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:
UF00075908:06604

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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S&OCIATED
X. PRESS
RESS
RVICE
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
!sEl
WEATHER FORECAST

Partly cloudy tonight and Tues Tues-ay.
ay. Tues-ay. Probably local rains tonight in

orth portion.

OCAIA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER '30, 1916

VOL. 22 NO. U

M

pp

In

ifn

0

N

ra

MM

LIS

ritish Steamer Attacked Without Warning

and With Americans on Board

Af.lEH R0VAI1MQRE ALSO SUNK AND

Jjndon, Oct. 30. The British

Jmship Marina has been torpedoed
lout warning, said a report from
ikul Frost at Queenstown to the
jrican embassy here. A number
Americans are believed to have
i on board. Thirty-four members
'he crew of one hundred and four
si picked up and landed at Crook Crook-In,
In, Crook-In, Ireland. Lloyds agency report -iat
a steamer anchored off Crook Crook-In
In Crook-In signalled she had picked up the
ina's crew.

ie "Marina was a vessel of 5,200
, built in 1900. She was last re reed
ed reed as arriving at Glasgow Oct.

, from Newport News.

n. survivors.

LLED THE ROWANMORE'S
LIFEBOATS

-yen Americans, including five
fJnos, were aboard the British
fner Rowanmore, sunk October
, Mr. Frost reported today. Sev-

made affidavit that the submarine
led the lifeboats while they were
? lowered and after they cleared
jship. No one was killed. The

anmore was torpedoed.
TY AMERICANS ON BOARD

fcwport News, Oct. 30. Fifty

'deans who signed as horse tend tend-jwere
jwere tend-jwere on board the Marina when
jleft here.' All were white. The
I agents for the Marina said the
pi was reported leaving Glasgow
.illast for Newport News on Oct.

I

HCEPIII OF -THJPRESIDEIG
(Cha'rlesEvans Hughes)

v the eve of election day the Am-

n people are entitled to a sum sum-y
y sum-y of the things I have stood for in
Campaign, as they are the things
11 stand for as president.
jj man can tell in advance what un united
ited united demands the next four years
present but one whose conception
ae president's duty rests upon
.amental principles can describe
I entire sincerity how the prob prob-I
I prob-I of administration would be ap ap-jphed
jphed ap-jphed and in what spirit they
jd be solved.
I mart changed with the duty ol
jiing a desired goal knows that
jroad to it is found in following
I path which sound judgment and
vision open up step by step. I
rxtr 4Via vr A T ftvroAf 4-n trovol

propose, first of all. to start right.

president i3 piimarily an ex-

ve. It is his supreme duty to at-

to the business of the nation, to

juard its interests, to anticipate
leeds, to enforce its laws.
)e first act of a president who
this, view of his duties is to call
ft him the ablest cabinet the coun coun-tan
tan coun-tan furnish, men who can deal
j the tremendous international
domestic problems which will
pnt us in the next four years.
v conception of the, presidency
3 absolutely from that of Mr.
Ion. I look upon the president as
Administrative head of the gov gov-Jient..
Jient.. gov-Jient.. He looks upon the president
jrimarily then political leader and
!iaker of the nation,
j the two departments of govern govern-i
i govern-i most closely touching our for-

j relations the deparfr-nent of
and the department of the navy

lose men whom he knew to be
unequal totheir duties. Ad Ad-strati
strati Ad-strati ve oblisation was subordi-

'1 to political exigency. I can as

i the country that any administra-

HER CREW, INCLUDING

THEIR LIFEBOATS

AMERICANS SHELLED WHILE

(Associated Press)

tion under my direction will stand

upon sound administrative ground
with'the ablest cabinet the country
can supply.
Across the road we are to travel
this next four years, even though we
sart right and move with prudence
and courage, serious hazards are

thrown like breaks in a roadway made

by a torrential rain. These all rise
out of the war torrent which has

overwhelmed Europe. The first has to

do with our foreign relations. It is
the president's duty to safeguard the
interests of Our own nation and to
preserve the friendship of every other
nation. . : Z-r
No man is more determined than I
to maintain the peace which the Unit

ed States, Spain, Sweden, Norway and
all the American republics now enjoy.

But I should seek to maintain that
peace by a firm' and courteous insis insistence
tence insistence on 'the right sof our citizens at

home and abroad.

An American in Mexico is subject
o Mexican law, but he is an American

Still and is entitled to the protection
of hi3 own government in his lawful
business. For1 one Iishall never con consent
sent consent to a policy which leaves Ameri Americans
cans Americans helpless against the lawlessness
of any country is which they have a
right to do business.

There confronts labor in the "next

four years a condition more serious
than any that American laboring men
have been called upon to. face. When
this war began over a million Amer American
ican American working men were seeking vain

ly for employment. When the war

ends and the developed energies of a

new Europe are thrown into commer

cial production, our nation wiH face a

competition such as it never knew.

One or, two things must happen-

either millions of men will be seek

ing work in vain or less there must
be thought out in advance the prob problem
lem problem of commercial organization as

France and England and Germany are

seeking to think out the problem to today.
day. today. Every one of these nations Is
preparing to defend its own market
by a protective tariff. The end of the
war will end also the opportunities for

labor created by the war. The mill

ions in the trenches today will be our
industrial competitors tomorrow. If

we are to save' our laboring men from

a catastrophe we must plan a tariff

protection along sound, just and eco

nomic lines. To this endeavor I pledge

myself and the men who are to be my

colleagues.'

In this -matter again I differ-absolutely
from the policy of the present

administration. Democratic platforms

rave declared that the government

has no right to levy tariff-duties ex

cept for income. This is the funda fundamental
mental fundamental faith of the democratic party.

I pledge myself and those who
stand with me to deal with the needs
of laboring men the country over.

whatever their trade or organization,

upon the principle of giving the larg larg-es't
es't larg-es't protection possible to every Amer

ican working man and the largest par

ticipation possible in the prosperity of
our industries with special favors to
none. ; :
Finally it is to be remembered that
every European government is put putting
ting putting itself behind its industries; or organizing
ganizing organizing them, encouraging them and
suggesting economies. When the com commercial
mercial commercial struggle begins anew, the
industries of every European country
will go into the world markets backed
by the effective co-operation and in intelligent
telligent intelligent oversight of their govern government.
ment. government. Our national policy requires that
government maintain a strict super supervision
vision supervision of business organization. This
cart be done effectively and yet leave
the government free to encourage
legitimate and wholesome business
enterprise. I stand for such, super supervision
vision supervision and control of business, but I

demand also that business great and

small (and especially the small busi

ness) be treated fairly and justly.
Only under such conditions can busi business
ness business pay living wages or compete
with foreign manufacturers.
In this respect again the present
administration holds a policy entirely
opposite. It has viewed business en enterprise
terprise enterprise with suspicion and has made
the government a brake to stop the
wheels of legitimate industrial pro progress.
gress. progress. It has treated the business
men of this country as though they
were suspicious characters. It has
assumed that capital and labor are

natural enemies.' In fgur years it has

put this country further on the road
to class war than has been accomplished-'
in a generation before. The
men who stand with me believe in the
honesty of., the American working
man, they believe no less in the hon honesty
esty honesty of the 'American business man
and they believe that the common
good is to be found not Jn class war

but in mutual justice and fair deal

ing, not as between capital and labor

in the abstract but as between men

and men.

You know the road we have travel traveled
ed traveled this last four years. Mr. Bryan and

Mr. Daniels are its monuments of ex executive
ecutive executive inefficiency. Our murdered and
forsaken citizens in Mexico reveal a

conception of American citizenship

plain enough to see but a new one for

American patriotism to adopt; the

monument of class bitterness raised

by this administration throws a sin

ister shadow across our political hor horizon;
izon; horizon; the unjust accusation against

business men has left a bitter taste in

our national life. If you prefer this
path it is plainly marked. And the

end of it is class war.

You ask what road I propose to

travel? These are the milestones

which mark it an executive responsi

ble to the whole nation, a cabinet
chosen from the ablest Americans, a
foreign policy that stands courteously

but firmly for American rights, a flag

that protects the American in his law

ful; rights wherever his legitimate
business may take him, a preparation
for trade competition which shall

protect all groups of American work

men, a government oversight of busi

ness which will fearlessly eliminate
abuses, but will act on the assumption

that the average business man is

honest, and finally a domestic policy

which looks to industrial peace, and
to sound and permanent prosperity

based upon the development of Amer

ican trade and the building up of Am

erican industries.'

We Americans are in one boat. You

cannot strike a blow at our eroun

without injury to all. Common justice

and fair play will settle our difficul difficulties
ties difficulties if suspicion and bitterness are let
alone. These are the principles bv

which I propose to be guided.

NOT A WOODPECKER

No, Maud, the noise you hear, like
a giant woodpecker, pecking on a
metal barn door is not what it seemeth
to be, but the pneumatic riveting ma machine
chine machine bradding the heads of the big
half-inch steel rivets in the plates of
the tank on top of the 185 foot water
tower. There are several thousand of
these rivets to be braded. The work
if done with hammers by hand would
be endless. The riveting machine
operates with compressed air, taken
to -the top of the tower in a line of
hose and works like an overgrown
destist's automatic hammer.
Sidney J. Catts, who will carry by
a sweeping majority thirty-two out of
thirty-three precincts in Marion coun county,
ty, county, and fifty counties in the state,
will address the people in Ocala from
the band stand at 8 o'clock, adv 10-30-lt.

THE

POSTED

MARINA W A S SUNK

TO OUR MA AT

m

BE'EII FIE-

LO DO

(Associated Press)

f
We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of
bread, and advise buying the 10 cent
loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf

London, Oct. 30. Several Ameri Americans
cans Americans were drowned when the Marina

was torpedoed by a German sub

marine, said a private telegram to th

American consulate from Crooks Crooks-haven.
haven. Crooks-haven.
MARINA SUNK BY GUNFIRE
Washington? Oct. 30. State de department
partment department dispatches from Consul
Frost at Queenstown said the Marina
was sunk by gunfire without warning
on Saturday afternoon. The ship was

one hundred miles west of Cape ClearJ

and had a mixed crew of British and
American sailors. Mr. Frost specified
that the information he transmitted
was "provisional."
An investigation will be made at

once to -determine the Marjna's

status and the nature of the attack,

to ascertain whether any of Ger Germany's
many's Germany's pledges to the United jStates
have been violated.

