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:
UF00075908:06614

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST

OOALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1916
Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday,
.cooler in northwest portion tonight.
VOL. 22 NO. 44

f ft ijlPpf flf ffl
I ill li L 1 111 .ill l!a(! j-i
I llfPAi Mflf WAN
j A
'.'si

California gives

in the Electoral College

f'
is
L RETAIH
THE

locim

IIOUS

E OF BEFOESEIITATIFES IS III DOUBT

(Associated Press)

New York,

dent Wilson has carried Cali

fornia and been re-elected.

CALIFORNIA DECIDED' IT
New York, Nov. 10, 10:44 a. m
jWoodrow Wilson was re-elected pres
ident oi tfte United States when Cali California
fornia California swung definitely into the dem-
jocratic column this morning". Minne Minnesota,
sota, Minnesota, New Hampshire and New Mex Mexico,,
ico,, Mexico,, with 19 electoral votes, are still
doubtful. Wtfson will carry New Mex Mexico
ico Mexico unless there is a decided overturn
in the missing, districts. Hughes led
n Minnesota, and an official count
will be necessary to decide in New
JIampshire. f
J Unless the California vote is divid divided,
ed, divided, which seemed possible, Wilson
iJias been assured 269 electoral votes,
riml Hughes 243. : -S
I The president could lose New Mex Mexico
ico Mexico and three votes from California
xnd still win, if Hughes carried Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota and New Hampshire. The re result
sult result in Minnesota may be determined
y the ballots of the national guards guards-Tien
Tien guards-Tien on the Mexican border, which
will not be counted until -the state
I . .
t
anvassmg Doard meets next Tuesday.
LATER RETURNS
New York, Nov. 10. With 52 pre pre-incts
incts pre-incts out at noon, Hughes had 770
jvotes lead in Minnesota. Wilson led
tin New Mexico by 2233 with 72 pre pre-jhincts
jhincts pre-jhincts unreported, and in New Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire had 239 lead on certified re returns
turns returns with eleven precincts missing.
HUGHES LEADS IN NEW HAMP
SHIRE
Concord, Nov. 10. Hughes' had
1! '-
107 votes lead this afternoon on cer-
lhed returns for all but eight New
Hampshire precincts. The Wilson vote
in two waras wnere press
returns
ihowed he received a total of 114 was
iot included.
The secretary of state
aid he was trying for a correction
n certified reports:
i
WATCHFUL WAITING BY WILL-
' COX
i Nfw Vnrlr Mnv 1 0Rn-nK!ifnn
Chairman Willcox refused to concede
!
resident Wilson's election this after
noon, declaring the official count
night change the result.
'
j HOUSE AND SENATE
New York, Nov. 10. Returns on
ongressional elections indicated that
,14 democrats and 211 republicans
jere elected in Tuesday's election.
Two districts normally democratic,
.'c.ur remibliean and one nrocressive
still doubtful.
Latest returns give the democrats a
majority of twelve in the Senate.
KOUTII DAKOTA IS AGAINST
t
SUFFRAGE.
ciuux iity, jnov. iu. incomplete
Returns from the entire state on wo-
cr ST M 1 A
ban's suffrage give a majority of
-14 against the proposition.
Mr. Adolph Dame left thi3 after
noon for Detroit, Mich., where he will
lake a position in the office of the
jladson Motdr company. Mr. Dame
as been with Mr. Edward Tucker's
'ord agency and has proven himself a
ost valuable and "efficient man. The
tar predicts that he will be heard
i'rom in the great automobile manu manu-cturing
cturing manu-cturing center where his new work
J to be. Dolph has many friends
J ere who will miss his genial smile
nd happy disposition.
f ; GROCERY SPECIALS
i See
our ad. in this paper. You will
ve money by taking "advantage of
;e cfTer we are making you.
i O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ocala.

Him Majority

CONTROL OF THE SENATE,
Nov. lO.-Presi
COriTRAST BET17EEN
THE CAUDATE!!
Wilson is Happy, But Customary Con-
; gratulations of His Opponent
are Withheld
(Associated Press)
Rhine Cliff, N. Y., Nov. 10-Presi-
dent Wilson seemed completely happy
when he and Mrs. Wilson landed here
from the naval yacht Mayflower en
route to i Williamstown to act as god godfather
father godfather for the second child of the
president's daughter,-Mrs. Francis B.
bayre., The president received the
news by wireless. A large throng
greeted him.
WHY?
New York. Nov. 10 Hue-hes will
' -
not send congratulations to President
Wilson today, according to his secre
tary, Lawrence Green.
- R. C. JOHNSON
- Capt. R. C. Johnson, a well-knowu
old citizen, passed away this morning
at the Marion County Hospital,
where he was brought from his Lake
Weir home yesterday, suffering from
an attack of paralysis.
. Captain Johnson came to Ocala
from Georgia a dozen years or more
ago. He at first engaged in business,
but later bought the old Bullock place
on North Lake Weir, arid devoted his
time to looking after his pretty home
and caring, for his little grandson.
whose mother, a Mexican lady, at her
death, left her little boy to his
grandfather's protection
The old gentleman lived much to
himself, but was highly esteemed bv
the few friends he cultivated. His re remains
mains remains were' prepared by Mclver &
MacKay, and sent to Lake Weir,
where they will be buried this after
noon.
Mr. Charles Rheinauer, who was
Captain Johnson's next door neigh
bor, and some other friends, accom
panied the remains.
INTENDS TO FIGHT
EIGHT-HOUR LAW
Petition for an Injunction Filed by the
Santa Fe
(Associated Press)
uuoao viljl, iWV. X4. petition (
enjoining the federal district attorney
Kansas City, Nov. 10. A petition
and "labor leaders"' from putting the
Adamson eight-hour act into effect
was filed in the federal district court
yesterday by the Atchison, Topeka
and Santa Fe railroad.
FLORIDA CHAPTER
RESTORED TO FAVOR
Mrs. Odenheimer Re-elected President
-". General of the U. D. C.
(Associated Press)
Dallas, Texas, Nov. 10. The Unit
ed Daughters of the Confederacy yes
terday re-elected Mrs. Frank G. Oden
heimer of Washington, as president president-general,
general, president-general, and all other major officers.
The Daughters pledged ten thousand
dollars for a monument to be erected
on Jefferson Davis' birth place at
Fairfield, Ky. J. J. Finley Chapter of
Gainesville, Fla., against which
charsres of insubordinat.i nn Triad
! preferred, was reinstated.

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SS WrC, 4'-lXW

WILSON
Electoral Vote
12
9
T 3
13
States
ALABAMA
ARKANSAS
ARIZONA. .
CALIFORNIA
COLORADO
FLORIDA ..
GEORGIA ...
6
14
4
13
10
IDAHO ...
KENTUCKY
KANSAS .v..
LOUISIANA ... ... ........ 10
MARYLAND 8
MISSISSIPPI io
MISSOURI 18
MONTANA A
NEBRASKA ..
8
3
3
5
12
NEVADA .. ......
NEW MEXICO ....
NORTH DAKOTA .
NORTH CAROLINA
OHIO ...'24
OKLAHOMA
SOUTH CAROLINA
10
9
12
20
TENNESSEE .... ...
TEXAS .... .........
UTAH .... ..; V. 4
MRGINIA 12
WASHINGTON
WEST VIRGINIA 8
WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT
THE MARION COUNTY FAIR
There seems to be many things
that those -who should be most inter interested
ested interested in the fair do not know.
First, a county fair is not a money
making proposition as many sup suppose,
pose, suppose, and cannot live and be a success
and pay cash dividends.
The dividends that a countv fair
-
pays to community can only be
measurea py us success, and a suc
i
cessful fair brings equal advantage to
the farmer and the merchant, each in
their own way.
We all like to be shown and not
take hearsay for fact. Good exhibits
at your fair will prove two things:
What your county can produce and
the backbone of the citizens of that
county. .fv-v :S:r :V.;; -'A-
Strangers will judge by, your fair
either in person or thru the report of
same which travels farther than you
dream. The first the writer ever
heard or knew of Marion county was
from the report of your first annual
fair. This report contained in a little
paper sent from Palatka traveled
6ver 1700 miles to tell its story and
was read with much surprise and in interest
terest interest by ten of the leading business
men in a city of over 150,000. It pays
to advertise your resources if you
would increase the value of your lands
and add to your population, thus in increasing
creasing increasing the volume of business for

