your worship, the other time you

reproached me for stealing in broad

Ain't I to be allowed to

work at all? London Telegraph

Her Idea.

"The spelling book's all wrong, mam- j

ma."
"Why so. Ethel?'-
"Because it don't look right for a lit
tie thing like a kitten to have six let letters
ters letters and a big cat to only have three
Yonkers Statesman.

THE ENTRANCE HALL

Make It Suit Net Visitors, but the Oc
cupants of the Home.
- Is anything new to be said about the
entrance ball? The smallest room In
most houses. It Is usually given in the
plans an amount of attention that

He's a 8 port.
A eporty scout
la Percy Blaggs,
For he goes out
On grapejulce Jags.

Huh I
"Do you realize that riding In an au automobile
tomobile automobile enlarges the chest?" asked the
automobilisL
"I An not." renlied the nedestrlan.

"But I do know that it enlarges the ml2ht seem out of a11 proportion to the

jos i tcafc ji tue uuuse. .iuu jet me wur

nary- entrance, wnemer u oe a mere
vestibule, a spacious hall of the colo
nlal style or, as in our present day
fashions, a part of the living room set
off" by an archway, is quite unsatisfac unsatisfactory.
tory. unsatisfactory. It is unsatisfactory for this rea reasonthat
sonthat reasonthat the entrance way is designed
and decorated from the standpoint of
the impression it makes on visitors,
whereas the impression we should seek
is not that made upon guests, but upon
ourselves, the occupants of the house.
Too often we give the entrance a se
vere treatment that impresses the stu
dent of beauty or that amazes the less
discriminating visitor by the other ex
treme of lavish display. But ho does
either of these two types of entrance
Q rfrvy thACA wtHa atv I n 4-r -1- y l-mricm

A F !o-ophr Does Some Filo-tophmg. .

He loses his temper, and men who r. . . -"..

lose their tempers always bite off their

Giddapl

Dear Luke Not long ago I stopped

off at Cincinnati and called at the Jew

ish hospital to see John Homer Dye.

But he didn't Billings Gate, Lexing Lexington,
ton, Lexington, Ky.
8amo Old Story.
Whenever I go fishing.
The utory Is the same
The fishing always was immense
The week before I came.

own noses and otherwise defeat their

own ends. Cedar Rapids Times.

The Wisdom of the Law.

Peterson versus W. U. Tel. Co., 63 Minn.

It is libelous for a telegraph company

to transmit the following message:

"Slippery Sam, your name is pants.
(Signed) Many Republicans."

and his good wife and their children?
Is it a room that by its suggestion of
rest and repose tempts one after a
hard day's work at the office to drop
into the first easy chair that comes
along, or does it irritate the nerves and
keep one goings restless and uneasy,
wandering from the entrance to the
living room and from the living room
to the study and thence to the attic by
way of the basement? Good Health

Get In Line, Men! Don't Crowd 1

The opportunity is now afforded out
union men to be conducted to their
last resting place by a union man. Ad,

ltt" an Exchange.

Suppressing Swearing.
Profane as well as legal oaths have
been the subject of many parliamen
tary measures in England. No fewer
than five separate bills having the pre-

Names Is Names. pvention or swearing for their object

Stella Mae Freeze lives at Middle- were presented during the reign of

town, O. James I., but it was not until 1623

that an enactment was nnaily carried

Things to Worry About. denning and controlling the offense.

The men who lived in the stone age In 1C35 a public department was es-

were all right handed.

Our Daily Special.

The man who smiles when he loses

Is a liar.

Luke McLuke Says:
. The only way a woman can learn to
be happy with a husband is to learn
to be happy without him most of the
timer
It doesn't take many months of mar married
ried married ; life to turn a candy kid Into a
lemon drop.
They used to wear clothes on the
street to attract the men." Now they
go without much clothes on the street
to attract the men.
A man can look dignified all he
pleases, but that doesn't help him any
when there is a beetle crawling around
the back of his coat collar.
After he gets one many a man often
wonders why he ever imagined that he
needed a wife.
If a man took an old fruit basket
and broke the handle off and tied a
lot of colored rags around the basket
and fastened some red onions and a
tomato and a stalk of celery on the
basket, and then put it on his head
and wore it downtown he would be
arrested by the first cop to spy htm.
But a woman can do it and not only
get, away with it. but also succeed In
making the other women Jealous.
No matter how good a woman feels,
she seems to Imagine that It Is her
duty to Impress npon her husband that
she Isn't feeling as well as she ought to.
What has become of the old fashion fashioned
ed fashioned boy who used to make a collection
of foreign stamps? And where is the
old. fashioned man who used to have a

collection of old coins which he valued
at $10,000 and which assayed about
J f 1 1 I 1 A 1, IX A

ti.i" wiipii ue uau to sen ltr j

When n lawyer is married he doesn't
have to go into court to have his objec objections
tions objections overruled.
When they are first married she
wonders why there isn't a brass band
and a delegation of prominent citizens
to greet him at every street corner.
But a few years later she wonders- how
he; manages to dodsre the dog catcher
when he is en the street.

tablished to collect the fines enforced
by this law. The officials of this de department,
partment, department, of whom one was appointed
In every parish, were allowed 2s. Cd.

In the pound on the money thus col
lected, and the balance was paid over
to the bishop for the benefit of the de deserving
serving deserving poor. These penalties ceased

my

Cause and Effect.
"When I sing I gets tears in

eyes. What can I do for thisT
"Stuff cotton in your ears." Chicago
Tribune.

No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25

p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny (Sunny-jirr),
jirr), (Sunny-jirr), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

MARIOX-DUXN JUSOMC LODGE

The one prudence of life is concen concentration;
tration; concentration; the one evil is dissipation.
Emerson.

Cherish Enthusiasm.
Faithful work is possible even U
enthusiasm is lacking, but no one
makes a splendid success without
bringing to his task ardor as well as
Industry. To love your work and be believe
lieve believe in its outcome are essential to a
bigb grade of achievement. Cherish
your enthusiasms. To try to succeed
without them is as foolish as to tie
one hand behind your back and see
what you can accomplish with the
other.

Cold weathe is here. Get a bigger
lead of better wood for a dollar at
Converse's mnl. Phone 234. 3-tf

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

CHAPTER -VO. 13, R. A. 3l.

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, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

MECHANICS!

Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. SM
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Liiiian simmois, Sec'y.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

POPULAR

TViAGAZINB

300 ARTICLES-300 ILLUSTRATIONS

TT'EEP informed of the World's ProCTes3 in

Engineering, Mechanics and Invention. For
Father and Son and All the Family. It appeals

to all classes Old. and Young Men and women.

lb IB Lilt rttVUriLU ilxltKAlJJ7 iu muuBaiiuovi
homes throughout the world. Our Foreign
Correspondents are constantly on the watch,
for things new and interesting and it ia

Written So You Can Understand It
The Shop Notes Department (20 Pages) contains

rYactical Hints ror Snop worK ana easy ways lot me

layman to do things around tne Home.
Amateur Mwhanics (17 Paces) for the Bovs ana

liirlawhnlikn to mnko t.hintrx. tells how to make Wire-I

less and Telegraph Outhta. Engines, noats, onow onow-xhnno.
xhnno. onow-xhnno. .Tnwplrv Red Furniture, etc. Contains in

structions for the Mechanic, Camper and Sportsman.

S1.50 PER YEAR SINGLE COPIES. 15c

Oraw from yoar MmdMlw or dlract from tho publlsaor J

Sample copy will be sent on request.
POPULAR MECHANICS MAGAZI
6 No. Michigan Avenue. CHICAGO

Ocaia Lodge Mo. ZSQ, Benevolent
and Protective Orde o! Elks, meets

the second and fourih Uuesday even

ings in each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcomo. Club house

opposite postoffice, east side.
1: H. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise. Secietary. At.