OFFICIALS "ALARMED
Possibilities of a revival of the sub

marine issue with Germany are seen
in reports of the sinking of the Mar Marina
ina Marina and Rowanmore. The report call

ed the Marina a "British horse trans

port." If it is found she was in the
British government service her crew
may not be able to claim immunity
from attack without warning. The

report that the Rowanmore's boats

were shelled disturbed officials.

FRUIT RAPIDLY

BURKE I fi

Of the Fag End of the Democratic

Executive Conjnuttee, Which
Met in His Office

(Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, Oct. 30. The widely

adyertised meeting of the minority
members of the state democratic ex

ecutive committee was held in this

city Saturday. The committeemen did
not meet in the customary meeting

place of the committee as had been
announced in the published stories,
but gathered in the Catts campaign
headquarters. It was indeed a minor minority
ity minority meeting. Two members of the
committee and three proxies were
present. Resolutions were adopted
calling for the state committee to ren render
der render an accounting of the expenditure
of the fund in the hands of the com committee's
mittee's committee's treasurer. The state com committee
mittee committee will not pay any attention to
the demand. There are fifty-two mem

bers of the committee. At the last

meeting Mr. Catts was able to muster
eleven vptes; at today's meeting,

Ludicrous Demands
Jacksonville, Oct. 30. Geo. P. Ra-

ney, chairman of the state commit

tee, issued the following statement
regarding the ludicrous demands of

the "Minority":

"At the August meeting of the

State Democratic Executive Commit

tee the-accounts of Mr. R. L. Eaton,

treasurer, were examined, audited
and approved by a sub-committee ap appointed
pointed appointed for that purpose. On Sep September
tember September 1916, Mr. Eaton, the treasur treasurer
er treasurer of the committee, published in the
Tampa Daily Times an itemized state statement
ment statement of all receipts and expenditures
from June 12th, 1912 to August 12,

1916, showing a cash balance on hand

of $3,264.22. By reason of the fact

that the meeting of the state com committee
mittee committee held on August 7th was th

fourth during the present year, it wa
ordered that the actual traveling ex

penses of each member of the com-

mitteein attendance at the last meet

ing should be paid by the treasurer
Some of the members have not yet
availed themselves of this but I pre presume
sume presume that the cash in the treasury
was reduced several hundred dollars."

' Section 20 of the Primary Election

Law authorizes the use. of money in

the treasury for the purpose of meet meeting
ing meeting legitimate expenses and main maintaining
taining maintaining "the party organization and
the state campaign committee will,

of course pay no attention to the ridic ridiculous
ulous ridiculous demands set for in the resolu

tions adopted by two members of
the committee and three proxies. At
the next regular meeting the accounts
of the treasurer will of course again

Ocala Packing House Is Open and

Sending Fruit to Market
, Steadily
In company with Mr. A. R. Sand-

lin, manager of the Ocala sub-ex

change, a Star reporter had the pleas

ure of visiting the packing house of

the Ocala Citrus Association today.

and was well pleased to find that ex

cellent institution in active operation.

The employes were stepping lively.

the, machinery was singing a merry
tune, boxes of the golden fruit were

going into cars on the sidetrack in
front, while a long string of empties

stood on the track in the rear.
Eleven cars of fruit- have, been
shipped since work began last week,
four carloads are in the house and at
least eight more will be in this week.
Most of the fruit in the packing
house was of the best quality and
well colored for this time of year.
There was some beautiful grapefruit
from Floral City, the globes being
large, yellow and firm, pretty to see
and evidently excellent to eat.
Mr. Sandlin said the prospect was
good for more business for the pack packing
ing packing house this year than last. It will
evidently have all it can handle for
the next five months.

be audited as usual. As much of the
money on hand will be used as the
committee deems advisable for the
purpose of meeting the expenses of
this campaign; certainly the support
of the Democratic candidates when
they are assailed by independents
and Republicans is necessary to the
pro.per maintenance of the party or organization.
ganization. organization. It was a minority meeting all

right--the eleven votes which Catts

was able to muster on October 7th
dwindled to two with three proxies
today. Of course it is apparent to
everyone that the so-called "meeting!"
of the minority committeemen was the
cheapest sort of politics not intend intended
ed intended in good faith to ask for any ac

counting, but concocted by a few mem

bers of the committee who are op opposing
posing opposing the democratic candidate for
governor, and who have thereby for forfeited
feited forfeited their right to participate in
affairs of the Democratic party.
MORE FAMILIES AT THE LAKE

Several new families from the
north have arrived at Eastlake lately
and most of the houses are filled, and
several others will come in very 'soon,
so that every available house anJ
room on the east side of the lake
will be filled for the winter. Among
these people several will invest and
become permanent winter residents.
CITY OFFICIALS V
Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor H. C.
Sistrunk.
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
W. Clyatt.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
, Chief Fire Department H. S.
Chambers.
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland..
land.. Cleveland.. Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. Caldwell.

HI

SJ

HP

FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adopt a diet of vegetables and cereals.
Take outdoor exercise daily and your
complexion will be greatly improved
within a few months. Try it. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
'"made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
a 10 cents a loaf. Insist upon hav having
ing having Carter's. tf

Homemade and baker's bread 5
cents, a loaf at Carter's Bakery. Ask

for CARTER'S. tf

French and British Gained on

Western Front

THE EAST

ARMY 111

TEUTONS

DHDJA

REPULSED RUSSIANS AND MACKEHZEfl

CONTINUES ITS ADVANCE

(Associated Press)

The British and French on the

Somme front today reported the sue

cessful continuation of their efforts to

drive the point" of a wedge created by

their prolonged offensive further into

the German lines. The French record

ed an advance at Sailly-Saillisel,

where the point of the offensive cross

ed the Peronne-Bapaume road near

Transloy immediately north of the

junction of the French and British
forces. London reported .the capture

of several trenches.

Berlin said "the British gained some

ground between Lesboeuf s and Mor-

val, while the Germans stormed the
T71 1- ;a; i t .- i i-

.rrem;!; position at, j-iamaisonetie

arm. 9
Further messages from Amster

dam, said to be based on German ad

vices, reiterated the report that Cap

tain Boelke, the German aviator who

Friday shot down his fortieth hostile

aeroplane, has been killed in an aerial

battle. It was said that a British

aviator brought him down near Cam Cam-brai,
brai, Cam-brai, France.

Berlin announced that attacks by

massed Russian infantry in'Volhynia

broke down under German fire.

The Germans said Teutonic forces

in the Dobrudja pursuing the Russo Russo-Rumanian
Rumanian Russo-Rumanian forces had come into con

tact with Russian troops.

TOOK TEUTON TRENCHES
Paris, Oct. 30. The French cap

tured a system of Gerirfan trenches
northwest of Sailley Saillisel on the

Somme front last night, said the war

office. They advanced to the Sailly

church.

COUtlTY COMMISSIONERS

Official Report of the Proceeding at

the Special Meeting of
4 the Board
Ocala, Fla., Oct. 27, 1916.
The board of county commissioners

met with all members present.

The tax assessor presented the as

sessment rolls for 1916 which were ex

amined.

On motion of Commissioner Pyles,

seconded by Commissioner Fort, the'

bllowing resolution was adopted and

ordered spread upon the minutes of
the board, to-wit:

Whereas, the tax assessor has filed

with the clerk of the board the as assessment
sessment assessment rolls for the year 1916, and
whereas; the clerk was authorized to

receive said rolls for and on behalf

&f said board, and whereas the board

bas examined said rolls and found

same to be correct, as required by

aw; be it resolved that this board en

dorse upon said rolls a certificate
that they have examined same and
that they are correct, and the clerk of
the board is directed to record the
warrants annexed to said rolls as re required
quired required byL law.

Attached to said rolls appear the

following warrants:
State of Florida.

To W. L. Colbert, tax collector of

he county of Marion: You are hereby

commissioned to collect out of the

real estate and personal property,
and from each of the persons and cor corporations
porations corporations named in the annexed roll,

the taxes set down in each roll op opposite
posite opposite each name, corporation or

parcel of land therein described, and
in case the taxes so imposed are not
paid at the time prescribed by law
you are to collect the lame by levy
and sale of the goods and chattels,
lands and tenements so assessed or of
the person or corporation so taxed;
and all sumsscollected for state taxes
you are to pay to the state treasurer
at such time as may be required by
law, and at the same time you are to
pay to the county treasurer all sums
collected for county taxes, district

COMMISSION ViLL
HOT USUI

Alleged Remarks of Cabrera Assailing
the Mexican Policy of the
Administration

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

(Associated Press)
Atlantic City, Oct. 30. The Amer American
ican American members of the Mexican-American
joint commission will not take
official cognizance of ithe statement
credited to Luis Cabrera, assailing
the American 'government and charg charging
ing charging it permitted aid to reach Villa

from the United States. Cabrera's
denial of authorship will be accepted

without exception, it is understood.

MAXWELL CAR WON
TWO ECOMOMV TESTS

Detroit Car Victor in Contests Con

ducted in California and
. u Virginia
Recent tests for economy in gaso?

line consumption conducted in differ-'

ent sections of the country show that

the Maxwel? car continues to enjoy

superiority in this vital item affecting

the motorist's purse.

Within the last month, two import

ant economy contests were conducted,
one in California and the other in -Virginia,
and in both of these, the
Maxwell car was victorious, proving
its ability to go farthest on the small smallest
est smallest amount of fuel. Both of these

contests were participated in by a

number of carsTf well known make

and both were officially checked.

Wins Government Test
H. P. Jayne, government sealer of

weights and measures, officially ob

served a test in the Yosemite .Valley,
Cal., recently. Five cars were start

ed from the Commercial Club in
Fresno for the valley, after Mr.

