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:
UF00075908:06620

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NING

liiriilb

SOCIATED
V PRESS
SERVICE
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
WEATHER FORECAST

In V n

iu v

"...

I Fair tonight and Saturday, rising
I temperature in north and central por portions
tions portions and probably light frost north
portion and interior central portion.

MM
1!

All TO

eaten Steadily Backward by the Teutons on
the Road to Bucharest

i
illuS PROGRESSES WITH
HIE
f he Rumanians have suffered fur fur-r
r fur-r reverses at the hands of General
i Falkenhayn's forces, according
a German announcement. Teu Teu-.ic
.ic Teu-.ic forces yesterday in a bayonet
-rge captured the summit of Run Run-1
1 Run-1 mountain on the Moldavian fron fron-r
r fron-r of Rumania, penetrated a Ru Ru-raan
raan Ru-raan position in the Predai region
4 scored advances south of Rothen Rothen-lirm
lirm Rothen-lirm pass. According to the Ger Ger-n
n Ger-n statement more than 2,100 pris pris-";:3T3
";:3T3 pris-";:3T3 were taken '.';
Berlin said the Russians along the
:Cern- part of the Moldavian
;ndary were withstanding Teutonic
tacks.. ' .
'xr.don reported further" British
cess last night in renewed attacks
the Ancre front, and claimed an
-ar.ee east of Beaucourt.
. :rlin declared a British attack in
5 region last night failed and re reeled
eled reeled the repulse of an assault on
) Semme front west of Lesars. The
rmans declared the British were
iJ back along the Flers-Thilly
-
nin 1 reported the repulse of
- z entente attacks in the Cerna
cr region and on the Monastir plain
the Macedonian front.
RUMANIANS RETREATING
?'.trograd, Nov. 17. The war 6f-
: announced the Teutons had cap cap-c.l
c.l cap-c.l Lieresht in the Campulung
a of Rumania and that the Ru-
' mans had evacuated Tirgupiuli in
Jiul sector.
i BRER A' HOLDS UP ; y
THE CONFERENCE
ar.ky Greaser Will Not Agree to
Plan for Border
Control
5 (Associated Press)
Ulan tic City, N. J., Nov. 17. All
ort3 of American representatives
I the Mexican joint commission to
rsuade Louis Cabrera, chairman of
j Mexican representation, to aban-
a his opposition to the plan of bor bor-control
control bor-control approved in general by his
..leagues failed yesterday. -The
r members of the commission
not loshope, and the conference
j be continued, but there was ab ab-;t
;t ab-;t that note of optimism which
racterized the close of the sessions)
.Irtra met with the commission
tl.3 fast time since Tuesday. Be-
o t!;ey left their room last night
:r a long session, the commission
traced that they would say noth
: regarding the day's -talk. It be
:a known, however, that virtually
entire day. was spent in argument
cubtcd to convince Cabrera of the
jvJ-.-Ulity of endorsing the (ian and
malrc clear to him danger in which
tinued opposition might place his
.vernment. Cabrera was ready with
;r,tar-proposals which, it is under underfed
fed underfed by the Americans are impos
le cf acceptance.
;::u:iatism generally
FOLLOWS EXPOSURE
I- t! 3 rain all day is generally fol
J by painful twinires of rheuma
i cr neuralgia. Sloan's Liniment
I ve you quick relief and prevent
N u. -it: ";es from becoming torture
' -': Iv renetrates without rubbing
, ;.othes the sore and aching
For sore, stiff, exhausted
'. : 3 that ache and throb from
:rk, Sloan's Liniment affords
: rrlJef. Bruises, sprains, strains
v-fr-minor injuries to children
::ky soothed by Sloan's Lini
t. Get a bottle today at -your
- y.t, 23c. -y-:.-. 3
f cr cake,- angel cake and mac mac-fresh
fresh mac-fresh every day, at Carter's
- tf -'
' sugar for $1 with one dol dol-.:th
.:th dol-.:th of other groceries on Sat Sat-3
3 Sat-3 Monday. Smith Grocery Co

VII

n n
i
r3a
0
ID SUCCESS ACCORDIIIG TO
VESTERII Aim L1AGEDQI1IAU
(Associated Press)
FOR OOTTQU
Cereal is Now Bringing a Record
Breaking Price in New
York City
(Associated Press)
New York, Nov 17. May cotton
reached 21 cents here this morning.
Other active months it has been well
above twenty cents.
Says Secretary "ooevelt will Make
- i
It Impossible toi vNavy to Supply
Its Ships
v (Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 17. The life of the
United States navy is at. stake in the
fight to retain government control of
the California petroleum y reserves,
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt of the
navy asserted in a paper which he
read last night before the nineteenth
annual meeting here, of the American
Mining Congress., 5
"It may be set down as a definite
conclusion," Mr. Roosevelt said in the
paper, "that the navy can not revert
to coal burning vessels without an
er.ormous loss of efficiency and fur furthermore
thermore furthermore that the navy will not so re
vert."
AN OCALA MAN IN
THE ALLIED ARMY
The many friends of Rollie Keating
will be interested in. the' following' let
ter from him received by a friend in
this city: ; '. .'"-
, Oct. 29, 1916.
Somewhere in England,
My dear friend: You will doubt
less be surprised at hearing from me
in this far off land, butil am a real
''Tommy Atkins" at the present time
am sergeant of the machine gun
section of a Canadian battalion. Have
hade a few months in France, got a
little battered up, but am ready to
go back and try it again. Expect to
be back across the channel and in the
trenches sometime withm the next
few weeks. There are a lot of Ameri
cans over here fighting on the side of
the allies, but I am the only Florida
cracker that I have l heard of Nip to
the present time. '; '.'
We have had a pretty tough time
of it, but we think that we have pret
ty well broken the spirit of the Ger
mans, and think that our spring drive
will see us in Berlin. 1
The hospitals here; are fine. -They
are mostly the homes of England's
wealthiest and most prominent peo
ple. I had a Georgia girl for my
nurse.
I often think of Ocala and the
- t
pleasant times that I had there.
How is the Star ? Often wish that
I could see an Ocala paper and read
some real news.
Have just come back to camp form
a trip to London. Everything, is in
darkness there after eight o'clock at
night on account of Zeppelin raids.
This is a pretty country, but I would
not give the Holder Block for the
whole island.
With best wishes, Yours fondly,
- Rollie.
Sergt. R. L. Keating,
97th Bat. Canadian Exp't. Force,
Army P. O., London,' Eng.
Any mail for me will be forward forwarded
ed forwarded to either France of my camp in
England.

C" "Ul

I EM C T

WM

OOALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1916

9
L3
C0I1FLICTIHG CLAIF.1S
IS HIE
n the Opinion of George Sines, Pres President
ident President of the Brotherhood
of Trainmen
(Associated Press)
New York Nov. 17. George Sines,
president of the Brotherhood of Rail Railroad
road Railroad Trainmen, in a statement here
yesterday said a railroad strike is a
remote possibility no matter what
happens to the Adamson eight-hour
law. The brotherhood leaders, he 'de 'declared,
clared, 'declared, have not even considered call
ing a -strike in answer to the injunc injunction
tion injunction proceedings by the railroads.
"I doubt if the court decision would
revivify the stroke vote taken by the
brotherhoods,", said;Mr. Sines, fin all
r 4-
probability,-although I can not say for
a certainty that it is so, the unions
would have to take a new vote on a
strike."
OWED THEIR LIVES
TO THE GERMANS
Sailors of the Rowanmore Carefully
Looked After by Crew of
. Submarine
, (Associated Press)
Berlin, Nov. 15. Wireless to the
Associated Press, via Sayville, Nov.
6w Assertions that the German sub
marine which sank the y British ship
Rowanmore, on which were several
Americans, fired upon her lifeboats,
are dismissed as utterly false by the
submarine commander in his report.
In fact, it is said, the men on the
Rowanmore owe their lives to the pre precautions
cautions precautions taken by the Germans and
he skill with which their operations
were carried out. During the 20-
minute pursuit of the steamship the
submarine's snots were aimed .accur
ately astern to limit the danger to the
crew which was congregated at the
bow.' -.' .-
AUTOMOBILE FOR TRADE
A 1912 Overland touring car, in
fair condition throughout. Will trade
for a good. piece of land or part land
and part farm produce. Apply at Star
office or to Frank Hall, at 503 North
Pine street, Ocala. 16-tf dly.
A.CL 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, SL Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1 :i4 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m. .'-
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m. :.. ,'" :.
No. 39, Jacksonville to SL Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. in.
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 (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.

H ii rsm psi fsm

Li Lay uvuaw

FROM

H A STRIKE

A
1
ASKS THE AM
FOR THEIR
(Associated
Washington,- D- C, Nov. 17. Presi
dent Wilson has formally declared
Thursday, November 30th, Thanksgiv
ing Day, The president's proclama proclamation
tion proclamation urged that Americans fender
thanks for the "blessings of peace
and unbroken prosperity" which have
been bestowed upon our country "in
sucn unsuntea measure, ; 10 ininK
deeply of the people of the world
"upon wrom the curse and terror or
war has so pitilessly fallen" ; and to
contribute to the relief of their suffer sufferings.
ings. sufferings. y ;y .; ,:'
CIII'T COMMUNICATE
WITH CARRANZA
HIS WHISKERS HAS -HIT THE
TRAIL TO QUERATARO ON.
v HORSEBACK i
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, Nov. 17. Carrahza
leaves here : tomorrow, on horseback
for Queretaro. He is not due there
until December 1st, by which time the i
controversies regarding the -make-up
of the constitutional convention will
be settled It will be impossible, to
reach hira by telegraph during the
trip.
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
Encourage home industry by- IN
SISTING on ; having CARTER'S
bread and cakes." None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf
DIPPY DUK
628 FREUND-WAGENER
NATIONAL CARTOON SERVICE. CORK N. Y.
L 3
weLkrNOT
MANY FELLERS
LIVE' ul
THE"RE.

