The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06632

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
7
Y.
iS

A TTTS

ASSOCIATED
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
M PRESS
service;
- r
WEATIIER FORECAST

u

Fair tonight and Saturday.

Gomes Almost

nmiipibo mn Tnirniio mincT

UULUHllO MIU ICUIUIId ALMUOI
The Teutonic grip on Rumania re remains
mains remains unshaken. Last reports indi indicated
cated indicated the three converging forces
were continuing, unchecked, their ad advance
vance advance toward Bucharest, the capital.
The invaders are now almost within
gunshot of the capital, being at Tzo Tzo-mana,
mana, Tzo-mana, sixteen miles southwest of
Bucharest. They have also reached
Galvatziotzu, forty miles to the west westward
ward westward and broken the Rumanian lines
at Torzuburg Pass and Campulung to
the northwest. v
Petrograd reported a pronounced
-success along the Moldavian front,
where the Russians are attempting to
create a diversion in favor of the Ru Rumanians.
manians. Rumanians. The report said the Rus Russians
sians Russians took a whole range of heights
south of Kirliababa.
Berlin said the Russians and Ru Rumanians
manians Rumanians attacked violently over a
front of nearly 200 miles but obtained
no important advantages. The Berlin
statement declared the Teutonic forces
driving for Bucharest had taken more
than 2500 prisoners.
Greece appeared: to be in its great greatest
est greatest crisis, the entente ultimatum de demanding
manding demanding the surrender of Greek arms
and ammunition having expired. King
Constantine was reported to have
' definitely refused to comply with the
demands of the allies.
In Macedonia the Serbians last one
trench during a violent German and
Bulgarian counter attack near Grun
ishte, Paris announced.
X RUSSIANS WON
Petrograd, Nov. 1. The Russian
offensive has been successful along
"the whole Rumanian frontier, south of
-Kirliababa, said an official statement.
The Russians occupied the whole
!range of heights, despite violent Ger-
!man counter attacks.
jINTEND TO MAKE
t A FEW ALTERATIONS
Constitutional Convention of Mexico
in Session at Querataro
' -(Associated Press)
Querataro, Dec. 1. The Mexican
'constitutional conventio nwhich will
jmake important changes in the consti
tution organized here today. Duis
Manuel Rojas wes elected president.
MR. SPARKMAN
BOUGHT A MAXWELL
Mr. W. A. Sparkman of Crysta
River and his family were in town to
day to see the fair. ,Mr. Sparkman
came around to the Maxwell agency
. and bought a perfectly good 1917
model Maxwell touring car and drove
it home rejoicing. The streets o
Crystal River are now lighted with
Maxwell headlights at night, which
lighting system will soon be supplant
ed with an electric light plant for the
thrifty and growing town.
Danger Signal
If the fire bell should ring would
"you run and stop it or go and help to
nut mi tho fira.U is much the same
wnv with a rmrh' A couh is a dan
ger signal as much as a fire bell. You
should no more try to suppress it than
to-stop a fire bell when it is ringing,
but should cure the disease that caus causes
es causes the coughing. This can nearly al always
ways always be done by taking Chamberlain s
Cough Remedy. "Many have used it
with the most beneficial results. It is
especially valuable for the persistent
cough that so often follows a bad cold
or an attack of the grip. Mrs. Thomas
Beeching, Andrews, Ind., writes:
"During the winter my husband takes
cold easily and. coughs and coughs.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
fbest medicine for breaking up these
t' attacks and you cannot get him to
f ?e any other.' UDtainauie cvery-
nere. it'
Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
"made in Ocala" y Carter's Bakery,
at 10 cent3 a loaf. Insist upon hav having
ing having Carter's. tf

