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THE OCALA raP.NINfi STAP
encrally fair tonight and Sunday.
Dreadful Loss of Life When Connemara
Retriever Went Down
MAY HAVE BEEH ABOARD SO FAR AS
London-, Nov. 4. It is feared that
300 persons perished when the Lon
cion ana iNortnwestern passenger
steamship Connemara collided with
the steamship Retriever in the Irish
channel last night.' Both vessels sank.
As far as is known there is only
one survivor. The Connemara was
bound from Greenore for Holyhead.
The railway company is unable to say
whether there were any Americans on
board the Connemara, which seldom
carried saloon passengers.
The marine superintendent of the
. London & Northwestern railway said
aa far as he knew there were only
fifty passengers on the Connemara.
The crew numbered thirty-two.
A Lloyds dispatch from Belfast said
the Connemara and Retriever collided
off Carlingford Lough, an inlet on the
Irish coast between' Down and Louth
counties. The Retriever was inward
bound. Some bodies have washed
ashore, on county Downs coast.
The Connemara and Refriever col collided
lided collided just outside Carlingford bar
last night during one of the worst
gales ever known in the Irish- Sea.
Both vessels sank immediately. It is
kvstimated that one hundred people
perished. There was only one survi
or from the Connemara. It is vir virtually
tually virtually certain there were no Ameri Americans
cans Americans aboard. The entire crew of the
Retriever was lost.
LOYALTY TO THE
To Hon. P. H. Nugent, Democratic
Nominee for Clerk.
Dear Sirr My communication to
the editor of the Star was not by me
intended as a personal attack on you
but was intended to discuss democrat democratic
ic democratic party loyalty to the straight dem democratic
ocratic democratic ticket, including W. V. Knott
and J. P. Galloway, democratic nomi nomi-ness
ness nomi-ness for governor and sheriff, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, a part of which, including
yourself, has opposition, but I see it
has drawn from you a rather evasive
reply on the points on which myself
and many of our fellow democrats de desire
sire desire information. That is, are you
loyal to the straight democratic
ticket, which of course includes W. V.
Knott and J. P. Galloway? Are you
supporting the straight democratic
ticket and will you on November 7th
vote for W. V. Knott and J. P. Gal Galloway,
loway, Galloway, or will you vote for bolters
Catts and Adams? I put these ques questions
tions questions to you squarely and as a dem democratic
ocratic democratic nominee you can not honor honorably
ably honorably avoid or evade them ? Are you,
a democratic nominee, lending your
support to secure the election of the
saright, full democratic ticket? If so,
ir what manner?
I have asked .myself these ques questions
tions questions as to your party loyalty many
tunes since the primary, not with in intent
tent intent to do you an injury, but in an ef effort
fort effort to guide myself in the full and
complete discharge of my duty to the
democratic party, and I came to ask
myself these questions because, about
the month of August, and about the
middle of the Knott-Catts contest, I
was in your office on business and
while there I heard you state, in sub substance,
stance, substance, to Mr. G. C. McClure, who
was then intending to support Mr.
Catts in his independent campaign
for governor, that you"- "would not
vote for W. V. Knott if he were de declared
clared declared the democratic nominee for
governor." I heard you make this
statement and there is no hearsay
about it! If I doubt or question your
party loyalty, have I not your words
to support that doubt?-
j Shortly after the primary, and I
am personally satisfied before your"
Admitted contribution to. volter Catts
campaign fund, Mr. Catts publicly
declared and it became at once com common
mon common knowledge over- the state of
Florida that Mr. 'Catts wpuld be become
come become an independent candidate for
governor," regardless of the final de decision
cision decision of the court that had before it
ve determination in a lawful manner
r J that contest and he then and there
by bolted the democratic party, ine
amount that you may have contribut contributed
ed contributed to the Catts campaign fund mat matters
ters matters not, but the principle, that you,
a democratic nominee, should con contribute
tribute contribute money to the support of a can candidate
didate candidate who had publicly declared that
he, regardless of laws and order and
in violation of his obligation to the
democratic party "by which every
clean man should be bound," would
be an independent candidate in the
general election against your fellow
democratic nominee and your declara
tion that you would not support Knott
if the nominee, is a large matter; and
matters much to the loyal democracy
of Marion county! You say that you
know what you are, have been and
will be on November 7th. Kindly tell
us what you were in August when you
had the conversation with McClure
and stated that you would not vote
for Knott if he were declared the
lawful democratic nominee, and by
which utterance is your party loyalty
to be judges? My conception of a
loyal democrat is one who from nomi
nation to election lends his active
support to the election of the straight
democratic ticket and who at "least
remains quiet and refrains from as assisting
sisting assisting in the spreading of dissen-
tion among fellow democrats as you
were doing in your conversation with-,
McClure encouraging him to bolt the
party with Catts and Adams! I am
quite certain that this was after
there had been some "recount" and
after Catts has commenced his inde independent
pendent independent campaign and let it be known
that he would be a candidate regard regardless
less regardless of his party obligations "by
which every clean man should be hon honorably
orably honorably bound" and regardless of
whether ; he was declared the demo democratic
cratic democratic nominee or not. :
I participated in the democratic
primary with you and other demo democratic
cratic democratic candidates and we gave to our
fellow candidates and to our fellow
democrats our implied pledge that we
as "clean" men "should be honorably
bound" to abide its result; that we
would support and vote for its nom nominees,
inees, nominees, unless some nominee by acts of
disloyalty to the democratic party or
any of its lawful nominees, should
forfeit that right to our support. Yet
you say that you have made Galloway
no promise. The majority of the state
democratic ; executive committee, ; the
committee elected by the majority of
the democratic party of Florida has
publicly called upon every loyal dem democrat
ocrat democrat and upon every democratic
nominee to rally to the support of the
democratic party in this its hour of
need, appealing to you democratic
nominees, whom the party has hon honored
ored honored with gifts of public office, to ral rally
ly rally to the support of the straight dem democratic
ocratic democratic ticket to secure not for some
individuals success on Nov. 7th, but
to secure the success of the demo democratic
cratic democratic party, and you, a democratic
nominee, claiming yourself a loyal
democrat, with democrats bolting the
straight ticket right and left, must
stand convicted of disloyalty to the
democratic party and its lawful nom nominees,
inees, nominees, for you state over your signa signature
ture signature that "I have simply stayed out
of the Adams-Galloway fight and the
Catts-Knott fight"; that "I have never
promised Frank Adams to vote for
him, norave I made Galloway any
promises." As has been duly estab established
lished established both Knott and Galloway re
ceived more' votes on June 6th than
Catts or Adams., Shall the obligation
of. "by which every clean man should
be honorably bound" rest more light lightly
ly lightly on you than on any democrat? I
You admit over your signature that
you have not raised your voice to as assist
sist assist your party in its hour of need,
but have "quietly attended to the
work in the clerk's office," when that
party, that has more than once hon honored
ored honored you with gifts of public office,
cries to you in its hour of need for
your succor and support! On Nov. 7th
I expect to vote for all democratic
Liberal discount on every hat sold
Monday, the day of Ostrich Sale.
Mrs, T. J. Morrison.
Next door to Counts Grocery. It
OCALA, FIOEIDA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1916
WH, ONLY DHE MAN
Accident Similar to the One that Took
Place Only a. Few Weeks
Birmingham, Nov. 4. Twenty-
seven men were entombed in the Bes
sie mine of the Sloss Sheffield Steel &
Iron company, twentv-three miles
west of here, by an explosion this
morning. More .than half are said to
be white. Mine officials said thev be-
lieved gas caused the explosion.
It is believed all those entombed
have perished. Eighteen were negroes.
The. bodies of two negroes have been
brought out. A government and state
rescue crew is on the scene. The ex
plosion damaged the mouth of the
mine channel and wrecked several
cars on the mine tipple.
THE CAR SHORTAGE
Interstate Commission Will Hold
Hearing, in Washington Next
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 4. Commis
sioner McChord today announced the
receipt of a telegram from the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission at Wash
ington, saying the commission was
entering an order for a general inves
tigation into the supply, exchange and
interchange and return of freight!
cars, together with all regulations
and practices relating thereto. The
first hearing wiir be held here Wed
nominees on the ticket, including
Knott and Galloway, that I am con
vinced are' loyal to the democratic
straight ticket. What do you expect
to do about this?
These are my principles and I call
them democratic party principles.