OuALA TEMPLE

PYTHIAN SISTERS

'Vify -jUizr? vZKtly 1 :v I Jy -
' ,,- rZ fT2w?rne! xt. -
Pf w L

- if i i

If you want a car, you want aMAXWELL. If you haven't enough money to pay cash for' a car you
probably want a car lots worse than if you did. I can supply both wants the car and the money or, at least,
more than half of the money. There is no delay, no uncretainty. I can get the money and the car in four or five
days. Call on, phone or write me at the Star office.

Ocala,

ILL, DEALER

Florida

SEABOARD SCHEDULE

The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.

South Bound
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. aa.;
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 'th Bound
No. 2. Lv. St. Petersburg, 4:30 p.
m.; Ar. Tampa, 6:55 p. m.; Lv. Tam
pa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.
Ocala, 2:35 a. m.; Ar. Jacksonville,

6:45 a. m.
No. 4. Lv. Tampa, 9 a. m.; Ar.
Ocala, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 1:20 p. m..

Ar. Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m.
No. 10 Lv. St. Petersburg, 8:30
a. m.; Ar. Tampa, 10:50 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 4:10 p.
rc.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m. Lim Limited
ited Limited train.

White Star Line Transfer Co.

HAULING DONE

TEAMS FOR RENT LIGHT AND HEAVY
PHONE 296

We sell

BEAVER BOARD

Superior to Plaster or

Ceiling in Quality
and Price
INVESTIGATE

Packing, Storing,
Shippin of Freight,.
Pianos, and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best

COLLIER BROS., Proprietors

CONCORDIA LrODGE F. U. OF A.

Concordia Lodge, Fraternat Union
of America, meets in Yonge? Hall
on the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
WOf'IJMJSJI OF THE W OULD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
aecond and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

OK LAW AH A VALLEY
RAILROAD SCHEDULE

No. 71 Leave l'alatka, :':30 a. m
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka, 5:25 p. m.

Daily Thought.
It Is a feood thing to be rich, and
good thing to be strong, but it is a
better thing to be beloved of many
friends. Euripides.

0YS1

A WD

Lili&

Wholesale and Retail

FISffl

We ship the fariious CRYSTAL RIVER OYSTERS
in Seal Plug Carriers, which insures them reaching
you in a sanitary condition. We also furnish SALT
WATER FISH in any quantity. The most careful
attention is given small as well as large orders.
Write us for further information. . .
CRYSTAL FISH -AND OYSTER CO.
Crystal River, Florida.

TP3

: j f j j I a, f f :ojh: cap. oERe s
j -.-yX chee.! dis deep sTn yyX J&svl7AWIT eM"g-.--
i
1 : J J -
Jfilw
International Cartoon Ox. N. 190 ( U V V J ( -- J

n it

ft h ATK7

UJ IvJljRViSj

UPS A

Spqx

KNIGHT8 OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
cia3- K. Sage. K. of It. S. Ad
Lose IU Charm.
If difficult for a newly married
man to generate much enthusiasm
over his bride's beautiful hair after
he;fcas- -EC.Ther P-le U on the bureau
for, t'.-

A.



TIIRE2

Xodlay'" A.t :TliB
f OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
IF YOU HAVE AN ITEM FOR THIS DEPARTMENT, PHONE 106

A Singular
Vindication
By DONALD CHAMBERLIN

XEBfiPLE HEATER

I THE (B

B RELMBLE

t

; PROGRAM
UNDER OATH Kalem two-reel
; AVENGING BILL Animated Cartoon.
MAN GENESIS
Biograph. By D. W. Griffith, featuring May Marsh and R. Harron
i ....
ADMISSION FROM 3:30 TO 10:30, FIVE AND TEN CENTS

MID -WINTER

OF THE j
NEWEST and LATEST IDEAS

HA

AT THE

AFFLECK MILLINERY

X Over
g Helvenston's

PARLOR

Tee

-oninercia.

OCALA.

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
' - - r
SSaSe, County -and;' City. Depository.

With
18 Years. Experience
The latest machinery, ski! 1 1-.
. 1-. ed labor and ann abudant
supply of soft water we are
able to give the public an
exceptionally high quality
"of work.
Ocala Sleam Laundry
" Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.
WHEN
T
See That Your
VIA
STAXIARI UAIMIOAH
1 M. R. WILLIAMS. J
xgcin,, utdm: ria.

the deal for that real estate has been closed and the only thing
yet to do is to see if the title is good. Marion county has about 160
deed records and 45 mortgage records and 50 of miscellaneous rec rec-orsd
orsd rec-orsd or about 160,000 pages of record matter and among these is the
record history of that title.
n -. """ ' .-,''-''.''' -'
some searching and checking before the abstract man knows
that he has got it all.
MORAL: PLACE THE ABSTRACT ORDER EA KLY ENOUGH
SO THAT THE ABSTRACT MAX -HAS REASONABLE TIME IN
WHICH TO DO HIS RESEARCH WOHK

. Corida title and abstract corporation
it Your Ad.

SHOWING

Ocala
Florida
1
FLORIDA
GOING

IST or IfJEST

Ticket Reads
OP THF. SOTTTTI
G. KIRKLAND. "
. u. x. iampa, ria.
ocala, 4a.
in the Star

Our Evening Thought
The service of the day is over and
the hour come to rest. We resign into
Thy hand3 our sleeping bodies, our
cold hearths and open doors. Give us
to awake with smiles, give us to labor
smiling. As the sun returns in the