HUB ram

una

V

U Lf

0

Too Late to Save King Ferdiri-

and's Capital
m pmiipimt nc diimiidcot
ill bUHdHUI Uf DUUnHnLOl
SEEMS TO BE CERTAII
(Associated Press)
B
THE HATCHET
Wilson and Bryan Will Chew the Rag
and Turkey Sandwiches One
Day Next Week
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 1- President Wil
son has invited Wm. J. Bryan to take
uncheon with him at the White House
Dec. 9th.
Georgia's Incendiary Journalist will
Probably' be MoreVituperative
than Ever
(Associated Press)
Augusta, Dec. 1. Tom Watson was
acquitted by the jury here today of
the charge of sending obscene matter
through the mails.
Watson's case went to the jury at
6:30 last night. Judge Lambdin
charged that the questions to be de decided
cided decided upon were: Whether; the lan
guage cited had been mailed or caus
ed to be mailed by the defendant and
whether the. same was "obscene, lewd,
lascivious or filthy," as charged.
Watson admitted responsibility for
the mailing of the articles. ; -The judge
told the jury that the questions oi
truth of the articles was not an issue.
The jam was so great when the court
room opened at the afternoon session
that John Murphy, a twelve "year old
boy, sustained a broken arm.
In summing up the defense Watson
read many quotations from classics,
including the Bible. District Attorney
Donaldson based his plea for a-con
viction mainly on the alleged viola viola-tion
tion viola-tion of the federal law of ,$he lang
uage contained in Watson's publica
tions. It is argued that the Latin
phrases were intelligible.
The jury retired for the night at
10:30 o'clock without reporting a ver
diet
DONT NEED THE DOUGH
Morgan & Company Will Wait Awhile
Before Raising More
Money
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 1. J. P. Morgan &
company has withdrawn the proposed
sale of British and French treasury
bills on instruction from abroad.
NEW PHONE NUMBERS
Write These Numbers in Your Tele
phone Directory"
Peyton Bailey, Maxwell salesman
and demonstrator, three-double-five.
L. E. Yonce, Maxwell service sta
tion, three-seven-six. 29-6t
GERMAN SERVICE
German service at the Broadway
church Sunday, Dec. 3, 2:30 p. m.
Everybody welcome. t v
H. Niedernhoefer, Pastor.
A CLOGGED SYSTEM
MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. King's New Life
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative
for removing impurities from the
system. Accumulated waste poisons
the blood; dizziness, biliousness and
pimply, muddy complexion, are 1 the
distressing effects. A dosof Dr.
King's New Life Pills tonight: will as assure
sure assure you a free, full bowel "movement
in the morning.' At 5 vpur drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c. Adv. 3

HAS

niun win
UIIIL HAH
SINE Ml!
Crofton Hall's Officers Believe They
Saw a Submarine Off the
Carolina Coast
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 1. Officers of the
American steamer Crofton Hall re
ported sighting an unidentified vessel
forty miles east of Diamond Shoals,
oft Cape Hatteras, the night of Nov.
29th, which they believed was a sub
marine. The vessel rode low in the
ater and did not have the usual side
ights. The strange vessel was .fol
lowing a Spanish sailing vessel in a
southerly direction, the officers said.
FRAIIZ JOSEF SLEEPS
WITH HIS FATHERS
Brief and Simple was the Ceremony
at the Departed Monarch's
Burial
(Associated Press)
Vienna, Dec. 1. The body of Em-
perior Francis Joseph was buried in
the Capuchin crypt yesterday after
noon. The services were at St. Steph
ens Cathedral .and were severely plain
and simple, lasting but twelve min
utes. There was no organ accompani
ment.
Emperor Charles, Crown Prince
Francis Joseph Otto, the kings of
Bavaria, Bulgaria and Saxony, the
German crown prince and a large
number of Teutonic princes and spe
cial envoys from neutral governments
were present.
SHE WAS SUPERFLUOUS
London, Dec. 1. A dispatch to the
Wireless Press says that the actress
Katharina Schratt, who for years was
an intimate of Emperor Francis
Joseph, was refused admittance to the
emperor's death chamber on the day
after he died, and was requested to
leave immediately.
JOINED FRANZ JOSEPH
Several Austrians at Emperor's Fun
eral Followed Him Across
the Styx
(Associated Press)
Amsterdam, Dec. 1. Many passen
gers are reported to have been killed
or injured when a passenger train
running between Vienna and Buda Budapest,
pest, Budapest, carrying a number of personages
who attended Emperor Francis Jo
seph's funeral, collided with another
train at Herozechalen. according to :
Berlin telegram.
fcAFETY FIRST
Berlin, (via London), Nov. 30.
, Commenting on the representations
made by Switzerland and against the
deportation by Germrny of Belgian
laborers, the Cologne Gazette says:
"We cannot govern our policy by
unfavorable impressions of neutrals
Our military security and the inter
ests of the Belgium population de
mend the removal of Belgium work
men to Germany." Until the reasons
leading to the adoption of the meas
ure are changed it cannot be revoked
No matter what impression the inci incident
dent incident may give, our security comes
first."- -j?