The Country Has Given Them A Vote of Confidence

HUGHES
States
CALIFORNIA.. ..
CONNECTICUT ...
DELAWARE
ILLINOIS .. ....
INDIANA .... ....
iowa ........
MAINE .. .. ....
MASSACHUSETTS
MICHIGAN .... ..
NEW HAMPSHIRE
Electoral Vote
. ........ 13
. ........ 7
........... 3
29
15
13
6
......... 18
15
NEW JERSEY 14
NEW YORK 45
OREGON : -.. 5
PENNSYLVANIA
RHODE ISLAND
SQUTH DAKOTA
VERMONT
WISCONSIN ....
: WYOMING .. ....
38
5
5
4
13
3
- DOUBTFUL
MINNSOTA .... 12
NEW HAMPSHIRE .... . 4
NEW MEXICO 3
WEST VIRGINIA ............ 8
your business men. Good advertising
(and there is none equal to a success successful
ful successful fair) then, means increased profit
for the farmer and business man
equally. That is your dividend.
Charge the r expense of conducting
your fair to advertising, and then be
thankful if you break even.
But remember that your fair will
pay dividends and be a success just to
the extent that the merchant and far
mer give it their support, because co cooperation
operation cooperation is the secret of a successful
fair. : No fair can be a success with
a bunch of eitizens here and there
trying to pull-away with it. It must
be a ready, alltogether pull.
The list of the fairs in the different
states grows larger each year, and
they are being recognized by the gov government
ernment government as being its strongest aid in
working for the betterment of the
rural community.
-When a community that has been
accustomed to hapng a county fair
closes its gates, it is a sure sign that
that community is in an ailing condi condition
tion condition at least, and will have to hustle
to keep from dying.
We feel it is only justice to the
people of Marion county to tell them
how very near old Marion's fair
ground gates came to remaining clos
ed this year. ; ;
The management had done the very
best they could, giving their time and
in some cases their money to make
the fair a success, but in spite of all

"a"
X
ITENDS TO FULLY
HVESTIGATE
Imperial Government Assures Ameri
ca Sinking of the Marina will
be Closely Looked Into,
(Associated Press)
Washington, NoTr 10. Germany
has informed the American embassy
at Berlin that the sinking of the Brit British
ish British steamer Marina on October 28th
with the loss of six American lives
will be thoroughly investigated
. j ,-
soon as the submarines operating on
that date report, according to confi
dential advices received here from
Berlin. -
their efforts it "was impossible to pay
any on the mortgage hanging over
the grounds.
How many know that with the ex-
ception of the secretary, the officers
of the fair and the executive board
attend meeting after meeting during
the year, giving their time and thought
to the fair work, many times neglect
ing their business to do so, and with
out any recompense or even appre
ciation. Last year the fair paid its
own way, but was not able to pay the
interest on the mortgage and the per
manent improvements. However, the
banks came to the rescue once more
and offered to increase the loan to
cover: the indebtedness: but still we
were handicaped as we had no money
for running expenses. Then eleven
men who were reluctant to see the
fair" ground gates closed, went down
m their pockets and put up $50 each
to pay running expenses that the fair
might continue to live. V .".
Why, you ask, do these men do
this ? Because they had too much
pride in Marion county to have the
report go out that she had been ob
liged to close her fair ground gates.
What do these men get out of the
fair, did you ask? A lot of work and
trouble and cussing that- the rest of
the population of the county little
dream of, and just the same benefit
that any Marion county citizen gets
out of a good fair. No more and no
less. '. '':
Each loyal citizen of Marion county
should be ready to give a vote of
thanks' to these loyal men who came
to the rescue, preventing the calamity
which a discontinuance of our fairs
would mean to the county. For when whenever
ever whenever we must give up our fair it is
time to engage some one to write the
obituary for Marion county for she
will be just about dead to advance
ment and progress, and her reputa reputation
tion reputation as the banner county of the, state
will be a thing of the past.
My friend, if you are living in Mar
ion county, obtaining food and shelter
from her resources, it is up to you to
stand by her, for she is your best
friend, and the more loyal you are to
your work, whatever it may be, the
greater will be your reward. Do not
be deceived by the thought that what

f

t3r
OJiGJt EVACUATE,
Soldiers of Carranza Moving Away
from Threatened Points with
j Suspicious Celerity
. (Associated Press)
El Paso, Nov. 10. A special train
with about six hundred Carranza
troops arrived at Juarez today.. Amer American
ican American army officers believed it was the
beginning of the evacuation of Chi
huahua City, but General Gonzales at
Juarez denied tnis, saying the men
were being sent to Western Chihua Chihuahua."
hua." Chihuahua." '-'
OJINAGA EVACUATED
San Antonio, Nov. 10: Unofficial
reports reached General Funston's
headquarters last night saying that
Ojinaga, the Mexican town opposite
Presidio, Texas, had been evacuated
by General Riojas, the Carranza com
mander, in the face of an advance by
Villa bandits south of Ojinaga.
you do now is only for this day,
month or year. No work well done is
ever lost and you or others will reap
the result in years to come. And just
as surely will disloyalty and ; poor
work leave its blot and cause you or
yours to suffer later on.
So come to the rescue of your coun
ty. -Help us by your presence and
your exhibits, but most of all by your
feeling of good fellowship, to make
this fair such a great success that
there can be no thought of closing its
gates in 1917.
Remember there is a $4000 mort
gage on our fair grounds, and it has
been the .constant thought of those
who bore the burden of economizing
in order to pay off this mortgage to
save every dollar possible.
So should you be tempted to think
wc have not been generous or to call
us a cheap bunch this year, just bear
in mind that it has not been our pleas
ure but a painful duty to cut down on
expenses as 'we have been compelled to
do, in order to save for Marion county
her good name, by making it possible
to continue the county fair.
Don't find fault with us and roc
the boat. Jump in and help row.
Your fruit, corn, oats, rice, cotton,
hay, hogs, cattle, sheep everything
that a generous providence has bless
ed you with this year should be used
as an oar in willing hands to help us
row the Marion County Fair boat
away from the rocks and to a place
of safety and success. Bring them in.
Help boost! You will be surprised how
you will boost your own interests in
boosting your, county.
Let every one help. Men with
teams have donated them and men to
help in clearing up the grounds. The
banks have offered the services of
one man from each bank, the board of
ade the secretary's assistance and
Mr. W. T. Gary his services for at
east two days. The above help
gratis in order to save expense.
Now we ask the people throughout
the county for their Presence, Pro Products
ducts Products and Patience. Their presence

"

i-J-

EMM U

IDE SCORE TEI

AERIAL BATTLES ES ES-TEflDAY
TEflDAY ES-TEflDAY i
RUSSIAIIS GAIII Hi DOBRUDJA
IfJIAI DIEII
BACK III TBiSfLVlil
(Associated Press)
The Russians announced thev retfr.!
ed in he Stokhod region of Volhynia
while the Germans announced the tan.
ture of three thousand prisoners on
this front. Berlin announced the .re .repulse
pulse .repulse of French and British attacks
on the Somme front. -
The Bulgarian forces retreating
along the whole front in Dobrudja are
systematically burning the Rumanian
villages, and Hirsova has been re re-occupied.
occupied. re-occupied. Berlin admits that Von
MackKenzen's advanced forces in the
Dobrudja has retired.
Bucharest asserts that the German
claims of captures made from October
1st to the 21st have been greatly ex
aggerated, and that the Rumanians,
during the same period. caDtured
more than five thousand prisoners.
The Italians claim the capture of
twenty guns in their renewed offen
sive on the Carso front.
WAR ON WINGS V
Paris, Nov. 10 Seventy-seven aer
ial battles were fought on the French
front yesterday, said the war office.
Ten German airplanes were shot down.
BATTLING FOR TnE BRIDGE
, Petrograd, Nov. 10.- The '. Russians
have reached a point two miles west
of Tchernavoda in the Dobrudja, and
are fighting for the famous bridge
across the Danube, the war office an announced.
nounced. announced. RUMANIANS REPULSED
The Rumanians on the Transylvania
front were driven back four versts in
the region west of Beueu by the Teu Teutons,
tons, Teutons, said a statement.
A DREADFUL DISASTER
London, Nov. 10. One hundred and
twenty persons perished when a barge
sank in the Vistula river at Kamierz,
Poland, according to a news agency
dispatch from Amsterdam.
MORE MULES FOR
THE OCALA MARKET
Ocala has become the recognized
mule market of Central Florida, and
it is no unusual state of affairs for
several carloads a week to arrive
here. Mr. D. W. Tompkins has just
received a fresh car of high grade
work mules, which he bought espe
cially for the Florida trade. He has
several pairs of mules which he de
clares to be absolutely the finest that
could be' had in the wholesale centers
which he recently visited. Anyone in
search of stock will do well to call at
his stables and take a look at the new
car that acme in a few days ago.
CARD OF THANKS
.Editor Star: Please allow us space
in your valuable paper to extend
I thanks to the many f riend3 and neigh neighbors
bors neighbors who so nobly stood by us during
the recent illness and death of our
loved little daughter. Their many
acts of- kindness will love long in our
memory. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Folks.
to enjoy a good time with us. Their
products to enable us to do justice to
our county's possibilities. And most
of all their patience with our mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes. For conducting successful
fair is the biggest job you ever
tackled and if you don't believe it, get
into the harness next year on the
board and try it.
Signed: Executive Committee,
By the Secretary.
Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
"made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
at 10 cents a loaf. Insist upon hav having
ing having Carter's, tf
HER SON SUBJECT TO CROUP
"My son Edwin is subject to croup,
writes Mrs. E. O. Irwin, New Ken Kensington,
sington, Kensington, Pa. "I put in many sleepless
hours at night before I learned of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Moth Mothers
ers Mothers need not fear this disease if they
keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy in the house and use it a3
directed. It always gave my boy re relief."
lief." relief." Obtainable everywhere. Adv.