! east, so let our patience be renewed
with dawn; as the sun lightens the
world, so let our loving kindness
make bright the house of our habita habitation.
tion. habitation. Robert Louis Stevenson.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax will re return
turn return to Baltimore to spend the Yule Yule-tide.
tide. Yule-tide. Mrs. Julia Haisley is convalescing
from a slight illness.
Friends will learn with much regret
of the illness of Mrs. L. T. Izlar. She
has been confined to her bed since
Friday and is no better today.
Mrs. Etta Robinson left yesterday
for Jacksonville to visit Miss Minnie
Hussey.
m
Miss Kathleen Jackson expects to
leave the first of the new year to
take a 'course in trained nursing,
probably going either to Jacksonville
or Richmond, Va.
Mrs. R. A. Alfred, of Port Iriglis,
is a Christmas shopper, stopping
with Mrs. D. R. Connor.
-
Mrs. Edward Badger returned home
on the limited this afternoon from
a visit to her daughter, Mrs. S. G.
Moyers, in Jacksonville.
Mrs. J. H. Workman of Miami, for
merly Mrs. Mary Dodge Maddox of
his city, will go to Jacksonville this
week to visit her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. W. H. Dodge.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Walkley and
daughter will make their home this
winter at the Newsom residence.
Mr. David S. Welch, wife and three
sons left this afternoon for Melbourne
on the lower East. Coast, where they
resided for a short time when they
first came to Florida. Mr. Welch is
making the trip in his new Maxwell
car.
The Methodist sewing circle will
hold its annual Christmas fancy work
and candy sale Friday, Dec. 10, on the
north end of the Ocala House piazza.
A varied assortment of candies, all
home made, and a full line of beauti-
ully made fancy work articles, for
both adults and children, will be on
sale.
.
The officers elected recently for
he ensuing year of the Methodist
sewing circle are: President Mrs.
J. A. Bouvier; first vice president,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas; second vice presi president;
dent; president; Mrs. J. M. Meffert; treasurer,
Mrs. F. W. Cook.
.
Mrs. John Lindsey, who came up
rom Tarpon Springs last week, will
be in the city until the first of next
week and will probably make arrange
ments for a permanent position here.
Mrs. George H. Ford of Jackson
ville is the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. B. A. Weathers. She will
remain until after the holidays and
will be joined Christmas by Mr. Ford.
Mrs. Laura Wellhoner, after sev
eral days of illness, is able to resume
her place at the Globe.
Miss Victoria Raysor, who has been
in Jacksonville having her eyes treat treated,
ed, treated, will return home tomorrow. Miss
Raysor is much better but it will be
several weeks and probably months
before her eyesight will be complete-
y restored.
"
Mr. J. R. White received a tele
gram from his brother, Mr. Paul G.
White of Plant City, announcing the
birth of his first son, Paul G. White
Jr., at 11:30 Monday morning. Mr.
White was raised in Ocala and has
many friends here who will congrat
ulate him and his young wife over
the arrival of their boy.
Miss Katherine Latchem, who has
been the guest of her cousin, Mrs. D.
S. Welsh for several weeks, will re
turn to her home on the East Coasts
tomorrow. She will be accompanied
by Mrs. Welsh who will visit relatives.
Mr, and Mrs. J. A. Hampton, Mr.
and Mrs. James Love and Miss Mamie
Love of Floral City, were guests to today
day today of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hampton,
son and daughter-in-law of Mr. and
Mrs. Hampton. They all returned
home this afternoon except Mrs.
Hampton, who remained over for a
visit to her son and family.
-.
The folowing is a list of the county
canning club champions, with the ex exception
ception exception of Miss Annie Lee of Clay,
who failed to report, now taking the
short course at the Woman'3 College
in Tallahassee, namely: Bessie Bailey
of Pasco county; Mattie Baisden of
Osceola; Clarisa Colburn of Columbia;
Vasta Crews of DeSoto; Bessie Elliot
of Holmes; Fern Fansler of Osceola;
Gladys Givens of Walton; Sara Henry
of Columbia; Margaret Henry of Co Columbia;
lumbia; Columbia; Cora Landrum of Citrus;

Effie Owens of Columbia; Jennie Rog Rogers
ers Rogers of DeSoto; Olive Richardson of
Madison; Laura Rich of St. Johns;
Lottie Register of Volusia; Beatrice
Sanchez of Alachua; Effie Sweat of
Baker; Annie Laurie Summers of Co Columbia;
lumbia; Columbia; Ruth Shirley of Hillsborough;
Yvonne Seckinger of Marion; Beulah
Trantham of Duval; Fannie Viers' of
Hillsborough; Olive WTright of Put Putnam,
nam, Putnam, and Margaret Young of Leon.

j Auxiliary Hospital Board
; Members of the auxiliary board of
the Marion County Hospital are re-
quested to meet at the residence of
I Mrs. W. K. Zewadski at 3 o'clock
Thursday afternoon. A full atten attendance
dance attendance of the board is urged as busi busi-i
i busi-i ness of much importance will be
transacted.
Dr. W. H. Dodge is the guest until
tomorrow of Mr. and Mrs. George
MacKay, coming down yesterday from
Jacksonville to vote today. Dr. Dodge
is beloved by every one in Ocala and
his return visits though brief are a
source of pleasure to his friends.
Mrs. J. P. Hilburn of Tallahassee,
who is visiting Miss M. E. Ervin at
Citra, will pass through Ocala Thurs Thursday
day Thursday en route to Plant City to visit
her sister, Miss Margaret Peace. Mrs.
Hilburn will attend conference in
Tampa next week and while there will
be the guest of her son, Mr. Osco Hil Hilburn.
burn. Hilburn. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bennett have
had today such flatering comments
from their patrons on Peer Gynt, the
Paramount feature shown at the
Temple last night, that they .have de decided
cided decided to book it again. On account of
the lecture beginning at 8 o'clock and
the speaking from the band stand
many were prevented from seeing the
picture, which is one of the finest ever
shown on the Temple screen.
Mrs. R. D. Dodge of Clearwater,
who accompanied her mother, Mrs. W.
V. Newsom to Miami, has returned to
Ocala to remain until after Christmas.
Rev. Dodge will arrive on the 20th to
remain with his wife until the after afternoon
noon afternoon of Christmas day. En route to
Ocala, Mrs. Dodge visited Rev.
Dodge's parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. H.
Dodge in Jacksonville.
Misses Kathleen Jackson, Nellie
Gottlieb, Rosebud Robinson, Dorothy
Schreiber, Ellen Clarkson,""Adele Bit Bit-tinger,
tinger, Bit-tinger, Mary McDowell and Mrs. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Lattner composed two tables of
auction players spending this after afternoon
noon afternoon pleasantly the guests of Miss
Helen Brown, it being the weekly
meeting of the Tuesday auction club.
The prize for top score was a pretty
lace party bag and at the conclusion
of the games the hostess served her
guests to a delicious custard with
cake and tea.
St. Margaret's Guild of Grace
Episcopal church will hold its annual
fancy work and candy sale Thursday,
December 9th, at the old Anderson
pharmacy. The Altar Guild will also
have on sale a number of fancy work
articles. A liberal patronage is
solicited.
HOUSEKEEPER WANTED
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. I L.
Chandler, 610 Palm Avenue, Miami,
Florida, or inquire at the Star office
for particulars. ll-19-tf-d&w
ORANGE PACKER'S TICKETS
This office will make close prices
on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
samples and prices.
d&w tf The Ocala Star.
COLDS NEED ATTENTION
Internal throat and chest troubles
produce inflammation, irritation, swel
ling or soreness and unless checked at
once, are likely to lead to serious trou
ble. Caught in time Dr. Bell's Pine
1 ar-Honey loosens the nhleerm and
destroys the germs which have set settled
tled settled in the throat or nose. It is sooth soothing
ing soothing and healing both together pos
sess excellent medicinal qualities for
uguung coia germs, insist on JLr.
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. 25c. at all
druggists.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7 :30 o'clock. A warm wel-
Mine aiways exienasa to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
For plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
Pythian Sisters meet Tuesday aft
ernoon.
SEE TEE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.