BETWEEN GREEKS

WAS SIGHTED

00 ALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1916

AFTER A DESPERATE RESISTANCE, MHO'S LIEU

E
(Associated
Juarez, Dec. 1. The remnants of
the Carranza army, which fled from
Chihuahua City, after the battle with
the Villa forces, are in camp on the
plains south of Juarez. The men
brought the story that the evacuation
of the city took place after four days
of fighting and said that the dead,
which were piled high in the streets
when they left, were covered with oil
and burned. The first troop train
brought a lot of ragged survivors and
the hospitals here are filled with
wounded, which left Chihuahua City
early Monday morning.
Refugees said that the dead cover
ed the streets between the cemetery
and Santa Rosa hill and many;avalry
horses were found abandoned with
carbines and sabres attached to the
saddles. The refugees agreed that the
Carranza. forces were winning during
the first four days' fighting, but they
said that owing to lack of ammuni-
ion or morale they "abandoned the
city the fifth morning andffled in ev
ery direction. t
It is believed by the refugees that
General Trevino moved to Aldama,
twenty miles south of Chihuahua City.
The refugees said Villa was walking
without the aid of crutches but looked
thinner than generally. They all
agreed that there had been no killing
of foreigners when they left, but they
said that one American, George Brit-
tingham, was seen at the railroad sta-
ion, but did not get away on the last
train out of the city.
Will Have Their Yearly Meeting in
Arcadia Beginning
December. 27
The Florida Educational Associa
tion will convene in thirtieth annual
session in the city of Arcadia, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Dec. 27, 7:30 p. m. A pro program
gram program of unusual merit has been pre
pared, emphasizing every phase of
educational work. It is particularly
noteworthy in that the major jart of
the program will be presented by
actual demonstration. The exercises
Thursday and Friday afternoons are
planned to give a practical demonstra
tion of a rural school plant in opera operation
tion operation under the direction of specialists
Among the notable speakers from
out of the state, special mention may
be made of Dr. M. P. Shawkey, presi president
dent president of the National Superintendents'
Convention, 1915, and state superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of West Virginia; Dr. J. L.
McBrien, assistant commissioner of
education, National Bureau of Edu
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

FLORIDA

TEACHERS

THOSE THAT HAVE-GET wgston

H

RT

Press)
OF THE FAIR
Almost All the School Children in the
County in Ocala Yesterday's
Crowd Broke the Record
Yesterday was the record-breaker
in attendance at the Marion County
Fair. Conservative estimates of the
crowd made it at least 8000 people,
and some say 10,000. About four
thousand tickets were sold, and many,
of course, had season tickets. The
gate keepers said at least S000 people
passed in, and as usual there were
many people on the grounds on busi business
ness business when the gates opened.
Today was the day for the school
children and the boys and girls of the
canning, corn and pig clubs. Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Brinson said at least 2500
school children were on the grounds.
A splendid program was rendered
under Mr. Brinson's leadership. Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner McRae was to have been
present, but he didn't show up, much
to everybody's regret. The boys and
girls of the clubs had an elegant din din-ner"farthe
ner"farthe din-ner"farthe "rustic arbor by the. agricul agricultural
tural agricultural building.
The ladies of the civic committee
took in $218 yesterday at their dining
room beside a good stack of kale at
their lunch counter. They had a good
attendance today also. They will
have their lunch room open tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, but do not think there will be
enough people jto justify them in serv serving
ing serving dinner.
The Star, Is indebted to Mr. M. R.
Williams for the following account of
the races.
The Races
Thursday's races consisted of a 2:20
trot for Florida horses. The starters
were Billy L., Dorris Douglas, Delia
B. and Marlene Bells. The race went
four heats and was won by Delia B.
with Dorris Douglas taking second
money, Marlene Bells coming in for
third; the best time of the race was
2:294.
A free for all had five starters: Our
Doctor, Nancy Patch, Maxie Direct,
Billy Farris and Gambetta M. Gam
betta M. was the only trotter in the
field and by winning first money show
ed herself to be a high-class trotter.
Billy Farris earned second money,
Nancy Patch getting third. Our Doc
tor was fourth ad Maxie Direct was
drawn in the third heat on account of
sickness. The fastest heat of the race

FOURTH DAY

(what, another?)

TO
L
IL
J

Teuton Commander Thought

Marina Was
BERtJSTGRFF PROMISES USUAL

SUHCES FROM BERLIN
(Associated Press)