Yours truly, v Joseph Bell.
Jr. a. Any wnite man, holding a
public office as a gift of the white
democratic voters of Marion county.
who, in the conduct of the business of
that office, publicly states that he pre prefers
fers prefers to deal with a nigger than with
his white fellow democrats, hasn't
very far to "flock" to get in the July
Brown class, and as your expressed
preference is towards that class, all
you have to do to get there good and
proper is to let your expressed pref-
erence De generally Known, and I as
sure you that the white men of this
county will put you there.
; Joseph Bell.
CLEVER BILLY (SINGLE)
CLIFFORD HERE SOON
Billy (Single) Clifford, the comed
ian, is headed this way. He is blazing
a trail of laughter across the conti
nent and in so doing has been wonder
fully successful. He will be seen in
his merrv lauph-crentiTu vofciolo
"Linger Longer Lucy," at the Temple
theater on Wednesday, Nov. 8. for one
This clever play is a musical satire
m which the central figure is a rollick
ing young Englishman. Naturally he
gets himself into all manner of
scrapes and his actions during this
time furnish manv a heartv Tan oh.
Mr, Clifford plays the role of the gay
young man, and he not only affords
1 a m
uiuca iun, out ne also sings, many
good songs which are really new.
vA lady brass band and orchestra is
carried with the company. The band
will parade and play a free concert on
the streets at 4 p. m.
FLAT FOR RENT
. Flats for rent, furnished or unfur
nished; use of garage if desired. Phone
207 or call at 1129 East Fort Kine
avenue, Mrs. W. V. Newsom. 11-4-tf
BULLETINS TO THE STUB
Next Tuesday evening, the 'As-
sociated Press will furnish the Star
with returns of the national election
Said returns will be bulletined at the
Star office, and any of our friends in
the city or eounty, or in any of the
adjoining counties in touch with Ocala
by telephone are invited to call us up
at any time to midnight and obtain
ENDS AT MIDNIGHT
At that Time It is Hoped that All the
Candidates will Have Talked
New York, Nov. 4. -The national
campaign virtually closes at midnight
tonight. The presidential candidates
and prominent party orators will
make their final speeches today.
President Wilson speaks at Shadow
Lawn. Charles E. Hughes, the repub
lican nominee, is slated for five ad
dresses here. J. Frank Hanly, the
prohibition candidate, is expected to
reach his home at Indianapolis to tonight.
night. tonight. Allen L. Benson, socialist, is
in Kansas City today.
IS CONSIDERED IMPROBABLE"
That a German War Submarine will
Convoy the Deutschland
Back Home v
Washington, Nov. 4. No official
confirmation can be obtained here of
the report that a German submarine,
the U-57, would convoy the Deutsch
land back to Germany. Some quarters
regarded it as improbable.
INCREASE IN RATES HELD UP
Interstate Commission will Sustain
Tariff from Florida Until
. Further Investigation
Washington, Nov. 4.-The Inter
state Commerce Commission has held
up until May 12th next for investiga
tion the proposed increased freight
rates on citrus fruits and pineapples
from Florida to southeastern points.
THE WOMAN'S SYNODICAL
The Woman's Synodical Auxiliary
of Florida will hold its third annual
meeting in the First Presbyterian
church of this city Tuesday, Wednes
day and Thursday, Nov. 7, 8 and 9.
This is an organization of the Pres
byterian .church, United States, and
is composed of St. Johns, Florida and
Suwanee Presbyterials, with a mem
bership of 2070 Presbyterian women.
Its object is to enlarge, strengthen,
and unify the work of the Presbyter
ial auxiliaries of the Synod of Flor
Mrs. W. H. Dodge, formerly of this
city, was the first president of the
Synodical. Miss E. H. Denham, of
Monticello, is the president and Mrs.
Charles E. Dorsey of Jacksonville, is
since its orgamaztion three years
ago, splendid work has been accom
plished, and many women have receiv
ed a larger vision of service.
is being manifested
in the coming meeting, and Ocala is
looking forward with pleasure to en
tertaining her guests at this time
Rev. S. H. Chester of Nashville,
Tenn., who is secretary of foreign
correspondence of the Presbyterian
executive committee of foreign mis-
will make the address Tuesday
Mrs. W. C. Winsborough of Atlanta,
Ga., the efficient superintendent of
woman's work of the Southern Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church, will be present and
on Wednesday evening will deliver a
splendid address on "The Challenge
Df the Hour."
The entire program, which follows,
provides educational as well as in inspirational
spirational inspirational features, and it is hoped
that the people of Ocala of all denom
inations, will take advantage of the
opportunity of attending these ses
Tuesday Afternoon, 2:30 O'Clock
Executive committee meetusg.
Tuesday Evening, 7 :45 O'Clock
Devotional service Rev. J. R.
Greetings Mrs. G. S .Scott.
WILL TELL RESULT OF
ROUMANIA HOT EASY
Teutons Trying to Press Their Way
Into Little Kingdom Have
a Tough Time
Heavy fighting continues in Galicia
and along the Rumanian frontier to
day. Neither side made pronounced
The night was quiet alone the
French front in northern France. Ber
lin reported the repulse of French and
British attacks in Gaudecourt. Les-
boeufs and Courcelettes sectors. The
British announced the repulse of Ger
man attacks near Guinchy and east of
The Teutons made little progress in
their camDaien acainst "Rnmnnl.
Berlin announced the recapture of a
position southeast of Predal which the
Rumanians took Thursday, but con
ceded the occupation by Rumanians of
Rosea height southeast of Altzchanz.
Petrograd said the Rumanian advance
in the Jieul valley continued, while
Bucharest said the Rumanian pursuit
of Teutonic forces west of the river
Jieul continued. Bucharest also an
nounced a Rumanian advance at Table
Butzi on the Transylvanian front.
Berlin claimed the Teutons had
taken additional ground from the Rus
sians on the Narayuvka river south
east of Lemberg in Galicia.
STEAMER BEAT OFF A SUB
Toulon, Nov. 4. The French liner
Doukkala reported that she beat off. a
submarine attack after a three-quar
ter-hour battle at 6000 yards rangs
The submarine s fired seven shells, it
Response Mrs. W. H. Dodge.
Song Misses Emmie Miller, Mea
Dozier and Genevieve Haile.
Address Rev. S. H. Chester.
. Music Choir.
Wednesday Morning, 9 O'Clock
Hymn and prayer.
Enrollment of delegates. f
Reports of secretaries of causes.
Report of historian.
Reports of secretary and treasurer
President's message and report of
woman's advisory committee
Quiet Hour Mrs. A. A. McLeod.
Wednesday Afternoon, 2:30 O'clock
Hymn and prayer.
Reports of Presbyterial president.
Conference on young people's work.
bong, by Ocala Juniors.
Echoes from Montreat Mrs. Robert
Quiet Hour Mrs. A. A. McLeod.
Wednesday Evening, 7:45 O'Clock
Devotional service Rev. Gross.
Address, "The Challenge of the
Hour" Mrs. W. C. Winsboroue-h.
Solo Miss Downs.
Thursday Morning, 9:30 O'Clock :
Hymn and prayer.
Conference on ways and means led
'by the Presbyterian presidents, ; fol
lowed by open discussion.
Question box Mrs. W. C.
Recommendations of executive
Report of committees.
Election of officers.
Quiet Hour Mrs. A. A. McLeod.
Thursday Afternoon, 2 O'Clock
Hymn and prayer.
Conference on missionary education.
Report of committee on resolutions.
Reading of minutes.
Circle of prayer.
A meeting of the executive commit committee,
tee, committee, which all the officers are urged to
attend, will be held Tuesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Nov. 7th, at 2:30 o'clock. ;
Mrs. G. S. Scott is the efficient
president of the local society, and she
and her committees are attending to
all the details and looking out for th6
entertainment of the delegates.
Liberal discount on every hat sold
Monday, the day, of Ostrich Sale.
f Mrs. T. J. Morrison.
Next door to Counts Grocery. It
HISHED THRU THE EVENING STAR in THF PFOPIF OF
OCALA BY THE ENTERPfllSE
Result of Bulletins Taken Yes
terday in Every Rexall
Drugstore in America
LOST ONE VOTE III THE
; (Special to the Star from the
BOSTON, NOV. 3, 8 P. 31.