Nearly a hundred years ago, when

New York city was wbut would now i
be considered a small town, a young
man stood on a dock in the East river
waiting for the arrival of a sailship
that was coming up the buy. When i
the ship arrived, was docked and the
dozen passengers that bad come from
England on her began to descend the
gangplank the young man mentioned.
scrutinizing each person, finally pointed
to a woman with a patch over her left
eye and called upon a constable stand standing
ing standing beside him to arrest her. She was
taken to the headquarters of the watch.
where she proved to be a man. Then
a young woman who stood by threw
her arms about the man who had caus
ed the arrest and silently wept tears
of reliefwith her head on his shoulder.
Ten years before, at seventeen, she
had married Abel Williams, two years
her senior, a clerk in the counting room
of Edward Hooper, a china merchant.
They were very happy, and a little girl
was born to them. One evening when
the young' husband was playing with
his little daughter several men entered
and arrested him on a charge of em
bezzling money froci his employer.
For some time Williams was at a loss
lo understand why he. conscious of be
ing perfectly innocent, had been charg
ed with crime. Then, remembering cer
tain suspicious circumstances connect
ed with a fellow clerk named Skinner.
be came to the conclusion that Skinner
was the defaulter and had laid his pec
ulations at Williams floor. Abel's
books were brought into court at his
trial and showed conclusively that
some one had been covering up a loss
of about $20,000. He was not an ex expert
pert expert accountant and floundered hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly In his defense. He was convict
ed and sentenced to five years impris
onment.
During his incarceration his wife
stood by him. and when he stepped
from prison she took him home, and
the two began to plan for his vindica vindication.
tion. vindication. Unfortunately an investigation
would cost money. Besides, there was
no clew, nor were there in those days
detectives, as there are now. After
considering the matter for some time
they gave up hope of removing the
stigma. Abel, having been a criminal,
could not secure a position and was
obliged to make a living by working
at home. He was very handy with a
knife and carved out trinkets that his
wife sold for him.
One difficulty m the way of his vin
dication was that Skinner had left New
York, and no one knew where he had
gone. His disappearance connrmed
Abel's suspicion that he was the real
criminal and had covered up his own
defalcation through the books kept by
Abel. A criminal In one case is likely
to be a criminal in other cases, and
had Skinner remained in New York
possibly he might have got Into trou trouble
ble trouble that would have explained Abel's
ruin. But Abel was not sure that Skin
ner was guilty.
While In prison one of the inmates
whose cell was directly over Abel's ap
pealed to him to assist him in making
an escape. The man cut a hole in the
floor and let himself down into Abels
cell. Abel permitted him to hide un under
der under his cot. Abel, who was employed
on the prison books and accorded spe special
cial special privileges, also consented that the
man should take advantage of them.
He thus escaped, and Abel lost his job
on -the books and was relegated to a
cell. ...
One day when Abel was at work
making a toy ship a man walked in and
stood looking at him.
"You don't remember me, he said.
I'm the man you helped to escape
from prison. I've come to pay yon for
what, you did and suffered for me. I
don't know whether you are a bad un
or a good un and don't care. I only
know that I'm bad. A pal of znin6
who has got some valuable Jewels that
he and I took together on the other
side of the big water is goin to beat
me out o' my share. I can fix it so
that he'll have to divide with you.
Abel told the man that he would not
receive stolen goods.
"Well, then." continued the Jailbird,
"I can fix it this way: There's a big re
ward offered for the property. You're
welcome to it"
Abel readily assented to this, and the
man informed him that the party was
bringing the Jewels from Paris, where
they had been stolen, to dispose of
them in America. He was a one eyed
man and readily identified. He would
rrive on a certain day and Abel could
turn him over to the authorities and
secure the reward.
To return to the party who had Just
discovered that the person arrested
was a man. Mrs. Williams recognized
Skinner. He was much changed from
what he had been and had lost an
eye. The fact that Abel was or would
be Vindicated by the arrest was a re relief
lief relief to the poor woman which caused
a complete relaxation. For a few mo
ments she wept on her husband's
shoulder, then, turning to the prisoner,
said:
"Skinner.
The jewels were found concealed in
a wisr worn by the criminal, and Abel
received a reward of $10,000. He at
once mpioved an expert accountant
to i'tt over the books he was accused
if lnmerinir with, and it" was found
rht the shortage had been dexterous
ly trrnsfcrrfHl from the books kept by
s:-i : er to those of Abel. The firm
Th-? h-vl prosecuted him did everything
t i' power to fone for its action.
HELP YOUR LIVER IT PAYS
When your liver gets torpid and
your stomach acts queer, take Dr.
King's New Life Pills and you will
find yourself feeling better. They
purify the blood, give you freedom
from constipation, biliousness, dizzi
ness and indigestion. You feel fine
just like you want to feel. Clear the
complexion too. 2oc. at druggists.
Galvin's Orange Cocoanut creams
40 cents a pound at Gerigs Drag
store. tf

l J L... i 1 4 t i

Contains..
An Optimist.
When you hand ak lemon to an op-
tlmist he will dig up a little sugar and
a unw someining else ana a little not
water ana maKb nimseii comrortaDie.
Cincinnati Erquirer. j

IP

ERIAL M

GEO. C. PASTEUR, Prop.
Qualify vand Service
Special Attention Given to
DRY CLEANING-
No Extra Charge for Hurry Work
Phone 21

I 20 W. Ft. King Ave.
LfOSSPPl TRjV

T 1

ri- -,--' w '-r 'a- ?tj j

rinting

TV

uepu

Or
i

If you have on Hand a sufficient quantity ot
Bill Heads, Statements and Envelopes
to carry you by the first of tfie month's billing
period. If not,
SEE U .-S'
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
Office Stationery, Programs,
Booklets, Invitations Visiting
Cards, Announcements, Etc.
arejriot excelled in this section of the state.
HANO BILLS, all sizes, A SPECIALTY
f ME OCilLA STAR
LONG DISTANCE AND LOCAL PHONE 51

.'X
I
m.mmg9 M
n iiiiiiMl'
Couldn't Be Flattered.
"Ob. go way! I don't want any in insurance.
surance. insurance. Don't try to jolly me I can't
be affected by flattery. I'm not tbat
kind of a man. Wby"-
"Tbat's just what I thought." inter interposed
posed interposed the agent. "The minute I fonnd
your name on my list I decided to call
on you at once. It is sickening to have
to keep calling on men who expect you
to jolly them and praise them and flat flatter
ter flatter them all during a business conver conversation.
sation. conversation. It isn't done by any business
house In the regular course of busi business,
ness, business, so why. should it be -done by
agents? My dear Mr. Ornucb. we need
sucb men as you. We need them great greatly
ly greatly and always. I hare flattered until
my mind Is a storehouse of endearing
adjectives :uid pet names, and I tell
you I'm tired of it. I could tell at a
glance that you were far beyond such
crude methods. Xo man who has
ncbieved the position you have and at attained
tained attained the honors of the top rung of
the ladder purely through his Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence cares for any of that salve. It's
one of the high lights in my life to
meet such a man and to find that I
don't have to use the puerile methods
of my trade on him. I thank you. sir.
from the bottom of my heart. Yes.
sir, sign on the dotted line. Thank
you, sir. Good day. New York Post.
Carter's Delicious Cake Cake-Buy
Buy 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.

Mo Mem

One Vey cf AvcferVrig Germs.
There is Dothine b tttr ar'qntert fni-
1 catching perns bT e'at'n and for
. wis reason cuurs ccraiain" it should
never be al?owe.! o stand about un
covered.
- Ocala, Fla,
OUR
I -O.
a'ero V. WK
1
5
.a
A.
!
'I
n
I'-
M
J i
SAVES DAUGHTER
Advice of Moiter no DosBt Pre-,
Tents Daughter's Jr$?r.zy End.
Ready, Ky. 1 was not able to do
anything for nearly six months," writes
Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and
was down in bed for three months.
I cannot tell you how I suffered with
my head, and wilU nervousness and
womaaly troubles.
0uff2mily doctor told my husband he
could not do mt any good, and he had
to give it up. We tried another doctor,
but he did not help me.
At last, my mother advised nie to take
Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought
it was no use for 1 was nearly dead and
acthing seemed to do rhe any good. But
I tool: eleven bottles, and now I am able
to do all of my work and my own
washing.
1 think Cardui is the besi medicine in
the world. My weight has increased,
and 1 look the picture ot hearth.
If you suffer from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui
ioday. Delay is dangerous. We know
it will help you, for it has helped so
many thousands of other wea'i women
in the past 50 years.
At all druggists.
IVritt to: Cnattarsoeja Medicine Co.. Ladies'
IdYisoty Dept., C:.at:ancosa. Tenn., lor SHcutt
mstrtutir.t on ycur cess ani 64 pace book. "iT!
rreslmenl tot V o.t.in," in caia wr&ier. Ii.C I