Jayne had sealed the tanks. The

roads were in the worst possible con

dition. The steep grades were made
doubly hard by having six inches of
dust ajid the ruts from the heavy
traffic let the cars down frequently to
a point where the axles scraped the
road.

Arriving in Yosemite, valley, Mr.

Jayne broke the seals, and with certi certified
fied certified measures refilled the tanks with

gasoline, also weighing the loads car carried
ried carried by the cars, including passengers
and luggage.

The result showed that the Max

well consumed seven gallons of gaso

line and carried" 875 pounds. Ilt's
nearest competitor used eight and six six-tenths
tenths six-tenths gallons and carried only 635
pounds. The third car in the compe competition
tition competition used nine gallons and carried
874 pounds. Two other cars trailed
along. In other words, the Maxwell

carried a greater weight than any

other automobile in the contest and

did two miles to the gallon better
than its nearest competitor.

, More Honors in Richmond
At the Virginia State Fair, held in

Richmond early in October, the Max

well won a big economy run in compe competition
tition competition with practically all the four four-cylinder
cylinder four-cylinder cars sold in that city. All of
the contestants were started with
one-half gallon of gasoline in a spe special
cial special tank provided by the fair author

ities. The Baxwell distanced all com competitors
petitors competitors by a wide margin, covering

thirteen and three-tenths miles on the
half gallon. ;

Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerigs.



OCALA EVENING STAR," MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1916

PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY D AY EXCEPT SUNDAY r
BITTIXGEll A CARROLL) PROPRIETORS ;
R. R. Carroll,4 General Muacer Port Y. LeaTeaarood, Baalaeaa Huurcr
J, II. Beaja mitt, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postof flee as second class matter.

PHONE
(Domestic)
One year, in advance.....; $5.00
lx months, in advance 2.60
Three months, in advance. 1.25
One month, in advance......... 60
DEMOCRATIC TICKET
For President
Woodrow Wilson
For Vice President
Thomas Marshall
Presidential Electors
J. Turner Butler.
Morton Caraballo.
J. P. Clarkson.
Frank Harris.
Milton II. Mabry Sr.
Will II. Price.
For United States Senator
Park Trammell.
For Congressman Second District
Frank Clark.
For Governor
W.V.Knott.
For Secretary of State
II. Clay Crawford.
For Comptroller
J. C. Luning.
For State Superintendent of Schools
W. N. Sheats.
For Justices Supreme Court
Jefferson B. Browne.
R. F. Taylor.
For Railroad Commissioner
Royal C. Dunn.
For Adjutant General
J. Clifford R. Foster.
For the House of Representatives
W. J. Crosby.
L. S. Light.
For County Judge
" W. E. Smith.
For Sheriff
J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. II. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. H. Brinson.
For Tax Assessor
Alfred Ayer.
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
"What changes one short year can
bring."
The election ticket this year will be
longer than ever before in the history
of Florida.
1 If the Wilson administration has a
Burchard, it will probably be Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of War Baker.
Mr. Wilson truly says that "cabi "cabinets
nets "cabinets are always about to be great.''
We thought so too in 1913.
We are used to people handing us
lemons, but kick on their sending us a
bill for the said citrus fruit.
Whenever a man gets tired of mak making
ing making a fool of himself about a woman,
his fatigue is something fierce.
It looks like we are going to have
one good fair and our neighbor
county, Alachua, will have another.
aKMWmaHMMMMHBaaMr
. The republicans are quarreling with
the democrats for a lot of things they
would brag on if they were in power.
. ....
A man in Tampa says that wheat
sold at $2.25 a bushel in 1868. Yes,
but southern people were used to
cornbread then.
It is evident that the Allies have
more soldiers than the Teutons, and
also evident that they have not so
many generals.
, The Star is willing to bet there
have been more lies told in Florida in
the last year than all the years pre previous
vious previous since 1876.
Straw votes amount to little; its
generally the silent vote that does the
work, and it was never so numerous
as in this campaign.
In speaking of Florida, however, it
is just as well to bear in mind that
most of the voters are talking too
blank much.
The Chicago Daily News has gone
back on Wilson and come out for
Hughes. We never, thought the News
was much of a paper anyhow.
Some people are kicking like mules
because so many negroes are going
north to take jobs offered them. Some
people are mighty hard to please.
If we do not soon lighten the pres pressure
sure pressure of education on the rising gen generation,
eration, generation, all the children will become
bowlegged carrying books to school.
They have more complicated erec erection
tion erection machinery in other states, and
longer lists of candidates to be voted
for, yet they have little or jio trouble.
Why is thist.'
" !& ;
If a man tries to take up your time
telling you how the election will re result,
sult, result, you might as well tell him to
shut up. You know as much about it
9s he does.
Oscar W. Underwood is one of the
most experienced men in Congress,
and one of the best acquainted with
the needs of the country. It isn't
likely that he would frame a tariff
Cat would ruin the country. If the

SI

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
, (Fordjra)

One year, In advance... fl.00
Six month, in advance 4.26
Three months, in advance 2.26
One month. In. advance .10
law that bears his name is given a
fair trial, it will probably secure
lasting prosperity, which is more than
any republican tariff has ever "done.
t
At Tampa' Saturday, the University
of Florida football team was beaten
by the University of Tennessee eleven
by the score, of 24 to 0. Everybody
who saw the game says the Florida
boys played bravely and skillfully.
They, were defeated simply because
they were not heavy enough to
stand against their more powerful
opponents.
One of the best things that happens
i3 when an intelligent, industrious
young man just old enough to vote
and a bright and lovely young girl
just out of. her teens, link hearts and
hands and face the world together for
better or worse. They are generally
as happy as those who wait longer and
always happier than those who wait
too long.
A dispatch from Washington says
that the department of commerce has
been informed that more than ten
thousand men, mostly negroes, have
gone from Florida alone to northern
points, particularly Ohio, Indiana and
Illinois, to take employment offered
them during the past two or three
months.
Tomorrow night is Hallowe'en, and
the Ocala boys will as usual proceed
to disarrange the town. As we sug
gested to them a 1 year ago, if they
would put in the same amount of
vork trying to straighten it up, they
might find it such a novelty that they
would really enjoy it.
Mr. Hughes quit his job as supreme
court justice, but if he is defeated for
the presidency h.e will probably be
able to make enough as a. railroad
lawyer to keep the wolf from the
door. At present he is arguing with
out any fee against the 8-hour law.
The trouble with the republicans is
that they have been in power so much
since 1860 that they have come to .'ook
on democrats as foreigners. A-defeat
next week, and another four 4 years
absence from the' public trough will
put them in a normal state of mind.
A young married lady brought up in
Marion county, but lately removed to
another part of the state, wrote home
to say that she was well and happy,
but just couldn't get enough to eat.
Having plenty to eat is a fixed liabit
with Marion county people.
We are not specially worried about
the outlook for the democratic party
in Florida. The prospects are that
after Nov. 7 any citizen in this state
will be able to have a little democratic
party of his own.
Measured in railroad sandwiches at
10 cents apiece, wheat already costs
more than ten dollars a bushel. An
admixture of "sawdust might add to
the quantity without changing the
flavor.
There is more than a suspicion that
Col. Roosevelt thinks he will be the
Moses to lead the republican party out
of the wilderness in 1920. The entire
country may need not only a Moses
but a Joshua before then.
A lovely young lady friend, with a
roseleaf complexion and the voice of
a nightingale, confides to us that she
eats a big, raw onion every, night be before
fore before retiring. .
The queen of the home who put up
every summer and fall enough jellies
and preserves to last the family all
winter is becoming the exception
rather than the rule. :
Ella Wheeler Wilcox, in a very
prsty poem, said "A question is never
settled until it is settled right."
Such being the case, there are
many questions thousands of years
old that haven't been settled yet.
The citizen of "this country who
boasts, of his Americanism might as
well brag about having a nose and
two eyes. Times-Union.
Since Germany has blacked one eye
and Mexico the other, while Britain
occasionally tweaks the nose, its best
not to brag at all.
Speaking of the hanging of Boisy
Lonp.t Gainesville Friday, the Sun
says r "It has been demonstrated be beyond
yond beyond question that a legal hanging
will draw a bigger crowd than a
church revival, a political meeting, or
even a uarDecue. ,jien win go many
miles in order to see some poor devil,
whose atrocious crime has put him un under
der under the curse of the law. fall from the
end of a rope, struggle and die, when
tney would not walk two blocks to
learn the way of eternal life. Why is
this?"
A French .and British fleet of 132
aeroplanes "from Saloniki flew entire entirely
ly entirely 'over Bulgaria Friday and landed
safely to aid in reconnoissance work
in the Dobrudja and Transylvania.