(You KNOVvfl
t M A RRt E O Lggl

I 'm&f sz

vu,r cw Q4(

WHY A tt-V

I PEOPLE TO BE THAIIKFULL

DVil BLESSIfiGS AND AID THE
1IF0RIIATE

Press)
SHIPPING THO!
muuu
OF SHELLS
Millions of Rounds of Small Arms
Ammunition Sent to Pershing's
Men in Mexicq ;
(Associated Press)
El Paso, Nov. '17. Officer from
Columbus reported the shipment of
large quantities of artillery shells to
the punitive expedition in Mexico. It
was said that more than two million
rounds of small afm ammunition had
been sent to the American field head headquarters
quarters headquarters during the past month.
REMINISCENCE
xvi. ryy ; y y;'y.
Editor Star: In 'my last number I
told that during the night following
the reconnoisance at Swift Creek un under
der under Col. Gautt, that Gen. Butler, for
some mysterious and unaccountable
reason, withdrew all of his forces
from Swift Creek and settled back
down at his base at Bermuda Hun Hundreds.
dreds. Hundreds. The Confederates finding the
way open at once took up the march
to Drewry's Bluff by way of the turn turnpike,
pike, turnpike, bivouacking for the' night about
half, way between Petersburg and
Richmond, in close proximity to But Butler's
ler's Butler's army; why he did not attack us
that night is another thing that I
have never been able to reason, out
under any of the rules of war. He
did not do' it however, and the next
morning at daybreak our troops mov moved,
ed, moved, forward, and on reaching Drewry's
Bluff occupied the outer lines of for fortifications,
tifications, fortifications, which had already been
built for the defense of Fort Darling
and Richmond.
Finding that our force was too
small to properly man the outer lines
of fortifications we moved back to the
inner and shorter lines. Gen. Butler
soon came up and occupied the outer
lines which we had abandoned, and at
once went to work to alter and
strengthen them so as to better fit
them for an investing force. You
know they were built to face the op opposite
posite opposite way "from that which Butler
wanted them and when he got there
they were, kinder "hind part before,"
so to' speak, and so they went to work
with great energy to change them.
Meantime the Confederates had been
re-inforced by a considerable number
of troops, from Richmond, and Gen Gen-Beauregard
Beauregard Gen-Beauregard having arrived to take
full command of all Confederate
forces in that department, he deter determined
mined determined to recover the outer lines which
the Federals were then., occupying.
Gen. Beauregard, on the 15th of May,
issued the following order to Maj. Maj.-Gen.
Gen. Maj.-Gen. Whiting, commanding our forces
at Petersburg, only twelve miles away
from Drewry's Bluff.
"General: I shall attack the enemy
in my front tomorrow at adylight by
the river road to cut him off from his
Bermuda base. You will take up your
position tonight on Swift Creek with
Wise's, Martin's and Dearing's bri brigades
gades brigades and two of Colquitt's regiments,
and about twenty pieces under Col.
Jones. At daylight you will march to
Walthall Junction, and when you hear
an engagement in your front, you will
advance boldly and rapidly by shortest
road, in direction of heaviest firing, to
attack enemy in rear or flank. You
will protect your flanks with Dearing's
cavalry, taking necessary precautions
to distinguish friends from foes. Thi3
revokes all former orders ., for move
ments. Respectfully your obedient
servant, "G. T. Beauregard,
"General Commanding."
Early on the morning of the 16th
our forces on the lines at Drewry's
Bluff opened the attack on the Fed Federals
erals Federals who were occupying the outer
lines of entrenchments as I have stat stat-ed
ed stat-ed above, and were driven headlong
from them, our forces recovering all
I of the fortifications occupied by .the
enemy and sent them flying .precip
itately back towards --. their base at
) Bermuda Hundreds. The fight was hot,

njO TPPllI AMP WfiP
ULUIuUnLfiNlJ MM
ill isjIW Ui1l!

But Towing
Went to

DIME Wmm HAD A COLlll!! THIS MO
A! HAD TO RETURN HER SLiP

(Associated Press)

New London, Nov. 17. The Ger
man submarine Ueutschland whicn
sailed for Bremen early today, col collided
lided collided with the tug T. A. Scott Jr.,
twelve miles but. The tug sank, five
of her crew being drowned. The
Deutschland returned to her dock
here. Officials refused to say how
badly the Deutschland was damaged.
TUG GOT IN THE WAY
The Deutschland sailed unexpected
ly at 1:30 this morning. The tug was
convoying her out of the harbor Cap Captain
tain Captain Fred Hinsch of the German in
terned liner Heckar was the only per person
son person on board the tug saved.
Captain Koenig appeared pale and
shaken as he came ashore here. He
refused to discuss the accident.
A member of the submarine's crew
said the tug got in front of the
Deutschland and was struck in the
stern. The blow lifted the tug so far
out of the water that her. nose went
under. A boiler in the engine room
then exploded, y
DEUTSCHLAND WAS NOT MUCH
TCwirDAMAGED ::" : -;
The. Deutschland was not seriously
damaged and will probably be ready
to sail within a few days, it was said.
Several of the bow plates were bent
and rivets loosened, but the interior
was notf damaged. .The crew will
make the necessary repairs.
BOATS WERE CAUGHT IN AN
; y".' EDDY "-V'.-.y
The submarine and tug were caught
in an "eddy," which twisted them out
of control, according to Captain Barry
Baker of the tug Cassie, which also
was convoying the Deutschland.
RUMOR WAS ERRONEOUS
Washington, Nov. 17 Official re
ports from the New Londoa collector
contained nothing to substantiate the
published report that a hostile motor
boat attempted to ram the Deutsch
land. Secretary Daniels has called
upon naval officers for a report.
sharp and severe, but resulted in the
complete rout of Butler's army. But
sad to relate, Whiting failed utterly
to carry out his part of the plan as
set out in the order I have quoted. His
troops were as eager to go forward
and crush or capture the demoralized
and badly beaten enemy that was
passing headlong right in hearing of
them, as any veteran patriots could be,
but for some unknown and unexplain-
aUe reason Whiting failed to give the
orders.
The plan of battle was faultless, and
had General Beauregard's orders been
carried out Gen. Butler and his army
would have inevitably' been captured
as was the intention of Gen. eBaure-
gard. The part of, the program he
took upon himself, which was by far
the most important, was a complete
success in every particular. Unfortunately-Butler's
beaten and demoral demoralized
ized demoralized army was permitted to reach its
base at Bermuda Hundreds thru the
failure of Whiting to execute the or orders
ders orders he had received, and thereby this
brilliant conception of a rare military
genius was thwarted, and the f ruit3
of a great victory lost. Gen. Grant
said a few days after this fight, that
Beauregard had Butler and his army
That about described the situation,
but if Whiting had carried out his
part of the plan of battle, instead of
being bottled up at Bermuda Hun Hundreds,
dreds, Hundreds, Butler and his army, or as much
as would have been left of it, would
have been "bottled up" in military
prisons But looking back at it all
through the back 'corridors of time
after fifty odd years, I find myself
asking this question, "Well, .what of
it? Would it have' made any difference
in the final result which" came about a
little less than, a year afterwards ?
and I conclude that it would not but
we ,were mad at Whiting at the time

VOL. 22 NO. 268

Tug and Crew
the Bottom
!!f!?P
i.li.J
Five National Guard Regiments will
Return Home in a Few
Days
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 17. Five more
National Guard regiments were or ordered
dered ordered home from the border yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. They are the First South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, Seventh New York, Third Indi Indiana,
ana, Indiana, Third -Wisconsin and Third Min Minnesota.
nesota. Minnesota. The department in a statement said
this was a continuation of the policy
announced sometime ago to. gradual gradually
ly gradually withdraw the regiments from the
border as conditions permit. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately one hundred thousand guards guardsmen
men guardsmen will remain on the border when
these five regiment3 are withdrawn.
CUT TO THE BONE
Hughes Lead in Minnesota Reduced to
, 94 Votes
(Associated Press)
St Paul,' Nov. 17. Hughes' lead in
Minnesota was cut to 94 by additional
official returns today from eighteen
counties and Hennepin county com complete.
plete. complete. and we had the best of reasons for be being
ing being so.
Now, let us gather up some of the
incidents of the battle in so far a
they touch our company, the Edisto
Rifles. In some respects it was a
proud day for us, and in others very
sad. It so happened that when the
line of battle .was formed for the at attack
tack attack just before day on the 16th of
May, the Edisto Rifles stretched right
across the turnpike, and just before
the order to move forward was given,
Gen. Hagood came up on the turnpike
to where our company was and asked
what troops we were, and being told,
"Edisto Rifles," he replied, "That is
good I could not ask for better."
Then turning to Captain Izlar he told
him that the enemy had a battery of
five pieces of artillery in the turnpike
at the line which they occupied and
that we were about to assault. The
general paused a moment and then
said, "Captain, I want you and the
Edisto Rifles to capture that battery."
The captain replied, "General, your
orders shall be obeyed." The captain
ordered the company to fix bayonets
and not fire until .we could make our
shots tell, and to shoot first to kill the
artillery horses, so that the enemy
could not get the. pieces away so
handily. Then the whole line was on
the move to the assault and the fight
was soon hot, vigorous and deadly.
The five pieces of artillery and a
number of prisoners were captured.
Most of, the artillery horses were kill killed.
ed. killed. Of course the Edisto Rifles did
not, and do not claim the sole honor
of capturing this battery, for the com companies
panies companies on the right and' left did good
work in the business, but our company
being on the turnpike facing the
pieces had the hardest work to do.
Now let me tell you something. Those
guns were beautiful, brand new, and
all the equipments were new. The ar artillerymen
tillerymen artillerymen all had spick, span new un uniforms
iforms uniforms glittering with gilt buttons.
The company was commanded by Cap
tain Belcher, and when he was cap-,
tured his uniform was wet and muddy,
and he thought some explanation was
necessary and said that when he saw
his battery would be taken he laid
down in the ditch on the side of the
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