1. LAUNDRY

7? 1

I.
a



OCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 7, 1915

FOUR

i

OCALA OCCURENCES

:::::::xxx:
K. of P. meet tonight.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Pythian Sisters meet tomorrow af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon. Mr. B. F. Condon ha3 sold a hand handsome
some handsome car to Mr. J. P. Phillit)3.
Capt. L. M. Raysor came down this
morning from Lowell to cast his vote.
We have a full line of Kodaks and
Brownies suitable for Christmas gifts.
Gerig's. ; tf
Mr. Dixon Irvine of Orange Lake,
and his nephew, Mr. Kincade Irvine,
of Mcintosh, were in town today.
Mr. O. B. Howse has returned from
a several days trip to. South Florida
Try. one of those frosted pints of
Pabst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf
Dr. W. H. Dodge of Jacksonville,
greeted a large number of friends
while in the city today. He came
down especially to vote.
Butter Nut Bread has the rignt taste;
None of it ever goes to waste.
It is so pure, wholesome and good;
For health it's the very best food,
tf Carter's Bakery.
Judge D. S. Williams has returned
from a visit to Capt. R. A. Alfred at
Port Inglis.
See our line of fine candies, sta stationery,
tionery, stationery, perfumes and baskets before
buying your Christmas presents.
Gerig's. tf
The Wildcats will go to Leesburg
for a game with the basketball team
of that town Friday, but will not go
or. to Dade City, as the young ladies
of that place are not ready for a
game.
Mr, L. M. Kaysor, who came in
from Lowell to vote today, brought
the good news that his daughter, Miss
Victoria, was on the high road to en
tire recovery, and would probably be
home tomorrow.
Mr. W. H. Wilson, who travels for
the Underwood Typewriter company,
left this afternoon for Jacksonville.
Mr. Wilson has had South Carolina
and Georgia in his territory, return returning
ing returning Sunday from a trip through that
section, but from now on he will
travel only in Florida." :
The little girls are cordially invi invited
ted invited to leave their orders for doll hats,
capes and muffs at the AFFLECK
MILLINERY PARLOR, where old
Santa Claus will call for them. Have
also a pretty selection of dressed boy
dolls. Affleck Millinery Parlor, Up Upstairs
stairs Upstairs in Helvenston's store. 1 2-4-3 1.
E. P. Thagard, state bank exami examiner
ner examiner of Tallahassee, paid one of his un unannounced
announced unannounced and periodical visits to this
city yesterday, leaving his usual re respects
spects respects at our local banks, which he
found in good trim. Mr. Thagard is
registered at Scmidt's hotel. Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Journal.
Prof. J. S. Pearson has arrived
from Chicago for his annual winter
visit. He is now in Tampa to wit witness
ness witness the playing for the state golf
championship.
Mr. and Mrs. Rigdon Mitchell and
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Lock, who live in
the southeastern part of the county,
were among the visitors in the city
Monday, having come over in Mr.
Rigdon's car. The people of that
section are busy gathering their fruit,
of which there is an abundant crop
this season. While in the city Mr.
- Rigdon called and renewed his sub subscription
scription subscription to the Weekly Star for an another
other another year. :
300 ART1CLES-300 ILLUSTRATIONS
ITTEEP .informed of the World's Progress in
i Ensrmeenntr. Mwhanirs anH ImwnHi-n Fnr
jFather and Son and All tbe Family. It appeals
Correspondent are constantly ou the waich
lor Uungs new and interesting and iu is
Written So You Can Understand it
lfn nP HotM Department 20 Pases) contain
iractici llinU for bhop Work and eaf j ways lor the
iBuina w uo imnpj aronna tne Home.
Amateur Mechanics (17 Piuim) for tl.o Tlnr.
Cilrlt w ho 1 i ke Ut make tt f nga, t el I a how to m nke W Irti
leaa and Tclotrraoh Outfits. T
strnctiona for the Uecnanic,Cam per and Sportsman.
ttJO PER YEAR SINGLE COPIES, ISr!
Orimr ftwa year mmhIk or rc frooi tk aualiaaar.
&l copy will b seat o nqunt
POPULAR MECHANICS MAG AZt tL
IN MicMfan Avanu. CHICAGO

- i

S
2
WEATHER REPORT
The following reports of tempera
ture and rainfall are made to the Star
by the government observer, F. G. B.
Weihe, every morning:
Max. Min. Rain
December 1 .62 36
December 2 64 36
December 3 ......... 61 36
December 4 ..64 32
December 5 ..69 40
December 6 68 40
Weather Forecast
Ti1r tArvnA-rr rrVlf OYCPTlt TT? 171
uwuU, "'b"" I
northwest portion; warmer
extreme!
northeast portion Wednesday,
ANNUAL ELECTION OF
K. OF P. OFFICERS
. w..fi.i.. r
thias held a well attended meeting
at Castle Hall last evening, the spe
rial order of business being election of
officers for the year beginning Jan-
uary first.
The following officers were elected,
and will be installed at the meeting
of December 27th:
Chancellor commander, William M.
Gober. --.'
Vice chancellor, Geo. A. Nash.
Prelate,- J. W. Akin.
Master of work, H. B. Baxley.
Keeper of records and seal, Chas.
K. Sage.
Master at arms, J. W. Lamar.
Master of exchequer, D. W. Tomp
kins. .
Inner guard, T. D. Lancaster Jr.
Outer guard, Walter A. Priest.
Representatives to the grand lodge,
Charles Goddard, D. W.
and F. E. Wetherbee ;
Tompkins
alternates,
Jake Brown, R. E. Yonge and J.
erguson.
Representatives to the district
meeting to oe neia m uunnenon on
the 15th were also appointed.
On account of the near approach of
tne nouaays ana ns. anenaani ousy
- 1 1. 11 M. 1 I
times it was decided to postpone the
bird supper which had, been schedul
ed for next Monday night until the
1 x T I
eany part ux uaiiuairy.
Ocala lodge has made for itself a
1 J J 1A1C 4 1 I
Vi.uu .u xui xu,
sumiei 01 uie uuicers lur i?iu mux
cates that there will be something
doing in the coming year.
CROOKE'S WORK IN-
. MARION COUNTY
Mr. C. W. Crooke, superintendent
of the Anti-Saloon League of Florida,
who has been in the county for nearly
two weeks working for the county
drys, left on this afternoon's train for
state headquarters in Jacksonville, to
take care' of some much needed work
fw -i-rw tttVi i Ty in a li rmnao
, .r
Miami to help in the Dade county
campaign, wnere tne wets called an
election for December 21.
dication in Dade county, wnere ne
was at work three weeks ago, that
Dade county will remain in the dry
column.
Mr. Crooke said he considered the
dry campaign closing today in Man-
on county one of the best conducted
ana best foue-ht he had ever saw.
That the men had organized the en entire
tire entire county, had placed their commit
tees at work in every precinct, sent
1 xl. JJ
speakers, wnerever uiey were neeueu
and had put up a splendid fight and
deserved victory.
Mr. Crooke was profuse in his
praises of the work of the Women s
Christian Temperance Union, their
committee help, their financial assist-
anna VuJ-. Ucf tnKnf inn vf cnlonllr?
0 Ktr 4,Q
,ucia"UIC' "s-r
at every stage of the battle and on
election day. While the men were at
rcswo- oc ;ncno,fnro '.nfforc onri

... i. It. ii 4.v applied Sloan s Liniment freely and
getting out the full vote, the women wt to bed To my surprise; next
were passing persuasive literature morning the stiffness had almost dis dis-and
and dis-and discoursing sweet and inviting appeared, four hours after the second

music, instrumental and vocal, in the
the voting was going on.
Whether the votes count out victory
to the wets or to the drys, said Mr.
Crooke. our anti-saloon forces de
serve great credit for a great fight.
Why You Should Use Chamberlain's
Cough Kemedy
Because it has an established repu
tation won by its good works.
Because it is most esteemed by
tuuau viio xiavc uacu ii iui ixicmjr
years, as occasion required, and are
best acquainted with its good quali
ties.
Because it loosens and relieves a
cold and aids nature in restoring the
svstem to a healthy condition.
Because it does not contain opium or
anv other narcotic.
Because it is within the reach of all.
It only costs a quarter. Obtainable
everywhere. Adv.
Hand Shaking Dangerous.
Bacteriologists recently found un
der the fingernails of men, women and
children no less than thirteen differ different
ent different kinds of disease germs, including
those of tuberculosis, diphtheria and
Influenza.
Laughter Aids Digestion
Laughter is one of the most health
ful exertions; it is of great help to
digestion. A still more effectual help
is a dose of Chamberlain's Tablets. Lf
you should be troubled with indiges indigestion
tion indigestion give them a trial. They only
cost a quarter. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.
Optimistic Thought. Thought.-We
We Thought.-We are bound to be honest but not
U be rich.