CHARLES W. WILLARD

Charles W. Willard, aged 65 years,
proprietor of the C. W. Willard Hard Hardware
ware Hardware corporation, died suddenly at his
home here this morning of organic
brain trouble. .Although he had not
been feeling well for some time, Mr.
Willard was able to be about and at
tend to his customary duties and his
sudden death came as a shock to his
family and the entire community.
Charles W. Willard was bom in
Hartford, Jan. 27, 1851, the son of
William and Fannie Willard. He
came to Westerly in 1873 and entered
the employ of J. H. Potter, who con conducted
ducted conducted a hardware store on High
street, the present location of the C.
W. Willard Hardware Co. Five years
later he became proprietor of the
store, which had then been established
forty years. A few years later Mr.
Willard had the business incorporated
a? the C. W. Willard Hardware Co. In
1880 he was married to Miss Minnie
R. Porter, daughter of J. H. Porter
of this town. 5
For a number of years Mr. Willard
has been in the habit of spending the
winters with his family in Weirsdale,'
Fla., where he owned orange groves
and other property. He is survived by
a wife, a daughter, Miss Grace P.
Willard, a brother and two sisters of
Hartford, William A. Willard, Miss
Nellie B. Willard and Mrs. Grace
Wells. The funeral services will be
held from his late residence, 98 High
street, Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock.
Westerly (R. I.) Sun.
, The many friends made by Mr.
Willard and his family during the
winters they spent in Florida will
deeply regret to hear of his death.
SOMETHING TO CONSIDER
Editor Star: I have been reading
quite a good deal of late in reference
to lots of our trade going elsewhere,
out of the county, and it does seem to
me that there is a remedy for it. We
should adopt the slogan, "Made in
Ocala isn't enough, but trade in Ocala,
that's the- stuff."
We can never expect to accomplish
anything-for the benefit of our city if
our cash goes to other points. Did
it ever occur to you that every dollar
that goes from our county very sel seldom
dom seldom finds its way back In the chan channels
nels channels of trade in our midst again. We
should" trade at home always never
let our money get away from here if
possible. If the merchants we deal
with are not satisfied with reasonable
profits, in order to meet competition
elsewhere, we have redress in another
way. If the farmers of this county
find that they are not getting what
they should get for their money, let
them organize a farmer's'co-operative
store at home, whereby they can deal
at home, but under no circumstances
throw your county down for the up uplifting
lifting uplifting of another county.
I was 'very much surprised when
riding through one of our suburban
towns a few weeks ago to see the de
pot in that little village chuck full of
wire fencing, and upon inquiring as
to who it was for and when it was
from, I was informed that it was
shipped from Gainesville to two of
our most reputable citizens, who by
the way, are both members of our
board of trade, which is supposed to
represent the interests of our town
and county. One of these parties has
extensive business interests and as
bis money is made outside of the
county nerhaps more so than in the
county;, o a certain extent he is ex excusable,
cusable, excusable, but the other is one who, has
made his money from the tillers of
MarTOn's soil, therefore his money
should have been spent at home.
(There might "be a moral to this.
Now, I have only suggested this as
a moral. If we ever expect to put
ourselves to the front there is only
one way we can do it and that is by
dealing at home and boosting our
home town whenever the occasion
presents itself. A Farmer.
Ocala, Oct 30, 1916.
Insist on having Carter's Delicious
Cake (five flavors)' 10 cents. tf
4 PROMINENT ORLANDO
MAN'S ADVICE
. For Severe Cold with Cough.
Orlando, Fla." Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery has certainly proved of
the best oi service
to me in the case of
a severe cold, with
cough and tight tightness
ness tightness of the chest.
Any one so afflicted
knows the many
unpleasant features
connected with it.
I had exposed my myself
self myself to very incle inclement
ment inclement weather while
doing my farm work.- I was not a strong
man, and was in a run-down condition.
Had tired, wornout feelings all the time,
and my debility was so as to make my
daily duties very laborious. The only
relief I got was from Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discover', and I am pleased to
recommend it to others." Mr. John
Nichols, 404 Long St., Orlando, Fla.
The best time to cure a cough is when it
starts. Ordinarily, a few doses of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will
cure a cough at the beginning. But even
when the cough is deep-seated and the
body is wasted by emaciation, Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery will in most
cases effect a permanent cure.
Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis Discovery
covery Discovery to-day from any medicine dealer;
it is a powerful blood purifier, so pene penetrating
trating penetrating that it even gets at the impure
deposits in the joints and carries them out
of the system.
Depend upon this grand remedy to
give you the kind of blood that makes
the skin (dear, the mind alert, the- vision
keener, and puts ambition and energy
into the entire body. You will not be
disappointed. For free advice or free
booklet on blood, write Dr. V, M. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y.
In sickness and Lealth send for the
People's Common tnsvi Medical Adviser.
A book of 1008 pitfras. Scivi 3 dimes to
Dr. i'ierce, Invalids' Hotel, iiuffalo, H. Y

POWELL BREAKS OUT
IN A NEW PLACE

W. B. Powell, the former versatile
editor of the Clearwater Sun, goes to
New Port Richey as secretary of the
board of trade for this coming city.
Now watch New Port Richey grow!
Arcadia News.
Japan's Factory Law.
Operation under the new factory
law In Japan, which was to have
gone Into effect on June. 1, has been
postponed for two months by order
of the privy council in order that the
regulations may be revised. These,
it Is pointed out, did not sufficiently
guard the Interests of the workers
and would result In confusion if at
once enforced. To the working
people of the United States the
hours of labor permitted under the
new law will meen extraordinary long,
but it must be remembered that fac factory
tory factory work Is young in Japan and that
the working hours are founded on
the hours voluntarily devoted to
work by the people on the farms or in
their own workshops twelve, to six sixteen
teen sixteen hours a day. The most import important
ant important thing Is the forbidding of child
work under 10 years and limiting the
hours of girls under 15. It is,' on the
whole, an advance on conditions as
they have been and will open the way
to further concessions to labor.
Linen Growing Scarcer.
Summing up the linen situation re recently,
cently, recently, one of the principal importers
to this market spoke this way : "Busi "Business
ness "Business is as active as it ever is at this
time of flie year, when everyone is
trying to reduce stocks as far as pos possible
sible possible before taking Inventory, and or orders
ders orders are placed only for goods that are
really needed to meet some special de demand
mand demand or to fill out a broken line. Flax
continues to get scarcer and dearer as
time goes on, and linens of all kinds
are also getting scarcer and dearer.
This will continue, at least until the
war ends. In many cases merchandise
Is still being let out in this market be below
low below the cost of replacement, and thl3
will be done as long as present meth methods
ods methods of averaging up buying and sell selling
ing selling prices are retained." New York
Times.
New pug Killer.
A new plete of agricultural appa apparatus
ratus apparatus has been developed for the pur purpose
pose purpose of combating the destructive bugs
and undesirable vegetable growths by
an application of steam to the soil
penetrating some distance below the
surface. The machine carries a steam
generating plant and moves over the
surface on a large drum, the periphery
of which is staggered with protruding
stream outlets in the shape of blades
or spines. As fhe apparatus Is drawn
over the ground the spines imbed them themselves
selves themselves In the soil and while In this po position
sition position the steam Is released and pene penetrates
trates penetrates the soil for some distance
around the outlet, killing the worms,
larvae and bugs and the undesirable
crop of weeds which seed themselves
from one season to another.
Hearing Your Men at Work.
The manager of a machine shop or
factory can know how much work Is
being done at benches by mechanics
or by power-driven machines or tools
by means of microphones or telephone
transmitters connected with the work working
ing working apparatus, says Popular Science.
By becoming familiar with the vibra vibrations
tions vibrations of the different machines he can
tell at any given moment just how
fast Pat Is working the lathe? or how
Industriously Mike Is operating the
milling machine on one of his blue
Mondays. In addition to this he can
tell at a simple turn of the switch If
the machines' are running at normal
speed and smoothly and properly, as
they should.
Her Limit.
"Where is your wife going this sum summer?"
mer?" summer?"
"She's looking around for some
place where nom of the women kave
more than two govns. She has thzvt,"
Ufa.
To Clean Paintbrushes.
No matter how hard a paintbrush
has become, it can be made as soft and
clean as new by simply boiling In wa water
ter water Into which has been put a little
lye. A little washing powder or soap
will do, but it will take longer. The
brush should be placed on end and the
boiling water should be no deeper than
the .length of bristles, as the boiling
suds will Injure the handle. Turpen Turpentine
tine Turpentine will clean paintbrushes, but not
after they have become hard. s
WHEN YOU TAKE COLD
With the average man a cold is a
serious matter and should not be
trifled with, as some of the most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous diseases start with a common
cold. Take Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and get rid of your cold as
quickly as possible. You are not ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting when you use this rem remedy,
edy, remedy, as it has been in use for many
years and has an established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. It contains" no opium or other
narcotic. Obtainable everywhere.
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf
Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need a
longitudinal arch support but an an anterior
terior anterior metatarsal. Go to the man who
has studied the anatomy of the foot
three years and get relief. Full line
of School's foot appliances. "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe Par
lor., 27-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER ? AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mHe on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Oth""
Contractor in thft tfty.

ilDllTlSmnfT

Vt 7 ,i y

liaxTnfTTl rnOTfn Triple lw;wc

good. Jit eft
yrocexs:
PICK YOUR WINNERS
The names of democratic electors
will be mixed on the ticket with the
electors of other parties. Democrats
should be certain to memorize the
names of their electors before they go
to the polls. Following are the dem democratic
ocratic democratic electors fasten them in your
mind:
J. Turner Butler.
Martin Caraballo.
J. P. Clarkson.
Frank Harris.
Milton H. Mabry Sr. -Will
H.Price.
MOTHER'S DAY IN THE SCHOOLS
.Attention is called to the law desig designating
nating designating the first Friday in November
as Mother's Day. This does not make
it a holiday but provides that theri
shall be exercises appropriate to the
celebration of this day. in honor of our
mothers.
At the suggestion of the state
superintendent I most cordially sug suggest
gest suggest that a portion of this Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon be devoted to special exer exercises
cises exercises well adapted to impress upon the
pupils and visitors the sacredness of
the word mother.
Very respectfully yours,
J. H. Brinson, Supt.
SEABOARD LOuAL SCHEDULE
- v
Southbound!
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p, m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m. -'
, Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,
Ocala 4:12 p. m.;" arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 pi m.
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W.' Tucker.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
Halloween Novelties
Candle Shades
Individual NutC ups
Place Cards
Decorative Cut Outs
A. E. GERIG
Phone 165
One Door East of M. & C National
Bank
TYDIOS & CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG
GISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
promptly filled.
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephone No. 30
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

are a mostoiliind;flour,food----Uneeda
Biscuit are the most

nt enri &7rrra nlrfra I Tc

them afltipalo "fm Vcri- -fir.rrl tralna

""J :wivu www vimt ,L
If
OCALA,

flie Comitte

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County andCity Depository.

E STEAEU3 LEW

LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
-PHOKlE;l6l
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

MAR
PHONE 108

i

J

(0

RECEIVED EVERY DAY
' Sarasota larlid
10 Second Si - Phone 380

! la onolia Meat larlcel

: North Maginolia St.,
1

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve yon as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
our desire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will' be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Ocala Ice
PHONE. 34

6 FLO RI O I
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORLPA ALL THE YEAR
VIA

IEABOARD

THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"

1:35 p.m. Lv. ..
4:30 p.m. Ar
6:21 p.m. Ar. ..
7:06 p.m. Ar. .. ..
7:50 p. m. Ar.