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1916

ocAla evening star
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

BITTIXGEB & C1RROU, PROPRIETORS
IL R. Carroll. General Manacer Port V. Learearood, Basis

J, nBeajamln, Editor

Entered et Ocala, Fk, poatofflee as second class matter.

PHOSE

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic)
One year, in advance....... 15.00
Mx months, in a-ivance 2.60
Three months.. In advance 1.26
One month. In ad vtnee. ....... 60
The Solid South saved Wilson.
Wo Viavpn'f A thine to;Hn now ex
cept work for the Marion County
Fair.
; i

L ' Americans and that democrats have
Well bet that seat on the supreme' ....
, , . .an equal right to share in the govern govern-bench
bench govern-bench would look mighty good to Mr. V

liugnes today.
, The election of 191C kept the peo people
ple people In doubt longer than, any since
the telephone came into use.
There is a disposition in this town
to be not sure a thing is so until the
Associated Press says it's so.
Another good thing the election did
was to, enable us to forget the Euro European
pean European war for three whole days.
' Hughes is a good man and his
country has other uses for him. But
this election eliminates Roosevelt.
The re-election of Wilson is a big bigger
ger bigger victory for the allies than any
they have gained on the battlefield
this month.
Just think what a devil of a lot' of
candles Methuselah needed on his
birthday cakes the last few hundred
years of his life.
The Punta Gorda Herald says, "Let
us have peace." We are always ready
to have peace; also to fight anything
that won't let us have it.
- We would bet the New York Her Herald
ald Herald would gladly give half a million
dollars to be able to cut its Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday issut out of its files.
Having made up our mind two
months ago that Catts would be
elected, we are now so much upset
over the result as some other people.
As usual, the Star is perfectly wil willing
ling willing to be forgiven for all the mean
things it said during the campaign.
The mean things said about it, it has
forgotten.
This election emphasizes one thing,
and that is that people who come here
from Europe to find homes among us
mustn't take the side of their native
country against the rest of the nation.
The average Florida democrat's
mouth yesterday tasted like a cat
had slept in it the night before. The
news of Wilson's election this morn morning
ing morning took most of the bad taste out.
The primitive man never did any
work unless he had to, and the civil civilized
ized civilized man never does any work that he
can induce or compel anybody else to
do. The difference is in practice, not
in principle.
Some folks say this campaign puts
an end to, sectionalism. It seems to
the Star that it renews it, tho in a
somewhat different form. It is no
longer a solid north against a solid
south, but a solid south and almost
solid west against an almost solid
east.
Among the valuable aids to Presi President
dent President Wilson in this campaign were
Copperhead Vierecke and his Father Fatherland.
land. Fatherland. Every time an American read
an, article in that rabid sheet he felt
like a vote- for Hughes would be an
endorsement of the Lusitania butch butchery.
ery. butchery. J. .-'.
Just before he retired, the brillianl
and sensible,' tho entirely too caustic
John J. Ingalls, United States senator
from Kansas, prophesied that the
West and South would join hands and
take the political control of the coun country
try country from the East. His prediction has
come to pass.
Catts is out in a letter to the people
of Florida, in which he bids them "be
of good cheer, for he will be good. We
hope he will be. As we have said be before,
fore, before, we would highly approve of the
devil if he would change his ways,
and we will be glad to have a chance
to treat Catts likewise.
If the people of Ocala had remain remained
ed remained up as late Thursday night as they
did Tuesday night, we, would have
given them the good news of Wilson's
election before midnight. But every everybody,
body, everybody, especially the telegraph opera operators,
tors, operators, was tired out, and seeing that
everybody except the policemen had
gone to bed, we hunted the hay our our-self.
self. our-self. ', v
Wilson breaks the record. He is the
first democrat to lead the party to a
second victory since before the civil
war.. In 1876, Tilden. was elected
i though robbed of his victory), but in
1880, the republicans under Garfield
swept the country. .In 1884, Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland won, but he lost to Harrison in
1888. In 1892, Cleveland won again,
but his party under Bryan sustained
a staggering defeat in 1896. In 1900,
1904 and 1908, defeat followed defeat.
The party with Wilson for a leader
won in 1912, but for a couple of days
after the 1916 election it looked like

Mamaser

si
FreLra
One year. In advance ,..,.$1.00
Six month, in advance.... 4.25
Three months, in advance...... 2.25
One month, In advance........
it had repeated its experience of 1880,
1888 and. 1896. It is now safe to be believe
lieve believe that the hoodoo has been lifted,
land also, after another four years of
l flemctCTiLcv trenublinans will cease to
believe that they are the only genuine
rr 1 TIT T T"t nw,t4.,f nrnll
! cp in Leon county. He has been liv
ing there many years. And that reel reel-hot
hot reel-hot Catts paper, the Tallahassee Dem Democrat,
ocrat, Democrat, reports that he received 613
votes, as against 362 for Catts.
Lakeland Telegram.
So glad to know the Democrat told
the 'truth once during the campaign.
BELLE VIEW
Belleview, Nov. 9 Election day
passed off in Belleview just like it did
in every little town all over the Unit United
ed United States. ,,. Quietness prevailed and
good feeling permeated the atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere. It was interesting to watch
the count of the ballots. One earn
est soul feeling bound that Mr. W. W.
Stripling had to be elected single-
shotted his ballot by voting for him
alone and. by so doing he certainly as
sured the election of Stripling.
Another person feeling that the
whole thing depended on his ballot
and that the office of clerk of the
court was the most important one
on the whole ballot single-shotted his
ballot for Perry H. Nugent, therefore
it shows that there were two per
sons in Belleview precinct who place
Perry H. Nugent and W. W. Strip
ling above the whole lot of candi
dates! There was plent of surprises
in store at this particulad count, the
same as there was at othe? places.
From talks that I have heard this is
the most sadly mixed up election that
Florida has seen in a great many
years. However, it will all come out
straight in the wash and after the
excitement" is over we will all settle
down to the every day affairs of life.
Cane grinding is the order of the
day and while I'm on this subject and
the planting season draws nigh, it
behooves the farmer to plan himself
a business campaign for the f ollow-
year. No one loses money by plant
ing sugar canfe. The syrup fetches the
cash. No one loses money by plant
ing oats by planting a good variety
it is the easiest thing in the world
to make you own seed and sell your
surplus at $1.00 per bushel.
There is great possibilities in corn
and cotton.5 They fetch the cash,
whereas melons, tomatoes, canta
1 upes and other truck fetch unpaid
fertilizer bills, unpaid store bills and
hard living for the youngsters.
Mr. Powell representing the Con Consolidated
solidated Consolidated Naval Stores Co., of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, was a business visitor in the
town last Thursday.
Mr. M. W. Foxwofth and Mr. T. E.
Jackson made a business trip : to
Jacksonville last week.
Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Pratt, of Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood spent the week end in town.
Mrs. I. I, Strongi of Wildwood,
made her regular week end visit to
Belleview, returning home Sunday
tnght.
Mrs. G. D. Washburn and Miss
Emma Washburn, of Ocala, spent sev several
eral several days in town visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Crosby and fam fam-ly
ly fam-ly of Union, Ala., have rented the
:cttage on W. Front St., formerly oc occupied
cupied occupied by Mrs. A. C. Brown. Mr.
Crosby expects to locate here and is
'coking for a farm.
v TiiL HOUSEKEEPER'S
. PROBLEM.
The housekeeper if she be a mother
of a large family, is weighed down with
worries and cares.
When a girl becomes a woman, when
a woman becomes a mother, when a
woman passes through the changes of
middle life, are the three periods of life,
when health and strength are most needed
to withstand the pain and distress often
caused by severe organic disturbances.
Jacksonville, Flay "If more women
suffering from ill health and woman's
trouble would use
Dr. Pierce's Favorite
"!,. i
ig'fX ) would not be so many
of my 'sex so un-
happy, discontented
' ;j ana aiscouragea; my
r-M? condition was such,
j
and 1 am nappy to
Bay the 'Favorite
' Prescription' made
me a well woman
My health was quite
run down. I was un
able to do my own housework j was ex exhausted,
hausted, exhausted, with tired nerves, which inter interfered
fered interfered with my sleep at night. Just got to
where I was restless and gloomy, and
wanted nothing to eat. Everything in
my ill state was changed with entire sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction by the use of 'Favorite Prescrip Prescription.'"
tion.'" Prescription.'" Mrs. S. Howaeb, 626 Date St,
Jacksonville, Fla.
If you will pay the mailing charges,
Doctor Pierce will send you his cloth cloth-bound
bound cloth-bound book of over 1,000 pages,! newly
revised with color plates and illustrations.
Everyone should have and read it in
case of accident or sickness in the home.
Treats of so many subjects in such an
interesting manner that knowledge of
the human body is quickly ; and -easily
attained by all who read the book.
Send 30 cents in stamps for mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce, Invalids Hotel,
J3ufTalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice.

