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:
UF00075908:06616

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST
Probably rain tonight and Tuesday,
colder in northwest portion tonight
and in north portion Tuesday.

OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913
VOI.-22.NO. 46
Wfc' If

PPT
II

i raa "jss sai R
J La :;a :
IP Iff flNfPC
i. i in n m r

yyl

I,.

Either Attempt to Crush in Teuton Salient or
Advance Toward Arras

ma mis ma success q:i eastern fiiis-hsii reiiifomiits stiffeii
' BULlAiilAti RES1STAHCE

The announcement from London
that the British had opened an attack
on both sides of the Ancre river in
Northern France indicated the possi possibility
bility possibility that an important new offensive
has begun. The Ancre river is ap approximately
proximately approximately the'southern boundary of
the salient created in the German
lines by the entente offensive. Broad Broadly
ly Broadly speaking, the salient extended
about eighteen mides northward to
Arras, but the official statement 'does
not make plain whether the new op operation
eration operation covered the entire breadth or
was merely an attempt to crush the
southern sector.
Berlin announced that German ar artillery
tillery artillery yesterday "broke up entente ef efforts
forts efforts on the Somme front and said
French attempt to advance in Alsaca
failed.
I The Germans claimed the capture
of three towns from the Rumanians
I on the Transylvanian front, together
I with more than a thousand prisoners.
I Bucharest reported the Rumanians
sHield their ground to the northeast of
j Campulung but admitted a retirement
on the right bank of the river Alt.'
An official Russian statement said
a majority of the German torpedo
boats which on Friday participated In
a bombardment in the Finland gulf
were sunk.
PRESSING ON THE TEUTONS
London, Nov. 13. The Russians
have crossed the. Danube at two
places south of Tchernavoda and the
Russian fleet has renewed its bom bombardment
bardment bombardment of Constanza, according to
Petrograd advices received via Rome.
The Teutons are reported demoralized
and retreating with one-third of their
I effectives lost.
I SUCCESS FOR THE SERBS
Paris, Nov. 13. Serbians in the
Cerna district southeat of Monastir
have forced the Teutonic Allies to re retreat
treat retreat nearly two miles after a two-
days battle, and captured about a
thousand prisoners, said the war of
lice. 77 v.
ENGLISH ARE ADVANCING
London, Nov. 13. The British have
taken Beaumont-Hamel and Saint
Pierre division in the new offensive
firth of the Ancre river, according to
. a news agency dispatch. They ad ad-I
I ad-I vanced a maximum of one mile. Two
1 thousand prisoners were taken.
4
, :
ENGLISH MADE GUNS 7
FOR AMERICAN ARMY
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 13. The immed
iate purchase of 4,600 Vickers, Eng
lish made, machine guns was recom
mended by the joint army, navy and
htoarine corps officers board which has
1 1 i i i-
oeen studying tne macmne gun pruu-
lcm. The department has ten thou
sand dollars available for this pur
pose and the board considers tne
, Vickers gun superior to any other
machine gun and it can easily be pur
chased in 'the open market. More
than nine thousand of both heavy and
light machine guns will be necessary
to fully equip the regulars and na
tional guard.
EXPATRIATING THE
PEOPLE OF ANTWERP
London, Nov. 13. "The Echo Beige
quoted by Reuter's Amsterdam
correspondent, says that according to
the latest news the Germans have
tmnsnr.rtpH 21.000 citizens of Ant
werp to Germany.
A great panic prevails in Antwerp
and in the surrounding country, adds
the newspaper which reports also
Cat three men were killed who tried
v 1
cross tne Dutcn ironuer were
d by the shock from an electric
.'re barrier on the border.
All the new novels may be had at
The Book Shop. 3t

twin

"1 f ili
n
(Associated Press)
FI1IICE ID FARMING
Excellent Results Follow the Interest
Taken In and Aid Given by, Bank-
rers to Agriculturists
Three years ago the v American
Bankers Association established 1 an
agricultural bureau with a commis commission
sion commission of seven bankers to run it, the
chairman being B. F. Harris of the
irst -National Bank of Champaign,
11. Mr. Harirs remained at the head
of this commission until the recent
meeting of the association at Kansas
City when Joseph Hirsch of the
Corpus Christi National Bank of
Corpus Christi, Texas, took his place.
Mr. Harris established a paper
published at the expense of the Am
erican Bankers Association and called
it the Banker-Farmer. It is published
monthly and each issue is filled with
matter, not only interesting, but very
instructive to both bankers and farm
ers. It is so general in its scope that
no man in either of these lines of bus
iness can fail to find helpful reading
in it. Three of the more prominent
efforts of this paper have been:
1st. To establish active commit
tees on agriculture in' state bankers
associations and forty-five states now
have them.
2nd. To impress upon county com
missioners everywhere tne import
ance of having a county demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration agent and showing how part of
the expense is borne by the United
States under the Smith-Lever act.
3nd. To show the necessity of pro
viding more conveniences for farmer's
wives and the betterment of country
schools.
These are not the only lines of
work undertaken but are some of the
more prominent. In order to show in
part the appreciation of this work,-1
quote from statistics furnished by the
United States department of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture to the new chairman of the ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural commission of the Ameri American
can American Bankers Association at its recent
meeting in Kansas City: 7 7
"In 1915 over 20,000 southern farm
ers, employing demonstration meth
ods on 218,000 acres, produced an
average yield of 1,180 pounds of seed
cotton per acre and 56,000 farmers
employing demonstration methods .on
480,000 acres, produced an average
yield of 37.7 bushels of seed corn per
acre. Figuring lint cotton at ten cents
the pound and corn at 75 cents the
bushel the cotton demonstrations
show an increased value of approxi approximately
mately approximately $4,000,000, and the corn ex
periments an increased value of ap
proximately $7,000,000 over the av average
erage average products of cotton and corn on
equal acreages. Demonstrations in
oats, wheat, rye, barley and other
staples, show equally amazing re results."
sults." results." It is well for farmers and bankers
too, to remember that if the county
agents in one section of the South
have added $11,000 to the value of cot
ton and corn alone, that activities by
these same agents, in other lines and
in other parts of the United States,
must run into fabulous sums.
To bring the value of the county
agent nearer home, I may state that
the Marion county banks could not
have undertaken the pig club work re
cently done so successfully, without
the assistance of Mr. Blacklock. This
modest undertaking has put into Mar
ion county 48 registered Hampshire
sows which have already farrowed
more than 100 pigs and the county
will have, in less than 30 days, more
than 300 hogs eligible for registra
tion.
The members of the agricultural
committee for te Florida Bankers
Association held a meeting in Ocala
last week and, while its labors cover

ed other work also, it received reports
of the pig club work financed by
bankers as follows: 7 T
Hernando county, 30 pigs; Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county, 32 pigs; Polk county,
8 pigs; Pinellas county, 50 pigs; Clay
county, 10 pigs; Brevard county, 100
pigs; Duval county, pigs; Suwanee
county, 28 pigs; Taylor county, 30
pigs; Putnam county, 12 pigs; Marion
county, 48 pigs. Total, 350 pigs.
There are other counties where the
work is under way The work we are
doing is rather in the way of blazing
a. trail but it will be followed up. One
thing the Florida committee has set settled
tled settled upon and that is that every Flor Florida
ida Florida county must have a demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration agent and get its benefit from
the Smith-Lever fund.
Z. C. Chambliss,
Chairman Agricultural Committee' of
Florida Bankers Association.
Starting in. the Far Ndrthwest Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, It Threatens to Engulf
the Sunny South
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 13. The cold
wave which overspread the country
west of the Mississippi river today
is causing 'temperatures at some
places lower than ever recorded in
November. The cold wave will strike
the Atlantic' states, except Southern
Florida, tomorrow, reaching the Ohio
valley, Tennessee and the gulf states
tonight. The mercury stood at 26f be below
low below zero at Sheridan, Wyoming, to today.
day. today.
OnjO ALLOWS THE
RACES TO INTERMARRY
One of the Misalliances Results in the
Murder of a White
Woman
(.Associated Pr?ss
Columbus, Ohio; Nov. 13. Luther
Kincade, a negro, is held on a charge
of murdering his white wife Emma.
The woman was beaten to death.- Her
brother, George Hardin, was said to
be a Delray, Fla., bank president.
A FAMOUS ASTRONOMER
HAS PASSED AWAY
' (Associated Press)
Flagstaff, Ariz.; Nov. 13. Dr. Per
cial Lowell, a noted astronomer and
founder and director of the Lowell
Observatory here, died last night of
apoplexy. He was stricken yester
cay morning. Dr. Lowell was sixty
one years of age.
TREMENDOUS DEATH
LIST FOR THE TEUTONS
London, Nov. 12. German casual
ties reported in" German official : lists
totals 3,755,693 officers and men, ac
cording to an official British compila
tion made public today. Of these
910,234 were killed. The figures do
not include casualties among the
naval forces or the colonial troops.
The German casualties for October
total 199,675 officers-and men. includ
ing dead 34,321.
TURKEYS FOR THANKSGIVING
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
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerig's.