.......Jacksonville
Oca a .. ..
Dade City .
Plant City ..
.......Tampa.. ..
.St. Petersburg .,

SOLID STEEL COACHES BROILER DINING CARS
OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS
JOHN BOISSEAU, C P. & T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Phone 129, Ocala, Florida Jacksonville, Florida

7

KV BISCUIT
dJ COMPANY
ra
FLORIDA
Ik
TP
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH 'AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season
OCALA.FLA

FRESH
MIS. TO1M

: : Phone 167
Packing Co.
OCALA. FLA.
WITHIN
AM ONE MY.
i a Aja
,...Lv.
,....Lv.
. .Li'.
, . .Lv.
,7:15 p.m.
4:10 p.m.
2:24 p.m.
1:40 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
, ...Lv. 10:15 a.m.

o



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1916

PAGE THREE

Display of Women's

- Presses

oafs Slits

THIS display is of com compelling
pelling compelling interest to ev every
ery every woman to whom style
and moderate prices ap appeal.
peal. appeal. Each one is a mag mag-nificent'garment,
nificent'garment, mag-nificent'garment, designed
by America's foremost
style creators and modi modified
fied modified adaptations of import-:
ed models. Fashioned of
all the season's newest
materials and colors, the
latest trimmings large
collanv novel pockets and

fur trimmings enhance the elegance of the newly
arrived suits and coats.
FUR. buttons, embroidery and touctiesof gold and
silver are seen on the lovely dresses for after afternoon
noon afternoon and evening wear. You could not wih for a
more comprehensive collection from which to
choose, and you will not find more moderate prices.

Frank's Coats
$10.00 'to. $25.00
are the prettiest in the
city. A great variety
of materials and styles
to select from -:- -:-
STYLE and BEAUTY in
Afternoon and EVEN EVENING
ING EVENING DRESSES reign SU SUPREME
PREME SUPREME at FRANK'S. FRANK'S.-Come
Come FRANK'S.-Come in and look them
over. Prices are from
$7.00 So $30.00

Frank's Suits
. At
SiliOlo $30.00
They embody STYLE.
SERVICE, VALUE and
COMMON SENSE to a
degree so far achieved
inno other clothes at
those prices..
New Goods Received
Dally. A
The Variety in Suits will
amaze you at all prices.

TIT)

JJXi

"Where Styles are Shown First.'

l --

EAT 01fTIE:K.!

OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.

BECAUSE
They possess the merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness'and
ness'and Healthful-ness'and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
PRICES
. $1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon,! in Five Gallon Lots

$2.00 Per Barrel!.

GULF FISH & OYSTER COMPANY

Crystal River "our9s are better

Florida

(BQOflfl SeHMiMg Faroe

m
used properly in the walls and roof
of any structure keeps out the cold
in winter and the heat in summer1
because it is a nonconductor prac practically
tically practically speaking.
iir Supply Is tit Best
the paper makers can produce, and we guar guarantee
antee guarantee the wearing qualities to you. Come
in and tell us your building plans. We

can help you to save money and time and

avoid waste.

:i Our Customers Always Become
Business Friends
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK

DAVID Js.

. . ; : .

IONE 223

Ocala Florid;

Put an Ad. in the Star

Li

f You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y

THOSE THAT HAVE-GET BJwesTON

Friends Yet to Be
n the cellar where it's black,
rust below the fruit jar rack,

Sit the friends I had through

Many summer days;
n its cob-webbed, darkened lair

Lies my front porch rocking chair,

Where like a faithful pal

It meets my gaze;
he hammock hang3 upon the hook,

While nearby lies a dusty book,
All seeming dead in yonder

Dull gray pen;

But still they do not make me sad,
Because for this I'm very glad

hose summer days are
Coming back again.
Dolly Tat Club
Misses Janet and Jessie Ray Cul-

verhouse entertained the "Dolly

Tats" Saturday afternoon at the home

of their mother, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn.

There are seven members of this

club who first "tat," and later sew

or their dolls. The Misses Culver-

house served their guests chocolate

milk and cake.

Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick spent Sun

day with, Mrs. J. G. Spurlin at the

ake.

Mrs. Lester Lucas has returned

rom a pleasant visit or a week with

riends in Jacksonville.

The Ladies' Aid Society of the
resbyterian church meets this after

noon at the church.

Mrs. Joseph Malever, who has been

ill .for several weeks, was able to be

out riding Sunday.

The Methodist Sewing Circle is be

ing entertained this afternoon by Mrs.

George Taylor.

Mrs. Richard Dodge, of Clearwater,

willrrive sometime this week to visit
her mother, Mrs. W. V. Newsom.

Mr. Chas. W. Hunter arrived from

West Palm Beach yesterday, and will
spend several days with his family in

this city.

Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane made a

pleasure trip to Brooksville yester yesterday
day yesterday in their new Maxwell car to spend

the day with relatives.

Mrs. W. H. Dodge, of Jackson

ville, will arrive Saturday to attend

the Syndoical. She will be the guest

of Mrs. D. E. Mclver.

Dr. S. H. Chester, secretary of for

eign correspondence, of JNasnvuie,
Tenn., will be the guest of Rev. J.
R. Herndon during the Synodical.

Mrs. Carl Dekle, after a pleasant

visit to her Ocala friends, and her

mother, Mrs. Spurlin, at the lake, has

returned to her home at Groveland.

Mrs. J. P. Galloway returned home

yesterday from Dunnellon, where she

was called by the illness of her lit

tle niece Emmie Lee Beall, who ; is

much improved.

Misses Marian Dewey and Ellen

Stripling returned Sunday afternoon

rom Tampa, where they attended the

ball given at the country club for the

bot ball teams.
:..'"':- v"
The friends of Mr. A. W DeCamp

formerly of Ocala, now of New Hav Haven,
en, Haven, Conn., will hear with pleasuferihat

he is the guest of his mother, Mrs.

Elmer DeCamp; for several weeks.

; if m 9
The Synodical will meet this year

in Ocala. It will commence Tuesday,
Nov. 7 and will last three days. About
thirty delegates are expected, among
them many, people of prominence.

m m m
Miss Annie Martin of Inverness

spent Sunday with Ocala friends.

Miss Martin formerly made her home'

in Ocala. She is now the efficient

stenographer of State Attorney Sco Sco-field.

Mrs. W. C. Winsborough, of At

lanta, Ga., superintendent of Wo

man's -Work in the Southern Presby
terian church will attend the Synodi-

1, and will be entertained by Mrs.

S. Scott.

Some people think a whole lot of

some other people. One of Ocala's

prettiest young ladies received this

morning a big bunch of lovely chry

santhemums, sent her by an admirer

in Tennessee.

Mr. and Mrs. John Spencer, and

daughter, Miss Mamie Suei Mr. and

Mrs. Watterson Tucker and Dr. Cliff

ord Ayer spent the week end at the

gulf, returning early this morning
They had an unusual good catch.

Mrs. L. W. Hendricks and two
children, accompanied by Mrs. R. A.
Alfred, left Sunday for the former's
home in Stanford, Conn. Mrs. Hen Hendricks'
dricks' Hendricks' friends are' sorry to hear she

does not expect to return to Ocala

next winter.
y

Rev. E. C. Wyatt, of Louisville, Ky.,
who has been the guest the past week
of Mrs. E. H. Martin, left for his
home today. Rev. Wyatt preached
in the Christian church, Sunday, and

made many admirers, who will be
pleased to know he will probably re

turn the first of the year.

t IT WOULDN'T aE 50 Bo IP I
MHDNTCABRY WHOLE RESERVOIR )
' .
I :

I lit ftllrtrtTw

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

The Flying Torpedo," ac the Tem

ple Saturday night, was a very fine

picture story, both in the destruction

of the army which invaded America,

and the events leading up to it.

Tonight, Ann Pennington will ap

pear in "lhe Kambow Princess," a

very pretty Famous Players film.

Tomorrow night, Thos. W. Law Law-son's
son's Law-son's famous story, "Friday the 13th,"

will be presented. Robert Warwick

stars in this picture, which is a Brady

creation. -

VOCAL INSTRUCTION

Signor Stassio Berini, an Italian
vocal master who has been heard here
in Chautauqua and who has had a
class for several years in Gainesville,
will accept a limited number of pupils
in Ocala this winter. Anyone wishing
lessons may see him Wednesday, Nov
1st, between one and four o'clock at
the Ocala School of Music studio, sec second
ond second floor, Burnett building, corner Ft.
King avenue and Magnolia street, and

arrange hours. 2t

Wanted, by a young white woman,

place to do general housework where
she and her six-year-old daughter
could have a home." Capable of doing
any kind of housework. Apply to the
Star office or Dr. E. Van Hood, tf

t

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

DOMESTIC WORK WANTED

HAVING TROUBLE

WITH YOUR CAR

Then bring it to me. Remedying

automobile troubles is my business.

Honest, efficient service; you .pay for

he time put in on your car only. J.

A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone

393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf

NOTICE

Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawaha

avenue, have established a curb gaso

line filling station. Open from 6 a.m.

to 9:30 p. m. 6-lm

ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.

1 SAFETY

FIRST

Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
FIRE INSURANCE
We represent a' number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.

Success follows success more often
than it does failure.
The pay envelope generally gauges
the .worth of a man's bluff.
The woman-hater generally seems
to fear them' more than' he- hates
them.
The girl' with an abbreviated skirt
cannot assert that we are not on to
her curves.
When the mean boss is unkind to a
handsome stenographer he is beyond
reformation.
"
If the Bible had a colored supple supplement
ment supplement probably a lot more of us would
read it on Sunday.
.
We seldom ask advice to keep out
of trouble; it is when we want to
get out that, we seek counsel.
Juneis considered the lucky mar marriage
riage marriage month. But in case of a divorce
she is fortunate in getting rid of him
In any old month.
When we attempt to become fa famous
mous famous the most of us find that the vis visible
ible visible supply of fame in our neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood has been cornered.