VOTE TAKEN TODAY WAS AS
CALIFORNIA . .... 13
CONNECTICUT .... .... .... 7
ILLINOIS ....... 9
MAINE .. ................ 6
MASSACHUSETTS . ..... . 18
MICHIGAN, ... . . 15
NEW HAMPSHIRE . . . . 4
NEW JERSEY .. . . . 14
NEW YORK .. ... . ; v'. : . 45
OREGON ........ . . V .-..,'..5
VERMONT .... ..
TOTAL .... .................236
ASKS FOR FEDERAL
Request from Catts which District
Attorney will Do Well
Tallahassee, Nov. 4. Catts forces
have asked United. States. District
Attorney John L. Neeley to have fed
eral detectives placed around the poll polling
ing polling places on election day to prevent
fraud on the part of clerks and in inspectors
spectors inspectors or politicaf bosses who may
attempt to instruct the voters or
mark their ballots for them.
A like request has been made by
the Catts people to District Attorney
Phillips of the southern district. It
is expected that the constituted elec-
;ion authorities will resent the pres
ence of federal watchers if they are
placed at the polls and the feeling,
already high, may precipitate alter
cations on election day.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers 1 6t
.Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
"made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
at 10 cents a loaf. Insist upon hav having
ing having Carter's. tf
VOL. 22 NO. 39
Bill. I LUI LL Ul
OF GERIO'S DRUG STORE
I MINNESOTA AHD LOST WISCOHSIH
ELECTORAL COLLEGE BUT MADE
AMONG THE PEOPLE
United Drug Company)
THE RESULT OF THE STRAW
GEORGIA .... ..
IDAHO .. .......
INDIANA .... ..
KENTUCKY .... 13
KANSAS .... .10
LOUISIANA .... .... ........ 10
MINNESOTA .... 12
MISSISSIPPI .... ......... 10
MISSOURI .... ......... 18
MONTANA .... ............ 4
OHIO .... .... ............
SOUTH CAROLINA .......
TENNESSEE .... .........
TEXAS .... ...............
UTAH .... ................
VIRGINIA .... .............. 12
WEST VIRGINIA 8
WYOMING .... .... ........ 3
TOTAL .... 295
MAXWELL GOES TO MORRISTON
Mr. W. J. Groves, a leading merch merchant
ant merchant of Morriston and Montbrook, was
in town late yesterday afternoon and
bought a five-passenger Maxwell car
from the Maxwell agency, and Mr.
Lewis Yonce delivered the car to Mr.
Groves this morning.
Mr. Groves, before buying the car,
said: "A number of people have been
'knocking you car to me, but I have
noticed that you sell more of them
than all others put together in this
section, so they must be all-right, and
I am going to try ne."
The Maxwell is here to say. The
Ocala agency has just really begun
to put them out, and expects during
the next twelve months to place one
in every hamlet in the big territory of
five c6unties covered by the Ocala
FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets anA
adont a diet of vegetables and cptphU.
Take outdoor exercise daily and your
complexion will be greatly improved
within a few months. Try it. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
13 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT D AY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R, Tl. Carroll, General Unaer Port V. Leaveaffood, Bvstneaa Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Pla.. poatofflce as second class matter.
One year, in advance $5.00 One year. La advance
6tx months, in advance 2.60 Bix month, in advance
Three months, in advance...... 1.25 Three months. In advance..
One month, in advance......... 60 One month, in advance ...
For Vice President
J. Turner Butler.
J. P. Clarkson.
Milton II. Mabry Sr.
Will II. Price.
For United States Senator
For Congressman Second District
W. V. Knott.
For Secretary of State
II. Clay Crawford.
For State Treasurer
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.
. J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. II. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. H. Brinson.
For Tax Assessor
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
For Supervisor of Registration
D. M. Barco.
For County Surveyor
L. B. Marsh.
For County Commissioners
First District W. D. Cam.
Second District J. G. Barkin.
Third District J. W. Davis.
Fourth District N. A. Fort.
Fifth District Walter Luff man.
For Members of School Board
First District G. S. Scott. i
Second District C. R. Veal.
Third District Allen Stevens.
For Justice of the Peace
W. A. Jeff coat.
Captain Koenig of the Deutschland
thinks the Bremen is at the bottom
of the sea.
It's against the law for newspaper
offices that print election tickets to
make them public in any way; never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, a number of them are doing
The Star would kindly advise "Cy "Cyclone"
clone" "Cyclone" Mitchell not to run for gov governor
ernor governor any more. He created in Ocala
even a more unfavorable, impression
The fair that will be held at Or Orange
ange Orange Springs Nov. 24 and 25 will be
of interest and importance not only
to that section, but to all of Marion
county. We hope Ocala people will
A German was ill treated in Mex Mexico
ico Mexico the other day. The ,. Mexicans
thought he was an American and
consequently wouldn't be protected
by his government. If they find out
he is a German they will probably
take to the tall hills.
Maj. L. T. Izlar was a sufferer
from the grip last week, consequent consequently
ly consequently did not feel like writing a chap chapter
ter chapter of the "Reminiscences," which
have become such an interesting fea feature
ture feature of the paper. The major, we
hope, will be on deck "next week.
A letter from Ben Raysor, in the
Lake City Index, says 25,000 votes
will be polled in Marion county. We
all know Ben is mighty optimistic, but
not even he would stretch the blanket
that way. He probably wrote 2500
and the Index compositor put in an another
other another 0 for good measure.
Sinking the Marina without warn warning
ing warning was an act such as we hope no
American naval officer will ever be
guilty of. But we do not think it
furnishes any ground for trouble be between
tween between America and Germany. The
Americans who lost their lives knew
their risk when they embarked on a
An interesting and valuable publi publication
cation publication that has just come to our desk
is the current issue of the Seaboard
Magazine, a number devoted to the
livestock industry of the territory
traversed by the Seaboard lines. Ma Marion
rion Marion county shows up in it well. The
leading article is a description of the
"Chambliss-Munroe Farm," near this
city, and with its conservative write write-up,
up, write-up, illustrated with picture of the
fields and stock, is convincing evi evidence
dence evidence of the solid advantages of this
section. Every friend of Z. C. Cham
bliss should have a copy of this mag
azine, for it contains a mighty fine
picture of the genial Zack at his best.
The artist snapped him when he was
holding up a big bunch -of peanut
vines and expatiating on the virtues
of the product. There are also illus
trations of the stock and crops grown
on this farm, of the jungle of corn at
Muclan, of the Jersey herd at the
Ocala Heights dairy, the silos on the
John L. Edwards farm, and several
other pictures and write-ups in fact,
the publishers seem to have found
more material in Marion county than
in any other part of their territory.
Elsewhere we print a letter from
Mr. Joseph Bell, in reply to the com communications
munications communications of Messrs. Smith and
Nugent. We all know Joe Bell is a
good democrat and honor him for his
faithful work for the party. It's the
Star's opinion, however, that he asks
too much, of Judge Smith. The judge
is a judicial officer and it would be
highly improper for him to do any
campaign work except for himself.
When the primary was over, his
political work was done, and he could
not renew it without weakening his
influence as county judge.
It's the Star's opinion that the
political argument for this campaign
has ended, .or might as well be. The
voters have made up their minds how
to vote and nothing can change them.
Let's all put in our time the next
two days in accumulating a stock of
good humor for use when we vote on
Tuesday. Let not Marion county be
disgraced by any of the brawls that
seem impending in other parts of the
How many persons in Ocala and
Marion county know the manner in
which the official Automobile Blue
Book for 1916 describes the highway
from Evinston to the Lake County
line ? The Blue Book says that this
road runs through an "uninteresting
country." Mighty poor advertisement
for Marion county, isn't it? The
board of trade should look into this.
TAK miS ADVICE.
tt. myrxa, i '.. i &ave in my posses
sion an old edition n ir. 1'ierce s Common
S j lse iVledical Adviser,
18S?, and feel that it
has been of the great greatest
est greatest to me in rearing
"Your 'Golden Med
wicfu discovery ana
i-, -1 IV t
v!are friends of a num-
iJber of years standing,
aailt have proved their
ZSW.v VVhon I nroa m
noeu oi medical assist
ance, they did me a
world of good. I va3 very nervous all the
time, had headaches over the eyes, at
which times all in the house would have
to keep quiet. Sleep was quite irregular
from tired and excited nerves. I was bo
poor and thin, too, that I did not weigh
a hundred pounds. I continued taking
the two medicines until every feature in
my case was improved to my eatisf ac action."
tion." action." Mes. E. A. King, 136 Johnson St.
Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Dis Discovery,
covery, Discovery, purely vegetable and free from
alcohol or narcotics, is not a secret
remedy i'or all its ingredients are printed
.Depend upon thi3 grand remedy to
give you the kind of blood that makes
the skin, clear, the mind alert, the vision
keener and put3 ambition' and energy
:.nto the entire body. You will not be
disappointed. For free advice write Dr.
V. M. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y
NO CHARGE FOR THIS BOOK.
If you will send three dimes (or stamps)
to pa; for wrapping and mailing and en enclose
close enclose this notice, Doctor Pierce, of the In In-valicb'
valicb' In-valicb' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., will send you
a revised copy' of his Common Sense
Medical Advi3er, in cloth binding, 1008
pages, with color pi ates. Treats on Physi Physiology,
ology, Physiology, Anatomy, "Sec problems, Marriage
relation's, Jlygkse. Hicrdic, Disease and
it3 povcrilio i. v
-.-v .... ;.
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
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D. 17. DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK J
OCALA :-; FLA. 2
OF PARTY LOYALTY
To the Hon. W. E. Smith, Democratic
Nominee for County Judge.
Dear Sir: My communication ad addressed
dressed addressed to editor of the Star in dis discussing
cussing discussing a pending political principle
that of party loyalty has drawn from
you a rather personal comparison of
the depth of our respective loyalty to
the democratic party and its nomi nominees.
nees. nominees. That is not the issue that 1
sought to discuss with the editor of
the Star. As compared with the prin principle
ciple principle involved, the question-of our
respective opinions and acts is a small
matter and hardly worth discussion
before the party or the public, and
while you seem inclined to make the
discussion one of personalities and not
of principles and thereby dodge the
issue, "Are you and your fellow dem
ocratic nominees loyal to the straight
democratic ticket" I am willing that
the public should be informed, should
compare and then draw their own con
elusions as to the depth of our loyalty
to the straight democratic ticket and
to the democratic party.
Myself and other democratic voters
have been endeavoring to ascertain
just where you and the other demo democratic
cratic democratic nominees stood upon this
question and, without personalities,
they are matters that we as demo democrats
crats democrats have the right to ask you and
know of you and your fellow demo
cratic nominees, as our democratic
nominees, and we are glad to have you
publicly state that on November 7th
you expect to vote the straight demo
cratic ticket from Woodrow Wilson
down, which of course includes W. V.
Knott and J. P. Galloway, straight
democratic nominees for governor and
sheriff respectively, but we 'regret
that it Was necessary for one of us to
have to resort to a public newspaper
discussion and controversy to get
from you, a democratic nominee, this
Now let us compare the depth of our
party loyalty. I was a participant in
the recent democratic primary, both
as a candidate and as a voter and by
participating in that primary I im impliedly
pliedly impliedly gave to my fellow candidates
and to my fellow democrats my
solemn promise that I would abide the
result of that party primary as estab
lished by the lawful constituted au
thorities of our party and of our state
the state democratic executive com committee
mittee committee and the courts of the state of
Florida; that I would support all dem
ocratic nominees loyal to the straight
democratic ticket and that on Nov. 7,
without scratching or bolting, would
vote for all democratic nominees, re
serving unto myself only that inher inherent
ent inherent right of every man to withhold his
vote from any nominee of his party,
whom the elector is honestly convinced
is disloyal to the straight party ticket
or to any of his fellow nominees.
That constitutes my obligation to the
democratic party, and it bears espe
daily upon me and should bear espe
cially upon you both of whom have
been more than once honored by the
gift of public office at the hands of the
Since the primary in June, I have
been actively at work to secure the
election of the straight democratic
ticket, including W. V. KnotJ; for gov governor
ernor governor and J. P. Galloway for sheriff,
and where I have come in contact
with my fellow democrats who are or
were intending to bolt the democratic
party and vote for candidates other
than the straight democratic ticket, I
have endeavored in my feeble way to
get them to see the error of their
judgment and to remain steadfast and
loyal to the democratic uarty and its
straight ticket. I have refrained from
contributing "to. any independent's
election either by contributing mon
ey or rendering him any other assist
ance or encourageemnt. That is my
conception of a loyal democrat! What
The state executive committee of
the democratic party has called upon
all democratic nominees throughout
the state to rally to the election of the
straight democratic ticket, by giving
unto that ticket in full your active
support and assistance as well as your
vote on November 7th. What have
you or any of your fellow democratic
nominees done to contribute to that
end ? I have been about much lately
and if one of you have lifted up your
voice to the assistance of any of your
fellow democratic nominees who have
opposition and stand in danger of de
feat, I have failed to hear it or its
eeho or even a rumor of it. On the
other hand a fellow democrat must be
drawn into a distasteful newspaper
controversy in order to drag this in information
formation information from our'nominees to their
fellow democrats. This is not my con conception
ception conception of a loyal democrat.
I hold that Sidney J. Catts and
Frank Adams are bolters of the dem
ocratic party and not entitled to the
support of any loyal democrat. Do
you so hold? I have not contributed to
their election on November 7th, by
contributions of money, words or by
my silence. Have you contributed to
their election on that date or to the
election of either by contributions of
money, words or by your silence?
Have you personally urged any stray straying
ing straying democrat to remain steadfast and
true to all of the democratic party
nominees? It not, why?
Answer the questions herein and let
our fellow democratc judge of the
depth of our party loyalty. On the
other hand, have you not maintained a
Sphinx" like silence? That's not the
way our forbears exhibited their party
These questions are not asked of
you and your fellow democratic nomi
nees (who will read this and are pub
licly asked, to state just where they
They like its power ifs the world's
most powerful low priced car.
Everybody concedes its beauty.
It wins on economy.
But its roomy seats, deep upholstery
. and easy riding cantilever springs
A. G. GATES,: Dealer
North Magnolia St. PHONE 159
- The Willys-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
stand) in a personal sense but as nom nominees
inees nominees of the democratic party holding
gifts from that parCy, and they are
legitimate questions and such as every
loyal democrat has the right to ask
and is deeply interested in, and which
you cannot with loyalty to the straight"!
democratic ticket avoid answering.
- Joseph Bell.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:30 a.m. Sunday school.
11 a. m.Morning worship. Pastoi
6:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m.- Evening service.
Welcome to all.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
"Cleansing Through the Blood of
Junior League 3:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:15 p. m.
The evening, service will be at 7 in
stead of 7:15. Note change of time
This will be a very important service.
All members of the church are spe spe-citlly
citlly spe-citlly invited to be present.
All cordially invited, strangers wel welcome.
come. welcome. J. M. Gross, Pastor.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m., L. More More-ton
ton More-ton Murray, superintendent.
Public worship at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
m., preaching by the pastor.
Junior society, 2:30 p. m.
There will be some special exercises
at Sunday school in observance of
foreign mission day. A full attendance
is desired. r
On account of the meeting of the
Florida Synodical this week there will
be no mid-week prayer meeting.
Tomorrow morning it is desired that
all members of-.- the Presbyterian
church in the community be present at
the 11 o'clock service. The roll of the
church will be called and all members
present are requested to answer to
ther names. The army calls the roll
every day, the lodges call their roll
every time they meet. It is appro
priate that the church should at least
once a year call the roll of its mem
bers. The pastor knows when the
members are absent, and often grieves
that so many do not attend the public
worship of God as ought to. It will
help him to preach, if the church is
filed.' There is no inspiration in an
empty pew. Some are out of town,
and some are sick, and some have the
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
Individual NutC; ups
Decorative Cut Outs
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. National
Iclvcr A MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
HPHE more bank deposits a community has the more
the individual citizens and the community as a
its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying results in the form of
We invite your account, large or small, and if you needto borrow money
we are glad to let you have it on a conservative bank basis.
TThe Ocala Natloma
Member Federal Reserve Bank, Atlanta
Nearly all Ocala Grocers keep Carter's Bread
and Cakes on hand and others will furnish them
Tell your grocer that you want
Carter's IBalcery ProtocSs
and insist upon getting them.
care of little children. We remember
them all in our devotions, and ask
them to remember the church service
and pray for it. Some people stay
away from church because of a big
dinner on Sunday. But God is more
glorified by a simpler meal and the
worship of himself in his house, as he
Remember we want the children to
stay to church service.