S5

MAtl'S CLUB II

(Mrs. Lester Warner, Press Reporter)
The following paper written by Mrs.
William Hocker was read at the meet meeting
ing meeting of the Woman's Club last Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. It is necessarily a
very brief account of that immense
meeting of the National Federation
held in New York city last June.
:..
"There is not a war in the world
no, nor an injustice, but you women
are answerable for it," wrote Ruskin.
Probably not willing to admit so
grave and wholesome a responsibility
but cognizant of at least a part in
the affairs of life, whether they will
or no, the thinking women of com communities
munities communities have banded themselves to together
gether together for the purpose of discussing
and doing things for local betterment
and the study of conditions at large.
Realizing the usefulness of this inter-1
ehange of ideas and the power of or organization
ganization organization these clubs found that com coming
ing coming together as a state federation
gave them broader views, wider use usefulness
fulness usefulness and greater influence. In
like manner the state federations unite
in a general federation and it is of
the thirteenth biennial of this wonder wonderful
ful wonderful organization with its two million
membership that I am to speak,
briefly, a meeting with from fifteen
to twenty thousand delegates and
visitors, representing 9000 clubs and
continuing almost two weeks, begin beginning
ning beginning early in the morning and lasting
all'day and late into the night. ;
t New York, jsometimes called the
jungle, the juggernaut, the crucible,
the melting pot of nations, the power
plant of America, with its vastness,
its wealth, its power, its influence
and its cruelty, was likewise courtesy
incarnate. All the trains and boats
were met by business-like women,
who directed and in some instances
accompanied the visitors to their ho hotels.
tels. hotels. -The street car conductors and
policemen were especially courteous
and never too rushed to answer ques
tions. Florida and Maine had head
quarters at the New Netherland hotel
and two of the New York club women
detailed as our special hostesses were
always on hand to help in any way.
On Tuesday morning, when we were
to appear before the credentials com
mittee, we began standing in line and
this proved to be our first, last and
intermediate state.
In blissful ignorance (after having
gone early and stood in line for hours
before reaching the goal and being
registered, checked and proven and
laden with an armload of badges and
programs, invitations, announcements,
etc) 'we sighed "now the worst is
over, and hurried away for one day
with the New Jersey federation and
the Edison reception. At the train we
again stood in line. Arriving at West
Orange in a brisk rain we stood in line
for automobiles, trams, buses or any
sort of transport commandeered to
convey us to the Edison home. The
reception was to have been al fresco,
but on account of the rain was held
indoors so you may imagine the weary
standing in line to single file thous thousands
ands thousands of women through doors and
rooms of a not unusually large resi residence.
dence. residence. The women were jolly and
good-natured and we got acquainted
with those before and behind us. I
had the good fortune to stand just be
hind Mrs. Cowles of California, can
didate for president, and we discover
ed mutual, friends and had a most
pleasant chat. (She was in college
witn Mrs. uen Watts of Leesburgj.Tt
was worth all the waiting and more
to have the privilege of touching the
hand and looking into the face of the
greatest American. Mrs. Edison is
lovely, and we also met Mrs. Irvin
Cobb at this reception. But these
"standings in line" were only prepar preparatory
atory preparatory -the real thing came at the
opening meeting Wednesday night at
the Seventh Regiment armory. To
quote the Evening World:
"Two thousand people, according to
police estimate, in a remarkable silk
stocking mob, were locked out of the
Seventh Regiment armory last night
in the crush attendant upon the open opening
ing opening of the Thirteenth Biennial Con
vention of the. General Federation of
Women's Clubs. Nine thousand wom
en, with a discreet sprinkling of club
husbands, were seated inside. When
the immense crowds began to pour in,
the police, tinder orders fromthe wo women,
men, women, admitted only those who showed
delegates' badges, but when hundreds
of certified delegates ': reached the
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
JUST RECEIVED
A NICE LINE OF
LEATHER
NOVELTIES
; COME IN AND LOOK THEM
OVER
A. E. GERIG
Phone 165
One Door East of M. & C National
Bank
iclver laeKay
UNDERTAKERS and E&IDAL2L2ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

hall their places were already filled, ;
and the final lockout, which occurred
just before the opening hour, 8:30, ex-j
eluded saint and sinner alike; a dele delegate's
gate's delegate's badges was no more than waste
paper. The disappointed throngs
lingered about the doors for almost an
hour before they consented to dis disperse."
perse." disperse." Late one afternoon after a strenu strenuous
ous strenuous day of many meetings and much
standing in line, my sister and I felt
we had earned a "drop in" at the
movies. It seemed so good to buy a
ticket and walk in and get a comfor comfortable
table comfortable seat without delay, when lo and
behold the first picture flashed on the
screen was the loading of troops for
Mexico, whole regiments standing in

line for the trains. I said, "This is
too much; lefs go." This is a long
"preliminary," but I want to give you
some idea of the bigness of the con
vention and the crowds. It was too
big and New York was too big. Mrs.
Retan of Arkansas met with a sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic response, when, in extending the
invitation from Hot Springs for the
1918 biennial, she said:
"New York is too big for a con convention.
vention. convention. Chicago is too big for a con convention.
vention. convention. Even San' Francisco is too
big for a convention. The General
Federation of Women's Clubs has met
in all three, and I prophesy that we'll
never again choose any one of the ten
largest cities.
"Our experience at the thirteenth
biennial has rubbed the lesson in till
we're sore literally sore at every everything.
thing. everything. We're going home tired, be bewildered,
wildered, bewildered, frazzled, sick with mental
indigestion, completely knocked out by
the multiplicity of things we've been
asked to hear and do and see." The
women can't afend to business in a
large city. Let's meet next time in a
place where we'll be the whole show.
We don't want half our delegates go
ing off to theaters and on shopping
trips when there are world questions
to be decided, anl we "don't want our
important deliberations buried in the
sensational papers of the big cities.
In a small town we could have the
front .pag to ourselves during the
whole convention."
The business and evening sessions
were held in the armory, which was
the largest building available. It of
course, was not designed for accous accous-tics,
tics, accous-tics, and it was impossible to. hear
most of the speakers. Billy Sunday's
famous sounding board and other de
vices were tried and Mrs. Pennybacker
with her vibrant voice and magnetic
personality was an ideal presiding of officer,
ficer, officer, but the women were there to
hear and they were restless and mis miserable
erable miserable because they could not hear.
Trie New York club woman told her
husband that nobody ycould hear, he
offered the tentative consolation that
when men went to a convention they
never expected to hear.
"Why, isn't it customary to hear?"
asked the New York club woman.
"Certainly not," was the reply
"When a man goes to a convention, he
lcoks over the program, finds out the
day and the hour when the particular
subject he is interested in, comes up,
and when the hour arrives, he finds
him a good seat and settles down to
listen. The rest of the time he enjoys
himself."
"Oh!" ejaculated the club woman.
"I see!"
"It is just as reasonable for you to
feel obligated to eat everything that
is set before you at dinner," explain explained
ed explained the New York husband, "as to ex expect
pect expect to hear everything that is said at
a convention."
"I daresay we shall develop to that
in time," said the club woman in a
subdued tone.
Gov. Whitman was one of the
speakers the first night. He said:
"This greeting cannot be confined to
the word of a governor alone it is
the United States that extends a wel welcome
come welcome to you, not for Friday alone, but
for all the future to which democracy
beckons." '
He read a lengthy and for the most
part stereotyped address on how wom woman's
an's woman's sphere in times past, bounded by
four walls, had been widened into all
fields of usefulness, etc., the. sort we
have all made, and may be heard most
any time in any club, or read in wom women's
en's women's magazines..
Several New York officials spoke
and Miss Margaret Wilson was intro introduced
duced introduced as the guest of honor. Mrs.
Carrie Chapman Catt made an ad address
dress address and Mrs. Pennybacker was fine
a? always and the club women were
justly proud of their leader. .But the
star of the evening was by all odds
Dr. Catherine rB. Davis, chairman ot
the parole board of New York city.
She spoke simply, directly and with
sincerity and you felt the power be behind
hind behind her words. She was one of the
61 delegates to the first biennial and
said she had begun to feel like James
Whitcomb Riley's grandfather Squires
how "no old settlers meeting nor
pioneers fair was complete without
him to start off the meeting and tell
how folks used to shoot deer where
the courthouse now stands." She paid
a splendid tribute to the 26 years of
work of women's clubs by observa observation
tion observation and experience.
From the opening, night on there
were a dozen different things going on
in as many different rings every hour
in every day and the band playing
everywhere. Each department chair chairman
man chairman had one session of the regular
program at the armory with the
biggest "guns" they could bring to
bear on the audience. Several mem members
bers members of the president's cabinet were
heard, but conservatism brought to
us Hon. Franklin Lane, secretary of
the interior, who to my mind said the
best things in the best way of the
whole biennial.
In addition to these programs each
department arranged a luncheon at

ill S s-$th - f i

JLike a "boost"from the boss
when you're anxious they satisfy
When things are going hard and along comes
the boss with a good, cheering word say, doesn't
that satisfy?
That's the very thing Chesterfields do for your
smoking they satisfy I
And yet Chesterfields are MILD!
No' cigarette maker can copy the Chesterfield
blend. They're the ONLY mild cigarette that sat
isfies. This blend As an entirely. combination of
tobaccos the biggest new thing in cigarette making
in 20 years. : ':. -'-V
"Give me a package of those cigarettes that SATISFY."