Sidney J. Catts, who will carry by

a sweeping majority thirty-two out of

hirty-three precincts in Marion coun

ty, and fifty counties im the state,
will address the people in Ocala from
the band stand at 8 o'clock, adv 10-

30-lt.

Try Bouquet Dozlra

per ounce, at Gerig's.

perfume, $2
tr

OA

LA

FRATERNAL

ORDERS

CHAPTER NO. 13, B. A. M.

Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the

fourth Friday in every month at

8 p.m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.

Jake Brown, Sec'y.

WOODMJEJ OF THE WOULD

Fort King Camp No. 14 xctets at

the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every

second and raurtn Friday, visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. G. Ferguson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. .19, P. 4
A. M., meets on the first and thlrA
Thursday evening of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
E. a Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad

OCALA LODGE NO. 235, B. P. O. E

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Ordev of Elks, meet

the second and fourth Uuesday evt?n
ings in each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Club hous

opposite postolfice, east side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

OuALA TEMPLE

PYTHIAN SISTERS

D.W.DAVIS, Agency

HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA.

E. C. JORDAN & CO. j
Funeral Directors and I
. Licensed Embalmers

WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla

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.

Kate B. Howell, M. K.
Lena Tompkins. M. E. C

ORDER OF EASTERN fcTAR

Ocala danter. No. 29, O. E. S

meets at Yonge's hall the second and

fourth Thursday evenings of eaca

month at 730 o'clock.

Mrs. Myrtie G. Kramer, W. M-

Mrs. j-ouian simmoas, becy.

KMUUTH OF 1TTH1AB

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at

Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle

drugstore. A cordial -welcome to vis

iting brothers. G. A. Nash, C. C.

Caa3. K. sage. iv. or xu s. ap
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodee No. 22. I. O. O. E

meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always

extended to visitrag' brothers.
F. E. McClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.

Jxj lYxaUvH! -A H"o)

Dm

m

7.' 77 A

'7

x

s

Wrigley's is a constant friend
to teeth, breath, appetite and
digestion.
The refreshment and comfort
of this toothsome, long-lasting
confection is within the reach
of everybody.
Its benefits are many its
cost small. That's why it's
used around the world. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing else can take its place.

Chew it
after every

meal

Write Wrigley's 1644
Kesrier Building, Chicago
for the funny Spearmen's

Oum-puoa

644

'SmJir8uale4 tight Tffia0& s7WO ptS
i. Kept rtoht .flavors

9

MARBLE
POUND

FRUIT
RAISIN

In One Pound Packages,

Highest Grade Cake for the Money Its Delicious.

inn m

PHONE 434

x.

Clyde Steamslilp Co.
Between
Jacksonville and New York
Calling at Charleston, S.C.
THE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS AFLOAT
FARES, Including All Expenses
1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage
To New York $24.90 $43.30 $19.00 $12.50
To Charle&ton 8.00 12.00 6.00 4.00
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VVENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jackson-ille, Florida.

North. East or wes

See that our Ticket Reads

VIA

ST LIM

STANDARD RAILItOAD OF THE SOUTH

J.'G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,
Tampa, Florida.

M. E. WILLIAMS, C. T. & P. A
Ocala, Fla.

i 7i- r

W rZrrzi fX:-?J COVERED VANS

WHITE STAR LINE
TR ANSFER m

iTORAGE

AUTO
TRUCK SERVICE
Dealers in

WIRE W W

Collier Bros. Phone 269

i



4 I

PAGE FOUR
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1916

K. of P. meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Masons meet. Thursday evening.
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone i3
311. 9-4-tf
Mr. R. T. Adams has returned from
Tampa, where he witnessed the foot football
ball football game.
Whole wheat bread, 5 and 10 cent
leaves. Carter's Bakery. tf
Mr. Pelot, of Arcadia, is in the city
visiting relatives for a few days. Mr.
Pelot was formerly a resident of this
city and is now a prosperous orange
grower of south Florida.
Encourage home industry by IN INSISTING
SISTING INSISTING on having CARTER'S
bread and cakes. None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf

Layer cake, angel cake and mac mac-caroon's,
caroon's, mac-caroon's, fresh every day, at Carter's
Bakery. tf
If Mr. B. Goldman and a friend
will call at the Empire Cafe and pre present
sent present this notice, they will be treated
to coca-cola in bottles at the expense
"of the Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
i Works.

The Evening ntar may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
People coming into town over the
Lake Weir road praise its good condi condition
tion condition and give thanks to Commissioner
Pyles, in whose district it is.
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
Seed oats, peed ryo and rape seed,
for-fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Our young friend, W. A. Hendrix,
now traveling for a Chicago house,
writes that he has been all over the
country, and Florida is best. This
state will be his territory, and he will
soon be among his old friends.
Sidney J. Catts, who will carry by
a sweeping majority thirty-two out of
thirty-three precincts in Marion coun county,
ty, county, and fifty counties in the state,
will address the people in Ocala from
the band stand at 8 o'clock, adv 10-30-lt.
W. Austin Bennett is making twins
of himself on both the day and night
shift at the Ocala House, but he
keeps things straight and going
ahead.
Mr. Clifford Livingston returned
Sunday from a very pleasant visit to
the old home place in South Carolina.
He says the Palmetto State is pros prospering.
pering. prospering. When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Mr. L. R. Bracken, formerly pro proprietor
prietor proprietor of the Empire hotel at Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, and a clever and competent
young man, is now in charge of the
Harrington desk during the daylight
hours.
Those two enthusiastic Nimrods,
Messrs. Percy Perkins and R. II. Pur Pur-dom,
dom, Pur-dom, went out this morning and kill killed
ed killed the limit in squirrels. There were
never so many of the little animals in
the woods, and the h. c. of 1. makes
them very well worth the ammuni ammunition.
tion. ammunition. Mr. Clifford Peabody was exhibiting
Saturday a curiosity in the shape of
an old and well preserved $5 bank banknote.
note. banknote. The note was issued March 10,
1880, by the First National Bank of
Ocala, and bore the dim but legible
signatures of E."W. Agnew president
arul A. Mclntyre cashier. It must
have been carefully taken care of,
probably by some one for a sentimen sentimental
tal sentimental purpose, for it was clean and but
very little worn.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate
the month. Try them out
by

PHONE

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

(Continued From First Page)
school taxes and other special taxes.
And you are further required to make
all collections on or before the first
Monday in April; and on or before
the first Monday in July you will
make a final report to, and settlement
with the comptroller and county com commissioners.
missioners. commissioners. Given under my hand and seal this
the 27th day of October, in the year
A. D. 1916. Alfred Ayer,
Tax Assessor of Marion County.
The chairman reported to the board
the sale of certain trucks formerly
used on roads for .$100, which amount
the chairman handed to the clerk who
was directed by the board to place In
the road fund to credit of account of
"Tools and machinery, costs and re repairs."
pairs." repairs." Name of Harry Abbott, erroneous erroneously
ly erroneously stricken, was ordered restored to
registration list.
It was ordered that $750 be trans transferred
ferred transferred from incidental account in
general fund to supervisor of regis registration
tration registration account, and clerk was direct directed
ed directed to write the comptroller and re request
quest request that he approve said transfer.
On motion it was ordered that con convict
vict convict guards working for county be
paid $30 per month.
The board thereupon adjourned un until
til until meeting Nov 8th, 1916.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
Attest: P. II. Nugent, Clerk.
Mr. William Camp reached home
yesterday from Lake Toxaway, N. C.
William Reider of New York and
Ray M. Gibson of Oberlin, O., are at
the Ocala House.
Mr. M. G. Davis, of Zuber, came in
this morning to get a minor part for
his Maxwell, which he has been run running
ning running for six months doing hard daily
trips. Mr. Davis is very much pleas pleased
ed pleased with his car. Among other things
he said he had the original air in two
of his tires, they never having been
fiat or punctured, in 5500 miles of
travel, mostly over country roads.
Mr. Chas. L. Moore, the veteran
contractor, assisted by the fireboys,
has made an excellent job of laying a
cement floor in the fire station. Half
the floor, on the north side, devoted
to the use of the big truck, has been
laid and now the work will stop until
it hardens. Then the south side will
be put in. The firemen, as is usual in
all the work about the station, are
saving the city money by helping in
the operations.
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Frank Harris Jr., of Ocala, was
among the prominent people that reg registered
istered registered yesterday at the Hillsboro. Mr.
Harris is a son of Col. Frank Harris
of Ocala, and is business manager of
the Banner. During his stay here he
is receiving hearty and cordial greet greetings.
ings. greetings. Tampa Tribune.
Mr. Max Israelson, who is manag managing
ing managing Frank's store, tho a new comer,
has got into the swing of things and
is rapidly making the acquaintance of
the country folks as well as those of
the city. He is a clever young busi business
ness business man and adds to the list of his
friends every day.
DIPPY DUK
73q FREUND-WAGrJjtR
NATION'. CARTOON SERVXE CGRP H Y
I SfM PUY GOT,
To do Some
5Q OAR C MY
.SELF WITH
WIPE.
ivt BEEri con
IN LATE
EVERV HIGH
I'll have to
BRING HER
I'D LlKEToTf
SUV A.tliCE,-
PAiR OP
stcckin&s:
SO You want)
t9 You WAriT
VTH&M PoR

cr

1

r7A

7 I'lpY'wArvT ISSL
TH0SE TWO PA'.R
fooRTr ( )

(Continued from Third Page)