COLD WAVE COMING

VI

1
IB
T
VOTE 111
(Associated
New, York, Nov. 13. The strike
vote taken last summer f y the four
railway brotherhoods will be made
effective if the railroads fail to live
up to the spirit and 5 intent of the
Adamson eight-hour law, President
Lee of the trainmen, announced today
after a conference between brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood and railway representatives.
The law becomes effective January 1.
FEEL EFFECTS OF,
THE FIGHTING
Thousands of Empty Houses in the
Capital of the German
Empire
(Associated Press)
Berlin, Nov. 13 For h every thou
sand houses, "with or without attached
stores, in Berlin, no less than sixty sixty-six
six sixty-six stand empty as a result of the
war, according to statistics compiled
by the statistical bureau of Greater
Berlin. .7 7-7... 7. 7; 7: ."7;-.
The great majority of the empty
houses are fiats with one and two
rooms in addition to kitchen and
bath. The majority lie in the north,
east and south : sections of Berlin,
where the poorer portion of the popu
lation lives.
The total number of . empty build
ings now has reached 39,863, in 1916,
as against 27,908 in December, 1913.
STEAMER COLUMBIAN ?
" SUNK BY A GERMAN SUB
Paris, Nov. 13. A wireless dis
patch from Madrid says that it was a
German submarine which sank, the
American steamship Columbian.
'According to this information the
Columbian encountered the submarine
on November 6, during a "violent temp tempest.
est. tempest. The submarine compelled the Col Columbian
umbian Columbian to interrupt her voyage and
lie under surveillance until November
8. When the storm subsided, the dis
patch says, the submarine ordered the
crew to abandon the ship and then
sank her. .'
A Havas dispatch from Madrid
quotes the newspaper of Comma,
Spain, where the crew is reported to
have landed, to the effect that when
the Columbian was held up the sub submarine
marine submarine ordered the crew to disembark,
but thattthe storm was so severe that
this was impossible until two days
later.
NEXT MEETING TO BE
HELD IN CHATTANOOGA
Dallas, Tex., Nov. 12. After se
lecting Chattanooga as the 1917 con convention
vention convention city, the United Daughters of
the Confederacy ; yesterday adopted
resolutions favoring a campaign : to
adopt the phrase "War Between the
States" as a substitute for Civil War
and adjourned.
f4Ml-. Mi.

in 1 u

STRIKE

HSEo'ia Jove.
(AiO I HfcWVEN'T A FEATHER 7 e'
- To SHOW fo THE DfVT3 SPotVT J ( CoTMINf.By HECK.
-- f AM'THftT MftKES

BE
.1
GO III EFFECT
Press)
Ill MAI
II 1S1GT0II
President Announces that He Will
Make No Change in His Sub Submarine
marine Submarine Policy
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 12. President
Wilson came back to Washington last
night ready totake up waiting public
problems and begin framing plans for
his second term in the White House.
He has been away two months.
The president has made it clear to
friends that the policy toward sub
marine warfare outlined in the corre
spondence on the Sussex case will be
followed strictly. In his campaign
speeches he declared that in case the
administration was : defeated at the
election it would have difficulty in
dealing with foreign problems be
tween now and March 4. Now that he
has been re-elected, however, he is
known to feel that his course general generally
ly generally has been approved by the nation,
and that he can, proceed with a free
hand. -7--:'s; :
COMPELLING BELGIANS
TO WORK AGAINST
7. THEIR COUNTRY
' (Associated Press)
The Hague, Netherlands, Nov. 13.
About 2,000 unemployed in the Bel Belgian
gian Belgian city of Ghent have been reported
to Germany for work in munition fac factories,
tories, factories, according to news from the
frontier. A compulsory registration
of unemployed took plays a few days
since, and the, present labor compul compulsion
sion compulsion is the sequel thereto. Former em employes
ployes employes of various engineering works
at Ghent -who gave no heed to the
call, were seized in their beds at
night by. German soldiers and thrown
into prison, it is alleged.
Other instances of the imposition
of forced labor have recently occurr occurred
ed occurred at Bruges, Eekfoo, near Ghent, and
other places. All signs indicate that
Germany is determined, so far as pos possible,
sible, possible, to utilize the considerable avail available
able available supply of Belgian labor to make
good the ever-increasing military
drain on its own man power.
AUBURN DEFEATED FLORIDA
Jacksonville, Nov. 12. Never be before
fore before has there been a larger or more
representative crowd at a football
game in Jhis city than that which wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the Florida team go down in
defeat yesterday before the eleven of
J Auburn, by the score of 20 to 0.
"GETWeSTON

ADOPTED

. -wnnwrn mm

n im

On Stubbornness of Wilcox

and Discourtesy of Hughes
REPUBUCAHS HOW SEEM LIKELY TO HAVE A SMALL PLU PLURALITY
RALITY PLURALITY IN HOUSE OF fiEPRESEHTATIVES

(Associated Press)

Washington, D. C., Nov. 13. Pres
ident Wilson today continued to refuse
comment on the election pending the
receipt of formal word from Hughes
and republican national committee
conceding his re-election.
CONCERNED ABOUT THE HOUSE
The president's first Inquiry .today
was regarding the political make-up
of the House of Representatives. He
was told the present indications were
that the republicans -would have 217
members, the 'democrats 212 and other
parties six.
WE CANT LOSE JOSEPHUS
Officials close to the president de
clared it was almost certain the pres president
ident president would urge all the present cabr
inet officers to .remain.
UNCERTAIN ABOUT ORGANIZA-
TION
Members of. the House of -Represen
tatives in the newly-elected Sixty-fifth
Congress face one of the most uncer
tain organization situations in the his history
tory history of the government. With a few
districts still in doubt, the republi republicans
cans republicans appear to have a plurality of
f cur or five members and a possible
majority of two or three when it is
figured that an independent elected In
Massachusetts and a progressive
elected in Minnesota probably will
vote with them for organization pur purposes.
poses. purposes. SESSION OF EDUCATIONAL
ASSOCIATION AT SPARR
Last Saturday was a red letter day
for county educational interests at
Sparr. Promptly at 10 in the morn morning
ing morning the large body of teachers and
trustees and patrons assembled at
the Baptist church .with Mr. Miller of
the Griner Farm school chairman, and
Mrs. Wesson of the Ocala school, secretary.-
After opening devotional exercises,
the program was opened by the read reading
ing reading by Miss Prances Ramsey o the
Moss Bluff school of an original paper
on "School Visiting by Patrons and
Trustees." The paper was full of in information
formation information and valuable suggestions
and the readers of the Star willhave
the opportunity of reading it in full.
A very free discussion followed the
paper indulged in by teachers, trus trustees
tees trustees and patrons.
v Next came dinner in the oak grove
R. F. Connor of the Ocala schools on
the "Practical Teaching of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture in Our Schools' The paper was
interesting and full of practical sug suggestions
gestions suggestions and brought out a very full
discussion at its' close. 7
Nevt came dmner in the oak grove
between thefcwo churches and for an
hour the people of the community and
the teachers and visitors from the
various parts of the county mingled
in pleasant social intercourse and
partook of the bountiful and elegant
spread laid out before them by the
good people of the community.
Before adjourning for dinner, the
association went into business session
and had a most cordial invitation pre presented
sented presented from the Fellowship school
and community to hold the meeting
on December 9 at the' Fellowship
school house. By unanimous vote the
vote was accepted.
The feature of the afternoon ses session
sion session was an address by Prof. L. W.
Buchholz of the teachers' college of
the University of Florida. The
speaker for many years has been in
the foremost rank as an educator' in
the state as superintendent of Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county, then with the Flor Florida
ida Florida College for Women at Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee and latterly in the department of
education at the university. Prof.
Bychholz took for his subject "Christ
as the Model Teacher," and discussed
the essentials of the model teacher
fiom every angle. It was a helpful

mm

LaU U

AIIOTIl STORM
HIGH

Bred in the Caribbean Sea, and Flor-
lua wiu ATODaDiyjuear irom
It Tonight.
" (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 13. A tropical
storm, reported in the vicinity of
Swan Island, in the western Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Sea, is apparently moving north northward
ward northward with increasing intensity. Gales
over Southern Florida are probable,
and storm warnings have been order ordered
ed ordered posted from Tampa to Jupiter In Inlet.
let. Inlet. and inspiring address and will be
cherished by all who heard it.
After the address the hearty ap
preciation of the association was pre presented
sented presented to the Sparr school and com community.
munity. community. The success was largely due
to the efforts of the teachers of the
school there Mr. G. C. FIander3 and
Miss 'Ruth Young.
The association then adjourned and
went to the Methodist church, where a
picture was made by Mr. M. A.
Moore" and from whom copies may be
had. '-
These meetings are very valuable
from an educational standpoint and
very pleasant from a social side.
Reporter.
KILLED A CATAMOUNT
There came into Jhe Star office Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning Hayden Owens, a 16-year-old
boy, living four miles west
01 town on tne Martei road, wno
brought with him the skin of one of
the largest catamounts ever killed in
this territory. Hayden was out in the
woods the other day, looking for
squirrels, when he suddenly found
himself in less than ten yards of the
big cat, which was trying to sneak up
on a bunch of quail and therefore did
not see the boy. Hayden had a single single-barreled
barreled single-barreled shotgun, loaded with No. 6
shot, and without an instant's hesi hesitation
tation hesitation fired,- bringing the catamount
down. The animal measured 44 In Inches
ches Inches from tip to tip and its skin was
a pretty piece of; fur. This is the
second catamount this boy has killed.
He sold the skin of the first one for
fifty cents, and we hope he will raake
a better bargain of the second, for if
the skin is properly dressed it will be
worth several dollars. We advised
him to exhibit it at the fair. He de deserves
serves deserves great credit for his pluck and
quickness, because a wildcat of that
size is almost as formidable as a
panther. Many a city sportsman
would give a hundred dollars to be
able to say he had made such a good
shot.
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.
li-e-izt a. iteaves.
FLAT FOR RENT
Flats for rent, furnished or unfur unfurnished;
nished; unfurnished; use of garage if desired. Phone
207 or call at 1123 East Fort King
avenue, Mrs. W. V. Newsom. 11-4-tf
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
When you Lave plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No Job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1916

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY

DITTIXGEIt A" CAIiROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Jlanicer Port V. Learenreod, Bbmuh Uuiftf
J. IX. DeaJamiB, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoface as second class matter.

pno. B si

Dometfe)

One year, in advance. .....$5.00
tlx months, in aivance 2.50
Three months, in advance.... ... 1.6
On month, in advance 0

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Forefffm)

One year, in advance........... M-00
Six month, in advance......... 4.25
Three months, in advance...... 2.25
One month, in advance........ .20

The boll weevil i3 bad but the poll
evil is worse.