BATTLE OF THE BALLOTS

(Continued from First Page)
At 3:30 there had been over six
hundred votes polled in the Ocala pre precinct.
cinct. precinct. It is, of course, impossible to
tell how they all voted, but from the
nearest guesses it was believed the
two tickets were running neck and
neck.
County Clerk Nugent thinks Ocala
will be wet by about 70 votes. He is
a dry man, and gives the wets a bet
ter estimate than they make for
themselves.
The wets do not seem to be overly
confident, and one of their leaders
said this afternoon their only hope
was in a contest.
DUNNELLON IS DRY
Word comes from Dunnellon that
iv x V. 11 c4- J
vuvcs nave utcu o.uu w&
Drecmct is dry three to one. It went
A
dry by 18 votes two years ago
MARTEL ALSO DRY
It is also reported from Martel that
A. i 1 J. 1 Tt-
iweL votes art; auv uui, uicic. iv ncin
wet nine votesinl913
TELEPHONE CABLE
OUT OF COMMISSION
One of the large telephone cables,
carrying about 150 individual tele
phone wires, gave out this afternoon
and in consequence many telephone
users were put to some annoyance
and inconvenience. Manager J. P.
Phillips of the telephone company, is
an inspector at the wet or dry elec-
tio today, but wishes to assure the
public that everything is being done
to put the lines in commission with
the least possible delay.
t
ST. PHILIP'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
Wednesday. Dec. 8th. will be the
feast of the immaculate conception of
the blessed Virgin Mary. It is of
obligation as on Sunday.
Services will be at 7 a. m., 10 a. m.
an(j 4 n m.
Those who have no objection to
honor the mother of Christ are cor-
dialiv footed to assist at least to one
f tnese services. Fr. D. B
HOTEL FIRE ESCAPE SIGNS
ffl i,Q v romllqt;nr,
.. : M ,a
stock aa prescribed by the. state, law
and the hotel inspector. Price, 25 for
$1; 50 for $1.50; 100 for $2.25. Pos
tage prepaid. d7-w-tf-ll-25-15
STATE BOARD OF PARDONS
The next regular meeting of the
State Board of Pardons will be held at
Tallahassee on December 8th, 1915.
Owes Her Good Health' to Chamber
Iain's Tablets
"I owe my good health to Chamber-
Iain's Tablets," writes -Mrs. K.
Neff Crookston, Ohio. "Two years
ag0 I was an invalid due to stomach
trouble, i tooK tnree Dottles 01 rnese
tablets and have since been in the
ODD FiSLLOWS
Tulula Lndtre No. 22. I. O. O. P..
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock: A warm wel
home always extend ;d to visitin?
brethren. M. M. Little, JN. U.
I trr T 1 1 a. c a,
WAR UPON PAIN
p . virftn- to pvptv home and
usually it comes quite unexpectedly,
But you are prepared for every emer-
gency if you keep a small bottle of
-test ki11pr Ai!iCnvereA
simply laid on the skinno rubbing
required it drives the pain away. It
is really wonderful.
Mervin H. Soister, Berkeley, Cal.,
writes: "Jast Saturday, after tramp
w around the Panama Exposition
with wet feet, I came home with my
neck so stiff that 1 couldn't turn,
ap$ica?OI?' A WEaS jS g00-d aSonew
March, 1915. At druggists, 25c. 1
For plumbing ana electrical work
see tL, W. TucKer. rnone suu. tt
Pythian Sisters meet Tuesday aft
ernoon.
SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
focri tu. m;iv arA 0 tf
Days to Christmas
Tis a Lucky Nomber. They Say. Try
Your Luck oy. Making Your Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Purchases Today

Travels of a Chimne Swift.
On June 7. 1911. an adult chimney

swift fluttered down a chimney Into
tbe study of Ernest Harold Baynes in
Jleriden. N. II., and was promptly
banded and released. The band was of
the old style and bore the number 6326.
At 8 o'clock p. m. on June 15, 1912, two
chimney swifts flew from tbe chimney
into the same room of Mr. Baynes
house where the bird had been caught
a year and eight days before. And lo!
when these birds were.'fakwn in hand
and examined one of them proved to
be C32G. Remarkable as this may seem,
this diminutive creature, less than six
inches in length, had traveled hundreds
of miles to Central America or else
where in the tropics where he spent the
winter and then had made the long re return
turn return journey at the approach of sum
mer and found again the chimney of
his choice In a village in faroff New
Hampshire. And throughout his jour
neying tbe little aluminum ring had
traveled with him and had produced
not the least effect on the bird's leg.
One wonders if the swift lived al always
ways always in the same hollow tree in South
America. New York Post.
A Youthful Speculator.
Senator John Sherman made his first
speculation when he was a boy of six sixteen,
teen, sixteen, and It turned out badly. At the
age of fourteen he was working for the
'Muskingum Improvement company at
$25 a month and at the age of sixteen
was superintendent of an Important
part of the work and had been ad advanced
vanced advanced to $40. During the winter he
was idle, as the canal was closed. It
was at this time that he attempted his'
speculation. Salt was very low on the
Muskingum river and very high at Cin
cinnati So John bought a lot of salt,
loaded it on a scow and started it down
the river. All went well until within
one day's float of the Ohio river, when
the thermometer went down to zero,
and the scow remained right there for
two long months. Everybody hShl a
great laugh over the youthful specula
tor, but he lived long enough to return
the laugh with interest. St. Louis
Globe-Democrat.
. The Horse Chestnut.
Why the horse chestnut Is so called
is a debatable point, but at least one
possible explanation of the name may
be found in a peculiar characteristic
or the tree. lr. when it is mature, a
leaf be broken off cleanly at the point
where its stem joins the branch. It will
be discovered that the base of the
stem is the exact shape of a horse's
hoof, and if one looks further one will
see plainly marked upon tb "hoof'
the nail marks of the horse's shoe. The
similitude of hoof and nails Is at least
remarkable. It might be supposed, in
reference to the name of this tree, that
horses were Tond of the fruit, but one
believes that this is not the case.
nor does any other creature, except
perhaps the rat or mouse. attempt to
eat this natural and abundant product
"Curing" Married Couples.
If every wife who S trying to cure
her husband and every husband who
Is trying to cure his wife would stop
the operation and all the husbands
would devote their energies tb curing
themselves and all the wives devote
their energies to curing themselves the
homes would be a great deal happier
than they are today. There are scold
Ing wives who are bending all of their
energies to the task of curing their
husbands of habits far less detrimental
to the happiness of the home than the
habit of scolding. There are husbands
who have set themselves the task' of
curing their wives of Imperfections of
so much less consequence than the in
flrmities of character and temper: pos
sessed;by the husband himself. Edin
burgh Scotsman.
Unappreciated Wit.
Sir Henry Wotton. for twenty years
England's ambassador to the court of
Venice, discovered, to his sorrow, that
It is not always wise to be witty, even
in so simple a matter as writing in an
autograph album Once when visiting at
the house of a friend his host brought
out the visitors' book and requested;
Sir Henry to Inscribe his name in it
together with some appropriate sent!
ment Willing to oblige and wishing
to say something at once neat witty
and wise, he wrote the following and
appended his name to It; "An ambas
sador is an honest man. sent abroad to
He for his country." But King James 1.
did not appreciate the effort of his am
bassador. It was five long years be
fore he received another appointment
at the royal hands.
Weighing the Baby.
"I have so often been amazed to bear
people trying to devise a way to weigh
the baby tying him in a towel and
using various devices." says a contrib
utor to the Woman's Home Companion
"Why not step on the scales with the
baby in your arms and -then without
him? The difference is the baby's
weight -Like many other things, it Is
easy when you know how.'
Precocious Talent.
Proud Father That boy of mine is
going to be a great financier some day
Sympathetic Friend What makes you
think so? P. F. Why. be Is only four
years old and already has acquired
coupon thumb from clipping tbe pic
tures of bank buildings out of the mag
azlnes.Richmoud Times-Dispatch.
Testing Fountain Pens.
Fountain pens are tested by an In
strument called a micrometer. If one
piece of the mechanism is out even a
six-hundredth part of an inch, the mi
crometer rejects It as faulty.
Sarcastic
Wife All that you are you owe to
me. John. John If that was all I
owed I could quit work tomorrow.
Dallas News.
James Thomson
CONTRACTOR
In All Kinds of Brick, Cement
and Artificial Stone Work
Estimates Cheerfully
Furnished
P. O. B. 358
Ocala, Fla