Mr. Ralph Robinson, of Floral City,
spent Sunday in Ocala.
The Baptist sewing circle is meet meeting
ing meeting this afternoon with Mrs. W. T.
Whitley at the Colonial hotel.
Miss Agnes Davidson, of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, is soon to be the guest of Mrs.
W. W. Condon.
Mr. Joe Blalock left Sunday morn morning
ing morning for his former home in Madison
to spend a couple of weeks with his
parents, Dr. and Mrs. Blalock.
a
Miss Lucy Thagard is out after an
illness of several weeks. Tallahassee
Democrat.
a a a
4:
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at the Masonic hall Wednesday
afternoon, 3 o'clock. Mrs. J. H.
Spencer will be hostess.
a a a
Mr. W. H. Sealey,-after a pleasant
visit to his sister, Mrs. Arthur Cobb,
returned today to his home in Alach Alachua.
ua. Alachua. a
Miss Magness, who came here at
the beginning of the school term, to
teach music in the high school, has
resigned, and will visit friends at
Waco, Texas, before taking another
position.
a a a
Anne Pennington appears at the
Temple tonight in "The Rainbow
Princess," and contributes a Hawaiian
dance which has made quite a hit. In
order to make the scene as realistic
as possible, a Hawaiian village was
erected as a background.
a a a
Miss Raysor, a popular teacher in
the DeSoto county high school, left
this morning for Tampa, where she
will attend the Tennessee-Florida
football game to be played at Plant
Field today. Miss Raysor will be the
guest of friends there. Arcadia
News.
a a a
Mr. and Mrs. S: T. Sistrunk enter entertained
tained entertained a few favored friends at sup supper
per supper Sunday evening. The dainty meal
was served in an unique fashion and
was greatly enjoyed. Present beside
Mr. and Mrs. Sistrunk, their son and
daughter, Mr. Lagrange and Miss Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Sistrunk, were Mr. aid Mrs.
Harry Walters, Misses Catherine Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston and Ruthel Abel, Messrs.
Robert Tydings and J. II. Benjamin.
a a
The reading club will meet with
Miss Minnie Gamsby Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30. The lesson will be the
first and third chapter of Civil Gov Governments
ernments Governments a a a
Miss Gamsby, the librarian, re requests
quests requests the Star to announce that the
hours at the Carnegie library will
hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m.
PRIZES FOR THE
CANNING CLUB GIRLS
To All Canning Club Girls: We are
interested in what records you have
made on your one-tenth acre plot. If
you have been troubles by drought or
rain and storm, do not be discouraged,
but send in a record. No matter how
small the yield, we want a well kept
record. We hope you have made a
profit.
The Jacksonville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce makes the following offer for
their fair to be held in December:
To the canning club girls who send
in the best exhibit of canned fruits,
preserves, jellies, vinegars and canned
vegetables, $75.
To the canning club girls who send
in the second 'best exhibit of canned
fruits, preserves, jellies, vinegars and
canned vegetables, $25.
To the county sending the best ex exhibit
hibit exhibit from not less than ten girls, $100.
To the county sending the second
best exhibit from not less than ten
girls, $25.
Some girl will get that $75, and it
is only the girls who try, who ever
win. Now is the time to prepare for
this exhibit. We can safely promise
to sell all of your products at a reas reasonable
onable reasonable price, if they are of excellent
quality.
You know Mrs. Okie Painter Will Williams'
iams' Williams' offer of a gold watch to the first
prize winner in each county. Mrs.
Williams has given fifty-one girls gold
watches. No girl who wins one is
eligible for a watch the second year.
No girl is eligible for the state prize
of $100, who has an irrigation plant
on her plot. This college is going to
present certificates to those girls who
have been club members of good sand sanding
ing sanding for four years. There are not
many to receive there certificates this
year, but we hope many of you who
i are club members will continue in the
jwork long enough to receive certifi certifi-j
j certifi-j cates.
We are happy that more Florida
girls are joining every year, and that
you are working hard to save the sur surplus
plus surplus fruits and vegetables, to study
i home making, and to become helpful
j daughters. Yours with best wishes,
j Agnes Ellen Harris?,
State Home Demonstration Agent.
Hurt Sensitive Customer.
An absent-minded clerk in a San
Francisco sporting goods house recent recently
ly recently cost the firm a good customer. The
buyer asked to see souk dog collar,
selected one and paid for it. Flight
there the absent-mind-d one spoiled it
all by asking: ''Shall I wrap it up
and send It, or will you wear it?"

BERLIN OF THE EIGHTIES

Some Pleasant Recollections of Der
Alte Kaiser and His Son,,
and Grandson.
At that time Berlin was much less
than half its present size. The popu population
lation population was probably 1,200,000, and as
there were some 20,000 soldiers sta stationed
tioned stationed in and about Berlin, one who
had never seen a military officer in
his life, except in a parade of the
militia on Decoration day, met these
gayly uniformed gentlemen at every
turn, in the streets, in the cafes, and
in all places of public resort, with no
little surprise. This experience of it itself
self itself induced reflection. What were all
these officers and soldiers doing?
Why were they withdrawn from pro productive
ductive productive industry? Why were they so
quickly deferred to by the civilian
population? Such questions as these
the young American asked, and ..he re received
ceived received replies that revealed to him,
again for the first time, a different
view of the state and of government
to any that he had come in contact
with at home.
New and interesting experiences
awaited him at every turn, writes
President Nicholas Butler of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia in Scribner's. Emperor William
I, der alte kaiser, as he was affec affectionately
tionately affectionately called by the populace, was
to be seen every morning in the win window
dow window of his working room at the pal palace,
ace, palace, at the corner of what was then
called the Opera Platz. It was the
custom of his majesty to return by a
gracious gesture every greeting from
one who might pass his window, and
to rise in his place and formally salute
whenever a body of troops, however
small, passed by. The crown prince,
who was, after nearly a decade, to
come to the throne for a few snort
weeks as Emperor Friedrich III, was
the very ideal of manly dignity and
beauty, and seemed to incarnate in his
own person the attributes and tradi traditions
tions traditions of royalty. His eldest son, now
and for more than a quarter of a cen century
tury century past the German emperor, was
an officer of the garrison. lie was
frequently seen driving or riding about
the city, and came into familiar con converse
verse converse with a considerable group of
young men, among whom occasionally
an American student was included.
The daily sight of royalty and of the
imperial trappings and ceremonies
gave to the institution a reality that
it had never before had in the Amer
ican's mind.
Historical Mystery.
Persons who have seen the $10 na national
tional national coin certificate say it bears the
likeness of one Michael Hillegas. That,
at least, is the name legibly written
under the portrait. Is anybody in the
history class prepared to raise his
hand and explain who Michael mile mile-gas
gas mile-gas was and how his portrait comes to
adorn our larger pieces of money?
Biographical dictionaries and ency
clopedias know him not. But wait
the coin certificate also says he was
the first treasurer of the United States.
With this clue the scholarly Boston
Transcript has looked him up and finds
he was a wealthy sugar refiner who
helped finance the Revolution. That
information somewhat changes the
form of the inquiry. WillNiny mem member
ber member of the history class now raise his
hand and explain why Mr. Hillegas,
being a wealthy sugar refiner, was not
made vice-president? Kansas City
Times.
Not Entirely New.
An item going tho rounds to the
effect that a yellow rambler rose has
been discovered by an explorer in
China, and that its seed will shortly be
introduced into the United States,
where the species is now unknown,
has aroused, it would seem, the indig
nation of half the gardeners in the lat
ter country. The item says, among
other things, "Those who take delight
in the crimson rambler will be glad to
welcome the new flower to this coun country."
try." country." If one will look over the seed
and plant catalogues received this
spring it will be discovered that they
contain very pretty pictures of a yel
low rambler rose that has long been
an early summer bloomer over a wide
area of the United States.
Safe Anesthesia.
Now that surgeons are in the habit
of removing the tonsils entirely, the
methods of anesthesia in vogue when
they were merely clipped have 'be 'become
come 'become inadequate. For the operation
takes time, and the gas and oxygen
anesthesia does not last long enough
to permit of complete dissection of
both tonsils.
Dr. J. Blomfield, senior anesthetist
of St. George's hospital, London,
writes in the Lancet that he Las
found the best general method, both
for children and adults, consists iu
giving a preliminary dose of atropine,
gradually producing a deep degree of
u neon sci ou .n ess by a mixture of
chloroform and ether, supplemented in
some cases by a few minutes of open
ether. This generally suffices, lie says.
; and when it does not, he reapplies
I chloroform from a junker's inhaler or
I an open mask.
i A Helper,
j 'Bliggins says he is always ready
J to extend a helpin.; hand to one who
j is in distress."
"Yes. When he finds somebody at
' a disadvantage, extends a heipisiir
i hand. But your not sure whether
he is going to help himself or the oth oth-I
I oth-I er fellow."
Sure Enough.
! "The end of th- dramatic sermon is
j dawning t;j. -n u-."'
! "Ye. ?!.- r- r-mpg star i fast dis dis-j
j dis-j appearing be!..- the horizon."
: Trt;e "Native Son."
j He w,:s an :. :
; native -on. and :y n:
j rival in .'.,v Y. L- h:
j in the mi. st .:' a m-n
i were In a b.-'at -d iS -,!-o:
j ley's comet. II- m
chance o t"' iu f 'Vo;-:!
I dear oid 'WS v' .-x.-ia
I Hai:-.. eon.. V v :
r a
ii
r.ut
' you should -- 'Ui ;
i San FrniaS
ADVERTISE IN TirH STAR.