Calf clubs will do more for the
prosperity of the state than Catts
clubs.

Another good thing about ..Mr.' Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's election is that Mr. Bryan had
nothing to do with it.
The vote for Frank Clark buried
the Coffins. Nobody has heard a
squeak from thera since election.

Judge Gober's tallow dog made a
better run than was expected, but the
asbestos cat doesn't seem to realize
that there was any race. '1

Wilson may be inaugurated the sec second
ond second time before Willcox admits that
Hughes is defeated. It doesn't de depend
pend depend on Willcox anyhow.
Catts has been elected, governor -of
Florida, but he wasn't elected on the
democratic ticket and his election does
not make him a democrat. :.

The state department has accepted
the appointment of Count de Tarnow Tarnow-Tarnovski
Tarnovski Tarnow-Tarnovski as Austrian ambassador to
. the United States. He succeeds Dum-
ba. '. ..,'-, ....' ... "' -

i

Every day Mr. Hughes puts off con congratulating
gratulating congratulating Mr. Wilson causes him o
lose some oi the respect' the Ameri American
can American people had for him as a jurist and
a statesman.

Having induced him to enter the"
race for the office of mayor, it is riow
the duty of the friends of Dr. Chace
to go to work for his election. ? The
election takes place four weeks from
tomorrow.

; For the first time in a decade a re republican
publican republican has been elected to the state
legislature. Dr. H. C. Hood of Palm
Beach county has defeated Cecil R.
Phillips, the democratic nominee from
that county.

Four years from now the men who
elected Catts will be sick of him, and
those who opposed him during this
campaign will be more charitable to toward
ward toward his faults than those who sup supported
ported supported him.

Felix Diaz, a nephew of old man
Porfirio, has captured Tehuantepec,
an important town in the most south southern
ern southern end of Mexico. Between Villa,
Zapata and Diaz, Carranza's time of
peace seems remote.

Th6 Providence Journal states that
the Prussian submarine Deutschland
is ready to start at an hour's notice,
with 540 tons of nickel and crude rub rubber,
ber, rubber, three carloads of chromium and
a carload of canadium.

tighter than ever. Germany is suf

fering much. y Austria is suffering

more. Turkey has lost Ezerum and

Trebizond. If the Allies stick to

ge-ther they will dictate their own

terms in 1918, if not before.

"GRANDMA TUCKER'

A mother in Israel went to her ev

erlasting and well-earned rest when

Mrs. Frances Wynn Tucker passed

away Saturday afternoon. "Grand
ma" Tucker, as she was lovingly call

ed by all who knew her, had become

very dear to all the town, and every

body will sadly miss the kindly bid

lady, who had smiles and kind words
for all as she went on her almost daily
errands down town for the past few

years. ..'.''" ''''-.,' I

Mrs. Tucker came to Ocala from
Northern Alabama with her husband
and children almost twenty years ago.
Her husband passed away in 1911,
since which time she has made Her

home with her sons, Messrs. H. W.

and Edward Tucker. Of late years,
altho able to get about, she was rath rather
er rather feeble, and all esteemed it, a priv privilege
ilege privilege to meet her and smooth her way
as she passed along. Her two stal

wart boys were very kind to her, so

it is probable that the last days of
"Grandma" Tucker were as full of

sunshine as those of any venerable

lady ever were.'

The last sad services in her memo

ry were held at the home of her eld eldest
est eldest son, Mr. II. W. Tucker, yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. Rev. Bunyan Steph Stephens
ens Stephens conducted the services, which

were very largely attended. Followed
by a long cortege, the remains were
carried to Greenwood cemetery and
laid to their everlasting rest by the
side of Mrs.. Tucker's husband, who
preceeded her to everlasting rest five
years ago. J:., : -,'C ','-:;
Mrs. Tucker 'leaves four children,

Messrs. H. W. and Edward Tucker, of

this city, Mrs. C. B. King and Mrs.
McBride, both of Tampa, all of whom

were present at the funeral.

We are sorry to see that Ben Ray-

sor has written to a Jacksonville pa pa-pare
pare pa-pare that Catts was defeated in Mar Marion
ion Marion county by negro votes. It is not

a nice thing for a man to say about

his tome county if it was true, which

it isn't. Ben couldn't prove to save

his life that any more negroes voted
for Knott than for Catts. It is evi evident
dent evident by" the returns that the negroes
voted almost solidly for Allen. Any
man who knows anything about the
negroes knows that they will not vote

for a democrat nor a prohibitionist

when there is a republican for them

to vote for. s-

After Cleveland was elected in
1892, it took the chairman of the na national
tional national republican committee two days
to find it out. We don't remember
the gentleman's name and nobody will
remember Chairman Willcox in 1940.

W. A. McRae, commissioner of ag agriculture,
riculture, agriculture, came out in the open and
worked for the democratic nominee.
And that reminds us to remark that
there isn't a man in Florida better
qualified to fill the governor's office
than W. A. McRae.-

Troy Hall, after Jan. 1, will be
Judge Hall. They elected him justice
of the peace in Summerfi eld district,
and the Star prophesies he will be a
good one. He will hold equal justice
between man and man and take great
pleasure in trying marriage knots for
young couples. :

Says the Palatka Times-Herald:
"We cannot refrain from calling at attention
tention attention to the fact that the eighth
ward the big saloon and red-light
district of Jacksonville gave Mr.
Catts a large majority in the elec election
tion election as it did in the primary. Here is
food for thought for those who have
the interests of prohibition sincerely
at heart."

Our friend, Comrade Schneider,

has shown us a very well-printed lit

tle pamphlet telling of services ren rendered
dered rendered America by the Germans in the
revolutionary and civil wars. Many
of the statements in the said pam pamphlet
phlet pamphlet are borne out by history as we
have read it, and we have always con contended
tended contended that the Germans played a
great part in building up America.
The pamphlet, however, winds up by
saiyng: ;:-;
"Where were the Wilsons in the
great Crisis of the rebellion? Some
were too proud to fight. Others were
shouldering guns for the Confed Confederacy,
eracy, Confederacy, shooting down Union soldiers
with British bullets! Is it any wonder
that Wilson insists we must furnish
ammunition to England? He is pay paying
ing paying off a family debt."
Judging by the results of last Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's election, the foregoing and sim similar
ilar similar pamphlets helped rather than
hurt Mr. Wilson, and they, Certainly
would read like mighty poor argu argument
ment argument against him in this part of the
United States.

General Brusiloff, Russia's famous
commander, in an interview specially
cabled from London, says he believes
that Prussia's cause is irretrievably
lost and dates the assurance of their
defeat from the time when the Allies
co-ordinated their offensive program.
Russia, he declares, has not yet reach

ed the zenith of her power, which will

When the American flag is lowered
every morning on .the battleships" of
Uncle Sam to be covered by the pope's
banner, don't you suppose the boys in
blue have about the same feeling as

lany other true, blue blooded, loyal

Amreican citizen has when he thinks
over the matter seriously? Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Star.
We will be glad to give Editor
Bloom a new $10 bill for proof that
the pope's banner has ever been
hoisted on an American battleship. It
would be a scoop that any metropoli metropolitan
tan metropolitan paper would gladly pay $500 for.

The Ocala Star isn't quite reconcil reconciled.
ed. reconciled. It says: "Four years from now
the state of Florida will look like
something" the cats have had." Wake

,lt "'" up, Brother Benjamin, and join in the
only be approached next year,when J

What business has

she will have the largest and best

irmy since the beginning of the war.

Lambright to

talk about a chorus. All he knows

The third, winter of the great war i. I j .
. Jthe campaign he insisted on singing

all by himself.

is upon the combatants and is not

likely to be the last one. The year

has been favorable to the Allies, j "V
France has defeated Germany in the I v. n r p rjf wr
world's greatest battle at Verdun, j iyC2F: Ml ul3Cll3Y
Great Britain and France have ad- V
vanced on the Somme. Russia has UNDERTAKERS SSd EHDALLIERS
come back. Italy has gained ground, j
Rumania, altho defeated, has added PHOtNES 47 104 305
immensely to the burden the Teutons!
have to bear. The British blockade is OCALA, FLORIDA

TEMPERANCE SUNDAY

Yesterday being world's temper

ance Sunday, the Sunday schools of

Ocala left off the regular lines of
study and "joined in the world study
of temperance. At the Baptist church
the attendance was unusually large
and a strong, instructive, inspiring
program was rendered by the boys
and men of the Sunday school. Strik Striking
ing Striking posters were put about the walls,
the most impressive being two maps
showing by contrast the rapid growth
of prohibition.
Superintendent W. T. Gary, who is

known far and wide for his splendid

work for the great cause, led as only
a man can whose soul is afire with

enthusiasm for what he believes to be

right. The Baraca and Berean

classes of men spoke for the countries

of Europe now in condemnation of the
liquor traffic, and the Junior Baracas,

Royal Ambassadors and Little Sol

diers of the King classes made up of

younger boys, gave striking Bible
quotations and verse mottoes. The

superintendent represented the Unit

ed States and in a brief, eloquent
speech arraigned "King Alcohol,"
whose throne in America is tottering

as from a mighty earthquake, and

whose downfall is only a question of a
few years. Mr. Gary explained the

maps in so graphic a manner that one
small boy spoke out, saying, "When

I'm big I will help to make the map

all white."