FROM THE BORDER



PAGE TWO

OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17 1916

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

DfTTINGEn St C AH ROLL, PROPRIETORS
IV. it, Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengrood, Buataeaa Mamager
T J. H. Benjamin, Editor -' ;. .v-";-..
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce a$ second class matter.

PHONE 51

(Domestic)

ne year, in advance ......$5.00
Six months, in advance ........ 2.50
Three months, in advance...... 1.25
One month, in advance....;,... 60

SUDSCRIP TIOX RATES-
(Foreign)

One year. La advance..... ...... ft.OO
Six month, in advance......... 4.26
Three months, in advance...., z.25
One month, in advance..

AND HERE'S OUR OLD
FRIEND, MR. BLITCH

Editor Star: Wake up, come out
of that trance, shake off that spell,
be a sport. Any one that can fight
as hard, as long and as effectively as
you should be a good loser. Frankly,
Brother Benjamin, I am disappointed
in you. I had almost built -up a halo
around you, largely on account of
your scrapping qualities; you -who
Viava ximn rvnfr in an manw V( rx rA rn oVl t".

battles, you who are every ready to
cross swords with any man on any
subject and able and capable, of hold holding
ing holding your' own, now that you have been

defeated must mope around and pout

like a child who had asked its mother
for something it should not have had
and been refused.

Your paper goes into hundreds of
homes and' is a moulder of sentiment.

Is the position you take likely to heal

the bruises brought about by the hot

campaign or is it likely to keep them

irritated and really what is your de

sire in the matter. ?
In Monday's issue I find the follow following:
ing: following: "Every day Mr. Hughes puts off

congratulating Mr. Wilson causes him
to lose some of the respect the Amer

ican people had for him as a jurist and

a statesman." Do y6u not think that

a wee bit of this might apply to your yourself,
self, yourself, also Mr. Knott.
The supreme court's ,4 decision has
been reversed by the highest tribunal
of this state, and Mr. Catts elected
governor by an overwhelming plural plurality,
ity, plurality, if not a majority; and as your
roaney readers were : probably about
equally divided between the two main
contestants, in all probability these
readers of equal intelligence and
honor, believing in you and your pa

per, and instead of trying to pour oil
on the troubled waters, you are try trying
ing trying to keep them angry and rebellious.
Come now, Mr. Editor, this baby act
doesn't come with good grace from
you. Get your heart right and get
right with your readers. i
We Catts people are not threaten threatening
ing threatening to read you Knott people out of
the party as you would have been do doing
ing doing us had you won;" no, we are holdr
ing out our arms and hands and bid bidding
ding bidding you welcome back on board the
democratic ship, not altogether in full
fellowship but on a kind of probation.
Just have seats. Be good and look
pleasant, and you will soon 1be ready
for full degree. JV S. Blitch.
Month rook, Nov. 15.
We are glad to once more hear from
our old friend, Mr. Blitch. We
thought he had gone to some seaport
town, to try and see the pope's flag
flying over an American battleship,
and had fallen overboard and become
fatally dampened down.
We have often heard that a drunk drunken
en drunken man considers himself the only

sober person in the world. We do not
know how that is, as we could never
hold enough booze to make us drunk,
but we have been regretfully aware
for some time that our friend Blitch
was in a trance a Cataleptic trance
so we do not wonder that he thinks
the Star is dreaming,; moping and
pouting, and that he :.. is the wide wideawake
awake wideawake and cheerful child of hope.
Mr. Blitch attaches too much im importance
portance importance to' his candidate. Judging
by what we have heard since the
campaign began, Catts is worse wor worried
ried worried about the Star than the Star is
about Catts. Nobody has seen the
Star mope or pout. It's attending to
business as usual, and Catts is only
an incident in its everyday business.
Mr. Blitch and his other deluded fol followers
lowers followers will be worse" disappointed be before
fore before they get through with him than
the Star will. v
The readers of this papers are not
complaining of its policy toward

Catts, and so far as we know the
great majority of them voted for
Knott. We conceded to those who
voted for Catts that they were .honest
in their opinion and within their

r ignis, ana iney nave maae ine. same
concession to the Star.
Also, we beg to inform Mr. Blitch
-that we had accepted the result of the
election 'and quit discussing Catts. It
had hot dug the subject up in his

foregoing letter, it would probably

not have been referred to again.

The Star is a democratic paper, and

it sees no reason why it should con

gratulate any man on the defeat of

the democratic party. There is no
more reason why it should congratu congratulate
late congratulate Catts in 1916 than it should have
congratulated McKinley in 1896 and

1900, Roosevelt in 1904 or Taf t in
1908. There is indeed much less, for
McKinley, Roosevelt and Taft were
statesmen of high type and were not
elected thru appeals to prejudice, and
unscrupulous misrepresentation.
In his recent letter to the people of
Florida, Mr. Knott said:
"I earnestly trust that my friends
and supporters, in common with all
good citizens, will cordially support
the next governor and the adminis administration,
tration, 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 liberties."
This is all that was necessary for
Mr. Knott to say.;. It;, was moderate,!

sensible and kind--the sort of an ex

pression that might be expected from

the Christian gentleman y and good
democrat who uttered it. Mr. Catts

during his campaign was not so ef

fusive of courtesy toward his oppon

ents that he deserved any congratula congratulations
tions congratulations from them, and as for, anybody
congratulating the state on his elec

tion, we think only the deluded will

do so.

We regret to see Mr. Blitch say,

"The supreme court's decision has
been reversed." This shows that Mr.
Blitch is among' the temporarily in insane,
sane, insane, for we do not believe he would
be deliberately untruthful. The su supreme
preme supreme court's decision will not be re reversed
versed reversed as long as we have any law.
What was the supreme court's de decision?
cision? decision? Catts and hi6 advocates cir circulated
culated circulated the story that the supreme
court had compelled the state can canvassing
vassing canvassing board to nominate Knott, and
they referred to Knott as "the court
candidate."
Right here we will say that the Star
will always be on the losing side if it
can win only by circulating such a
lie.
Mr. Knott asked the supreme court
to order the state canvassing board to
make a recount in certain precincts,
and the supreme court did so. Under
the law, it could do nothing else. It
is written in the law and established
in practice that a candidate who has
reason to believe he has been depriv deprived,
ed, deprived, thru error or fraud, of votes, may
ask for a recount. This was the law
before Catts and Knott were heard, of,
and it will be the law after Catts and
Knott are forgotten.
The supreme court did not direct
that any votes were to be counted or
re counted for Knott or any one else.
The supreme court did not count nor
recount the votes. It discharged the
duty it was instituted for, and noth nothing
ing nothing more.
We are- not surprised that Catts and
his, principal advocates went before
the people with the story that the
supreme court had taken the nomina nomination
tion nomination from Catts and given it to Knott,
but were surprised when we found
that any man who had sense enough
to vote could believe such an -improb

able statement.; ;

We have not threatened to read any
Ca tts people out of the democratic
party, and we would not care a cuss

if they threatened to read us out.

They couldn't.

The decision of this question rests

with the organized democracy, and
Mr, Blitch. may be sure that whatever
it is the Star will stand by it. The
Star is a democratic paper. It doesn't
stay in the party as long as the party

acts to suit it, bolt when some meas

tire or candidate doesn't, and try. to

return when it gets ready.
And now, Mr. Blitch, this is al
about Catts. If he makes a good gov

ernor, the Star will be glad, and

j praise him for all the good he does

If he is a bad governor, the Star wil
criticise him. We prophesy you wil

be .worse disappointed in him than

the Star will. 1

Ins the meantime, you might come
over to the Marion County Fair, and
bring all your neighbors; and some
time take the Star man over in your
country so he can see what you, with

the assistance of Governor Catts, ex

pect to hitch Bloxham county to when

the legislature meets again.
VOX POPULI

that our participation in the war,

from however strong compulsion,
tfould be a world calamity.