HORSE A FRIEND OF MAN

Ask Yourself the Question, How
Have You Dealt With 'Faithful
; Animal Grown Old?
You may have had a favorite horse
sometime, and it may have grown old
and the folks may have advised sell selling
ing selling or turning it .out to die, maybe,
Erasmus Wilson writes in the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh fJazette-Times. Could you, or
did you give consent to thus disposing
of your old friend?
How would you like to meet such
an old friend on the avenue geared in
heavy, cumberous harness to a rickety
coalcart loaded to the limit of his
strength to move, and to hear the
coarse commands of the unfeeling
driver and the cruel cuts of the whip
when he was straining his stiffened
joints and weakened muscles until he
seemed ready to totter and fall?
But then you might not recognize
him on account of the prominence of
his bones, the roughness of his coat
and his slavish and heartbroken ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. We can hardly recognize in
a weary, shambling, ill-kept brute the
once sleek, sprightly, prancing steed
that was our pet and pride.
Maybe it Is well that we do not
know them when we see them in their
sadly changed conditions.
Askthe veteran cavalryman about
his favorite horse and he'll tell you
things that will bring a lump into your
throat. Many a time and oft, perhaps,
they endured storms and braved dan dangers
gers dangers on picket posts, faced death in
mad and turbulent rivers, occupied a
common bed on the ground, foraged
for food to stay their hunger and
shared the last handful of parched
corn or piece of hardtack.
And he will tell of the times his
trusty steed saved him from capture
or death, or bore him into the thick
of the battle and maybe fell a victim
to some merciless bullet or shell, or
maybe both were wounded together
it to die in mercy, he to live and suffer
on.
The old trooper is never willing,
much less anxious, to part with the
horse that has borne him through try trying
ing trying campaigns, and to which he feels
so greatly indebted.
No doubt this was the feeling of
the Arab whom Mrs. Caroline E. S.
Norton has so deftly and effectively
sketched in the poem that made her
famous "The Arab's Farewell to His
Steed," which concludes as follows:
When last I saw him drink! Away! The
fevered dream is o'er;
I could not live a day, and know that we
should meet no more;
They tempted me, my beautiful! for hun hunger's
ger's hunger's power is strong:;
They tempted me, my beautiful! but I
have loved too long;
Who said that I had Riven thee up? Who
said that thou wert sold?
'Tis false, 'tis false! my Arab steed! I
fluntf them back their gold.
Thus, thus, I leap upon thy back, and
scour the distant plains
Away! Who overtakes us now shall claim
thee for his pains.
The "Cullud Gemmen" Speaks.
A heavy shadow in the deep gloom
of the recess approaching the bar be became
came became animated and presently strolled
out into the lobby wearing a delegate's
budge. He couldn't escape. A pad
and pencil backed by a reporter con confronted
fronted confronted him.
"Is you one o' dem writers dat pulls
dis cullud gemmen' stuff ev'y day in
de newspapahs?" grinned the dele delegate,
gate, delegate, evidently overjoyed at the pros prospect
pect prospect of an interview.
"Sure," said the eporter. "That's
me. Pretty good eh?"
"Well, sir, you are not the corre correspondent
spondent correspondent I'm looking for. If I am to
be interviewed send one of your more
mature men, who elucidate the flank
movements of the old guard and
analyze the effect of a great man's
dyspepsia on the vote of a delegation."
Whereupon the shadow faded into
the deeper gloom of th streets. streets.-Chicago
Chicago streets.-Chicago Tribune.
Censorship Dragon.
Let the American people stand in
fear and trembling of the eventful out outcome
come outcome of the insidious growth of cen censorship
sorship censorship powers.
Censorship is no fantastical bugaboo
it is a real national peril, because
the day may not be far off when cen censors,
sors, censors, under the shadow of the Ameri American
can American Hag of Independence, will be em empowered
powered empowered by legislative enactment to
foist their individual whims, hobbies
or prejudices on the suffering public.
It is not beyond our imagination to
see a fanatical functionary, with the
title of censor, who is a vegetarian,
forcing the people of his city to ab abstain
stain abstain from meat.
Oth:r censors with similar whims
mijrht censor tea and coffee, cigars and
cookboftk.s. Already it is reported
minivers are sending the possibility
of their pulpits being ruthlessly
purged of objectionable texts. New
! York Telegram.
Tobacco Aids Soldiers.
The beneficent effects of tobacco at
tli" front were affirmed by the Lancet
as long u'jo as 1S70. when the ques question
tion question was )oing discussed in connection
with the Franco-Prussian war. "The
soMi.-r." it was said, "wearied with
loiisr marches and uncertain rest, ob obtaining
taining obtaining hi food how and when lie can.
wiili his nervous system always in a
ta!e of ten-ion from the dangers and
excitement h. encounters, finds that
his cigar or pip enables him to sus sustain
tain sustain fatigue with comparative equa equanimity.
nimity. equanimity. . For the wounded it
i- pr tbable that tobacco Las
slight
anodyne ?;nd narcotic pro
ties that
e'ilibie the MlffeiVr to sUtaih paili bet better
ter better during th-- d;u and to obtain sb-.-p
during the ni
-London n
iKie.
Preparedness.
"II-w did you -et your ::
le
i far in advan 1 of th
..a o! f i ;
"I seiz-d th- b'-gi'-ai inoiuen;
to aK I'.-r it.
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes ?o thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds which their
child: -r. contract. The inflammation
..f the mucous membrane, at first
arute. : ec n.-s chronic and the child
has chronic catarrh, a disease that is
r n r rr. ? T rirve Tt
urden. Mai
. 4C4 V. .4.V4
e! .-ua w n-j
member r.av.
:g had frequent colds at
itne t:me it was contracted. A little
.'forethought, a bottle of Chamberlain's
' Cough Remedy judiciously used, and
all this trouble mignt nave been avoid avoided.
ed. avoided. Obtainable everywhere.

I! II

PUREST and RICHEST MILK
Can Be Had at
HUNNICUTT'S GROCERY STORE
Cor. Orange Aveand Seventh Street
Fesh Sweet Milk in pints and Quarts Received Daily from the
Millwood Farm Dairy
30 Per Cent Cream to Whip, 35c a Pint

MERCHANT

& MINERS

Queen of bea Koutes"
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE

TO
Savannah, Ga $ 3.50
Baltimore, Md 20.00
Washington, D. C 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa., 25.55
Chicago, Iil., 26.15
Detroit, Mich., 26.15

rickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga do not include meals.

Staterooms on all ateamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., at 4 p. m., Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
Philadelphia.
Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
booklets, reservations, etc., write or call,
II. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A L. D. JONES, C. A.
Jacksonville, Florida

THE WINDS

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

r i,

Ail the Heart of the city with neraming Park for a front yard.'
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Proprietor.
n
AVIS
n
"The Tire Man

Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Hoed
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
21 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 438 76 Ocala, Fla.

H
it
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED At once, young lady as
clerk at cigar counter. Address S. 24,
care Star office. 30
WANTED A small set of books to
keep evenings by an experienced
bookkeeper. Apply to "Bookkeeper,"
care the Star office. 27-Ct
MONEY TO LEND If you want
j some, call and see we. Will lend in
.sums from $300 to $5,000 on first
mortgage on improved city property.
Laurie T. Izlar, Ocala. 27-tf
FOR RENT Five room cottage with
bath and other conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 005 Ocklawaha
avenue, Ocala. 25-Ct
W ANTED Position as: bookkeeper,
cashier or clerk, by competent young
woman badly in need of employment.
.Salary reasonable. Address Cashier,
care Ocala .Star. 23-3t
HOUSE TO RENT On Daugherty
street. Apply to A. G. Gates. 10-tf
COTTAGE FOR RENT One-story
c-otage; all modern improvements.
. rtr.t reasonable; one block from pri pri-;
; pri-; rr.ary school, corner .South Second and
i Alvarez streets. Apply to Charles
iRheinauer. 10-11-tf
I FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
' modern conveniences, desirable r.eigh r.eigh-i
i r.eigh-i bet hood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert
: street. 4-tf-
FOR RENT A well located cottage
; of five rooms, three blocks from the
: square; all modern conveniences. Ap Ap-;
; Ap-; ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
: pine and cypres?., a large load for a
i dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf

T
pi
m

it i

TRANSPORTATION COMPANY!
TO
Philadelphia, Pa.,
New York, N. Y....,
Boston, Mass.,
Providence, R. L,
Buffalo, N. Y.
.$22.40
. 24.40
. 27.00
. 26.00
-. 27.80
. 25.73
except
Elmira, N. Y., . .
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Manager.
NOTICE
Of Special Master's Sale
Notice is hereby given that under
and bv virtue of a fir al decree made
and entered by the Hon. W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, as judge of the circuit court of
the fifth judicial circuit of Florida in
and for Marion county, in chancery,
dated October 28th, ll5, in that cer certain
tain certain cause pending in said court in
which H. C. Jones is complainant, and
E. C. Smith, et ah, are defendants,
I, the undersigned special master in
chancery, will offer for sale at public
outcry for cash to the highest and
best bidder in front of the south door
of Marion county court house in
Ocala, Florida, on
Monday, December 1th, 1916
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. arul two o'clock p. m., the property
situated in Marion county, Florida,
particularly described as follows:
"Commencing at a point on land
dividing Alvarez Giant and the Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell lands, being ooo vara? north of
Alvarez Grant, thence running north
three hundred sixty yars; thence west
three hundred thirty-six yards; thence
south three hundred sixty yards;
thence east to the point of commence commencement,
ment, commencement, making; in all about twenty-five
acres, more or le---, less four acres
conv-yed by G. ii. McMasters to E.
M. GicL'g. and ie.is two acres convey conveyed
ed conveyed by Coicox. leaving a parcel of
nineteen acre-, more or less, situate
in the city of Ocala, county of Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, state of Florida, in the southwest
quarter of section 8, township 15
south, ange 'ii east; also less 410
feet north and south in northwest
co:r.cr running through from Sanchez
stieet on r. v.c-t to Dauuhertv
st!eeton east s-dd to
. i auner.
Mario.; county, Florida.'"
Said property will be sold to
jeaiize the amount found due in and
rr'-e and th- coyt of
L. W. DUVAL,
.'mo:
S:ecial
"iter in Cnancery.
Drear? Life.

MOTEL

I ii mi 'pn "ihwp ni "" 1

I calb-d a!..-d i'. !. f r- -t and tlai
fhout e:.m.. b:. '1 S i, I --h-d
long, to had v ho : ;. : '. ; -but
th- v., -mi had n.' -h;;v,.. I followed
the v.i:i-..-ti:e.wS:. ;l,:ou.;h s xv.um at
evening. It. bd !: Inth-r and yon.
but I eanue r.oh-:e. I; was o;.;y th-gho-t
of a light. I saw ::n apple
hanging in the ;.-; ; of a poo. I
stooped to j ;!: i ami laved ray hands
in the v.ater. The app- had no form.
This is d:aui life The Atlantic.

What is Yours?
Never wish for more than you tould
ever use, for only what you use is
really yours.

1



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