one 'of the big hotels, where a cer certain
tain certain number of tickets were sold and
many notables heard. Then there
were also department v conferences,
which were really the plums of the
biennial pudding, as they were held
in the ball room of the Astor, where
it was possible to hear, and with one
subject discussed it was possible to
concentrate. There were also extensive
department exhibits on the various
upper floors of the armory, so you
see the department does the work of
the general federation., just as with
our own club, working out our motto,
"Unity in Diversity." I am glas you
will have a full report later of a de department,
partment, department, "Economics," by Mrs.
Gary, as that will give you an idea
of the whole.
The press conference presented
Dorothy Dix among other celebrities.
Home economics, Ida Tarbell, Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Norris, Alice Miller,' Julia
Lathroy, Hon Davis Houston and
Lady Duff Gordon, the "Lucile" of
fashions; civics, J. Horace McFar McFar-land,
land, McFar-land, Dr. Carter, Helen Jones, Clinton
Woodruff, Richard Waters, etc.; lit literature
erature literature and library extension, Frank Franklin
lin Franklin Marie Mayer of Oberammergau.
She spoke on the Bible in drama,
which has been the chief study of the
literary department; Mrs. Carl Fish Fisher,
er, Fisher, Mr. Frank Lascelles, pageant
master of Oxford and London; music,
Henry Huss in his own compositions,
Mrs. MacDowell, playing her hus husband's
band's husband's compositions, Havrah Hubbard,
Bruno Kuhn, Victor Harris and Hen Henry
ry Henry ,Kuchbiel; education, Hon. John
Finley, Edwin Markham, Thos. Mott
Osborne, William Wirt of the Gary
schools, Dr. Gulick and Julia Mar Marlowe
lowe Marlowe recited the Recessional; legisla-
(Concluded on Page Three)
CO.
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS ANp DRUG DRUGGISTS
GISTS DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES
AH mail- orders carefully and
promptly filled.
TYDINGS & C03IPAN Y
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephonf No. 30

Y 1

J
J?
1

We Have 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 thic 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, th-ey will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
.'.Ocala: lee & Faclciiici

PHONE 34
n Fh IP s ri?3
? v v ; v-V '-
,t :. I ; I
- r
PHOUE 103

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

xa the Heart of the city with hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service U
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per pertwn to $6.00. r

ROBERT M. MEYER,
;. '"Proprietor.

V

'V
foT Be-
Also packed 20 for 1 0c
OCALA, FLA.
m a m it r-T
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season
OCALA, FLA
: FJTrfTilHITIT
tya UllMM It -Jili I J
J. E. KAVANAUGH



OCALA EVENING STAR. IRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1916

PAGE THREE
WOMAN'S CLUB WORK

lie A I ran if

OCALA. FLORIDA

CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
Stale, County ku(k City Depository.

EA.TT OYSTER:

OYSTERS are a most important factor In your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as ha 3 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
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes. ;
PRICES ' "
S1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrel!.
GULF FISH OYSTER COmPANY
Crystal River -"our's areibetter Florida

Mna

3

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with 4

6

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the hiVhest clasa INDEMNITY AND "RONIDTNfJ cnnrernx in

t the world. Talk 13 over with us.

D. W. DAVIS, ffiJiffi OCALA, FLA.

r TmrsizrsisTT?

ill

if!.

.PUREST, and -RICHEST MILK
Can Be Had at
If MICUTFS GR0CE!S STORE
Cor. Orange Ave. and Seventh Street
"Fresh Sweet Milk in Pints and Quarts Received Daily from the
Millwood Farm Dairy
30 Per Cent. Cream I Whip, 25c a Pint

Clydle :;SteamsMp Co. ;
Between
Jacksonville' and New York
Calling at Charleston, S. C
TBE 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 Charleston 8.00 12.00. 6.00 4.0U
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WEfJZEL, Florida Passsngor Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jacksonville, Florida.

"VVTIiuBirB. Going :-
Mof!1i9 EasG of West
See that Your Ticket Reads

VIA

K'-i m till li t i it r i ti si t-v a

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

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

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

66

FIL-OKI O IAN

FINEST AND QUIQC EST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY WITHIN
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
VIA

hSE ABOARD..; AM LIME M.

"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OP THE SOUTH"
1:S5 p.m. Lv. .. ....Jacksonville .Ar. 7:15 p.m.
4:30 p.m. Ar. .. Oca a .Lv. 4:10 p.m.
. 6:21 p.m. Ar. .. ...Dade City .Lv. 2:24 p.m.
7:06 p.m. Ar. .. Plant City .. .... ..Lv. 1:40 p.m.
- 7:50 p.m. Ar. .. ....Tampa.. .;.....Lv. 1:00 p.m.;
St. Peter iburg .. y...........Lv. 10:15 a. m

If You Hae Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y

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

WHITE STAR LIRIE
..

n 9 V-j- i,;;-'-'-

- r 'f COVERED VANS
' TRUcSvICE STORAGE
v
Dealers in

Fl M E WM dD D

ColIisF- "Bros..', wter Phone 269

The Wish
Should some great angel say to me
' tomorrow,
"Thou must re-tread thy pathway
from the start, -But
God will grant, in pity, for thy
sorrow,
Some one dear wish, the nearest
to thy heart."
This were my wish! from my life's
dim beginning
. Let be what has been Wisdom
planned the whole;
Jly want, my woe, my errors and
my sinning,
; All were needed lessons for my souL
Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
Barkley Baldwin V
Miss Artie Mae Baldwin, a charm charming
ing charming and accomplished young lady of
Mcintosh, with many friends in Ocala,
was married Wednesday night,-at her
mother's home in Mcintosh, to Mr.
Edward Everette .Barkley, a gentle gentleman
man gentleman from Kentucky, who has been
making his winter home at Mcintosh,
for some years. Mr. Barkley and his
bride came to Ocala Wednesday night
and remained, guests of the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall, until Thursday afternoon
when they left on the limited for
Jacksonville and a wedding trip down
the East Coast.
: ' ? - ' - '
First Meeting of the M. A. Club
Mrs. T. tT. Munroe was hostess yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon to the M. A. Club.
After the games Mrs. Monroe served
delicious sandwiches, cake and coffee.
Mrs. Christian Ax won the prize a
book.., :;( '. . :
Those playing with the club this
year are, Mrs. T. T. Monroe, Mrs. N.
Hickman, Mrs. L. R. Chazal, Mrs.
Christian Ax Mrs. George K. Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Mrs. F. L. Schreiber, Miss Min Minnie
nie Minnie Gamsby and Miss Abbie Mon Monroe.
roe. Monroe. Mr s. N. Hickman will entertain
the club next Thursday.
Exhibits for Marion County Fair
Any exhibits ready for the Marion

county, fair had better be taken as

early as possible to Mrs. B. T. Purdue
on Fort King avenue, to. avoid the
rush at the fair grounds. Canned
goods should be taken direct to the
fair. : ..
"Silver Tea" at Mrs. Ty dings'
The ladies of St. Margarets' Guild,
cf the Episcopal church, will have a
silver tea next Monday afternoon at
the residence of Mrs. Charles Tydings.

The proceeds .will go to improve the

lights in their church and it is hoped

that air their friends will be present.

Rev. and Mrs. Richard Dodge arirv-
ed today at noon to visit Mrs. Dodge's
mother, Mrs. W. V. Newsom.
Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss returned home
yesterday from Georgia, where she
spent the past two weeks with her
mother.

Mrs. E. L. Harris has as her guest

her mother, Mrs. J. H. Dampier, of

:Iigh Springs, who will remain for the

winter.

Mrs. J. R Fnssell and two attrac

tive children of High Springs are the
guests of Mrs. Fussell's sister, Mrs.