That much is clearly deducible from

the presidential campaign, and we

look upon this expression of public
opinion as one of the finest incidents
in American history. Man is natural naturally
ly naturally a fighting animal. Getting him to
fight has always been the easiest trick
in the statesman's box. Moreover,
war is contagious, and the contagion
has been in the air for many months.
That the American people in 1916 re refused
fused refused to be hurrahed, heckled and
taunted into belligerency will stand as
one of the high justifications of dem democracy.
ocracy. democracy. ''
One singular phase of the campaign
consisted in persistently insulting a"
public that saw its own interests and
the highest human interests. That
phase was conducted by a rather ex extensive
tensive extensive and clamorous set; but the
public's answer was merely a good good-natured
natured good-natured shrug.

Says the Saturday Evening Post,

very sensibly:

The people of the United States are

not in a truculent temper. They, are
not ashamed of the role this nation

has played in respect of the European

war. l hey do not believe the Allies

have been "fighting our battles" whie

we sat snugly by and coined blood
money out of the operation.; They are

patient under the injuries that both
parties to the war have visited upon
this country, because they take into
account the abnormal state f the

oeuigerenis very much as, a wise

man makes allowances for a neigh neighbor
bor neighbor who acts in the stress of an over

mastering emotion.

They are, in their international re

lations, by far the most idealistic

people in the world a result, no

doubt, of their fortunate geographical
position. They actively wish their
neighbors good. That this nation; on

a broad view,, has consistently stood

for the highest interests of civiliza civilization
tion civilization in the face of embroiled Europe

satisfies their idealism. They know

o nn

(k bU.

KNOCKED OUT OF $10,989,000 f

In the very interesting article coni

tributed by Mr. Z. C, Chambliss last

Monday appeared the following:

"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."

ine sum oi money named was

eleven million instead of eleven thous

and 'dollars. This awkward mistake
was not due to 'Mr. Chambliss, who

wrote the amount correctly, but to the

Star's linotype operator and proof proofreader.
reader. proofreader. f ':'.;....'..";-.:;'';;''.

We used to be a pretty good proof proofreader,
reader, proofreader, but we can't see as well as we

did forty years ago, and sometimes

when we have to read five columns of

proof in ten minutes, and attend to

other things at the same time, we

pass something up. As for the lino

type man", he says he never saw eleven

thousand dollars in his life, and as for
eleven million, he doesn't believe
there is that much money in the world.

MRS.' GEO: E.. DRIVER

Mr. F. W. Ditto received the sad
news this morning of- the death of
his sister, Mrs. Geo. W. Driver, at her

home in Birmingham, Ala., last night.

Only a few'- weeks ago, Mr. Ditto,

being informed of his sister's severe

illness, visited her at her home, and

after a few days was able to leave in

the knowledge that she was much bet

ter and the hope that her recovery

was. fully assured.

; The remains will be laid to rest at

Opelika, which was formerly the home

of her husband.

The news" of Mrs. Driver's death

brings great regret to all who re remember
member remember her. She passed most of her

girlhood days in Marion county, and

lived in Ocala with her parents and

brothers until the family removed to

Jacksonville some fifteen years ago.
CITY OFFICIALS

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

Telephcrj No. SO

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. Cle've
land.

Superintendent Light and Water

Department J. C. Caldwell.

A NEW LEAS&' OF LIFE,

Gainesville, Fla. In all my experience
with all kinds of medicines I never found

any equal to Dr.

Pierce's Golden

Medical Discovery
and Favorite Proscription.-
I believe

J that I was Buffering
4' from all the trou-

ssu Dies tnat a woman

is heir to. Some

.nichts 1 would

all right and
nights my

rest was very much

broken: 1 was tired all of the time, very
low in spirits, and found my family work a
burden. With these afflictions I was also
troubled with indigestion, and conse

quently had to be careful as to my eating.

I oiten naa pains ai ter meals ana my

bowels were quite irregular. I he medi medicines
cines medicines above stated were the means of re restoring
storing restoring my health and I feel that a new
iease of life was given me. For consti constipation
pation constipation I had to take but one dose of the
'Pleasant Pellets' as the other remedies
corrected my bowel difficulty. Those to
whom I have recommended the use of Dr.
Pierce's medicines have been benefited
also." Mas. .Nanxie W. Srutt, 209 W
Arlington St., Gainesville, Fla.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
i3 a tonic and builder that brings new
activity to tltt liver, stomach and bowels
in a short ti wo, thus causing sallowness,
indigestiori and constipation to disappear
Good blood means good health; good
heahh means strong men and women,
full of vigor and ambition, with minds
alert and muscles ever willing. Any
medicine dealer will supply you with Dr,
Pierce's Golden Medical" Discovery in
either liquid or tablet form. Send to
Dr. Fierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo,
N. Y., for free booklet on blood.
Dr. Pierce'3 Common Sense ; Medical
Adviser a great doctor book of IOCS
pages, cloth bound answers many im important
portant important questions. Copy will be sent for
3 dimes (or g tamps) to pay wrapping and
maSrng charges.

AA0LY AND THE OVERSHOES
Old Gentleman Suffered Considerable
Agony of Mind Because of Hit
New Footwear.

ONDEPiTAKEHS sr.d E'lMlOEP.S

PHONES 47. 104, 3S3
C AIA9 FLORIDA

The "boys" were all sitting round
the stove In the harness shop, saying
little. All at once Jed Rolllm? .poke
np: .-
"I c'n remember well when they fust
brought out the patent -contraption
that fastens 'em. 'Fore that we used
to hev that kind with straps and com common
mon common buckles, miz'ble, putt'rin things
to buckle up, too.
"Aaoly'Sprague used to live next. to
me up in Goshen Goremore'n forty
years ago, and he saw the new clasps
along when they fust come out, and
bought him a pair of rubber shoes
with some of 'em on.
"Meigs Weeks, the storekeeper, put
'em on him, and he went home, proud
as Old Cuffy. After he got home,
Caroline, his wife, and he set round
all evenin' admirin' of 'em till long
past ten, and then the rukus begun.
He didn't know how t9 take 'em off,
and she wouldn't let 'im go to bed with
'em on. H dassn't experiment with
'em f er fear of breakin the clasp and
sp'ilin his new shoes."
"I vow, If 't been me, I'd 'a' hit the
old coot In; the .'head .with the ax V
said Uncle Nate Bancroft, earnestly.
"That was what Caroline felt like
doin, 'cordln' to what she said after afterwards,"
wards," afterwards," continued Jed. "After he ras ras-sled
sled ras-sled with 'em a while he said he'd
seen me buyin' a pair same time he
did, and he'd go over and ask me
how to unfasten 'em.

"So what does he do but pike off
cornerways through the sugar place
to my house, in the deep snow, up

wards of half a mile, 'long after 'leven

o'clock at night.

"I heard someone hollerin' out in

front, and thinks I, what'n time's broke

loose I got up and there stood Aaoly,

'I want to go to bed !' says he.

" WaI, why'n time don't ye? says L

'What'n tunket ye doln' over here?

Hes yer wife throwed ye out, or are

ye lost?'

"'I can't take off my shoes!' he bust
out kind of half snivelln'. Tm 'frald

I'll break 'em.

"I got him Into the house and give
them clasps a twitch I 'There, says I,

'ye old fool, go along home and go to
bed if ye want to!' And off he went.

, "Caroline' said he wore 'em home un

fastened and got 'em plumb full of

snow. Dassn't fasten 'em up fer fear
he couldn't undo 'em 'again." Youth's

Companion.

r

Train Deafened Soldiers to Work.

According to official estimates, more

than 50,000 German soldiers have lost
their hearing in the terrible battles

of this war. To enable these unfor

tunates to earn their bread after the
war, a number of schools have been

established, with the aid. of the gov government.
ernment. government. 1 ;

The largest one is in Hamburg, and
has about 300 pupils, who receive very

careful Instruction, and In a compara

tlvely short time become proficient In
Hp reading. Many of them are able
to. take up their former trades 'and
professions again; but some have to be
trained for other vocations. About 15
per cent have their hearing partly re

stored by delicate operations and spe

cial training. ;
Recently SO deaf soldiers were "grad

uated" from the Hamburg Institute.
Among them were three lawyers, two

school teachers, five clerks and book

keepers,- two civil engineers and two
office managers, who all have returned

to their former occupations. T

Barrel of Cement Per Capita.

Every man, woman and child In the

United States was entitled to one bar

rel of cement as his percapita' share

in 1915. The demand during 1916 will
doubtless be larger. There are ap

proximately 100,000,000 people in the
United States, and the 1915 production

of commercial cement was about 100.

000,000 barrels, says the Improvement
Bulletin. y
Some curious disproportions have
been noted In the demand for cement

in the various states. Very little was

used In Mississippi and South Caro

lina. Iowa's demand per capita was

larger than any other state in the

union, being 1.64 barrels. Montana

obtained nearly as much.

One of the companies engaged in
the industry produces 18,000,000 bar

rels of cement yearly. While the man

ufacturers formerly bought some' of
the machinery used in the manufacture

of cement in Europe, everything now

needed by a cement mill can be ob

tained in the United States.

Activities of Women.

The various trade unions in Texas

are working for a minimum wage for

women.

Wisconsin university has 401 woman
graduates in the business and profes

sional world.