Washington, Dec. 1. The German
submarine commander who sank the
British steamer Marina with a loss of
six Americans, reported he thought
the vessel was a transport. Germany
Has asked the United States for infor
mation regarding the vessel s status
and is ready to offer amends if she
was entitled to immunity.
LANSING AND BERNSTORFF
MASTICATE THE TORN
. LINEN
The Marina case was discussed at a
conference between Secretary Lansing
and the German ambassador, Count
Von Bernstorff, today. Neither seem
ed have information complete enough
for a determination of the case.
It was understood here that if the
United States can inform Germany
that the Marina was not in the Brit British
ish British transport service and. entitled to
the immunities of a peaceful merchant
ship, Berlin is ready to acknowledge
the error and make a settlement satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to the United States. Presi President
dent President Wilson would pass upon any un understanding
derstanding understanding between Ambassador
bernstorff- and Secretary JLansing.
PHONE WASN'T WORKING
Secretary Lansing went to the
White Hcrase this afternoon to discuss
tho Marina note with President Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Mr. Lansing refused to talk.
was the first one "which was won by
Billy Farris in "2:15 tf.
The pony race was awarded to
Maud, ridden bjrHolloway, on account
of interference of Annie," ridden' by
Moorhead. .Annie was placed second
and Topsy, ridden by Allie Hough,
was third.
The mule "race was a scream from
start to finish. The unnamed son of
Balaam reaching the w;re first was
ridden by Moorhead; Joe Brooks pilot piloted
ed piloted number two and Albert Berry had
number three.
Probably the most unique and in
teresting performance of the after
noon was furnished by Nell Thorne,
the "Guideless Wonder." This mare
paced an exhibition mile with rather
a strong wind blowing in the "fast
time of 2:10. This, taken with the
fact that the day before Nell had gone
a hard five-mile heat race stamps her
not only as a consistent but a wonder
ful performer.
Today's races consist of a 2:15 pace
for Florida horses and has five en entries
tries entries of Florida's best pacers, and will
no doubt prove interesting. A free
for all half-mile heats that has drawn
eight entries -and is going to be a
corking good race. There is also a
Marion county race with four entries.
;hrysanthemum
BLOOMS FOR SALE
I have some very choice chrysanthe chrysanthemums
mums chrysanthemums from $1 to $3 per dozen. John
Heintz. the florist. ll-28-6t
MAXWELL PHONE NUMBERS
For .the; different people connected
withth$: Maxwell agency at Ocala,
?all :the following phone numbers:
R. R. Carroll, day, 51; night, 2C5.
.Peyton Bailey, salesman and dem
-mstrator, day 51 or 376; n-ght, 355.
. L. E. Yonce or R. E. Yonge, service
tation. 376. 29-6t
Nervous Women
When the nervousness is caused by
inn n is nften the case, you
Aill get quick relief by taking Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets. These tablets also
improve the digestion. Obtainable
jverywhere.
We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of
read, and advise buying the 10 cent
.af. Carter's Bakery. tf
-
;.-;;Missrr.Gasbj the e librarian,,: re-juesfcsitbe-
Star'to. announce that the
hourcMat. the; Carnegie ;libraryH"will
iereafter'be-frojn-O tfCll.-aVra., and
lto8p;;m.,:- r

VOL.22 NO. 280

a Transport
BATCH OF EXCUSES AfID AS-
SENT VEBDU
Emperor of Japan Gives the Heroic
ally Defended City a Token of
His Appreciation
(Associated Press)
Tokio, Dec. 1. The heroism of Ver
dun will be commemorated by the em
peror of Japan, who will send to the
Frencbcity a Japanese sword newly
wrought by the leading swordsmith
of the nation.
The sword Is of the kind known as
Efu-no-tachi" used by the warriors
of ancient Japan solely on the battle battlefield
field battlefield and is accordingly thought an
ideal gift for honoring the martial
spirit and bravery of Verdun.
The swordsmith is Yogoro Gassan
of Osaka, believed the best of the
contemporary experts of t the art in
Japan. It was he" who fashioned the
sword .worn by the emperor on the
occasion of the coronation .or conse-
fratirtn ceromnnv in TCintn lust VPftT.
. j
The sword-guard and other accessor accessories
ies accessories will be made of pure gold with
raised work representing flowers,
vines and other figures.4 On the up upper
per upper part of the hilt the imperial crest
of the chrysanthemum in gold is to be
mounted on both sides. The sheath
will be made of wood, its outer part
being covered with mother-of-pearl
and mounted with gold lacquer de designs.
signs. designs. The sheath and hilt are to be
sculptured by master artists while
the sword-guard and other metal ac accessories
cessories accessories will be produced' by well well-known
known well-known gold-smiths.
The sword is expected to be ready
about the spring of next year when
it will be presented to the city of Ver Verdun
dun Verdun through President Poincare.
Incidentally the Japanese depart-
ment of education nas Degun me oj oj-tribution
tribution oj-tribution of essays concerning herism
of Verdun and other European battle battlefields.
fields. battlefields. The underlying idea is that the
rising generation is too prone to think
that Japanese valor and patriotism Is
the greatest, if not the only reaL
patriotism in the world. To broaden
the minds of the young on this subject
and give them a truer conception of
world courage, educational leaders are
Europe.
COUNTY OFFICIALS
Circuit Judge W. 3. Bullock,
Ocala.
State Attorney Geo. W. Scofield,
Inverness.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Ocala.
Sheriff John P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Assesor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
Ocala.
County Judge W. E. Smith, Ocala.
Superintendent of Schools J. H,
Brinson.
Surveyor Alex. Moorehead, Ocala.
Commissioners W. D. Carn, Wal Walter
ter Walter II. Luff man, N. A. Fort, S. R.
Py!es and J. T. Hutchins.
Members School Board G. S. Scott,
Ocala; B. R. Blitch, Blitchton; J. S.
Grantham, Fort McCoy.
Sub-School Trustees Jack Camp,
E. Chace, W. T. Gary.
iMNE TAR RELIEVES A COLD
Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey contains
ill the soothing elements of the pine
?e:c2t. It heals the irritated mem
r.anp, and by its antiseptic properties
Ifntsens the phlegm, you breathe eas easier,
ier, easier, snd what promised to be a sever
crld has been broken up. For that
stuffed -up feeling, ticrht chest or sore
throat take a dose of Dr. Benn's Pine
Tar,.HQney.;and prevent a wearing,
hacking..-cough dragging through the
u:ncr. ; At your druggist, 25c 2
Advert sie in the Star. A