The. impressions made by this ser

vice on the young minds will bear

fruit in years to come. The chorus

-Urn
choir and orchestra sang and played
the best ever. The music was an in inspiration.
spiration. inspiration. Miss Porter sang a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful temperance solo, "Somebody

Voted to Ruin My Boy; was that
Somebody You."
The teachers were supplied with
pledge cars, and after the responsive
Bible reading the classes assembled
and personal work was done. At the
close of the program, Supt. Gary add added
ed added that "the press of the county is
coming our way." That there were
more than sixty of the 'first class
magazines of the country which re refuse
fuse refuse to carry liquor advertisements
and many newspapers. He paid a high
compliment to the Star, saying, "We
are fortunate to have in .our own
town a paper, the Ocala Evening Star,
that since the county voted dry has
turned down all liquor ads. and that
at a great financial loss." He further
said that such a paper" deserved our

commendation and support. "'

The Sunday school attendants near nearly
ly nearly all remained to the church service

and listened to Pastor Stephens preach

on "The Unworldly Christian Life."

CARD OF THANKS

FROM W. V. KNOTT

NOW READY

White Bermuda onion plants 20c.
per 100, $1 per 1000. Bitting & Co.,
Ocala, Fla. :.a 31-12t

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.
ll-6-12t C. A. Reaves.

For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best, drug store.

SUFFERING FROM A DIS

TRESSING COUGH.
Ocala, Fla. I take pleasure in recom

mending your medicines, especially Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. ;
"I had a distressing coueh and. a neigh

bor advised me to try a few bottles of
'Discovery,' which I did, and was greatly
benefited.

The Favorite Prescription' I can

recommend for weak women.

The 'Pleasant Pellets' I keen on hand.

as they are invaluable. ) C

"1 am 65 vears of &se and do the most

of my housework and feel I owe a great
deal to using Dr. Pierce's medicines."
Mrs. E. Ji For, 1109 Oklawaha Ave.

Consumption kills more people than

rifle balls. It is more deadly than anv

of the much
dreaded epidem epidemics.
ics. epidemics. It is a steal stealthy,
thy, stealthy, gradual, slow
disease. It pene penetrates
trates penetrates the whole
body. It is in
every drop of
blood. It seems
to work only at
the lungs, but the
terrible drain and
waste go on all
over the body.
For the coughs
that run into
consumption, a
remedy is needed
that will work on

the blood, make it pure, rich and whole

some, build up the wasting tissues and

put me ixxiy mio eonaiuon lor a ngnt
against this dread disease.

JJr. Pierce's Uolden Medical Discot"

cry fights in the right way. Its first
action is to put the stomach, bowels,
liver and kidneys in good working order.

That makes digestion good and assimi assimilation
lation assimilation quick and thoro; it makes sound;
healthy flesh. That's half the battle.
This makes the "Discovery" good for
those who are lighter in weight and less
robust than they ought to be.

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

To the People of Florida:
For the honors conferred upon me
in the past, for the democratic nomi nomination
nation nomination for governor in the June pri primaries,
maries, primaries, and for the support rendered
me in the general election of last
Tuesday, I am too grateful to leave
room in my heart for any feelings of
bitterness over my defeat.
At all times during the campaign, I
have acted in accordance with my
sense of right and duty to the party
which nominated me for governor,
and I have no regrets for any per personal
sonal personal sacrifices I have made in doing
so. I did not feel that I had the right
to enter upon a campaign until my
nomination had been definitely and
finally established under the laws of
the state, and the time intervening
before the general election ; was so
short that the loyal, work of the state
democratic executive committee, the
county committees and other loyal
democrats was not sufficient to over overcome
come overcome the sentiment produced by the
campaign which had been waged in incessantly
cessantly incessantly while the nomination was
still undetermined. Insofar as we
could reach the voters of the state
with a true statement of the facts
surrounding the legal proceedings,
the result was generally highly grat gratifying,
ifying, gratifying, but there were thousands we
could not reach at all in the limited

time before the election.

For those who voted against me
from sincerity of conviction, I have
neither censure nor criticism. Those

who wilfully misrepresented ; and

slandered me, have been sufficiently

answered by the endorsement of nay
friends and neighbors of twenty

years, and to the people of Tallahas

see and Leon county, I express espe

cial appreciation for the splendid ma majority
jority majority given my candidacy Tuesday. I
am confident of ultimate justice be-

in done to the integrity of my mo motives
tives motives by those who may honestly have

questioned them' heretofore.
The success of the democratic
ticket nationally, and the usual ma majorities
jorities majorities given practically all demo democratic
cratic democratic nominees in Florida, should be

sufficient compensation for the loss of

the governorship. The office of gov gov-emor
emor gov-emor is greater than any man who
ever held it or aspired to it, and the
state of Florida is greater than any
man or any party in it. I earnestly
trust that my friends and supporters,
in common with all good citizens, will
cordially support the next governor

and the administration, regardless of

past differences, in all that may tend

to the prosperity and upbuilding Of
our great state, and the blessings of
its citizens under their laws and lib liberties.

Gratefully and sincerely,
W. V. Knott
Tallahassee, Nov. 11, 1916.
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

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

CHAPTER NO.. 15, R. A. 31.

Regular convocations or the Ocala

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

fourth Friday in every month- ai

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

Jake Brown, Secy.

WOODMKJN OF THE WORLD

Fort Kin CainD No. 14 meets at

the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visitln
sovereigns are always welcome.'

J. G. Ferguson, U. U.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

A

ihe Likes If

SlCany housewife who has chang-
ed the family table drink from

harmful coffee to helpful INSTANT
POSTUM whether the change has been
a success.
The answer may well induce you
to make the change yourself.
Less "nerves," better temper, clear clearer
er clearer complexion, improved digestion and
steadier heart after a trial, demonstrate
conclusively that the change from qoffee
to POSTUM is a wise move for the
whole family.
''There's a Reason"

f

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING

When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
TURKEYS" FOR THANKSGIVING

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
INDIGESTION RELIEVED

"Before taking Chamberlain's Tab

lets my husband suffered for several
vears from indicestion. rnnsino- him in

have pains in the stomach and distress

aner eating. jnamoeriain's Tablets
relieved him of these snells rich.

away," writes "Mrs. Thomas Casey,

ueneva, xm.vJC. Obtainable every everywhere.'
where.' everywhere.' .' -. Adv.
About the Bible.
Letters to the number of 3,586,473.
forming 775,69a words, 31,727 verses,
1,189 chapters and. 66 books, make ur;
the Bible.

I ':' PUREST and
1 Can

X ..Cor-'

i -Fresh Sweet Milk in
i

I -30 Per Cent.

RICHEST TMLIi
Be Had at

GROCERY STHS1

Orange Ave. and Seventh Street

Pints and Quarts Received Daily from the
Millwood Farm Dairy

' 4
Cream fo Whip, 35c a Pint

Petrified Motion.
"My hired man," stated Farmer
Hornbeak, "is the finest specimen of
petrified motion that 1 have ever had
the pleasure of witnessing." Kansas
City Star.

UARIOA-DUNN MLaSOJUO UODGE

Harion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4

A. M., meets on the first and thlrA
Thursday evenings of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.

is. U. Webb, VY. M.
Jake Brown; Secretary. Ad

OCALA LODGE NO. 258. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meet
the second and fourth rOaesday even evenings
ings evenings In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofflce, east side.

- R, S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

OuALA TEMPLE

PYTHIAN SISTERS

The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28

Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday

afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with, us.

Kate B. Howell, M. K.
" .S Lena Tompkins. M. E. C
ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F-

meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock

promptly. A warm welcome always

extended to visiting brothers.

F. E. Mctuane, H. li.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.

ORDER OF-EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chanter. No. 29. O. E. S

meets at Yonge's hall the second and

fourth Thursday evenings or eaci

nontn at tuo o ciock.
Mrs. Myrtie G. Kramer, W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Bimmocs, Secy.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held first and third Monday at 7:30 p.
m. at Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
Geo. A. Nash, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S.

DO YOU HAVE SOURJ3TOMACH?
If vou are tr6ubled with srair Rnm-

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 everywhere.
where. everywhere. Adv.

Encourage home industry by IN

SISTING on having CARTER'S

bread and cakes. None better made.

Carter's Bakery. 1 tf

We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of

bread, and advise buying the 10 cent

loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf

Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf

The Evening star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.