PHONE 133

CHOPSTICKS IN JAPAN.

How They Are Used and How They
Are Served In Public Places.
The use of chopsticks is general In
Japan, except among the richer class
es, who have adopted European knives
and forks, and. to some extent, the
European cuisine. Small bowls of chi
na or lacquered wood are the usual
table equipment. After the various
solid portions of the food have been
lifted to the mouth with chopsticks thel
liquid remaining is sipped from the
bowl.
In the case office, which would be
tedious to pick up grain by grain, the
bowl is often raised to the mouth and
the rice shoveled or pushed in wjth the
chopsticks. It is also customary to
pour a little tea into the rice bowl aft
er it ha been nearly emptied, and in
this way the few remaining grains of
rice are washed down as the tea is
drunk.
At public places the chopsticks at
each meal must be new. This Is Indi
cated by the fact that the chopsticks
are made from one piece of wood and
are left joined together, as. were
matches at one time In the United
States. These new chopsticks are in
cased in a thin paper envelope, sealed
at the end, and bearing Japanese char characters
acters characters advertising either the hotel or
some firm that has furnished them free
to the proprietor for the sake of the
publicity thus gained. Toothpicks,
which are freely used by all Japanese
at meals, are also inclosed In envelopes
that frequently bear advertising mat matter.
ter. matter. New York Time.
EXPLOSIVES OF WARFARE
To a Great Extent They Are a Develop
ment of Fireworks.
War is a wholesale fireworks cele
bration. A giant firecracker Is really
a dangerous bomb, and rifle grenades
are but small rockets, carrying high
explosives and fired from rifles. Great
fort destroying projectiles look simply
like gigantic rockets.
The first magazine gun was a Ro
man candle. The first projectile pro
pelled by an explosive was a rocket.
The first shrapnel was a bomb dis discharging
charging discharging luminous stars Instead of bul
lets.
Modern warfare Is, so to speak, a
development of Fourth of July ideas.
However, gunpowder the first ex
plosivewas itself mere play stuff for
at least a thousand years before any
body thought of using It for, war pur
poses. It was commonly employed in
China for fireworks and crackers dur
ing the earliest centuries of the Chris
tian era. '' Tbe bombs nowadays drop
ped by military aviators are children's
torpedoes magnified ; to make them
deadly.- -
Really an incendiary bomb was the
famous "Greek fire" of the crusaders.
It has been said that shrapnel is a
modified fireworks bomb. It has the
form of a cylinder, which, at a dis
tance from the gun muzzle suitably
timed by a fuse, blows Its own head
off, throwing out 250 or more lead bul
lets that travel on their own account
with a velocity of 400 feet a second.'
Philadeihpia Record.
Cemeteries Where Women Gossip.
Friday, the Sabbath of the Moslems.
when all true believers of the mascu
line gender make a point of going to
church, their. wives, sisters and daugh
ters resort to, the cemeteries and wail
for the dead. But all their time is not
spent in weeping, and sorrow la not the
only emotion they display on these oe
casions. They ..take with them bunches
and garlands of flowers and decorate
the graves of their relatives and pray
and weep over the dead for a time.
Then when this pious duty Is perform
ed they gather in little groups and have
a good time gossiping about Ihe living
Thus the day of mourning Is very popu
lar among the Moslem women. It gives
them almost the only opportunity they
have of cultivating the acquaintance of
their neighbors.
Crowns by Wholesale
It Is told of one of the ancient kings
of Egypt that his coronation proces
sion occupied a whole day in passing
through the city of Alexandria and
that 3.200 crowns of gold were carried
by the servants. One crown was three
feet In height and twenty-four feet In
circumference. There were also car
rled In the procession sixty-four suits
of golden armor, two boots of gold.
four and a half feet in length; twelve
golden basins, ten large vases of per
fumes for the baths, twelve ewers,
fifty dishes and a large number of ta tables
bles tables all of gold. Twenty-three of the
3500 crowns were valued at 334,400.
and It Is not surprising that the pro procession
cession procession was guarded by 90.000 soldiers.
St. James Gazette.
Let Her In on This.
"I believe a man should be master
In his own house;" said the newly mar married
ried married man. "There can be only one
head in a family, and I mean to be It
"That's a very good idea." answered
his" friend, who had been married
more years than the other had lived.
"a very good Idea indeed. Have you
spoken to your wife about It?" St
Louis Post-Dispatch.
Tree Leaves and' Water.
Ash leaves are capable'of taking up
more water than those of most other
trees In a hundred pounds of ash
leaves are eighty-five of water. In tbe
same weight of beech leaves seventy
five, of maple sixty, of pine fourteen
and of fir ten
Naturally So.
"She's been so conceited since they
managed to get a player piano.-
"Well. dear, player piano otraoers do
as a gt'iicrnl thing put on an." Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore American.
COUGHTS AND COLDS
ARE DANGEROUS
pu Few of us realize teh danger of
coughs and colds. We consider them
common and harmless ailments. How However
ever However statics tell us every thing per person
son person died of a lung ailment. Danger Dangerous
ous Dangerous bronchial and lung diseases fol
low a neglected cold. As your body
struggles against cold germs, no bet better
ter better aid can be had than Dr. King's
New Discovery. Its merit has been
tested by old and young. In use over
45. years. Get. a.bottle today. Avoid
the risk of serious lung ailments. At

druggists. 1

HI Aflmlf s of

PROTECTION from FIRE LOSS -Is
of Even
GREATER INDIVIDUAL
IMPORTANCE TO YOU
Than the protection of the Country's
industries.
I represent the following compan companies:
ies: companies: Insurance Co. of N. A.; Hanover
of N. Y., Equitable Fire & Marine,
New Jersey. Fire, Rhode Island Fire,
County Fire of Philadelphia, Wes Wes-chester
chester Wes-chester of N. Y., Nord-Deuteche of
Hamburg, First of U. S.