Miss Anna M. Halderman, the only

woman baker In Girard, Kan., is soon
to be married.
Cornell university now admits 'Wom 'Women
en 'Women to the faculty of the college of arts
and sciences.
Miss Jennie Cardell of r Oklahoma
City will be the first woman-in the
United States to fill the office of in internal
ternal internal revenue collector. She will be
collector In that city during the first

15 days of this month while the regu regular
lar regular collector is attending the Demo
cratic convention.

Hydraheaded.
"I have finished my thesis."
"On what?" -i
"A mvtholociral subject th h

dra, with nine heads to It"-LcmlsTi2

Courier-Journal.

CLOGGED SYSTEM
MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. Kine's New Life

Pills a eentle vet effective laxative

for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste roisons

the blood: dizziness, biliouss.esis and

pimply, muddy complexion are the
distressing effects. A dose of Dr.
King's New Life Pills tonight will as assure
sure assure you a free, full bowel movement
in the morning. At vput drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c.
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.

They do, more than
please your taste
they satisfy!"

.. '. .- .

That's why Chesterfields are like a
good cup of coffee they taste fine and,
in addition, they satisfy!
But, besides letting you know you've
been smoking, Chesterfields are MILD',
too!
Chesterfield is the one cigarette that
can give you this new delight satisfy, yet
viild)$ because no cigarette maker can
copy the Chesterfield blendan entirely new
combination of tobaccos and the greatest
advance in cigarette blending in 20 years.
"Give me a package of those cigarettes that SA TISFYl

n

K ...

?! Ii n a

Abo packed 20 UtIQz

V- -KoH

V' sfr xTwTZv 777r

I i ill ,i,.w,..mi,i iiaairf ..iiailrj.ii J

REAVES STUDIO IS OPEN

After- spending six months in the

north, studying vthe 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. Reaves.

HER' SON SUBJECT TO CROUP
' "My son Edwin is subject to croup,".

writes Mrs. E. O. Irwin,. New. Ken

sington. Pa. "I nut in many sleenless

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-

Kemedy in the house and use it as

directed.'' It always gave my boy re

lief."; Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

TURKEYS FOR THANKSGIVING
; Anyoner wishing fine turkeys 5 for

Thanksgiving, drop me ar card not
later than the 20th, and I will send

or bring them to Ocala. Price 23
cents a pound; or $35 a head. W. O.
Massey, Oklawaha, Fla. ll-7-13t

" Between
Jacksonvtlle aed Blew Yorli ;
. Calling at CZiarleston, S.C ;
TOE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS AFLOAT
FARES, Including All Expenses
. 1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage

143.30 ?19.00 $12.50

To New York .$24.00
To Charleston 8.00

12.00

6.00

4.CU

Write for schedule ard further particulars.
...
H. G. VEnZHL, Florida Passznor Agonf
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot cf Lib crty SU JackFoanlle. Florida.

wKiin. ,i hi in isctvc

Beautify Your

lexical
: " ..

Not artificially, hut perma perma-'
' perma-' nently, by drinking a glass of
this delicious digest&nt with each
: meal '''''
mi CJGESTTfE ASSSMTfCJ WlTff
SHSYAS fcSREBJU. WAIEI m GIISEB
Qarifiea and puts roses and beauty
in sallow cheeks of old and young.
At all grocers and druggists. ; Satis Satisfaction
faction Satisfaction guaranteed or money refun
ed on first dozen.
Botded and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
ton, S. C If your regular dealex
cannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROWN,
: DISIEIZUTOH FOE CCAJLA.

"FLOMDIAM"

FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
. via
It J f I fill i lJyi J i mt.i. mm&
'' "THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH

vithi:t

1:35 p. m. Ly. .. .Jacksonville
4:30 p.m. Ar. Oca a ..
6:21 p.m. Ar. .. ....Dade City..
7:06 p. m. Ar. .. .......... .Plant City
7:50 p. m. Ar. .Tampa.
St. Peter burg

SOLID STEEL COACHES

Ar. 7:15 p.m.
.......... ,Lv. 4:10 p. ra.
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, C P. & T. A G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida Jacksonville. Florida

I. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mFe on all Con Contact
tact Contact work. Gives More and Better

Work for the Money than Any Othr

Contractor in tbr city.

' VMpffllii9 -EaSa -of i if em
See'tbat oxa Tided Reads
; ; VIA '.
STANDARD R,UI,P.O AD OF THE' SOUTH

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

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

Put

an Ad. in the Star



1

OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1916
PAGE THREE

m

it .-"i, -v.
CCiUfl.

CAPITAL. STOCK 350,000.00.
SUi5c CKjft?y fru Oiy Depository.

EAT OVXIERlS
OYSTERS are a most inportar.t factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been tironecusly stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS aie, in faTT areaT daily lietd."" '" .""
BECAUSE
They possess the merits of Feed Economy, Food Value, Healthfui Healthfui-112SS
112SS Healthfui-112SS and a "Peculiar" dalieacy tlsat lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
PRICES
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$JU5 Per Gallon, in Five 'Gallon Lots
Per Barreli.
GULF FISH ,& OYSTER COMPANY
Crystal River "ows apesbetter Florida

" To serve you as you ought to ba servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for tht-: is the only way we can accomplish
cur'iesire. y ",:.;y k :
Of course scmetimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

cala-ic
fH$ ..
PHONE M
aS.H'S
Z. 4.
All
PZIOHE 100

rs1 APT

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

OCALA STEAL! LAUNDRY

I BLALOCES BSOTEH.
SUIL C AMISIN'.G,!
: ' Gaspllne and 'Oil :
107 OHLAWAEIA; AE.

. .:,liui.r-i-.rti" &-JO&.f.
V0 K
V.B.Nuform Corset
give Style, Ccmfort and perfectly
fittbj Gown. Long wearing, they
'assure' .lie utmost ia a corset at
cost Ecoroir.ical Price. $3.C3
$1.C0.
WEINGARTEN BROS,, lac,",'.
.

'

' 1 VJ 1 f M vf A jH
K l JcUSJ- j A lMr U:1 : l
j NUPORM : j REDUGO
AVERAc0FIGUnE3 - STOUt"f?OURCO
; r i

FLORIDA

uJ STi O i1 7"A TfT &TT ti Tft. J
OCA LA, FLA.
'MARKET.'

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

kinds Fresh iVegetabler
in Season
OCALA, FLA
(anms
W. B. Reduso Corcet
make large llpt disappear; fcsSy
waisf-Iiaes more. graceful ;.awk-.'
ward ; bast-lines taaller; mi
neater, and fcaye the "c!J rxrtetf
confsrt with tie Crtt Ettisj.
$5.C3 ani $3.C3.
NewYcrk," caf J.aa Fra2mc0v'i
' ' ; 0

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Fire-One-Y
Sly Thoughts
"I saw him kiss your cheekf "T'is
true."-
"O modesty." "Twas strictly kept;
He thought me asleep; at least I knew
He thought I thought he thought I
slept."
Coventry Patmore.
:-."T:'.".",'' ; :
Thanksgmng Dance
There will be a subscription dance
Thanksgiving night at the Woman's
Club, given by the music committee.
v Fashions by Films
! Pa the proposes to set the styles for
the coming year with its one-reel
fashion film, which is "issued regular
ly. There really is no reason why the
motion picture screen should not carry
the fashions to the public as well as
the magazines, for surely there is no
better way of learning exactly what a
dress looks like than seeing it on a
real live, person. Pictures in books
never carry the same satisfying idea
of a dress to the mind that a film
can. The concern states that this is
an experiment, and that if it is suc
cessful fashion motion pictures will
be made on a much v more elaborate
scale and in much larger quantities.
A most unique picture will be shown
at the Temple tonight and every other
Friday from now on. It is released by
the International Film Co. and called
"The Adventure of Dorothy Dare,"
each a complete story showing the
very latest fashions.
-' r :
Mr. and Mrs. W: O. Brewer of
Romeo were visitors' in the city to
day.
Mr. and Mrs.. John Taylor left yes
terday for Rocky s Mount, N. C, to
spend ten days. :,
The friends of, Mr. and Mrs.'. Sim
Luff man of Oak will be sorry to hear
their little .baby is. quite ill.'
Mr and Mrs. II. J.' Cook of Oak
are being "congratulated on the ar arrival
rival arrival of a handsome little son.
- .......
Dr. and Mrs.rA; J. Beck of Fort
Lauderdale- left f. today "for. Miami,
where they 'will spend the week-end.
Mrs.v Weller Carmichael will enter-
tain;Mrs.cM L. Phillips and Mrs.
Karra1' Clement of Tampa during the
fair.
Mr- andMrs. J. W. 5 Crosby and
family have,, moved on Oklawaha ave?
nue into the house next to Mrs. Maude
Home.
Mrs. J. K. Kershaw of Cocoa arriv
ed yesterday to spend fair week with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Crosby, and family.
Mr Jack Keidel of Baltimore who
has. been spending a few dayse with
his sister, Mrs. Christian Ax, will
leave Sunday for Jacksonville.
7 mm
Miss jBettie; Mclver left Lakeland
yesterday; for .Tampa-, to visit Miss
Minnie Stovall.: : She will return Sat Saturday
urday Saturday or Sunday.
m m m
Mrs. George Maughs and Mrs. Clif
ford Ayer are entertaining twelve
tables of auction this afternoon in
honor of Miss Hope Robinson, a bride
of next week.
Mr. yE. C. Bennett received a tele
gram last night assuring him there
would be no more broken reels on
Wednesdays; also stating that the
picture, Cinderella" to be here next
Wednesday, is a new print.
Mrs J". E. A. Osborne has arrived
heme from Bigham, S. C accompan accompanied
ied accompanied bylher mother, Mrs. H. A. McKay
and. her. nephew Wycliffe Steele, who
will, spend : the winter here. Master
Steele is attending the Ocala gram
mar school.
m m m
The Pollyanna Club had a most in
teresting program yesterday, after afternoon.'
noon.' afternoon.' Much more pleasure and inter
est, in papers since they have been
been given-in -the, speaker's own
words was .manifested than usual as
every.r number- was given without a
paper.
.
Miss Bobbie Baldwin of Mcintosh
was the guest of friends in Ocala yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
.
Mrs. W. R. Wilkes and daughter,
Miss5 Minnie, of Lyons, Ga., arrived
yesterday for a visit to Mrs. Wilkes'
son,1 Mr. J. D. Wilkes and family. Mrs.
Wilkes and her" daughter are much
pleased with the looks of Ocala.
.
Mrs.- William Hocker Mrs. A.
Burford, Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Mrs.
Frank Harris, Mrs, D. E. Mclver,
Mrs.. W. T. Gary, and Mrs. Edward
Helvenston, representatives of the
Ocala Woman's. Club to the meeting
of; the state federation in Miami, ex expect
pect expect to leave for that city next Mon Monday.
day. Monday. m m m
' The Ocala public library wishes to
thank' Mrs. Mary H. Spencer, public
health nurse for the state of Florida,
for the ; case of Century dictionaries
which she has loaned to the library
indefinitely. Such generosity as hers