TYDIfJGS S CO.
NEW FALL. GARDEN SEED NOW
IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGISTS
GISTS DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
promptly filled.
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida. Telephonr No. 30

SSldren
Made over to your liking,
with rosy cheeks, hearty ap appetites,
petites, appetites, vigorous digestion and ro robust
bust robust health. Give them a glass of
this delicious digestant with meals
Shivai Ale
FSBE DIGESTIVE A8CMATICS WITH
SHITia KiXEBAL WATEB AX 3 G!X2ES
Nothing like it for building rich
blood and solid flesh. At all gro grocers
cers grocers and druggists satisfaction or
your money back on first dozen.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
. Con, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROWN.
DISTRIBUTOR FOR. OCALA.

Can0 Jifflsfl

? r TTT TTF

T 11 ill 1 I i I l

: lUlilLliLili
: AND

: Acclimated and Ready

MM

'

n I 1

for Work U W

Cash or Credit. Stock Giiaraefeed

: B. W. TOMPKIWS.'.'-
5 Stables S. Magnolia Street Ocala, Florida

4 :n y

(,
4;
if

-1-

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,

WC rlaH Afiu OYSTERS

J

PHOFJE 100

All kinds Fresh Vegetable"
in Season

OCALA, FLA

Wliee Golri.gj ,-
MFi!5 East of West
Sec that our Tielcet Reads .
VIA

fCRv A !7P fl ft FMi r-s

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

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

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

FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY WITniN

THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL TnE YEAR
" VIA

SEABOAEP AIM LIME E.

THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"

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

SOLID STEEL COACHES

. . .Jacksonville
Oca a .
...Dade City .'
...Plant City

Tampa.
St. Peter iburg

... ..... Ar. 7:15 p. m.
..Lv. 4:10 p.m.
............. Lv. 2 :24 p. m.
..Lv. 1:40 p.m.

. .....Lv. 1:00 p.m.
..... .Lv. 10:15 a.m.

BROILER DINING CARS

OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS

JOHN BOISSEAU, CP.&T.i, G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Phone 129, Ocala, Florida Jacksonville, Florida

Put an Ad. in the Star

Ut J



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1916

PAGE THREE

1

&tmm(i!iiliimtim

EVEN the jaded appetite
revives before N. B. C.
i Graham Crackers. Irresistibly
5C Cffld appetizing, with a wonderful
1 fif nut-like flavor, sustaining and
V light are these crisp biscuit of
best graham flour baked to a
tempting goodness.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY

1 61
OCALA.

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00
State, County, and Cily Depository.

Can Nov; Be Bad in
Lovely NEW FALL
Styles for
WOMEN and MISSES

STYLES are settled: you know what the leading
colors are4, as well as the favored fabrics. But
how abut the price what will a good suit cost ?
That's what you are concerned about now and that
is why you will be concerned about this announce announcement.
ment. announcement. We now have on display in our suit section some new arrivals
in late Fall creations,-which are beyond doubt, the best suit values
this store has offered in a long time. Materials are serge, gabar gabardine,
dine, gabardine, broadcloth, poplin, velour and silk. New styles, fine workman workmanship,
ship, workmanship, best colors and a good assortment at these low prices.
Special Monday aM Tuesday

A few more of the excellent
suit values we; offered last
week received.
These consist of Navy, Brown
and green gabardines and wool
poplins. No two styles alike.
Values up to $25.00, for
Monday and Tuesday
SPECIALLY PRICED
Alterations Free
Skirt Prices, in high value
rfnnrlQ rnnrfinf from

11

1 Li' TO).

11

"Where Styles are Shown First.

mm

OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
BECAUSE
They possess the merits of Food. Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
PRICES
1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrell.-
GULF FISH & OYSTER COMPANY
Crystal River "ov's arebetter Florida

Put an Ad.

FLORIDA
Attractive models and inter inter-esting
esting inter-esting prices in our Coat De Department.
partment. Department. These are fancies,
wool velours, checks, plaids and
plush velours. Prices are form
K'00;
y? torn W
m .... -, m .., ......
Great- values in Dresses and
Skirts. All the prevailing
shades and materials to select
from. Prices in Dresses sill:
and wool, from
S750 to
'C50 f-fl D50
UW" i Z
in the Star

A ill

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
Mothers.
Mothers are the queerest things!
'Member when John went away,
AH but mother cried and cried
When they said good bye that day.
She just talked and seemed to be
Not the slightest bit upset
Wa3 the only one who smiled!
Others' eyes were streaming wet.
But when John came back again.
On a furlough, safe and sound,
With a medal for his deeds,
And without a single wound,
While the rest of us hurrahed,
Laughed and joked and danced
about,
Mother kissed him, then she cried
Cried and cried like all git out!
Edwin L. Sabin.
Unique Feature of the Marion County
' Fair ' :,
Mrs. B. T. Perdue, manager of the
woman's department of the Marion
County Fair, is planning to have an
"Antique Room," in which will be dis displayed
played displayed relics of the ante-bellum pe period,
riod, period, and a day is to be set apart, for
the "Belles of the Sixties'; and and all
the good ladies of the county who were
belles of that period are to be given
complimentary tickets.
Silver Tea Today
This afternoon at the residence of
Mrs. Charles Tydings, the members of
St. Margaret's Guild will give a Sil Silver
ver Silver Tea, the proceeds are to improve
the lights in the Episcopal church.
All friends are cordially invited.
Honoring Miss Hope Robinson
Miss Hope Robinson will be the
honor guest next Monday afternoon
at an auction party given by Miss
Hester Dewey. Miss Dewey's guests
will include Miss Robinson's attend attendants
ants attendants and the Friday Afternoon Auc Auction
tion Auction Club.
Miss Jewel Marlow is visiting Mrs.
Nichols at Oxford. N
-'-,-;. V--
Mrs. Herbert Lattner arrived home
Saturday from Jacksonville.
Mrs. Julia McCredie left today for
a visit to relatives in Micanopy.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lloyd returned
home today from their visit to Chi
cago.
m m t
The Presbyterian Sewing Circle met
this afternoon with Miss Anna Mc
Dowell.
i
Mrs. J. M. Graham will entertain
the Junior Sewing Circle Wednesday
afternoon.
.,'..'''.
The Baptist Sewing Circle met this
afternoon with Mrs. Burkhart, at
Mrs. Hetrick's.
mm
Mrs. C. R. Kreger will return to today
day today from Jacksonville where she
spent the week end.
Miss Gladys Drake is entertaining
the -Altar Guild of the Episcopal
church this afternoon.
Mr. Ralph K. Robinson spent the
week end in Ocala, returning to Flor Floral
al Floral City Sunday night.
Mr. Russell DeHon has returned
from Savannah, where he was called
by the death of his sister. ? W v
"m m m
Miss Margaret Jackson spent the
week end with her parents Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Jackson and family.
Miss Beulah Hall left today for a
visit with her brother, Mr. W. T. Hall,
and family, near Summerfield.
Miss Wenona Weatherbee returned
to Dunnellon early this morning after
spending the week-end with her pa
rents.
Miss Mabel Johnson arrived Sun
day from Jacksonville. Miss Johnson
has accepted a position with Hocker &
Martin.
-
Mr. R. A. Green returned to Ocala
Friday from Ohio. Mrs. Green is vis visiting
iting visiting in Jacksonville, but expects to
come here later on.
'
Miss Katie May Galloway, from
Dunnellon, spent the week-end in
Ocala, as the guest of Misses Helen
Vaugh and Lucille Cooper.
. m m m
Mrs. R. D. Dodge left today for a
visit to Mrs. W. D. Dodge in Jack
son ville. She will stop in Ocala on
her way home to Clearwater.
..
'Mr. Julian Bullock, one of Fort
Lauderdale's rising young attorneys,
is in the city, on a visit to his parents,
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock.
m :'
Mrs. J. Walter Nelson, Mrs. Bohan Bohan-on
on Bohan-on and Miss Eleanor Tremere,- of
Belleview, were in the city Saturday
night, shopping and attending the
picture show.
" r-v. ...
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Peek and
daughter, Virginia, left on the limit limited
ed limited for Atlanta, where Dr. Peek will
attend the Southern Medical Asso
ciation.
Keith Wilson, the little boy brought
from Lake City, by his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Wilson, for treatment
at the hospital, is steadily improving.
His mother remains in the city, the

guest of Mr. and Mrs. Schlemmer, to
be near her son, but Mr. Wilson has
returned to Lake City.