E. IVI. OSBORN
HOLDER BUILDING OCALA, FLA.

I Maspaolis Meat Market

OPPOSITE FLORIDA HOUSE
340 North Magnolia Street
JUST OPENED

t
v
Sarasota

No. 10 S. SECOND ST.
Established Three Years.
CHOICE OYSTERS RECEIVED DAILY
BEST FRESH AND SALT

v
t
I
Florida and Western Meats
PROMPT FREE
maturai pillows.
The pollack me prviJes the natives
of British Honduras with splendid ma material
terial material for pillows 11ml mattresses. It is

a common soft wood growth with a' Notice is hereby given that four
large iear shaped fruit, which has a .weeks after the nrst publication of

hard shell, chaiiin to almost black
when rie. and t-oiitaiiiiug a short sta staple
ple staple brown fluff or silk fiber. The fluff
is about a quarter of an inch loug.
more like the finest of camel's hair
than fiber, and Is used extensively for
filling pillows and mattresses. It will
not become hard, even after years of
service. Th natives occasionally ex expose
pose expose it to the sunlight for a day or two
and put it back as good as ever.
. . Then She Smiled.
The tall, cheerful young man glanced
up at the haughty blond behind the
counter and smiled a sunny smile.
"I bejr pardon." said he. "but you
don't care a thing for beauty, do youV"
"Sir!" retorted the haughty blond.
"How dare you! What do you mean?"
"Oh. nothing very particular, only
you've got a mirror right there behind
you. and you've not looked Into it
once!"-New York Post
Nervy Reply.
As they sat watching a sailboat out
fn tbe lake said he:
"Can you tie a tnu Jover's knot Mls
Willing"
Said she. "No. but I can give you the
address of a clergyman who would be
only too glad to oblige you. I'm sure."
-"Ituffalo News. H'-:;.i. : iV--"..
c t why They Weep 1 :
Tcacfcor For men must work; and
women must weep: What is the mean
ing of that line. 'Johnny Flagg? John JohnnyIt
nyIt JohnnyIt means that men has to work to
get money, and then the women has to
cry before the men will divide with
them: Woman's Journal.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR KZST AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
HOUSE WANTEDThe owner of a
desirable furnished house in a good
location can secure a good tenant by
addressing at once "House," care the
Evening Star. 6-Ct
WANTED Young man, white, about
seventee nor eighteen, to work in
store. Wages eight dollars per week.
Address "Proprietor," Star office. 4t
LOST OR STOLEN A Crescent bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. A reward will be paid for its
return to W. T. Gary. 6-tf
WOOD We can deliver on short
notice any kind of wood, pine or oak.
Converse Mill. Phone 234. 3-tf
HOUSE TO RENT On Dorothy
street; modern conveniences. Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf
FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms;
electric lights and use of bath; locat located
ed located at 419 W. Broadway. Apply to
Fred J. Burden, box 448, Ocala. 6t
FOR SALE Horse and Buggy. A
six-year-old, highly bred horse with
either surrey or buggy, as may be
preferred, for sale cheap for cash.
Horse is a fine saddle animal cr for
buggy, surrey or any other purpose;
gentle and reliable. Apply to O. B.
Howse, Ocala, Fla. 11-tf
WANTED An office boy. Apply to
the telephone exchange. 12-4
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 Gold-nan,
nan, Gold-nan, Ocala, Fla. dly-wky-tf
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished room3 in. residence next' to
the Colonial; also for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf

No Betaft

jpQ J:

PHONE 16
Martel
, PHONE SS3
WATER FISH
Poultry, Eggs and Vegetables
DELIVERY
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP AP-PLY
PLY AP-PLY FOR LETTERS PATENT
tms notice, we, the undersigned, will
apply to the governor of the state of
Florida, in Tallahassee, Florida, for
letters patent to issue under the fol following
lowing following proposed charter.
II. B. Day,
D. B. Turner,
L. L. Warfield.
Proposed Charter of Castor Oil De Development
velopment Development Company
ARTICLE I. --
; : Name 'I-''i
" The name of this corporationshall
be CASTOR OIL DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY, and it3 principal place of
business shall be in Ocala, Florida,
but it may establish offices at other
places within or without the stata of
Florida. r
ARTICLE II.
Nature of Business
The general nature of the business
to be transacted by this corporation
is:-
(a) To buy, own, control, develop
and sell real estate;
(b) To buy, own, control, develop
and sell all kinds of personal prop property;
erty; property; (c) To borrow and lend money,
giving and taking therefor such evi evidences
dences evidences of indebtedness as may be re required;
quired; required;
- (d). To do any and all things
necessary to carry out the above pur purposes.
poses. purposes. - :' ';
ARTICLE III. T'---VQ
' ; Capital Stock'-S l..;
The capital stock of -' this' corpora corporation
tion corporation is to be TWENTY-FIVE THOU THOUSAND
SAND THOUSAND DOLLARS," ($25,000), divided
into 250 shares of the par value of
$100 each, to be payable in cash or in
property and services at a fair valua valuation
tion valuation to be fixed by the directors.
ARTICLE IV.
Term
The term for which this corporation
is to exist is ninety-nine years.
ARTICLE V. ;
Officers
The officers of this corporation by
wh6m the business of said corpora corporation
tion corporation is to be conducted shall be a pres
ident, a vice president, and a secretary-treasurer,
who shall be elected
by the board of directors, and a board
of directors consisting of not less
than three members nor more than
nine members, who shall be elected by
the stockholders; all of the above offi officers
cers officers are to be elected at the annual
meetings of the stockholders and
directors to be held on the second
Tuesday in January of each year.
The following named officers shall
conduct the business or businesses of
this corporation until those elected at
the first election shall qualify: Presi President,
dent, President, H. B. Day; vice president, D. B.

turner; secretary-treasurer. Lu u. L. m

Warfield: board of directors. H. B.
Day, D. B. Turner and L. L. Warfield.
ARTICLE VI.
Indebtedness
The highest amount of indebtedness
or liability to which this corporation
can at any time subject itself ii
Twenty-five Thousand Dollars, ($25, ($25,-000).
000). ($25,-000). ARTICLE VII.
Subscribers
The names and residences of the
subscribers, together with the amount
of capital stock subscribed by each
are as follows:
Name Residence Shares of Cap. Stock
H. B. Day, New Smyrna, Fla 20
D. B. Turner, Tampa, Fla 20
L. L. Warfield, New Smyrna, Fla. .20
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION.
I hereby certify that on this day
personally came before me II. B. Day,
D. B. Turner and L. L. Warfield, to
me well known to be the individuals
who subscribed their names to the
foregoing notice of intention to apply
for letters patent and to the
foregoing proposed charter of CAS CASTOR
TOR CASTOR OIL DEVELOPMENT COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY and each acknowledged to ne
that he subscribed his name thereto
for the amount of capital stock set
opposite his respective name and for
the uses and purposes therein set
forth and expressed.
My commission expires on the 18th
day of October, A. D. 1916.
Witness my hand and official seal
at Ocala, Florida, this the 30th day
of October, A. D. 1915.
(Notary Seal) D. Niel Ferguson,
11-1-mon Notary Public.
W. K. Lan. m. D Physlclsa arJ
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nc.;s r-1
Throat. Law Library EidlZiz, Vc;
Florida.



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mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 07, 1915
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06444
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
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series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1915
mods:number 1915
Enum2
December
12
Enum3
7
7
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
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sobekcm:VID 06444
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sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1915 1915
2 12 December
3 7 7
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