E. L. Harris.

.
Miss Louie Belle Brown, of Law-

tey arrived yesterday, to be the guest
of Mrs. W. A. Barrett at Mrs. J. W.
Davis' until Sunday.

Mrs. Thomas Williams, of Crystal

River, is spending a few days in Ocala

and while in the city is stopping

with Mrs. J. W. Davis.

' '
Misses Lois and Delia Livingston,

who are attending school in Aiken, S.

G., went to Columbia this past week
to take in the state fair.

Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Chazal and Mr.

Chazal are spending a few days at
Woodmar on the Lake. They are

spending today in Eustis, and will re
turn tomorrow. .

Miss Beulah.Hall will leave tomor

row for Wildwood to' spend two weeks

with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr.

and Mrs. Troy Hall. From there she

will go to South Carolina, where she

will remain until after the holidays.

...,:
Mrs. J. R. Moorehead has return

ed from Romeo and numerous other
places in the county where she has

been in the interest of the Marion
County Fair. Mrs. Moorehead says

people are taking unusual interest

this year and making great efforts to

have splendid exhibits. She had num

erous samples on her desk which tes

tified to the work done 'by the girls

of the canning club. Mrs. Moorehead

a.c home demonstration agent of Ma

rion county, is doing her best to in interest
terest interest these progressive people and
it looks as if these girls may win
fame from their catsup. On her desk
he : -also had a most attractive little
tin box like a marshmallow can, tint tinted
ed tinted green with a grapefruit on the

cover. It Contained crystalized grape

fruit, which has been selling for fan

cy prices in the north. Mrs. Harold
Swope, of Eastlake, has been put

ting it up. ;

(Continued from Second Page)

tion, Dr. MacCracken, president of
Vassar, Mrs. J. Borden llarrlrnan, Dr.
Katherine B. Davis, etc.; health, Gov.
Whitman on politics and health, and
a whole line of authorities on your
"innards and outards," from twilight
sleep up and down; civil service re reform
form reform and social conditions, Julia
L.throp, Richard H. Dana, Thomas
Mott Osborne, Mrs. Raymond Robins,
Mary Antin, Mrs. Edison, etc.
One interesting program was the
introduction by Mrs. Philip N. Moore
(who never forgets the Ocala conven convention)
tion) convention) of the delegates from foreign
clubs, Isle of Pines, several from
Montreal, Society of American Wom

en in London and Tokio and Japan

(represented by Countess Okuma).
Then there" were the evening pro

grams at the armory, state presi president's
dent's president's night, each state responding
to one of the following questions:
"What has your state done during the

last two years. 1. To summon youth
to service. 2. To improve rural life,
especially in the mater of teacher teacher-ages.
ages. teacher-ages. 3. Americanize the immigrant.
4 Observe nation-wide baby. week.

Friday night the Equal Suffrage

League had a wonderful meeting at
Carnegie Hall, complimentary to the

delegates from the twelve suffrage

states. 7 ;-
Monday night Havrah .. Hubbard

gave his operalogue, the lore of the

three kings, and there was a mystic

play directed by Stewart Walker of
the Portmanteau theater.

President's night with the subject,

"And they came bearing gifts," re

sponded to by women representing

Ireland, Poland, Germany, Scandinav

ia, Bohemia and Russia, and an ad address
dress address by Hon. Dudley Malone, collec collector
tor collector of the port of New York.
The last night, "What religion has
done for the world," with addresses

by a Jewish rabbi, a Catholic priest

and a Protestant minister.
The business' sessions .were held
each morning in the armory begin beginning
ning beginning at 9:30. They were more or less
stormy as several constitutional
amendments were pending and it was
the year to elect new officers. The
mos't important change was the pro provision
vision provision for a director from each state,

instead of eight from the whole

United States, as formerly. The
general federation, also became af affiliated
filiated affiliated with the National Council for
Women, and although the general

federation is larger, this was consid

ered a most desirable step. (It i3

whispered Mrs. Pennybacker has am

bitions toward the presidency of the

national council). There were many
resolutions passed and plans of work

discussed by the various departments
and they will be worked out and find
they: way to us in the course of time.

.The keynote of the convention at

large was our duty to the woman

within our gates, to remove the hy hyphen
phen hyphen from the foreigner who casts

his or her lot with us and and relation
to the Spanish-American women.

This report for all its length

touches only, in high places. There

were countless interesting -z meetings

arranged by other organizations, ali

so alluring and enticing that it
simply browe your heart to miss
them. .
You will notice I have carefully

avoided the social side of the conven

tion. It was on the same mammoth
scale as the service and culture and
will be told to you by Mrs. Burford.

Encourage home industry by IN INSISTING
SISTING INSISTING on having CARTER'S
hrea and cakes. None better made.

Carter's Bakery. tf

MILLINERY
"SERVICE

In addition to our showing of
the Latest Styles in HATS
and TRIMMINGS, we em employ
ploy employ an expert trimmer who
is always ready to give her
'best services to our patrons.
PRICES ARE ALWAYS
s REASONABLE

HAIR WORK and
HAIR GOODS
A Specialty

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

AFFLECK
MILLINERY PARLOR
PHONE 161
Ocala House Block
Opposite Gerig's Drug
Store

l! -J"- JLjii V) : JJa -.-JXst J L"
i: - - ...

ii

Hi

I

ill

im
"ft

i

i

SI

E. C. JORDAN & CO.

Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers

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

Hi

J73E have a copy of a letter written to the sales-
men of one of the largest wholesale grocery es establishments
tablishments establishments in New York City and it reads in part as
follows:
"ANHCIPATION
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
V day of goods running out of stock and having to wait until further ar-
rivals." ,v
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. There
is not a day that passes but what we get an advanced price on some item.
We advis.e 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. v
This will no doubt be the last time we will be in a position to offer you gro groceries
ceries groceries at the following prices. n
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. v .. :
Saturday 4th to Saturday 11th SnSSt
DOM'T belay :

Brookfield Butter, in pound prints jft WHITE BACON at per 1 fl
each, .. Xj .'.pound... JjQ
Irish Potatoes, per EC V Bam Ends Dry Ealt' fine for boiling -i "9
peck .. .. 533(J or frying per pound.... Q
Hecker's Oat Meal, per pack- LARD COMPOUND, per 4 E 1
age ... ........... tJC Pound QQ
Bulk Oat Meal, per & i Medium tins Snowdrift Lard fCf
pound .. .. ...........V....... 4-jC at.
10c Package Krinkled Corn Flakes "t Large tins Snowdrift Lard Y! rtn
at 7C at $1.b0

icr r f n E rsa as you koow. is out 01 sient. nere is vour chance to save

'.En. bH. uy; some money. The flour is guaranteed to give entire satis
faction or your money will be refunded.

IDEAL FLOUR 5oC $1.12

4.48 Hmited

No. 2 tins Baltimore Tomatoes, limit-
ed to 6 tins to the customer, 3 tins
Hebe Brand Evaporated : Milk, baby
size, per tin .'
Hebe Brand Evaporated milk tall size
per tin ... .' .1
20c Snider's Baked Beans,' at per
tin ..
,10c tins Van Camp's Baked Beans

at per tin ........ A ....

15c tins, Van Camp's Baked Beans
at per tin J.z ....
20s tins Van Camp's Baked Beans at
. per tin ........ '. . f ............
10c tins Van Camp's Chicken Soup,
at per tin
Small tins Walkers' Sliced Luncheon
Peaches, heavy syrup per tin... .1
25c tins Brownie Table Peaches, at
per tin ............... i
20c tins Red Line Table Peaches at
per tin ."
Bulk Tea, Green and Black at per
pound ..... ... ;V.
Bulk Roasted Coffee, at per
pound' .

25 c
4c
3c
17c
9c
13c
13c
8c,
9c
22c
17c
40c
mo

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 . .C
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

only .. .. ..............

17c
13c
23c
12c
25c
25c
'8c
22c
27c
25c
8c
10c

o Mo

Phones 16 and 174

- OcalSy.Flbr

liiai - - .. JL-J J

REAVES STUDIO IS OPEN

After spending six months in the

north, studying the latest methods in

photography, I have again opened my

studio over the O. K. Grocery, and
will appreciate your patronage.

1 1-6-1 2t C. A. Keaves.

NOW LOOKOUT
rn( hanei on as often hap

pens, or when you have hardly gotten

over one cold before you contraci an an-nther.
nther. an-nther. Tnnkout for vou are liable to

contract some very serious disease.

This succession oi colds weaKens me
Kxrsfam an( lowers the vitality so that

you are much more liable to contract

chronic catarrn, pneumonia or con

sumption, uure your coia wime juu

ran. cnamDenam s uugn xvemeuj

has a great reputation. It is relied

upon bytnousanas oi peopie anu
never disappoints them. Try it. It
only costs a uarter. Obtainable ev

erywhere. Adv.