w
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
orf Fort King avenue, to avoid the
rush at the fair grounds. Canned
goods should be taken direct to the
fair. .-
Floyd-White
Mr. and Mrs. John Buchanan Floyd
of St. Augustine announce the en engagement
gagement engagement and approaching marriage
of their daughter, Ida Lewis Floyd, to
Mr. Brooke Grathmey White of Jack
sonville, the wedding to take place
during the holiday season. The an
nouncement will be received with in interest
terest interest by the many friends of the
couple and the wedding plans will be
announced later. Times-Union.
Miss Floyd i3 a native of Marion
county and has many relatives and
friends who .will be interested in this
announcement.
m m m
Much interest is being centered
around Miss Hope Robinson, a charm
ing bride-elect of next week, whose
marriage to Mr. Donald Schrieber
will take place, Wednesday evening,
November the twenty-second ; at
Grace Episcopal church. Mrs.. Edgar
Mills-Price, sister of the bride, will be
her matron of honor; Miss Adele Bit Bit-tinger
tinger Bit-tinger will be maid of honor, and
Misses Dorothy Schreiber and Hester
Dewey Bridesmaids. Mr. Schrieber
will have as his best man, Mr. Phil
Robinson. The ushers will be Messrs.
Ralph Robinson and Charles Chazal.
Dainty little Misses Hope Mills-Price
and Jane Graham, of Gainesville, will
be the flower girls.
Miss Elizabeth Dixon Hostess
Because last Saturday "was her
birthday, little Miss Elizabeth Dixon
asked her twelve special playmates to
spend the afternoon with her. After
playing games for several hours, Mrs.
J. K. Dixon served them fruit, candy,
ice cream and cake.
Miss Julia Webb, of Kendrick, left
this afternoon for Jacksonville where
she will join the Florida delegation
going to the National W. C. T. U. Con
vention which is to be held in Indian Indianapolis,
apolis, Indianapolis, Ind.
m m m x
Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Costello hivv?!
removed from the Whalley cottage of
Broadway to ; the pretty bungalow
previously occupied by Mr. and Mrs.
William Preece on South Pine street.
:.. 'J'- m .m m
Mrs. George Blitch, Miss Jefferson
Bell, Miss Daisy Bell and Master
Hardy Croom are expected home to
morrow from Jacksonville, where they
have spent the past four months.
.. -Mrs.
Jack Rentz, formerly of this
city, now. visiting friends in Birming
ham, Ala., is being the recipient of
many social attentions while in the
metropolis of Alabama.
Mrs-George L. Taylor and little
Leonora, who have been visiting Mrs.
Taylor's mother and brother at Madi
son for the past two weeks, returned
home last night. r
;
Blanche Sweet, one of the greatest
of the screen favorites, will appear
tonight at the Temple in "Unprotect
ed," a most interesting Lasky story.
Tomorrow night the entertainment
will be "The Revolt," a Brady film, in
which Frances Nelson and Arthur
Ashley figure. ?
' m
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.'
vENDRICK W. C. T. U.
PARCEL POST SALE
Friday Night, November 17th
The Kendrick W. C: T. U. will hold
its parcel post sale on Friday night,
Nov. 17th. in the store building at the
old sawmill at Zuber. In addition to
the parcel post there will be magic
sntern views, music, recitations, etc.,
to make the evening a pleasant one.
Home made cakes and candies, pea
nuts and other good things will also
be for sale. Parties receiving pack packages
ages packages are permitted to exchange with
each other if they so desire. All come
and have a good time and- help the
good cause along. Friday night, Nov.
the 17th.
Had the Right.
Marjorie. aged three, was accus
tomed to hear her mother Indulge In
ardent pro-suffrage arguments. One
day I said that as her father was so
busy I would have to hire a man to
move a stove. Marjorie, thinking that
there was a law prohibiting the mov moving
ing moving of stoves by women, said: "Ton
dusjt do It yourself, mamma! You've
dot as much right as any man."
Cleveland Leader.
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
: Phone 10 Ocala, Fia

ECHOES FROM THE STATE

W. C. T. U. MEETING
The delegates to the state conven
tion of the W. C. T. U. held last week
in Daytona must have had a tremen
dously good time, for since their re
turn they can neither talk or think of
anything else; and when hubby very
meekly inquires about lunch he hears
the word Daytona, and if he suggests
that one of his garments would feel
more comfortable, and possibly be a
little more presentable if a missing
button was replaced, he again hears
Daytona; in fact, that word has be
come their Shibboleth, and the only
word left in their dictionary, conse
quently some of us are beginning to
wonder what sort of a place this Day
tona can be and what kind of people
live there for if all the nice things
said of them by the returned dele
gates are gospel truth, Daytona must
be little short of Paradise and the
people angels, for the treatment they
hand out to the stranger within their
gates leads these strangers to lose
their identity as such.
But there is generally a bug some
where in the ointment and in this case
it was the wretched railroad connec connections
tions connections between Ocala and Daytona,
which of course cannot be charged
against that lovely city or its people.
A few minutes difference in schedule
would have saved a delay of four
hours at Palatka and two at Rochelle;
as it was the return trip consumed 12
hours for a distance of 100 miles, and
on an air line between terminal points
it is only about half that distance.
The social feature of the convention
was the splendid banquet tendered the
delegates and friends on Tuesday eve evening
ning evening by the citizens of Daytona. This
event called out the full roll of dele
gates and numbered about 175. Of
course there was the welcome by
Mayor Bingham and he certainly did
himself proud. Mr. David Sholtz also
bid them welcome and told them what
he would do for them if he was sent
to Tallahassee. The school welcome
came from Prof. H. Clay Marks. In
telling the delegates how the schools
were backing them us he said that
scientific education was helping to
win the fight against intemperance.
In response to the welcome from
church and school, Mrs. W. T. Gary
touched the hearts of all present, by
drawing a picture of home coming,
and a paralell between that home homecoming
coming homecoming and their visit to Daytona.
Another feature of the banquet, also
of each night session were the mag magnificent
nificent magnificent vocal solos sung by Mrs. E.
A. Burnett. This lady has a splendidly
cultivated voice of remarkable sweet sweetness
ness sweetness and aroused tremendous ap applause
plause applause among the congregations pres present,
ent, present, and in this lady Ocala has a
friendly interest as her first singing
was done where as a child and young
woman she was known as Miss Eloise
Smoak.
Mrs. George Martin of Ocala, led
the devotional exercises at the morn morning
ing morning sessions, and Mrs. E. E. Packham,
state superintendent of purity in lit
erature and art, delivered an address
along the line of her department,
suggesting a closer censorship of the
movies and billboards, and told of the
mammoth signboards along the rail
roads, of Maryland urging people to
vote against prohibition, one sign
stating that a vote thus cast would
help to save the schools of Baltimore.
The president's address showed that
the membership had increased 20 per
cent during the past year and that
the finances were in a healthy condi
tion. .,
All the state officers were re-elect
ed, and an earnest invitation was re
ceived from Lakeland, Miami and
Tampa to held the next annual con
vention with one of them.
Quite a large delegation went from
Ocala and vicinity. Lake Weir sent
Mrs. Read, Mrs. Sigmon, Miss Snook
and Miss Simpson; Kendrick was rep represented
resented represented by Mrs. Bradford Webb, Miss
Julia Webb, Mrs. C. H. Shaw and
Mrs. Guthrie. From Ocala, Mrs. W.
T. Gary, Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Mrs. G.
W. Martin, Mrs. G. D. -Washburn,
Miss Emma Washburn and Mrs. E.
E. Packham.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif-;
ty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONE

GENIUS" ALMOST EPITHETIE

Misuse of Word Gives Meaning That
Cripples It An Erratic Be Behavior
havior Behavior Mistaken.
People of all conditions and convic convictions
tions convictions love to read of the vagaries of
genius provided those vagaries are
of a sort to bear relating In print. For
most people like to believe that ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional creative ability implies a
grotesque personality; and when the
news of the day seems to confirm the
belief, they can nod wisely they have
found something that they can ex
plain by formula. So the wild-faced
youth who routed a Boston police sta
tion a"t checkers and boasted of hav
ing defeated the whole phalanx of
players at the Psychopathic hospital
will be immediately set down as a
genius. There was a weird twinkle
in his eye, the policemen said; and
he could play checkers. Genius Is
therefore conceded cn the first ballot.
That word "genius" is coming to
be more and more misused. Although
lunatics nave maae wonaerrui con
tributions to art and letters, and have
shone even in mechanics, the real
genius,-In the proper meaning of the
term the real builder and creator
is most likely to be a person of logic,
a cold, calculating Individual who
works with will as well as with imag
ination. "Genius'" and another fine
word, "temperament," are used to
cover much that is unpraiseworthy or
unmoral. The popularly designated
genius Is often one whose mental equip
ment falls far short of greatness,
one who has gifts without balance,
more often subnormal than supernor supernormal,
mal, supernormal, more deserving of pity than of
worship.
' "Genius" Is growing to be almost an
epithet. We may soon have to cease
applying It to great engineers and In Inventors,
ventors, Inventors, diplomats and statesmen, au authors,
thors, authors, artists and the rest of the neces necessarily
sarily necessarily long-headed tribe that keeps the
world at its pace of advance
SEABOARD LOuAL SCHEDULE
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 Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 -Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives JacK JacK-sonville
sonville JacK-sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. A Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10,. Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa 2:25
p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters
burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines-
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and-Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny-
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.
i iiiii mi mi
NOW LOOKOUT
WhPTi a mid bancs on as often hap
pens, or when you have hardly gotten
over one cold before you contract an an-rihr
rihr an-rihr lnokont for vou are liable to
contract some very serious disease.
This succession of colds weakens tne
BvstAtn and lowers the vitalitv SO that
you are much more liable to contract
chronic catarrh, pneumonia or con consumption.
sumption. consumption. Cure your cold while you
can. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
has a great reputation. It is relied
upon by thousands of people and
never disappoints them. Try it. It
only costs a uarter. Obtainable ev-
rywhere. Adv.
CITY OFFICIALS
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. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department II. S.
Chambers. '
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve
land.
Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. CaldwelL
HER SON SUBJECT TO CROUP
"My son Edwin is subject to croup,'
writes Mrs. E. O. Irwin, New Ken
sinfton. Pa. "I nut in many sleepless
hours at night before I learned of
Chamberlain's Coueh Remedy. Moth
ers need not f ear thi3 disease if they
keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy in the- house and use it as
directed. 'It always gave my boy re
lief." Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Insist on having Carter's Delicious

Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf

2

9 9-

.-.O J
l VHcfa? X-.?)