Eev. S. HY Chester, D. D., secretary
of foreign missions (not of foreign
correspondence, as the Star said the
other day) will speak at the Synodical
next Tuesday evening. The public is
invited to hear him. He is one of the
best informed in the United States on
the foreign mission work.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
German service at the Broadway
church Sunday, Nov. 5, 2:30 p. m.
H. Niedernhoefer, Pastor.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGIST'S
GIST'S DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephonr No. 30
These things make it so amazingly
comfortable that people can hardly
believe their senses.
You wouldn't think that-a small, light,
economical, low priced car could be
But come in and let us prove it to you.
Mortis East m West
See that our Ticket Reads
STANDARD RAILRO AD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, C T. & P. A
MERCHANT & fJIIIERS" TRAHSPORTATiQII GOMPAHY
"Queen of Sea Routes'
FIRST-CLASS FARES FR031 JACKSONVILLE
Savannah, Ga. ......... t 3.50
Baltimore, Md. .... 20.00
Washington, D. C, .... 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa., 25.55
Chicago, nL, .......... 26.15
Detroit. Mich., 26.15
Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer,
Tavrtmnp RarailTiflll fin Hr nnt. in"1dA TT! Pal 51
Staterooms on all steamers 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
Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
booklets, reservations, etc., write or call,
H. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A, L. D. JONES, C. A.
Put an Ad.
I k. ToUd.
prosperous will be both
whole. The bank, and
W fi a
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A
PhUadelphia, Pa., .....$22.40
New York, N. Y.. ...... 24.40
Boston, Mass., .... 27.00
Providence, R. I., 26.00
Buffalo, N. Y. ........ 27.80
Elmira, N. Y 25.73
in the Star
Model 75 B
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1916
MEETING OF THE MARION
3 ACID D
No Alum No Phosphate
Whet Is Yours? Self-Control Imperative.
Never wish for more than you could They who lack self-control are all
ever use, for on!y what you use la thelr 1Iv fighting with difficulties of
really yours. ' their own making. Smiles.
If H i mm tH
In Ono Pound Packages
Highest Grade Cake for -the Money Its Delicious.
A FORTUNATE pur pur-chase
chase pur-chase made by Mr.
Marcus Frank, in New
York, has enabled us
to place on display a
prominent New York
consisting of Navy, Brown and Green Gabar Gabardines.
dines. Gabardines. These are beautiful models, fur and velvet
trimmed with good quality satin linings. Everyone
of these garments is worth $25 and over. Altera Alterations
tions Alterations free. While they last
Qli K'.l.,,,,,,; Cf
LOOK AT THE WINDOW
"Where Styles are Shown First."
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00;
giate. County and City Depository,
We lave .the Equipment and Ability
To serve you 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
I our desire. .
J 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.
.Oeala Eee & Paeldmg Co.
PnONE 31 OCALA, FLA.
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
did a golden deed;
Somebody proved a friend in need;
Somebody sang a beautiful song;
Somebody smiled the wholeday long;
Somebody thought "Tis sweet to live";
Somebody said "I'm glad to give";
Somebody fought a valiant fight; v
Somebody lived to shield the right;
Was that "somebody" you?
Methodist Missionary Society
The business meeting of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Missionary Society will be held
at the church Monday afternoon,
promtly at 3 o'clock. The prayer ser service
vice service will begin at 4 o'clock.
Mrs. R. L. Sullivan, of Williston,
spent Friday in Ocala.
Mrs. Sidney Haile's friends are sor sorry
ry sorry to hear she has been quite ill for
almost a week.
Miss Wenona Weatherbee will ar arrive
rive arrive today to spend Sunday with her
parents'; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weath
Mr. Osco Zewadski is expected to today
day today from Tampa to spend Sunday.
Mrs. Zewadski and baby will return
Mrs. C. R. Kreger and pretty little
daughter, Virginia, have returned
from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mil
ler at Whitney.
Mr. P. D. O'Dell, who has been very
sick for some weeks, was able to be
down town and greet his friends for
a little while yesterday.
Among the well-pleased visitors to
the Marion Baptist Association was
Mrs. K. H. Clements, the Star's very
capable Lake Weir correspondent.
Mrs. J. C. Jackson Jr., who has
been spending the summer in North
Carolina, will arrive next week to
spenk Thanksgiving withv Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Jackson and family.
The announcement elsewhere of
the coming marriage at Crystal River
of Miss Helen Park to Mr. Cooksey
will be pleasant news to the many
friends in this city of those two ex
cellent young people.
Mrs. J. C. Jackson is expecting her
sister, Miss Nannie McGilvary, of
Fayetville, N. C, sometime next week.
This will be Miss Gilvary's first visit
to Ocala and she will remain several
weeks. " .' .-,!
Mrs. Max Tobleske, who was in the
hospital a few weeks ago, and was
able to return home, was obliged to
return to that institution for an op operation
eration operation this week. The operation was
successful, and Mrs. Tobleske is rest rest-ink
ink rest-ink well today.' Mr. Tobleske, a mem
ber of Company A, on the Mexican
border, has been telegraphed for, and
if he can secure leave will be home in
a day or so.
Mr. R. A. Green, the enterprising
commission man, who has been in
Ohio and neighboring states the past
few months, with Mrs. Green arrived
in Jacksonville the other day. Mrs.
Green stopped to visit relatives in
Jacksonville, and Mr. Green came on
to Ocala, arriving last night. ; He will
visit his Ocala friends a few days be
fore looking up some more business
in the line in which he is such a
hustler. ' .'
A number of the young people met
for a dance at the Commercial Club
rooms last night. The music was
furnished by an excellent Victrola
kindly loaned by Miss Ruby Gissen-
daner. The members of the club are
glad the young folks have discovered
the club and hope they will often
avail themselves of its privileges.
The entertainment committee is mak
ing arrangements to secure a Vic Victrola
trola Victrola of the latest pattern, so there
will always be music.
We find in the Savannah News an
account of the marriage of Miss Rosa
Green to Mr. I. A. Hornstein, both of
Savannah. The ceremony was a very
pretty one. It took place at the syna
gogue, and was largely attended by
tiie friends of the young couple, and
was followed by a reception at the
home of the bride. Mr. and Mrs.
Hornstein are now on a wedding trip
to New York and Niagara Falls,
Among the bridesmaids was Miss
Minnie Goldman, the pretty and ac
complished daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Goldman of Ocala.
The many friends of Miss Dorothea
Mann, daughter of Bishop and Mrs.
Cameron Mann, will learn with pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of her receiving a decoration of
honor from the German government
for her services while in the hospital
established by the Red Cross in the
early part of the war in Gleiwitz,
which is on the eastern border of
Silesia, the most eastern province of
Germany. Miss Mann took ship for
the seat of war on the first boat sail
ing from this country carrying the
Red Cross nurses, after the breaking
out of the present war. She saw ser
vice here for six months, the patients
of which came directly from the bat
tlefield. Miss Mann is now assistant
superintendent of St. Luke's Hospital,
New York. Orlando Reporter-Star.
A Great Day for the Baptists of Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, Alachua and Levy
The annual meeting of the Marion
Baptist association Is always looked
forward to as a "red letter" time in
Baptist circles. This year the place
of assembling was Flemington, one of
the garden spots of the county.
The association was in session two
days. There were representatives
present from twenty-eight of the thirty-two
churches. Large numbers came
in automobiles from nearby towns. The
church proved altogether inadequate
for Friday's crowd. The men adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned to the oak grove about the church
and conducted the business of the as association
sociation association there while the women were
given the church building for the con
duct of the meeting of the Woman's
This association is made up of
churches from the whole of Marion
county and a few churches on the bor border
der border from sister counties. Micanopy and
Williston mark the north and north
western border while Lake Weir and
Ocklawaha Bridge form the line on
the south and southeast. Island Grove
on the northeast and Crystal River on
the southwest give, an idea of the pro
portions of this association's tessitory.
The Baptist membership in this ter territory
ritory territory is approximately 2,500, with a
total of $15,000 in gifts to the various
missionary and benevolent objects
fostered by the Baptists of the state.
The next session of the association
will be held with the Baptist church at
Oak-Griner Farm the first week in
The officers elected at this meeting
were G. W. Scofield of Inverness,
moderator; Bunyan Stephens of Ocala,
clerk; J. T. Rawls of Dunnellon, treas
urer. For the Woman's Missionary
Union Mrs. E. Van Hood of Ocala, was
elected president; Mrs. J. K. Christian,
of Mcintosh, vice president, and Mrs.