is greatly appreciated, having sent
them prepaid from Pennsylvania for
the good of the public
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. - .: ..
Iluth, the youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Marcus Frank, is quite sick.
The child ate something that dis disagreed
agreed disagreed with it, two or thre days ago,
and Mrs. Frank has been so 'badly
worried over her condition that Mr.
Frank wa 3 telegraphed for and is ex expected
pected expected to arrive tomorrow afternoon
from New York.
Messrs. J. G. Parrish and Dick
Stroud," Misses Virginia Sistrunk and

Catherine Livingston and Mrs. S. T.
Sistrunk made up a merry auto party
which in Dr. Pamsh's fine new car
invaded Gainesville this afternoon.
They expect to be home about 10
p. m. -
Miss Gamsby, the librarian, re requests
quests requests the Star to announce that the
hours at the Carnegie library will
hereafter be f rem 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m.
TURKEYS FOR THANKSGIVING
.We have a large -number of fine
turkeys for your thanksgiving dinner.
Price 20 cents a'. pound on foot. E. C.
Jordan & Co., West Exposition street,
phone No. 10. 15-10t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Snrgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library BuilSIng, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Seed oats, seed ryn and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
Begin NOW to do your Christmas
shopping. The Book Shop has already
begun receiving its holiday goods. St.
JUST DECEIVED
A NICE LINE OF
- LEATHER
NOVELTIES
COME IN AND LOOK TIIExM
. OVER
A. E.-GERIG
Plicne ICS
One Door East of M. & C. National
Bank N
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
- REASONABLE
HAIR WORK and
HAIR GOODS
A Specialty
AFFLECK
MILLINERY PARLOR
.-j ..-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 a3 safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
fire Insurance
We represent- a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.
D. W. DAVIS- Agency.
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA.

THE SPECIALTY SHOP

Ism I
1 CIOOT 1
: lifts I ;

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

"A Son of Erin," at the Temple last
night, was a first class picture, as all
are in which Dustin Farnum has the
leading role.
,'
The second installment of "Peg O'
the Ring" will be given tonight. It's
one of the livest serial3that has been
shown here. With it will be given
cne of those excellent Triangle com comedies
edies comedies and another .fine picture.' To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow night Douglas Fairbanks will
appear in "A Habit of Happiness."
,S ..
There will be a treat for the chil children,
dren, children, and the grown folks, too, next
Wednesday, when Mary Pickford ap appears
pears appears in "Cinderella." This will be a
delicious old story told in a new way,
and all who know Mary Pickford can
imagine what pretty result she will
make of it. ..
WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, Nov. 16. This section
of the county was visited by a fine
rain last night and thi3 morning. It
was much needed and gratefully re received.
ceived. received. Tha many friends of Mrs. J. Porter
Smith will be glad to know she is
slowly improving from her recent ill illness.
ness. illness.
Mrs. R. C. Epperson and son Cam Cameron,
eron, Cameron, of Williston, spent last
week visiting relatives here.
The cemetery working last Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, at the Baptist cemetery, was well
attended and the cemetery nicely
cleared off. A basket ;- dinner, was
served at noon.
Mrs. L. M. Smith returned Sunday
from a two days' visit with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. R. C. Epperson of Williston.
Mr. Napoleon Smith motored her
over. ;
Mrs. R. C. Epperson, Mrs. R. P.
Smith and Mrs. M. R. Beck and Miss
Leola Smith were shopping in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville last Thursday.
Mr. Jasper Sistrunk and sister,
Miss Margaret of Shell Pond, were
week end guests of Miss Thelma Cur Curry.
ry. Curry. .-.
Mr. B. F. Long of Michigan arrived
recently and is located at Mrs. V. P.
Smith's popular boarding house. Mr.
Jones of Carolina, is also another re recent
cent recent arirval at Mrs. Smith's.
Mr. James Hart of Edgefield, S. C,
was a week-end guest of his aunt,
Mrs. C. M. Smith.
Mr. Neal Mathews of Flemington
was calling in our midst Sunday aft
ernoon.
Rev. Williams of Micanopy filled
his regular appointment at the M. E.
church Sunday afternoon. He was
accompanied out by his son and Mr.
Roberts.
Mr." Alton Boyer, Misses Lona
Clancy and Hattie Akin s of Ebenezer,
attended services here Sunday after
noon.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Herren are
rejoicing over the arrival of a little
boy at their home. Mr. Herren says
he has named him Sidney J. Catts.
Mr. Will Bradley and Mr. J. O. Ty Tyson
son Tyson are grinding cane this week.
NOW READY
White Bermuda onion plants 20c.
per 100, $1 per 1000. Bitting & Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 31-12t
CHANGING SEASONS
BRING COLDS
. "Stuff ed-up head," clogged-up nose,
tight chest, sore throat are sure
signs of cold, and Dr. King's New
Discovery is sure relief. A dose of
this combination of antiseptic bal balsams
sams balsams soothes the irritated membrane,
clears the head, loosens the phlegm,
you breathe easier and realize your
cold is broken up. Treat a cold 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 remedy
edy remedy for young and old. '"At" your
druggist. 50c. 3
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
Southbound j
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m. 7
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,
7:15 p. m.
No: 2-rLeaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jacx Jacx-sonville
sonville Jacx-sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
PINE TAR RELIEVES A COLD
Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey contains
all the soothing elements of the pine
forest. ,It heals the irritated mem membrane,
brane, membrane, and by its antiseptic properties
loosens the phlegm, you breathe ea
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
winer. At your druggist, 25c. 3
" ;
Common Falling.
"Many t a man," said Uncle Eben,
"thinks he can tell you what you ought
to do when he can't tell what he ought
to dohisse'f."
INDIGESTION RELIEVED
"Before taking Chamberlain's -Tablets
my husband suffered for several
years from indigestion, causing him to
hnve 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.

uit Prices
towered
ALL THIS SEASON'S
BEST STYLES IN
' SIZES FOR
WOMEN and

MISSES

A

TIMELY opportunity to procure a new suit for
the. holiday season ahead is now given in this

remarkable offering. Every suit possesses some dis distinct
tinct distinct feature that gives it a certain individuality not
to be found in suits of less desirable character.
Fancy tailored and fur trimmed suits of serge,
gabardine, velour checks, velveteen, broadcloth and
other leading-fabrics in the best colors and all sizes
for women and misses. These examples fully illus illustrate
trate illustrate how prices have been lowered to make certain
of quick sales.