".erytung oatea Will
trTv"1 Calumet is so tempting
JatS.! wholesome delicious
Bakinor Powder it's raod-
.i ttSiS .
ciatc luj). ice pure m mc j
can rrt pr.re la the br.tine
inz poTer the most economici W T i J
to bur md to Bse." p
Kxo Ci Bk fr kilt"'
St Slit ia ftumd Ce l-l i
z
Be. j 7 ...
Cheap and big can Baldns Powders do not
save you money. Calnmetdoe3 it's Pure
and far superior to sour milk and soda.
MILLINERY
SERVICE
In addition to our showing of
the Latest Styles in HATS
and TRIMMINGS, we era era-ploy
ploy era-ploy an expert trimmer who
is always ready to give her
best services to our patrons.
PRICES ARE ALWAYS
REASONABLE
HAIR WORK and
HAIR GOODS
A Specially
MILLIiiERY PARLOR
PHONE 161
Ocala House Block
Opposite Gerig's Drug
Store
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of" industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
FIRE iriSURiMGE
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.
D.W. DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA.
,
Stomach Ills
permanently disappear after drinking ihs
celebrated Shi var Mineral Water Positively
fTJ?raiteed by money-back offer Taste
fine; costs a trifle. Delivered anph:-? hy
our Ocala Dismburors, Court i'i Acy.
Phone tleo.
Advertsie in tlia Zizr.

t m i iiii mi

. ) ; Iff
ft';' ) If iV Tf
4 It ."-V A" ' :
v KJ - I )
7ft V r"ifti

SAFE I Y



PAGE FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13. 1916

(HIS BUS

Elks meet tomorrow evening.

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.

" Pythian Sisters meet Tuesday afternoon.

The Court Pharmacy has a picture,
said to represent the governor-elect.
It surely flatters him. ? ;;
" Layer cake, angel cake ana mac mac-caroons,
caroons, mac-caroons, fresh every day, at Carter's
Bakery. If
Mr. A. J. Brigance, the farmer
from Flemington, was shaking hands
with hi3 many friends in Ocala Sat Saturday.:
urday.: Saturday.: ' ..."

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

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

Chandler is a friend of that enterpris enterprising
ing enterprising and genial salesman, W. B. Gal Gallagher,
lagher, Gallagher, andhis visit is a pleasure to
those who make his acquaintance.
- Peyton Bailey has named his favor favorite
ite favorite auto "Theo," announcing the fact
in large letters on the hood. Peyton
has not studied Greek and was not

aware what Theo means. But he says
"Theo surely can go some."

X Mr. Britt Sanders and a friend may
call at the store of Mr. Ollie Mordis
and regale themselves with that cele celebrated
brated celebrated drink, coca-cola from bottles,
if they will say they "saw it in the
Star." The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Works.

TREED A, BLIND TIGER

Messrs. J. M. and J. L. Adams left
one day last week for a visit of ten
days or two weeks to relatives in
North Florida and South Georgia.

Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
made in Ocala" bv Carter's Bakery.

at 10 cents a loaf.. Insist upon nav nav-ing
ing nav-ing Carter's. tf

Mr. C. M. Chandler Jr., of Savan- Legislator Light was in town from

nah, secretary of the big firm of I. j his, farm at Reddick Friday night to
Epstein & Bro, Co., is in the city. Mr. attend the board of trade meeting.

Marshal pro tern Grubbs,' having
had his eye for some time on Tom
Wright, who lives on North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street, and having found it his
painful duty to ran Tom in for fight fighting
ing fighting and drunkenness Saturday night,
proceeded to inspect the premises
yesterday. He found three sealed half
pints of booze, one half pint partly
depleted, a large number of empties
and cartons' enough to show that Tom
had been carrying on a flourishing
business. Tom was before the re recorder
corder recorder on three charges this morning
and was assessed $60 and costs. The
prospect is that Tom will eat not only
his Thanksgiving but his Christmas

dinner in jail. ;

During Marshal Carter's week's va

cation, Policeman GrubBs has been

acting as chief of police, and Mr.
Allen Hillman has been helping Mr.

Wells guard the city at night.

If the election result had remained

unknown a day or two longer, our

friend C. P. Howell would have died

of heart failure. He surely was the

interestedest man in Marion county.

LADIES SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
PHOWE-IOl ''
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

We Save the Equipmeii! and Ability
To serve you as you ought to" be serried, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for tht: is the only way we can accomplish
our iesire. .. :
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, tfo?y will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala lee rPacMiMi Co.

PHONE 31

OCALA, FLA.

tors'

V, WHITE STAR LINE

:. a r-xx- covered vans

- -; -Jjy,viy AUTO

, TRUCK SERVICE

STORAGE

Dealers in

Collier Bros. Phone 298

TTP Tj. TIT) Tt?
iw aitaaMa Miiniiinr nil mmimmmi

2

i

I
v
t
t

We desire to call the attention of all parties interested to the ?
,.. ... .,,.

& SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Board of Public In-
. i

O L i i r i j i 1 t r m .

struc-iion oi iviarion counxy ior ine oenent 01 outsiae pupils wno wish

to attend the Marion County High School at Ocala.

This is a. safe, comfortable and respectable HOME with good fare
and desirable surroundings at $3.50 per week for pupils.
For further particulars address

I
?
v
Y
t
V
V
V
T
Y
Y
Y
Y

J. IL Brinson, Superintendent
Mrs. D. RL Roberts, Matron

w

tee immmm M

JACK SON VI LI E FLORIDA

TEL

a the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Fvery modern cuxiveniance in each room. Dining room service is
frecond to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Elanager.

Seed oats, seed rye ana rape seed,

for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

Mr. Allison Wartmann of Citra

passed thru town today on his way
to Lynne.

Mr. Sterling Hooper will open a

barber shop in the Yonge block, oc

cupying part of the store room in

which is located George Taylor's

printing office.

Mr. R. S. Rogers returned from

Chicago yesterday and is again among

his Ocala friends.

If you want to see just as fine a
bunch of mules as you ever beheld in

all your life, go to Cobb & Nichols'
stables on Broadway, and you will be

accommodated. Arthur Cobb" is es

pecially proud of them and thinks so
much of them that it gives him the
blues to sell ne. Notwithstanding,

they are going very fast.

Mr. John F. Thompson, formerly

freight agent for the A. C. L. railway

in Ocala, passed through town' yester

day or his way to St Petersburg,
where he will spend the winter. Mr.

Thompson has been with the Southern
Railway in Alabama most of the two
years since he has been away from

Ocala. r

FOR RENT Furnished rooms in
good neighborhood for rent for six
months; would not rent to parties
with children, except small baby. Ap

ply to Carter's Bakery, Ocala. 13-6t

Encourage home industry by IN

SISTING on V having CARTER'S
bread and cakes. None better made.

Carter's Bakery. tf

We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of

bread, and advise buying the 10 cent

loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf

Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2

per ounce, at Gerig's. tf

The Evening star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

Florida. tf

NOW LOOKOUT

When a cold haners on as often hap

pens, or when you have hardly gotten

over one cold before you contract an another,
other, another, lookout for you are liable to
contract some very serious disease.

This succession of colds 'weakens the

system and lowers the vitality so that
you are much more liable to contract

chronic catarrh, pneumonia or con

sumption. Cure your cold while you
can. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy

has a great reputation. It is relied

upon by thousands of people and
never disappoints them. Try it. It

only costs a uarter. Obtainable ev
erywhere. Adv."
NOTICE

Of Special Master's Sale

Notice is hereby given that under

and by virtue of a final decree made

and entered by the Hon. W. S. Bui

lock, as judge of the circuit court of

the fifth judicial circuit of Florida in

and for Marion county, in chancery,

dated October Z8th. 1915, m that cer

tain cause pending in said court in
which H. C. Jones is complainant, and
E. C. Smith, et aL, are defendants,
I, the undersigned special master in
chancery, will offer for sale at public
outcry for cash to the highest and
best bidder in front. of the south door
of Marion county court house in

Ocala, Florida, on
Monday, December 4th, 1916 J
between the hours of eleven o'clock a

m. and two o'clock p. m., the property
situated in Marion county, Florida,
particularly described as follows:
"Commencing at a point on land
dividing Alvarez Grant and the Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell lands, being 556 yards north of

Alvarez urant, thence running north
three hundred sixty yars: thence west

three hundred thirty-six yards; thence

soutn tnree nundred sixty yards;
thence east to the toint of commence

ment, making in all about twenty-five

acres, more or less. less four acres

conveyed by G. H. McMasters to E.
M. Gregg, and less two acres convey conveyed
ed conveyed by Co lcox, leaving a parcel of

nineteen acres, more or less, ituate
in the city of Ocala, county of Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, state of Florida, in the southwest

quarter of section 8, township 15
south, range 22 east; also less 440
feet north and south in northwest

corner running through from Sanchez

street on the west to Daugherty
street on east sold to A. J. Palmpr.