J. T. Rawls of Dunnellon, secretary.
Mrs. W. A. Goin of Ocala, was elected
associational leader for the Young
Woman's Auxiliary, Mrs. H. O. Cole of
Ocala for thelloyal Ambassadors, and
Mrs. O. T. Moncrief of Micanopy for
the Sunbean Band.
The introductory sermon was deliv
ered by Rev. Bunyan Stephens of
Ocala, the address on education was
delivered by Dr. A. P. Montague of
Lake City, and the state mission ad
dress by Rev. T. F. Hendon of Jackson
ville. Mrs. H. C. Peelman of Jackson
ville, spoke to the Woman's Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Union.
The opening day, Thursday, was of
Indian summer perfection, sunny and
bright with just a pleasant tang of au autumn
tumn autumn in the air. The crowd was im immense
mense immense during the session, fully 1000;
persons were present. By actual count ;
there were 50 automobiles beside other
vehicles. One noticeable feature was
the number of handsome horses. This
section is becoming a leading one in
fine live stock. We were told that one
land owner of 1700 acres was soon to
enlarge his holdings by the addition
of 2200 acres for a large stock farm.
The pretty little church was spic and
span with a new coat of paint, new
carpets and new lights, largely the
work of the consecrated and faithful
women. The personnel of the associa association
tion association was fine. Dr. S. H. Blitch, who
has been a regular attendant for
many years, pronounced it the most
representative gathering he had ever
seen. Ocala was represented by such
men as Rev. Bunyau Stephens, Rev.
R. F. Rogers, Messrs. W. T. Gary, J.
L. Edwards, J. D. Robertson, D. N.
Ferguson and Dr. Van Hood; the
Blitch brothers and sons from Blitch Blitch-ton;
ton; Blitch-ton; from Citra there were Capt. J.
R. Williams and Dr. Creekmore; from
across the river the stalwart Rogers
brothers; from Sparr J. L. Stevens;
from Mcintosh J. T. Christian and J.
H. Dixon; from Inverness State's At
torney Geo. W. Scofield; from Fort
McCoy,, Martin and Harper, and so on,
the best from every section.
Present as visitors were Dr. Mon
tague from Columbia College, who
made a great speech on Christian ed education,
ucation, education, and Dr. H. F. Hendon, effi
ciency secretary from Jacksonville.
The business of the convention was
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
In addition to our low
prices on the season's best
Millinery Styles, we em employ
ploy employ an expert milliner who
will assist you in designing
and offer suggestions Our
work-room is also at the
disposal of our patrons.
HAIR WORK and
Ocala House Block
Opposite Gerig's Drug
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
Our Complete Line of
HAVE JUST ARRIVED
Russia, Gun Metal
- ' V''..'
Vicis and Kangaroo
English, Hump and
r w&j F1 iiti for
ably conducted by the messengers pre presided
sided presided over, by George W. Scofield,
who was honored by re-election as
moderator. The associational sermon
preached by Rev. Stephens from the
theme "The Inner vs. the Outer Man,
Spirituality vs. Materialism," set the
keynote for the meeting and was pro pronounced
nounced pronounced by many the best sermon ever
preached before the association. Rev.
J. R. Graham of Inverness, also de delivered
livered delivered d' great message in his sermon
on Thursday evening, and in his report
Two new ministers were welcomed
into the association, Rev. Strickland,
who will fill the position of associa associational
tional associational missionary and Dr. Moncrief,
from South Carolina, who has taken
charge as pastor at Micanopy, Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh and Flemington. As host of the
association DrT Moncrief was the soul
of hospitality and courtesy and in his
speeches on various subjects under dis discussion
cussion discussion made a fine impression.
The woman's meeting was the best
ir. the history of the work. The at attendance
tendance attendance of delegates enrolled 105, be beside
side beside many visitors. The total gifts
for the year amounted to $1005.40.
The women divide their monies be between
tween between the twenty benevolencies of
the Woman's Missionary Union of the
South, the largest gifts being to state
missions and the orphan's home.
Mrs. E. Van Hood, who has been
associational superintendent for five
years, was radiant with joy over the
wonderful development and consecra consecration
tion consecration of the, women. Mrs. Hood is
ably assisted in the conduct of the
work by Mrs. J. T. Christian of Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, assistant superintendent, and
Mrs. J. T. Rawls of Dunnellon, secre secretary.
tary. secretary. There are now twenty W. M.
unions in 'the association, three hav having
ing having been organized during the past
Mrs. W. A. Goin, superintendent of
the Young Woman's Auxiliary, made
a splendid report of her branch of
work. The papers read and the ad
dresses made by the women were ex
ceptionally fine. It is wonderful to
hear the fluency, the clearness and the
beauty of expression that the women
have developed. Mrs. H. C. Peelman,
state secretary of women's work, was
present and gave many valuable sug
gestions for future use. To tell of
the whole-hearted hospitality of the
Flemington community language is
inadequate. The good women led by
Mrs. M. C. Gray, whose hospitable
heart has no boundary line, did them themselves
selves themselves proud in spreading a feast fit
for royalty. There was no suggestion
of poverty nor want in all the world
in that board heavily laden with all
the good things' that could be men
tioned and it was hard to resist any
OluSTERS are a most important.f actor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as .has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
They possess the merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthf ul ul-ness
ness ul-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
31.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barreil.
GULF FISH 8t OYSTER CO FilPAnY
Crystal River .. "our's are better" Florida
Jacksonville and N ew York
Calling at Charleston, S. C
THE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS AFLOAT
FARES, Including All Expenses
To New York
1st Cabin Excursion "2d Cabin St'rage
...$24.90 $43.30 $-19.00 $12.50
... 8.00 12.00 v 6.00 4.00
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty St, Jacksonville, Florida.
of the delicacies so kindly pressed
upon one by the Chitties, the Ed Ed-wardses,
wardses, Ed-wardses, the Grays, the Erigances,
the Cubberlies, the Mathews, the
Smoaks, the Fants, and indeed the
entire Flemington community.
We looked with a feeling of deepest
gratitude to God upon that scene of
peace and plenty, of content and hap
piness, of neighborly love and Chris
These two wonderful days have
knitted our hearts the closer in unity,
and we set forward on another year's
work for th Master strengthened and
encouraged. v Reporter.
" Note i ..... v
The chorus choir of the Fleming Fleming-tori
tori Fleming-tori church led the music for the as association
sociation association in an admirable manner.
The choir is composed of the follow following
ing following members! Organist, Mrs. R. E.
Mathews, and F. E. Smoak, R. E.
Mathews, R. E. Chitty, Mrs. M. C.
Gray, Mrs. R. E. Chitty, Mr. and Mrs.
H. L. Cubberly, Misses Tillie and
The following resolutions were
Your committee on resolutions beg
U report that our Woman's Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Union of Marion Association in
session with the church at Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton extends its thanks and apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to these ladies for their many
courtesies and kindness shown us.'
Also to further jextend heartfelt
thanks to the men of the association,
especially for giving us the use of
the church for oar meeting, while
they held theirs in the open-air.
Mrs. T. A. Perry. N
Mrs. A. O. Harper,
Mrs. S. H. Blitch,
Encourage home industry by IN INSISTING
SISTING INSISTING on having CARTER'S
bread and cakes. None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1916
Magazines at The Book Shop. 3t
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
The Evening star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
Baskets -of all kinds at The Book
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, $2 per
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
Pictures, framed and unframed, at
The Book Shop. 3t
TERflPLE'. THE ATE
HT, WED WES DAY, N E Eft BEM STH.
And a Merry Company Including Mae Collins, Weston Sister sj 'and Nick Glynn
In a New Military Musical Oddity on Preparedness Plans
"ITT T TT TTsm T "i 1 I I i TT
O O TT TT Tv T H J 1
: v r i ii ife. t i I i i i i jr
14 SONG HITS-LADY OCHESTRA. BEST SEATS $1,00, Others 75c, 50c, 25c. On Sale Court Pharmacy How; j
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
New novels coming in regularly at
The Book Shop. 3t
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.
Don't forget the new Victor records
at The Book Shop. 3t
Ii $ IIS
(Continued from Page Three.)
ii ... i i
13 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular "coca-cola fountain.