TURKEYS FOR THANKSGIVING

Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.

A Tf f t! tf
Mo Leo Colles:

Anyone wishing fine turkeys for
Thanksgiving, drop me a card not
later than the 20th, and I will send
or bring them to Ocala. Price 23
cents a pound, or $3.25 a head. W. O.
Massey, Oklawaha, Fla. ll-7-13t
. The Evening tStar may always be
found on sale at GerigTs News Store.

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JU1NJE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEH SCHOOL MONTHS
C. P. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A.CL TICKETvOFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDfJESDAY. SEPT. 13, 1916

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACT TNG
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.

13 lbs. sugar for $1 witn one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries -on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.

DOMESTIC WORK WANTED
Wanted, by a young wnite 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

For service first, trsSe at Genu's
Ocala's best drrj stcrs,



' OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1916

PAGE FOUR
BOARD OF TRADE
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

u inn

Woodmen meet tonight.

Layer cake, angel cake and mae mae-caroons,
caroons, mae-caroons, fresh every day, at Carter'3

Bakery. tf
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.

December Cosmopolitan now on sale
r.t the Book Shop. 3t

Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.

All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.

All the new novels may be had at
Hie Book Shop.. 3t

Mr. McKenzie and a friend from
the electric light plant will be treated
to bottled coca-cola if they will go to
the store of R. M. Giles & company
and show this notice. The Ocala Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Bottling Works.

The regular -semi-monthly meeting
of the Board of Trade will be held to tonight.
night. tonight. ..
Rev. John R. Herndon left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Johnson City, Tenn., to attend

the funeral of Rev. J. W. Rogan, D.

D., of Red Bank; N. J. Dr. Rogan

was the uncle of Mrs. Herndon. Mr,

Herndon will probably go to New

Jersey on business before his return.

He expects to be gone about ten days.

Insist on having Carter's Delicious

Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf
13 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol

lar's worth of other groceries on Sat

urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co

Mr. II. J. Nichols of the firm of

Nichols & Cobb, the live stock dealers

returned yesterday from the market

and brought with him a fine lot of
mules. Mr. Igou, manager, says they

are certainly a bunch of "self start

ers.'

The firemen have finished their
work of laying the new cement floor
in the fire station. They have made
a good job of it, and saved the city
considerable expense..

, Our friend, Charles Peyser, was so
well pleased by the .election of Wilson
that he came around to the Star of office
fice office and treated the boys to some of
hi3 excellent "Florida Emblem"
cigars. Mr. Peyser's "Florida .Em .Emblems"
blems" .Emblems" are genuine Havana culebras,
and their serpentine twist proves they
are of the best tobacco. They are be becoming
coming becoming great; favorites with Ocala
smokers. '

iZtt nafa ewrl rvfl anrt rane seed.

for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and

Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and

Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of

bread, and advise buying the 10 cent

loaf Carter's Bakery, tf
GROCERY SPECIALS

See our ad. in this paper. You will
save money by taking advantage of

the offer we are making you.
V O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ocala.

Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de

licious hot biscuits. At all grocers. 6fc

MB

I If. T! ft D

Willi

Ey Mf. Marcnis FfshiIs

A SPECIAL PURCHASE ol

TT

YARDS
mm QUALITY

"Seventeen," at the Temple J last

night, was a delicious little comedy,

most worthy of Booth Tarkington,
one of the brightest of American au

thors. ;

Another serial, "The Leopard's

Mark, or Adventures of Peg o' the

Ring," in which Grace Cunard and

Francis Ford feature, begins this eve evening.
ning. evening. It is a very good one and you

should not miss the opening chapter.

(Continued from Page Three.)

Miss Nan Brooks has accepted a po

sition in the gas company's office.

13 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol

lar's worth of other groceries on Sat

urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.

GROCERY SPECIALS

Major and Mrs. L. T. Izlar left this

afternoon for Tampa to spend Sunday
with their daughter, Mrs. Clifford L.

Anderson and their grandchildren.

"

I : -.

Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2 The busiest place in town today-i3

per ounce, at Gerig's. tf back of Counts' grocery store at the

rummage sale given by the ladies of

Homemade and baker's bread 5 J St. Margaret's Guild and the Fofres-

cents a loaf at Carter's Bakery. Ask try Committee of the Woman's Club.

for CARTER'S. tf

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Parker are be

ing congratulated on the arrival of a

damty little daughter who arrived
early this morning at the Marion

County Hospital. The little lady will
oe called Sara Cordelia.

.-.
A letter from Mr; R. C. Camp, who

has been, undergoing treatment in a

New York hospital, announces that he
has been able to leave that institution,

and is now recuperating at one of the

city's big hotels. Mr. Camp will

probably be able to return home next
week, and his numerous friends will
be very glad to see him.

-

See our ad. in this paper. You will

save money by taking advantage of

the offer we are making you.

O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ocala.

CITY OFFICIALS

. Bought for cash at a great sacrifice from a promi prominent
nent prominent New York jobber. A great variety of patterns
to select from. These ginghams are worth regular regularly
ly regularly 12c per yard. On Sale Now at prices Less
Than Present Wholesale Market Price.

YonaF

orioice

ii

"Where Styles are Shown First."

STUACJ GLEAM

LADIES SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS

OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

mi

: BLALOCK BROTHERS :
! V U.LCANI ZING I
: Gasoline and Oil j
j 1Q7 KILAVAHA AVE. I

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

ment Robert Marsh.

Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve

land.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM--
- SIM-- ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FOR SALE CHEAP Refrigerator,

wicker baby carriage, two kitchen

tables, porch swing, oak stand. Call

at 805 Tuscawilla street. 10-3t

WANTED I pay cash for all kinds

of sesecond hand flour, sugar, apple,

oil and half barrels. Drop me a pos

tal stating what you have and where

and I will come and get them. C. Y.

Miller, 124 South 10th street; Ocala,

Fla. ll-10-6t

Mr. L., C. Jennings of Atlanta, spe

cial contract agent of the Southern

Bell Co., and a friend of Mr. J. M.
Thomas of the Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank, has been visiting

Ocala the past, day or two. He is a

pleasant gentleman to meet and has

added a number of friends to his list

during his visit h!ere. v

' .-. ;
Mrs. M. B. Saunders, Mrs. Nic

Barco, Mrs. Geo. S.f Brumley and Mrs.
Geo. P. Morris motored to Ocala Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to atend the Florida Synodical
of the Presbyterian church. The Ocala

ladies banqueted them at Silver

Springs and gave them a royal enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment. Gainesville Sun.

'
'Miss Gamsby, the librarian, re

quests, 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. ' '

lilo

DRY E0 JEPMMDM

TP? rpvrTI WrriTrrm A o

Department is Particularly Strong Now

iicDiuises

Late Styles and Colors

SUITS

aumffl C

Don't Fail to see our Beautiful Assortment
these garments. Style, Snap and Grace make
them stand out from others. V

NOW READY
..

m White Bermuda onion plants 20c.

per 100, $l5per 1000. Bitting & Co.,

Ocala, Fla,. 31-12t

Oil

C3

11

NtH.

SEABOARD LOuAL SCHEDULE

WANTED The readers of the Star

to know that next Wednesday in my
last day in Ocala until next season.

Prices cut to the lowest notch. Mrs.
T. J. Morison, next the Counts Groc

ery. ll-10-3t v

FOR SALI Ford cut down roadster;

new top; windshield; good tires Ad:

dress Box 238, Ocala, Fla. ll-8-3t

WANTED Laundering or house

cleaning. Can guarantee satisfactory

service. ... Address box 459, Ocala,

Fla. 3-6t

PINE TAR RELIEVES A COLD f
Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey contains

all the soothing elements of the pine

forest. It heals the irritated mem

brane, and by its antiseptic properties
loosens the phlegm, you breathe easr
ier, and what promised to be a sever
cold has been broken up. For that

stuffed-up feeling, tight chest or sore

throat, take a dose of Dr. Benn's Pine
Tar Honey' and prevent a wearing:.

hacking cough dragging through the
winder. 1 At your druggist, 25c. 3

FLAT FOR RENT
Flats for rent, furnished or unfur

nished; use of garage if desired. Phone

207 or call at 1129 East Fort King

avenue, Mrs. W. V. Newsom. 11-4-tf

v INDIGESTION RELIEVED

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

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 we. Will lend in
sums from $300 to $5,000 on first

mortgage on improved city property.

Laurie T. Izlar, Ocala. 27-tf

"Before takinsr Chamberlain's Tab

lets my husband suffered for several
years from indigestion, causing him to
have pains in the stomach and distress
after eating. Chamberlain's Tablets

relieved him of these spells right
away," writes Mrs. Thomas Casey,
Geneva, N. Y. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

CITY REGISTRATION BOOKS
REVISEI

HOUSE TO RENT On Daugherty

street. Apply to A. G. Gates. 19-tf

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;

modern conveniences, desirable neigh

borhood. ; 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

ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office, tf

FOR SALfe Stove wood, seasoned

pine and cypress, a large load for a

dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.

Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf

Notice is -hereby given that the city

council at a meeting held on the 17th

day of October. A. X. 1916. revised the

registration booKs or tne city ana tnei

following names stncKen tnereirom:
AVard One
Anthony, F. G. Knight, S. A.'
Blalock, Ir. I F". Lamar, J. V.
Blitch, Geo. J. L.uckie, W. TV
Bout well, G. P. 1'eter, E. II.
Hiarley, I W. Kichey, W. D.
Huntsman, R. O. sJmoak, V, C.
Johnson. J. E. Strong, I. I.
Kline, Jake Weaver, Dr, R. T.
Keating, R. L.
Ward Two :
Bobbitt, A. M. Knight, J. C.
Bullock, Julian R. Konow, W, A.
Bullock, W. S. Jr. KoQnce, R. K.
Bullock, R. S. Lanaford, A M.
Burge, W. B. Lenders, C. O.
Carlisle, J. B. Jr. Luckie. T. C.
Camobell. J. A. Luckier J. JL

Aiatnews, iJ. xi.
Mershon, Geo.- F,
Morgan, Glen ;
McGahagin, George
IcGlnnis, D. U.
Nelson, C. E.
Peabody, Don
Perry, W. S.
Raysor, J. C. -Raysor,
L. M.
Raysor, B. E.
Taylor, Robert ;

Coney, E. F,

Counts, Wilbur
Clark, A. S.
Dodge, W. H.
Dodson, W. H.
Dorr, G. N.
Dorr, W. L.
Dekle, J. H.
Fish el. Leon

Fuller, "W. H.

Goddard, O. F.

Goddard, J. M.

FOR SALE Grist mill, $75; 30-inch

mill made by Nordyke & Marmion.

The Ocala Manufacturing Co., Ocala,!

Fla. 4-6t

Goddard. Chajles Todd. Heron

Giles, J. J. Whitworth, W. E,
Geise, N. C Wing. A M.
Kreger, C. R.
. : Ward Thxe'' ;

A.nderson, Ellie Goodyear, P: D.

Stomach
Out of Fix?
'Phone your grocer or
druggist for a dozen bottles
of this delicious digestant, a glass
with meals gives delightful relief, ot
no charge for the first dozen used.
Shivar Ale
PORE DIGESTIVE AROKATICS WITH
SHIVAB MINERAL WATER AND GINGER
Nothing like it for renovating old
worn out stomachs, converting food
into rich blood and sound flesh.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, Shel Shel-ton,
ton, Shel-ton, S. C If your regular dealer
Cannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROWN,
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA;

Bailey, C. C.

BolandVJ.-W.
Brooks, Isaac
Busier, D. E. E.Cooper,
Cooper, E.Cooper, Bert -Caruthers,
H. A
Dusky, A.'M.
Duke. B. F,
Franklin, Jack
Felder, P. H.
Fruchtman, 1L

Gibson, K M.

Hall. Harry,
Munroe, C.
Mitchell, G. W.
Martin, J. B.'
Marsh, J. B.
McCranie, C. V.
Parris. D. R.
Randolph, Taylor
Stewart, C. H.
Turner, A B.

Ward Four

i Bangs, W. If. Lanson, O. w,

iBlanchard, W. C.
Blair, Curtis I
I Blitch, G. M.

Bugbee, W. M.

Blocher, Andrew

I Cook, iR. H.

Martin. S. H.

Modes, George
Moore,-WV C.
Murrj, J.
Mcintosh, J. VT.

McXiean, w.

Cleveland, Wilbur Korraan, David

Proctor, E. L.

' Parker, 11.
- Perry, R. : M. M.Robinson,
Robinson, M.Robinson, W. II.
Sammia, John
Scandrett, C. A
. Shurtleff, J. R.
Thrilling, Sol
Thomas, Jacob
Tuggrerson. Tom
Washburn, F. A.
Washburn, G. D.
"Williams, C. D.
Washington, Sam
Whittington, R. W.
. Wolff, August
Weaver, C. J.

Dodee. J. W.

Dodson, M. F.

DInkins. C. A.

Engesser, J. S.
Evans. Walter

Gre-g-ory, 1 O.
Gadson, Jonas

Hooker, W. W.

Holland. Henry

Hane. W. I

i Irvine. Levi

Jones, H. C.
Jarvis, H. E.

! James, A M.

Joyner. A F.

Johnson, Frank

Loos. John

I Lambrisrht. Abe

Washing-ton, General

The council -will hear complaints for

ithe restoration of names stricken at
7:30 o'clock ?n. m. November 21. 1016.

All uarties desirrns to register- may

do so from this date until the second

Saturday In November, at the office of
Ithe city clerk. H. C. SISTRUNK,
i City Clerk and Ex-Of flclo Supervisor of

.Registration oi tne City ot ocaia.
10-20-4t-fridly

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

tersburg 8:05 p. m.

Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,

Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,

7:lfp. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives JacK JacK-sonville
sonville JacK-sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4--Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.

DO YOU HAVE SOUR STOMACH?

Tf xrnn arc. troubled with SOUr stom-

ach you should eat slowly and masti masticate
cate masticate your food thoroughly," then take
one of Chamberlain's Tablets immed immediately
iately immediately after supper. Obtainable every-

wnere. '.. - auv.
, Health Hint.
Eat less meat and more fruits and
vegetables, and you will have better
health. ".. v -

Csif s mm

- i V
R iu a

K .1 f

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 thi
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. At vpur drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c. ; - -- : :.'
New Use for Seaweed.
Seiweed is made intosa composition
to-take the rlace of bone for handles
tit cutlery.

CHANGING SEASONS

BRING COLDS

"Stuffed-up head," clogged-up nose,
tiVbt chest, sore throat are sure

signs of cold, and Dr. King's New

Discovery is sure renei. A aose oi
this combination of antiseptic bal balsams
sams balsams soothes the irritated membrane,
clears the bead, loosens the nhlecrm.

you breathe easier and realize your

cold is broken up. Treat a coia per persistently;
sistently; persistently; half-way measures leave
a lingering-cough. Take Dr. King's
New Discovery until your cold is
gone. For 47 years the favorite rem rem-edy
edy rem-edy for young and old.. At your
druggist. 50c. 3 .-
Threatenend Scarcity ot Tin.
Most of the world's sources of tin
ore are either, stationary or receding
in output, Bolivia of all countries
alone giving promise of permanence
and future growth. V
RHEUMATISM GENERALLY

FOLLOWS EXPOSURE

In the rain all day 13 generally fol

lowed by painful twinges of rheuma-

will give you quick relief and prevent
the twinges from becoming torture.
It quickly .penetrates without rubbing
and soothes he sore and aching
joints. For sore, stiff, exhausted
muscles that' ache and throb from
overwork, Sloan's Liniment affords
quick relief. Bruises, sprains, strains
and other minor injuries to children
are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini Liniment.
ment. Liniment. Get a bottle today at your
druggist, 25c. 3
Wmmxanber
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful stimates rnyde on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othr
Contractor in tho dty.

AND

ID

Acclimated and Ready
for Work rs

Cash or Credit Stock Gnaranlecd
I : H. W. TOMPKIMS ;
Stables S. Magnolia Street Ocala, Florida

If
t

r

1 'If. s

v 1- ""Sf vj

T

lOc
I r t!;oo cf tsSt
3!jir fca!t the tffort.
f ?sy fcr tt.Hrm csa
tvt t qoitk lasting tiitea.
Centim n acxL
J! ct ctack tht fea'hsr.
Prtserr tr.t Itathar tni
taertsse ti l.!j Of fixg
ttx..
TM F.F tLLET C3.,l!l.

MERCHANT & ; MIHERS TRAHSPQRTATIOII GOMP IY
Queen of Sea Routes'
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE

- TO
Savannah, Ga. . .
Baltimore, Mdi .
Washington, D. C,
Pittsburg, Pa.,

Chicago, III.,.
Detroit, Mich.,

:.: ,; TO :..-
. . 3.50 Philadelphia, Pa., ..... $22.40
20.00 New York, N. Y.. . 24.40
..T 20.00 Boston, Mass., 27.00
. . 25.55 Providence, R. L, ...... 26.00

26.15 Buffalo, N. Y. ......... 270
26.15 ii Elmira, N. Y., ......... 25.73

Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer, except
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga., do not include meals.
Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc7 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,
IL C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A L. D. JONES, C. A.
; Jacksonville, Florida

tiiitMMHII tlHIiimiH 4..iiM
I A VEE

"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire

j rouble on the road. Fisk and Ho d

Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled. r
I 24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET
I Phones 43876 Ocala, Fla.
. . -i

E 1

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