Special assortment Ladies' Suits consisting of
Gabardine, Wool Poplin and a few Broadcloth fabrics,
in Navy, Green and Brown, the season's leading
shades.
These are all well tailored in the latest styles,
some trimmed with fur and velvet, others tailored
plain with good quality linings.
"These would be worth regular $22.50 and $25.00.
All sizes up to 44. As long as they last, your choice

ALTERATIONS FEES

I V..,.a mum tw
" Where Styles i
t Acclimated and Ready
: for Work

j -."'GsiE'-'elKmsLf M

and

I Cash or Credit. Stocli Guaranteed
: ;W. T0MPfIMS: ;-

Stables S. Magnolia Street
CITY REGISTRATION BOOKS
REVISED
Notice Is hereby given that the city
-council at a meeting held on the 17th
day of October, A. 1. 1916, revised the
registration ibooks.of the city and the
following names stricken, therefrom:
Ward One
Anthony, P. G. Knight, S. A. f
Blalock, lr. L F. Lamar, J. W.
Blitch, Geo. J. Luckie, W. T.
Boutwell. G. P. Peter, E. H.
Haxley, U W. Kicbey, W. D.
Huntsman, R. O. Kmoak, W. C.
Johnson, J. E. Strong, I. I.
Kline, Jake Weaver, Dr. R. T.
Keating, R. I
Ward Two
Bobbltt. A. 1L Knight. J. C.
Bullock, Julian, R. Konow, W. A.
Bullock, W. S. Jr. Koonce, R. E.
Bullock, R. S. Lansford, A. iL
Buree. W. B. Landers, C. O.
Carlisle, J. B. Jr. LAickie, T. C.
Campbell, J. A. t.ucKie, J. -U.
Coney, E. F. Mathews, C. IL
Counts, Wilbur Mershon, Geo. F.
Clark. A. S. Morgan, Glen
Dodge, W. IL McGahagin. George
Dodson, W. H. .McGinnis, D. U.
Dorr, G.' N. Nelson, C. E.
Dorr, W. I Pea body, Don
Dekle, J. II. Perry, W. S.
Fishel, Leon Raysor, J. C.
Fuller, W. IL Raysor, L. M.
Goddaxd. O. F. Raysor. B. E.
Goddard, J. M. Taylor, Robert
Goddard, Charles Todd. Heron
Giles, J. J. Whitworth, W. E.
Geise. N. C Wing, A. It
Kreger, C. R.
Ward Three
Anderson, Ellie Goodyear, P. D.
Bailey. C. C. Gibson, L.
Boland, J. W. Hall, Harry
Brooks, Isaac Munroe, C.
Busier, D. E. Mitchell, G. W.
Gooper, Bert Martin, J. B.
Caruthers, H. A. Marsh, J. B.
Dusky. A. M. ilcCranie, C. V.
Duke, B. F. Parris, D. R.
Franklin, Jack Randolph, Taylor
Felder, P. H. Stewart, C. It
Iruchtman, it Turner, A. B.-
Ward Fonr
Bangs, W. N. Lanson, O. W.
Blanchard, W. C. Martin, S. H.
Blair, Curtis L Modes, George
Blitch, G. M. Moore, W. C.
Bugbee, W. M. Murry, J.
Blocher, Andrew Mcintosh, J. W.
Cook, R. It 'McLean, W. L.
Cleveland, Wilbur Norman, David
Dodge. J. W. Proctor, E. L.
Dodson. M. F. Parker, M.
Dinkins, C. A: Perry, R. M.
Engesser, J. S. Robinson, W. H.
Evans. Walter Sammla, John
Gregory, L. O. Scandrett, C. A.
Gadson, Jonas Shurtleff, J. R.
Hooker, W. W. Thrilling, Sol
Holland. Henry Thomas. Jacob
Hane, W. L. Tuggerson. Tom
Irvine, Levi Washburn, F. A.
Jones, II. C. "Washburn, G. D.
Jarvi3, It E. Williams, C. D.
James, A- It Washington, Sam
Joyner, A. F. Whittington, R.. W.
Johnson. Frank Wolff, August
Loos, John Weaver, C. J.
Lambright, Abe
Washington, General
The council will hear complaints tor
the restoration of names strickfn at
7:30 o'clock p. m. November 21. 1916.
All par'ies desiring to register may

yf v
1 t : '- -J. "-! :.: jj I im fcnfc

turn VJ mm m "trj.-,-
are 'Shown First,
e
t
Ocala, Florida
do so from this date until the second
Saturday In November at the office of
the city clerk. H. C. SISTRUNK,
City Clerk and Ex-Offlcio Supervisor of
Registration of the City of Ocala.
10-20-4t-fridly
FLUMDLNG AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let U3 furnish you
estimates. No job too large and nona
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
NOW LOOKOUT
When a cold hangs on as often hap happens,
pens, happens, 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 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 everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. Adv.
ADVERTISE IN TITS STAR.
: E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Z Funeral Directors and
I Licensed Embalmers
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
: Phone 10 Ocala, Fla
Headaches'
due to stomach, liver or kidney are per permanently
manently permanently relieved by Sbivar Mineral Water.
PesHlvely guaranteed by inonrrr-bczlz rtler.
Tnstcs fine; costs s. ?n;J.e. v Delivered ar.y ar.y-"Thre
"Thre ar.y-"Thre by. our OcnU DVrihctcrs, Court
Pharmacy. : Phcnz ti.e.:..

7 .vL-'-'i.;K;V



PAGE FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAi",' NOVEMBER 17. 1916

Hi

K. of P,I meets Monday night.

Council meets Tuesday evening.

Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.

Pythian Sisters meet Tuesday aft

ernoon.

Board of Trade meets next Friday

evening.

Mr. Eli A.
Jacksonville.

Osborne left today for

He will return Sunday

We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of

bread, and advise buying the 10 cent

loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf

fair they have, appeared this season.

They are now at Live Oak and will be

in Gainesville next week. Mr. Smuck Smuck-ler
ler Smuck-ler says they have everything ?. new
this season, and that there is none of

the usual "rough stuff" in their repertoire.

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

Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Axtell have re returned
turned returned from Ocala, where they en-

j joyed a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J- J.

When thirsty drink at Gerig's j Ceng. Jacksonville Times-Union.

Mr. D. B. Mayo and a friend may
call at the store of Mr. Nicholas
Heintz and drink bottled coca-cola at
our expense if they show this adver advertisement.
tisement. advertisement. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bot Bottling
tling Bottling Works.

Messrs. Sudden and Smith, evange evangelists,
lists, evangelists, will preach at the Christian
church on Sunday morning, next at
11 o'clock.

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

Mr. Barney Smuckler, advance man
of the Rutherford Greater Shows, is
in the city 'making ararngements for
his concern at the county fair. He
says that his shows have been hav having
ing having record breaking crowds at every

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

made

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

Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
"made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
at 10 cents a loaf. Insist upon hav having
ing having Carter's. tf

December Ladies' Home' Journal
goes on sale at The Book Shop Mon Monday
day Monday morning. Don't forget. Zt

Miss Betty Mclver of Ocala is the
guest of Mis3 Minnie Stovall, Bay Bay-shore
shore Bay-shore Boulevards Tampa Tribune.

Insist on having Carter's Delicious
Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf

The Evening Star may always be

found on sale at Gerig's News Store

13 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol

lar's worth of other groceries on Sat

urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.

Homemade and baker's bread 5
ft loaf at Carter's Bakery. Ask

for CARTER'S. tf

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

'Hi

i (Ti tu) rtiS' TO1 t"-" TI
VLU ii VU L iilg JJXi ii Aji hD I

A7E have a copy of a letter written

to the sales

men of one of the largest wholesale grocery es

tablishments in New York City and it reads in part as
follows:
"ANTICIPATION
It is both imperative and important that you commence talking to your '
customers strongly along the lines of anticipating their wants.
"This is a most peculiar year. Crops are short, markets are advancing
and goods are arriving slowly and we are constantly up against it every
day. of goods running out of stock and having to wait until further ar arrivals.
rivals. arrivals. y .... :,t v
The public is feeling the high prices here just 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 advise bur 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.
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. 1

Prices are
good from

Saturday 10th to Saturday 25th SXsffS
DOM'T delay ;

Brookfield Butter, in
each,

pound prints

Irish Potatoes, per
pcclc

Hecker's Oat Meal, per package

Bulk Oat Meal, per
pound .

i

10c Package
at.. .. ...

Krinkled Corn Flakes

42c
55c
9c
42 c
7c

WHITE BACON at per
pound . . . .'.v. . .

Bam Ends, Dry salt, fine for boiling
or frying per pound...... ........
LARD COMPOUND, per
pound .-. . ... . ... . . .......
Medium tins Snowdrift Lard
at.. '..
Large tins Snowdrift Lard
at

19c
17c
16c
75c
$1.80

Liza

fT) as you know, is out of sight. Here isiyour'chance to save
9 some money. The flour is guaranteed to give entire satis

faction or your money will be refunded.

DEAL FLOUR Sr?60c i4agpsTd$1.20 Ksd$4.75

With a cash purchase of $1.00 worth of other
goods.

No. 2 tin3 Baltimore Tomatoes, limit limited
ed limited to G tins to the customer, 3 tins

Van Camp's Evaporated Milk, baby
size, 2 tins for. .
Van Camp's Evaporated Milk, tall size
per tin .
20c Snider's Baked Beans, "at per
tin ..- .

Camp's Baked Beans

10c tins Van

at per tin I
15c tins, Van Camp's Baked Beans
at per tin .
20s tins Van Camp's Baked Beans at"
per tin .
10c tins Van Camp's Chicken Soup,
at per tin
Small tins Walkers' Sliced Luncheon
Peaches, heavy syrup per tin.....
25c tins Brownie Table Peaches, at
per tin
20c tins Red Line Table Peaches at
per tin
Bulk Tea, Green and Black at per per-pound
pound per-pound .' .
Eulk Roasted Coffee, at per
pound

25c
11c
11c
17c
9c
13c
10c
Oc
9c
22c
17c
40c
17c

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-

bard Marmalade .

15c glasses Old Virginia Apple Mar Marmalade,
malade, Marmalade, each .. .

and Orange

30c glases Grapefruit
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
per bottle. . .

Ammonia at

'3 Cakes Hammer Soap for
only . . ............