Insist on having Carter's Delicious
Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf
'For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Homemade and baker's bread 5
cents a loaf at Carter's Bakery". Ask
for CARTER'S. tf
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
. A number of faithful democrats got
together last evening and decided they
would have a really, truly rally at the
courthouse Monday night. Everybody
should turn out and attend it.
One of our citizens well versed in
such matters says that the city has
made a mistake in locating the water
works chimney so close to the tower.
He says the fumes from the chimney
will rot the tower supports in five
years or less.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers.
Mr. J. Henry Clark and Mr. Shad
Atkinson of Berlin were in the city to today.
day. today. V '
Mr. J. M. Mathews, one of the old
standby s of Flemington, Mr. C M.
Mathews, his son, and Mr. A. J. Bri Bri-gance,
gance, Bri-gance, were in town today.
If you want to find out how it feels
to waste campaign eloquence on a deaf
man, ask John Adams. ;
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6t
A young man named Coates, who
has been here a few weeks, was ar arrested
rested arrested and confined in the county jail
last night. Coates represented himself
as an insurance agent and sold an ac accident
cident accident policy to one of the young men
he made friends with since coming to
town. He filled out the application
and took the fee, but did not deliver
the policy, so7 the young man became
suspicious and had him pulled.
Gus Morton of Williston was in
Use Juba Self-Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
Mr. M. M. Little and a friend will
be treated to coca-cola in bottles, if
they will show this notice at the
stand of Mr. William DeHart, The
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
Mr. Frank Morrison returned from
Jacksonville last night, bringing with
him" a fine, seven-passenger Cadillac.
Frank now has two excellent cars.
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. Joseph P. Ander Anderson
son Anderson of Williston, and Miss Henrietta
Lorena Sistrunk of the west side of
Layer cake, angel cake and mac mac-caroons,
caroons, mac-caroons, fresh every day, at Carter's
A CLOGGED SYSTEM
MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. King's New Life
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative
for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste poisons
the blood; dizziness, biliousness and
pimply, muddy complexion are the
distressing effects. A dose of Dr.
King's New Life Pills tonight will as assure
sure assure you a free, full bowel movement
in the morning. A ypur drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers.
When you feel discouraged and de despondent
spondent despondent do not give xp but take a
d'se of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all
right within a day or two. Despond Despondency
ency Despondency is very often due to indigestion
and biliousness, for which these tab tables
les tables are especially valuable. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
The Methodist Festival
The ladies of the Junior sewing
circle were greatly pleased last night
with the success of their festival at
the armory. They disposed of all
their "parcels" early in the evening.
Mrs. Eugene Rivers, who is president
of the circle, deserves great credit for
it? success. The following ladies were
cn the receiving committee: Mrs. F. E.
Harris, Mrs. T. M. Moore, Mrs. Geo.
W. Martin and Mrs. W W. Clyatt.
' Miss Kathleen Jackson had charge
of the candy and cake table in the aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt in the
Mrs. Harry Holcomb and Miss Irma
Blake were the cashiers.
The following served supper, Mrs.
Shaw, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. P. J.
Theus and Misses May Stein Mary
Ervin and Carrie Barco. Mrs. W. A.
Barnett and Mrs. Cecil Bryant were
the postmistresses. Mrs. J. M. Gra Graham
ham Graham had charge of the fancy work.
Others assisting were Mrs. Robert
Blake, Mrs. Port Leaven good, Mrs Mrs-Fred
Fred Mrs-Fred Weihe, Mrs. Hinton, Mrs. L. W.
Ponder, Misses Annie Davis, Nan
Brooks and Ruth Ervin.
. The Junior sewing circle wishes to
thank the city for the lights, the au authorities
thorities authorities for the armory and the Book
Shop for the use of the Victrola. The
receipts amounted to $50.
. Y -' '.
Rummage Sale ;
The Ladies' of St. Margaret's Guild
and the Forrestry Committee of the
Woman's Club will hold a rummage ;
sale beginning next Friday and lasting
into the following, week, on Fort King
avenue between Counts' Grocery store
and the Chinese laundry. Any one
having contributions will please
phone Mrs. H. B. Clarkson or Mrs. R.
A. Burford, and the articles will be
sent for next Wednesday and Thursday-':'
Mr. and Mrs. C. B." Harrison of
Bushnell spent Thursday in Ocala.
Mr. Everett Barkwell of Gaines-
ville, spent yesterday in Ocala on his
way to' St. Petersburg.
Dr. C. E. Kiplinger will arrive today
from Leesburg to spend Sunday in
The friends in Ocala of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Ahern, now living in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C, will hear with interest
of their second little son who arrived
Oct. 28th. Mrs. Ahern was Miss Elsie
Liddon of this city.
Last night a' jolly little crowd spent
the evening at the .Commercial Club,
dancing. Those present were Misses
Elizabeth and Kit Davis, Dorothy and
Marion Long, Carolina Harriss, Kate
Hull, Theo Beckham and Lara Dehon,
and Messrs. Wellie and Rosco Meffert,
Reuben Blalock, George Newsom,
Robert Hall, Duncan McDonald, Al Albert
bert Albert Harriss, Linn Sanders, Carlton
Ervin and Everett Barkwell.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp will re
turn today from Chicago and Indiana,
where they have been the past few
Rev. J. G. Glass will return home to-
right from St. Louis, where he has
been attending a convention. Mr.
Glass also visited his brother in Chi
Mrs. Emma Dursee and son Owen,
who have lived at Arden for the past
six years, will leave soonfor Millen,
Ga., their future home.
Mr. T. J. Killebrew joined his fam
ily in the city this afternoon, coming
in from South Carolina.
Mrs. Thos J. Morrison expects to
leave for her home in Louisville in a
The many friends of Miss Nell
Waldo will hear with regret of her
bad accident in Atlanta last Monday.
Miss Waldo is a cousin of Mrs. W. W.
Harriss of this city. A large party of
Atlanta people were returning in cars
from a big party given by Judge and
Mrs. Atkinson at their country home,
when the last car turned turtle. Miss
Waldo, who was in the front seat, was
pinned under the car one hour with
Mr. Fielding Smith of Atlanta, who
was killed instantly. Those in the
rear seat were badly hurt, especially
Miss Clark of Covington, Ga. Miss
Waldo received many painful injuries,
but they are not considered serious.
Mr. Fielding Smith was a very prom
inent society man of Atlanta. His
aged mother died of the shock.
Mr. D. M. Barco and grandson, Mas Master
ter Master Edwin Veal of Cottort Plant, were
in town. today. Y. :.Y'.
5 Mr. and "Mrs. Steele of York, were
shopping in Ocala today.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Grace Episcopal Church
The regular services will be held at
Grace Episcopal church tomorrow,
Sunday, Rev. J. G. Glass having re returned
turned returned home..
The following program will re
rendered at the Senior Epworth
League meeting tomorrow at 6:15 p.
m. All strangers are cordially invit invited.
ed. invited. '
Subject, The Consecration" of Social
"The Social Life of Jesus" Miss
Piano solo Miss Fern Bell.
"The Social Life of Paul" Sam
"How May I Best Consecrate My
Social Life" Eloise Bouvier.
Piano solo Miss Margaret Little.
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
"Damon, and Pythias," at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last night was truly a fine picture.
The scenery and costumes, buildings,
etc., etc., were very good representa representations
tions representations of Sicily and Sicilians of 2300
years ago, and must have, been ar arranged
ranged arranged at a great expense. The plot
was good and the acting was superb.
A large number of people saw the
picture, among them many members
of the local K. of P. lodge. All were
much pleased with the picture.
Two good Triangle features and a
Hearst Pictorial make up the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment for tonight.
White Bermuda onion plants 20c.
per 100, $1 per 1000. Bitting & Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 31-12t
Try Bouquet Dozira perfume, S2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
ORPHANAGE WORK DAY
We make4 5 and 10 cent loaves of
bread, and advise buying the 10 cent
loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf
Today is known throughout Florida
as' Orphanage Work Day. The Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Orphanage of Arcadia hit upon
the plan several years ago of asking
the Baptists of the state and others
who are .interested to give the earn earnings
ings earnings of one day to that institution.
The first Saturday in November has
been selected as work day and the first
Sunday for the day of gathering these
offerings. The pastor of the Ocala
Baptist church sent out to the mem
bers of that church during the week
literature in reference to the home and
envelopes for an offering to the or
phanage. These envelopes will be re
turned to the church at either or both
services Sunday. The pastor is very
anxious for every family to be repre represented
sented represented in this offering. It is suggest
ed that, in case the total earnings of
Saturday cannot be given, a smaller
amount be placed in the envelope.