Marion county, Florida."

baid property will be sold tn

realize the amount found due in and
by said finaF decree and the cost of
said sale. L. W. DUVAL,
SOmon Special Master in Chancery, i

FATE TRICKS ROYALTY ALSO

Two Pathetic Old Ex-Queen Still Live

to See Europe Torn by Most
Ruthless War.
There are two women, once of world

prominence, who within the memory of

those now living have experienced un

usual extremes of fortune. Their lives
hare touched the heights of power and
tragedy.' One is Carlotta, daughter of

Leopold of Belgium and wife of that
Maximilian, archduke of Austria and
emperor of Mexico, who faced a firing
squad at Queretaro in 1867; the other
Is Eugenie, on whose head Napoleon
III placed the crown of France, once
worn by Marie Antoinette, and who,
more fortunate than that unhappy
queen, escaped a French mob and sur survived
vived survived the downfall of an empire. The
misfortunes of both were spanned in
less than half a dozen years. Carlotta
has been Insane for 49 years, with
some slight chance at this late day,
it is said, of recovering her reason;
Eugenie, ninety-years old, the Eth of
next month, still lives in exile, a bent,
worn old woman, leaning upon crutches
and clad in perpetual mourning she
who was once queen of beauty and
ruler of fashion, setting its modes in
accordance with her whims.
Those who believe in present retri retributions
butions retributions may see In Eugenie's long
years of bereavement fate's requital
for the cowardice and cruelty of Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon the Little, who left Maximilian
to his fate, denied Carlotta's pleas and
requested her to leave France. His
own fall came soon. The Franco-Prussian
war, which France ascribed to
Eugenie's influence that her only son,
the Prince Imperial, might more se securely
curely securely hold the crown left him a
prisoner after Sedan.. He died, brok broken
en broken hearted and in exile, in 1873; the
Prince Imperial, who, according to ru rumor,
mor, rumor, Joined the British forces in South
Africa because of his mother's opposi opposition
tion opposition to his love for a girl he wished to
marry, was brought home pierced with
Zulu assegais. That loss was greater
than that of husband or empire to the
ex-empress ; for weeks she did not
speak. '--X.:
After her great bereavement Eu Eugenie
genie Eugenie left Chislehurst, her first shelter
in England, and has since lived at
Farnborough, where she busies herself
among the poor. Last winter an Eng English
lish English paper pictured a very old, black-

dad woman, leaning upon a staff, talk

ing with some wounded soldiers. What
memories those men in bandages must
have brought to the woman who had
once talked so lightly of "my little

war" the war that was to spell ruin

to all her ambitions!

Of all the great figures of that mem

orable conflict which cost France mil

Hards of irancs and two of her fair fairest
est fairest provinces William I, Bismarck,
Von Moltke, Bazaine, Garibaldi and
Macmahon the deposed empress

alone survives. Detroit Free Press.

THE THUNDERBOLTS OF JOVE

Enlightened Manufacturers. ..

Voluntary efforts on the part of In

dustrial managers to accord social Jus

tice to their employees J are not un uncommon
common uncommon nowadays. The Bulletin of
the New -York State Industrial Com

mission says that safety of factories

and plants,- humane treatment of em employees,
ployees, employees, modern sanitation In facto

ries, reduction of occupational disease,
are all indications of progress, and
that it is a sign of the times that the

latter-day manufacturers do not have
to be driven into these humanitarian
efforts by force of law, but are putting
them into vogue of their own free"will,

as a matter: of sound business econom

ics. One ot the signs of the times is

the award ot the Louis Livingston Sea

man medal: of the American Museum

of Safety "for progress and achieve

ment in the promotion of hygiene and

the mitigation of occupational diseases

to the Diamond Match company "for

the elimination of occupational dis

eases in their Industry."

Visible Means.

A certain magistrate in the south of
Ireland had -the reputation of being
hard On vagrants and .loafers. One
of these unworthy specimens came be before
fore before him charged with loitering, and
after hearing the charge he pleaded

guilty. The magistrate put some ques

tions to him which he readily an
sweredJ Then his worship said:

"Prisoner, have you any visible

means of support?"

"Yes, your worship," replied Mick,
quick as lightning. Then, turning to

the area : of the court, he looked at

his wife, who was a washerwoman

and said '.'Bridget, stand up, so that
his worship can see you." London Tit

Bits.

Work of a Million Year.

Could, we stand upon the edge of a
gorge a mile and a half .In depth, that
had been cut out of the solid rock

by a tiny stream scarcely visible at
the bottom of this terrible abyss, and
were we informed that this little
streamlet was able to wear off annu annually
ally annually only one-tenth of an inch from Its
rocky bed, what would our conception
be of the prodigious length of time
that this stream must have taken to
excavate the gorge? We should cer certainly
tainly certainly feel startled -on finding that
the stream had performed this enor enormous
mous enormous amount of work In something
less than a million years.

Britain Still Growing.
Great Britain is ; growing in size.
During the last 35 years about 6,640
acres have been lost by coast erosion,
while 48,000 acres have been re reclaimed
claimed reclaimed from the sea.

Walnut Trees in United States.
Tlie last census reports gave the
number of bearing English walnu
trees in the United tUs ra 914,2:
Homemade and baker's bread 5

centa a loaf at Carter's Bakery. Ask

for CARTER'S. tf

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
- CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful .Estimates mde on all Con

tract work.; Gives More and Better

Work for the Money than Any Othw

Contractor in th city.

Artists Make Lightning Look Zigzag
But Really. It's Curved Like River
and Tributaries.
Conventions in art and literature die
hard, and none seems to have a longer
life than the convention that lightning
is a ilgzag of angularities, the famil familiar
iar familiar forked lightning seen in art when

ever anyone seeks to represent Jove's J

thunderbolts. Only recently one of the
most enterprising of railroads in set setting
ting setting out its claims as to the electri electrifying
fying electrifying of its road In its advertisement
showed the familiar deity of the
Greeks throwing the ever familiar
straight darts with sharp angular
forked effects, which for centuries
have done duty as the sign and sym symbol
bol symbol of lightning in all illustrations.
And yet all this assured tradition in

art Is quite oblivious of the fact that

nature lightning has no such appear appearance
ance appearance at all. Even before the days of
photographs of lightning, now so com common
mon common that every amateur takes them
with ease, surely the casual eye of
any observer should have noticed that
all forked lightning is in the form of
sinuous, unbroken curves, ramifying
Into the -smallest divisions, like the
veins of a hand, or the ribs and veins
of a. leaf, or the fibres of a tree,
branching and sub-branching, curving
and recurving, but never of rigid,
broken, straight-lined effects, with
sharp zigzags, as every artist feels is

not only the proper but the correct
form. AH of which goes to show that
very often we see only what we are
taught to see. Hence, through igno ignorance,
rance, ignorance, the fixed convention as to the
look of thunderbolts survives despite
the mere certain observation of today,
in which the camera fortifies the scien scientific
tific scientific eye and gives the lie to the typi typical
cal typical thunderbolt symbol that is as over
worked as it is inaccurate.

ir n

n

v v

Lj

THE PERFECT GUM

Let us make you acquainted

with the new, luscious

flavor

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
' SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

GEORGIA FARM FOR SALE 500
acres of farm land at Leary, Ga 22
miles from Albany on main highway.
100 acres in corporate limits, balance
on east side of town. Well watered,
tenant bouses in fair condition; known
as Bray plantation. For quick sale
will make a low price. Communicate
with me at Ocala, Fla. R. E. Lawton,
agent. il-13-3t

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, f Ocala,
Fla. :. ll-10-6t

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 Grocery.
ery. Grocery. ll-10-3t

FOR SALE Ford cut down roadster;

new top; windshield; good tires. Ad

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

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

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

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

FOR SALFj 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,

Fla. 4-Gt

CITY OFFICIALS
Mayor J. D. Robertson.

City Clerk and Assessor H. C

Sistrunk.

Tax Collector and Treasurer W.

W. Clyatt.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.
Chambers.
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.

Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve

land.
Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. CaldwelL
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 Coueh Remedy. Moth

ers need not fear this disease if they
keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy in the house and use it as

directed. It always gave my boy re relief."
lief." relief." Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

Insist on having Carter's Delicious

Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf j

Ifs all that
the name
suggests!

Wrigley quality quality-made
made quality-made where
chewing gum
making is a
science.

fiJovy ilzrcD flavors:

ahV.

- V I X

M l til-r Ji x I. k

dficr every nzosl

EIsvq a pscksga of each
always in recsj

WRAPPED
IN

4

645

: : :: BLALOCIi BEOTHEES ;

V U L C A W'I S-E M CS :

: XX; GosoIIhs and Oil
I 107 OMLAWAHA AVE,

P fi

(LJiycie Meamsmp

Between
Jacksonville and New YofIc
Calling at Ctiarlesfon, S. C
TflE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS AFLOAT
FARES, Including All Expenses
. 1st Cabin Excursion 2dCabin St'rage
To New York ........... $24,00 $43.30 $19.00 $12.50
To Charleston 8.00 12.00 6.00 4.0t
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VEFJZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, Jackson'nUe, Florida.

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

to Leo 'Gc

i Z

i I

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and Ons Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORPORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEH '.SCHOOL MONTHS
D. J. POST OFFICE, TELEGBAPH, TELEPnONE,XPItES3 ad
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT..1 3, 1916

mm S MIHERS TRAflSPOaTATIOIi GOMPAflY
"Queen of Sea Routes'
FIRST-CLASS FARES FR03I JACKSONVILLE

TO

Savannah, Ga. .X. ....,. 3.50

20.00
20.00
25.5
26.15
26.15

Baltimore, Md. .......

Washington, D. C,
Pittsburg, Pa., ...
Chicago, I1L,
Detroit, Mich ...

TO
Philadelphia, Pa., $22.40
New York, N. Y 24.40
Boston, Mass., 27.00
Providence, R. I., 20.00
Buffalo; N. Y 27.80
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 artd airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., at 4 p. m., "Wed "Wednesday
nesday "Wednesday and Saturday, 'to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
Philadelphia.
Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
booklets, reservations, etc., write or call,
H. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A., L. D. JONES, C. A.
- Jacksonville, Florida



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