17 c
13c
23c
12c
25c
25c
Oc
22 c
27c
25c
Oc
10c

o Mo-Tea

mm

(mJF

ones' i'6 ;aecl i74;

.. ....
Oeala, Florida

REMINISCENCE

(Continued from First Page)

1

I

!

ill?

mi

fit
(HI

turnpike to escape the rain of Minie
balls 1 Was he wise? You bet! But that

is not all; the captain and his men

were all Germans, and only the cap

tain and a few of his men could speak
a word of English. I have frequently
wondered what our luck would have

been if we had run up against one of
Gen. Grant's veteran batteries. The
Edistos were croud of their morn

ing's work, but we paid pretty severe

ly for it. Our company lost in killed
and wounded fifteen men. The killed

were Lieut. George Elliott, Corporal

J. R. Kennerly, Privates M. L. Aus

tin, G. W. B. Fairey; the wounded,
Sergeants Ben P. Izlar and J. H.
Hook and Corporal Theodore Kohn ;
Privates John Ashe (leg amputated
at the knee) Andrew J. Smoak, Mur-.
ray Robinson, Frank Inabinett (mor (mortally),
tally), (mortally), James H. Avant, Ben H. San Sanders,
ders, Sanders, E." H. Irick and O. J. Syphvet.

The dead were buried by the turnpike
near where they fell and after the

war their bodies were taken tip and
carried to South Carolina. Corporal
Kohn's right hand was badly shatter shattered
ed shattered and he was disabled for service to

the end of the war. He was a Bavar

ian by birth, and a Jew. He came to

Orangeburg when about ten years old.
He was a fine man and an excellent
soldier. After the war closed he en engaged
gaged engaged in ;the mercantile business in
Orangeburg and was very successful.
Died a few years ago, highly esteem esteemed
ed esteemed by all who knew him, as are his
children' today. Ben Sanders, just

before he was wounded, saw a. piece
of sole leather about a foot square,

lying on the ground where some of

the retreating enemy had dropped it.

Ben picked it up and some one of our

boys said, "Take care of that Ben,

it will come in good." He replied,

I'm going to," and just then '"thug

and a Minie ball had badly wounded

him, and he sung out, "Some one take

me away from here and he tnrew
down the sole leather. Ben was a

small man but full of life, energy and

courage; made a good soldier and

after the war made a good citizen.

He was red-headed and the boy nick

named him "Chucker."

In the reports -made of this battle

by. the commanding officer two mem
bers of the Edisto Rifles were men

tioned for conspicuous gallantry:

ergtant Ben P. Izlar and Private

Ira T. Shoemaker; (See Records of the

War of the Rebellion.) i

To illustrate how; wild and aimless

firing is often done in battle, I will
relate what took place in this fight
while the battle -was raging and the
firing fiercest. There was a tall pine

tree standing just on the inside of

the line of fortifications, and my at

tention being attracted in that diree

tion I noticed that the balls coming

from the enemy's rifles were cutting

the pine needles and cones from the

very top of the tree, and knocking the
bark off all the way down as low as
the top of the breastworks, and it is
reasonable to suppose that thousands

of them went even higher than the
top of the tree.- At the time of this
incident the two? lines of battle were
not more than a hundred yards apart.

I had often wondered why many more
men were not killed and wounded than

are when there was such continued

and terrific firing going on, but the

mystery was cleared on that day;

that is to a certain extent, for I do

not believe that veteran troops fire

so excitedly and wildly as Butler's
troops did that day, and yet, when
one compares the number of shots

fired in any battle with the number of

casualties inflicted, we find by

simple rule of arithmetic that there

are about 399 misses to one hit. For
instance say 5,000 men are engaged
in battle, each having 40 rounds of

ammunition, it would make a total of

200,000 cartridges. If the fight lasts

several hours all of these, and per

haps : more, would be expended. If

500 are killed, which is a fair and lib lib-eral
eral lib-eral estimate, then we have only one
fatal shot out of 400 the result J
have above stated, of 399 misses to

one fatal hit. The low rate of mor

tality is caused by excitement and

reckless firingwhich shows how very

important it is to have ,a cool and

steady commander, one who by his

own demeanor and example inspires

confidence in his men. As a rule

when conditions are equal, victory a!

ways goes to the army that is wel

organized, well commanded and free
from all semblance of demoralization.
The last few paragraphs are based

upon war as it was fought fifty odd
years ago, and through the ages back
behind that time, and not to the so-

called war now going on in Europe

That is not war--they are not fight

ing with swords, rifles, pistols and

field guns; they are using instead

money, food and poisonous gas. Never

a gallant cavalry charge where

swords cross swords with the adver

sary; never banners carried forward in

impetuous infantry charge in the

the open field; no sound of fife, or rat

tle of drum, or bugle blasts ring ou

through the sulphurous air while the
rattle of musketry and the shouts of

FOR

TOOT

OAK or PINE Any Length

CALL

P.

.CosttcHEo

PnONE 137

1

wmrm

1 1 f il

i i I

M

iiiif iiig easm Opens M6i

i i tt ? f.

ere Steel Seionffs

Steel Wli

All Gages, Loaded with All Size Shot
Both Smokeless and Semi-Smokeless

o

the hosts of chivalric and heroic men

rush on to victory or the grave. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing like that over there where greasy
mechanics' oil guns and push buttons,
while mathematicians calculate on
paper where a toa of shrapnel will
come down when the mechanic pushes
the button: men dying in ditches with

out a chance for their lives. No, that
is not war; it is a butcher's slaughter

house. No, knighthood is not in flower

over there in these days. This num number
ber number has reached its limit and I shall

close. -. Laurie T. Izlar.

Advertsie ia the Star.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS

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

FOR RENT Furnished house, with

all modern conveniences, in good
neighborhood for rent for six months;
would not rent to parties with chil children,
dren, children, except small baby. ; Apply to

Carter's Bakery, Ocala. 14-6t
WANTEDCastor .beans; -must be

fully developed and hulled. Will buy

any quantity from ten pounds upward
for cash. Name your price, f. o. b.
Ocala. Until December 1st, address

"Castor Beans," care Ocala Star,

Ocala, Fla. 14-12t

FOR SALE Three chair barber shop

outfit. Enquire at Harrington Hall

Barbershop, Ocala, Fla. 11-14-lm

LOST Saturday night between Ocala

and Belleview, 34x4 auto tire and
rack. Suitable reward will be paid

for its return to the Star office. 14-3t

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 houses in fair condition; known
as Bray plantation. For quick sale
will make a low price. .Communicate
with me at Ocala, Fla. R. E. Layton,
agent. ll-14-3t

WANTED I pay cash for all kinds
of second 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, t Ocala,

Fla. ll-10-6t

WANTED White sawyer, $2.50 per

day; five saw mill hands,. $1.50; per

day, 10 hours; no booze fighters.

Chas. Ryan, Alturas, Fla. 31-12t

MONEY TO LEND If you want

some, call and see me. 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
cf five rooms, three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap

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

FOR SALE--Stove wood, seasoned

pine and cypress,-a large load for a
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt delivery.

Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf

mm

is

Tf Tf-

pirm

1

I have the following USED CAES at bargains. All are in .first
class' running condition, thoroughly repaired.

One y916 model Maxwell, electric
starter and lights. Price
One -Maxwell, 1914 model, perfect
condition, brand new lop and curtains
One fc Model "Q" Maxwell roadster,
good condition throughout. Price....
One Ford Touring car, fair. Two
years old, almost new tires

' i-""" 0 e3ei ra ir
m
iS s
"i xiS w a w v'
x J L xjy a '-J j

If easy payments are desired, it can be arranged.

Maxwell Dealer

OCALA

MERCHANT & TaUIERS TRAHSPORTATIOII GOLIPA

. "Queen of bea Koutes
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE

n

i

TO
Savannah, Ga $ 3.50
Baltimore, Md. 20.00
Washington, D. C, . . 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa .... ... . 25.55
Chicago, 111., .......... 26.15
Detroit, Mich., 26.15

Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on

tickets-reading to Savannah. Ga- do not include

TO
Philadelphia, Pa.,
New York, N. Y...

Boston. Mass.,

. Providence, R. I.,

Buffalo, N. i. ........
Elrnira, N. Y., ........

steamer,-

meal3.

$22.40
24.40
27.00

26X0
270
25.73

except

Sfntpmoms on all learners outside, larsre and airy. Steamships Su

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

V

'-'.4

TT If IT?? TTrT5"

- K

AL 1U : f t ti i; L l
TRUCK SERVICE -v

I

I

FLORIDA

4
i

T1

Dealers in

U)-jV WA ( ) Mi
1 Mi 7 Vi ? U i

UUAlli illUb WATER IlL'uOvO

Advised Against "Dawdling."
Beware of stumbling over a pros prosperity
perity prosperity which easily besets you, from
not having your time fully employed
I mean what the women call dawdling.
Do instantly whatever is to be done,
and take the hours of recreation, after
business never before It. Sir, Walter
Scott.
Seed oats, seed rye ana rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

DO YOU HAVE SOUR STOMACH?
If you are troubled with sour stom stomach
ach stomach you should eat slowly and masti masticate
cate masticate your food thoroughly, then take
one cf Chamberlain's Tablets immed immediately
iately immediately after supper. Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Ac 7.
VW,"K.;Lane,fM. D., Thyj'.clzTi r, :
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, IT: -; :
Throat. Law Library. B-AVT. C
Florida. "; ... tf



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