"Let each one lay by in store as the
Lord hath prospered."
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Paris is showing Ostrich
plumes and Fancy feathers
on all Dress hatsthis means
they shall be worn universal universally
ly universally nextSeason. Be prepared!
Buy now! We bought a large
supply of everything in the
Ostrich line and offer them
beginning next Monday, No November
vember November 6th, at 9 o'clock at
a saving of 25 and 50 per.
SEE OUR SHOW WIN WINDOWS.
DOWS. WINDOWS. Mrs. T. J, Morrison,
Next Door to Counts Grocery
Mr. R. A. Green, of Tampa, is a
visitor in Ocala.
Bj Being Constantly Supplied W1&
. Tfcedfcrd's Bkck-DraujLt.
McDuff, Va. "I suffered for sevcr
jrears," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, of
this place, "with sick headache, zni
Ten years ago a friend told me to trj
Thedford's Black-Draught, which 1 did,
and I found it to be the best family medi medicine
cine medicine for young and old.
I keep Black-Draught on hand all th
time now, and when my children feel s
Httle bad, they ask me for a dose, and it
does them more good than any medicine
ihey ever tried.
We never have a long spell of sick sickness
ness sickness in our family, since we commenced
Thedford's Black-Draueht is purelj
vegetable, and has been found to regu regulate
late regulate weak stomachs, aid digestion, re relieve
lieve relieve indigestion,, colic, wind, nausea,
headache, sick stomach, and similai
.. It has been ia constant use for more
than 70 years, and has benefited more
'ban a million people, f r
Your -drujzgisi sells and recommendt
Slack-Draught. Price only 25c. Get a
xnckasfe to-day. m. c. m
1916 state and county taxes are
now due and payable.
2 off for November receipts.
1 off for December reecipts.
Be sure and bring a correct de description
scription description of your land when making
inquiry about or paying your taxes.
Yours very truly,
W. L. Colbert,
11-4-sat Tax Collector.
WANTED Laundering or house
cleaning. Can guarantee satisfactory
service. Address box 459, Ocala,
Fla. -' 3-6t
LOST Pair of gold rim spectacles in
case, either on Sanchez street, Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue or North Watula street
north of telephone building. Return
to Mrs. F. E. Vogt, 507 East Adams
St. Phone 378. 2-6t
FOR RENT Furnished flat for rent,
with use of; garage. Calf Mrs.' W. V.
Newsom, phone 207. 31-tf
WANTED Man to collect and write
sick and accident insurance on the
weekly plan. Good chance for ad advancement.
vancement. advancement. Salary and commission.
See W. L. Essex, superintendent or
address Box 75, Ocala, Fla. 31-6t
WANTED White sawyer, ?2.50 per
day; five saw mill hands, $1.50 per.
day, 10 hours; no booze fighters!
Chas. Ryan, 'Alturas, Fla. 31-12t
LOST Friday evening either on the
street or at Commercial Club recep
tion, star shaped brooch made up of
pearls, with diamond in center. Re Return
turn Return to Mrs C. S. Cullen, Fort King
WANTED A good farm (improved).
Must have stock and an orange
grove; must be cheap and near town.
Address B. J., Webster, Fla. 27-tf
MONEY TO LEND If you want
some, call and see wre. Will lend in
sums from $300 to $5,000 on first
mortgage on improved city property.
Laurie T. Izlar, Ocala. 27-tf
HOUSE TO RENT On Daugherty
street. Apply to A. G. Gates. 19-tf
COTTAGE FOR RENT One-story
cotage; all modern improvements.
rent reasonable; one block from pri primary
mary primary school, corner South Second and
Alvarez streets. Apply to Charles
Rheinauer. ; 10-11-tf
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
modern conveniences, desirable neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, Herbert
FOR .RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms, three blocks from thej
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR SALE Grist mill, $75; 30-inch
mill made by Nordyke & Marmion.
The Ocala Manufacturing Co., Ocala,
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes so thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds which their
children contract. The inflammation
of the mucous membrane, at first
acute, becomes chronic and the child
has chronic catarrh, a disease that is
seldom cured and that may prove a
life's burden. Many persons who
have this lothsome disease will re remember
member remember having had frequent colds at
the time it was contracted. A little
forethought, a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy judiciously used, and
all this trouble might have been avoid avoided.
ed. avoided. Obtainable everywhere.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
1 M 7E have a copy of a letter written to the sales sales-v
v sales-v r- men of one of the largest wholesale grocery es establishments
tablishments establishments in New York City and it reads in part as
It is both imperative and important that you commence talking to your
customers strongly along the lines of anticipating their wants.
- "This is a most peculiar year. Crops are short, markets are advancing
and goods "are arriving slowly and we are constantly up against it every
day of goods running out of stock and having to wait until further ar arrivals."
rivals." arrivals." -
The public is feeling the high prices here just as it is feeling them in New
York. And from what we are told (and we get our information from men who
are in close touch with the situation) we are to see still higher prices. Theie
is not a day that passes but what we get an advanced price on some item.
We advise our customers and the public in general, not to put off buying
groceries with the expectation of anything getting cheaper. Most any item
you may purchase now, you will save money on. It will be money in your
pocket to lay in a supply.
This wiJLno doubt be the last time we will be in a position to offer you gro-
ceries at the following prices.
The following prices are for CASH ONLY and you will appreciate our po position
sition position when we tell you that in most cases, the prices quoted are at about
what it will cost to replace the goods.
4th to Saturday llthfe
Brookfield Butter, in pound prints
Irish Potatoes, per
Hecker's Oat Meal, per pack
Bulk Oat Meal, per
pound . . ..
10c Package Krinkled Corn Flakes
WHITE BACON at per
pound . . .'
ham Ends, Dry salt, fine for boiling
or frying per pound. .
LARD COMPOUND, per IT 1
pound ..................... 0lC
Medium tins Snowdrift Lard
Large tins Snowdrift Lard
as you kdow. is out of sight. Here
' J u VV W J VA T W
iU9 some monev. The flour is guaranteed tn oivp ntir c-tio-
faction or your money will be refunded.
IDEAL FLOUR gg. 56c 1. $1-12 d$4.48 fL
No. 2 tins Baltimore Tomatoes, limit limited
ed limited to 6 tins to the customer, 3 tins
Hebe Brand Evaporated Milk, baby
size, per tin
Hebe Brand Evaporated milk tall size
.per tin ..
20c Snider's Baked Beans at per
10c tins Van Camp's Baked Beans
at per tin
15c tins, Van Camp's Baked Beans
at per tin ...
203 tins Van Camp's Baked Beans at
per tin ...........
10c tins Van Camp's Chicken Soup,
at per tin
Small tins Walkers' Sliced Luncheon
Peaches, heavy syrup per tin. ....
25c tins Brownie Table Peaches, at
20c tins Red Line Table Peaches at
Bulk Tea, Green and Black at per
pound . .
Bulk Roasted Coffee, at per
pound . .
Green Coffee, regular 20c grade at
per pound .
15c Glasses OLD VIRGINIA PURE
FRUIT JAMS, per glass . .....
Flavors: Blackberry, peach, cherry,
plum, strawberry and apple jelly
and crab apple jelly.
25c glasses Beech-Nut Brand Rhu Rhu-bard
bard Rhu-bard Marmalade
15c glasses Old Virginia Apple Mar Marmalade,
malade, Marmalade, each ..................
30c glases -. Grapefruit and Orange
Marmalade, each .
30c glasses Lemon Marmalade,
each .. ..
10c glasses Orange and Grapefruit
Marmalade, each ................
25c Glasses Old Virginia Pure Fruit
Preserves: Raspberry, gooseberry,
peach, damson, blackberry, each ..
30c glasses Old Virginia Pure Fruit
Preserves in cherry or raspberry..
7 packages, Light House Washing
powder, for .
10c bottle Household Ammonia at
per bottle.. ..
3 Cakes Hammer Soap for
Phones 16 and 174
: i : (
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small. tf II. W. Tucker.
, Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6t
Advertsie in the Star.
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.
L. .4 LEX AMBER
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mrde on all Con
tract work. Gives M,re and Betted
Work for. the Money than Any OthpF
Conf 'actor in th city.
Use Juba Self -Rising xlour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 04, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06609
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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