A



PAGE TWO

OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1916
i
y

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARIiOLI PROPRIETORS
II. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leaven good, Bualnes Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. pos office as second class matter

FAIR NOTES

PHONE 51

SUBSCRIPTIOX RATES
(DomeMlc) (Foreign)
One year, In advance $5.00 One year, in advance 8.00
4ix months, in advance 2.50 Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 1.25 Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance .50 One month, in advance 80

Next thing's Christmas.

Buy your Christmas presents.

Time to join the S. P. U. G.
We had a good Thanksgiving.
Friend in Tampa sent us a quart.

Begins to look like our boys
khaki will spend Christmas- on
torder. Prepare to send them
minders of home.

in
the
re-

Mr. Wilson has been very uncertain
and weak in his Mexican policy, but
we don't believe that he will ever
recognize Villa.

Tom Watson is trying to pose as a
martyr, and many people will be fools
enough to believe he is one.

Three generations in one family,

father, son and grandson, made ex
1 1 . m i

niDits at tne iair, ana eacn took a
premium. Wish all good things ran

ir. the blood that way.

It makes us tired when an American

editor sneers at Britain, Russia, Italy

or Rumania. God knows an American
lias no right to sneer at the fighting,

suffering men of any nation.

We consider it bad taste to spoil a

perfectly good fight, so if a couple of
our friends ever mix on anything like
equal terms, neither of them need ex

pect us to hold him or the other f el
low.

Torpedoing the hospital ship Brit Brit-tanic
tanic Brit-tanic was one of the up-to-date
methods of war introduced by the effi

cient Germans. An American would

not have thought of doing such
thing.

The saddest-looking animal in the
world is one of those arm-dogs which
some ladies are so fond of carrying.
The boiled-down canine always seems
to realize that it is a helpless accom

plice in a crime against nature.

An eastern poet says that when

God made rubies he took the reddest

roes in Eden and melted them in

sunshine, and pressed them together
with his own fingers. Then' he hid
them in the hearts of the desolate

mountains to comfortheir loneliness
thru the ages until man should dig
them out to add to the beauty, of the

world.

BURNING BENZINE
BY THE BUSHEL

If the spirit of Johndee was hover hovering
ing hovering over the fair grounds yesterday it
sure would have been in a happy mood
and the thought of the extra dividend
that the event promised would have
overcome the biggest grouch the old
man could have indulged in, for there
were gasoline destroyers there from
about every county ih the state from
Hillsborough to Duval, and from every
town in the state having any respect
for its own dignity. Other states were
also very much in evidence; there
were cars there by the score from
Georgia and Alabama, while Iowa,
California and New Jersey were all
represented.
Our own cars, of course,- were
somewhat in the majority, tho Levy
county was a close second, and Vo

lusia third. Betwen the hours of 9

and 5 653 autos of various denomina

tions passed jthru the gate, and at 5
o'clock there I were at least 75 or 100
still inside the grounds, and with the
addition of the night crowd a very

conservative estimate would total
1000 cars for the day.

ATTEMPTS AT MURDER

- Tom Watson's defense is that he
printed the matter he is being tried

for in Latin so the average man

couidn t read it. rns acompanying
comments in English, however, were

too vile for decent people to read. We

wouldn't dare print such stuff in the

Star, even if we wanted to.

The fair is the most elastic place
financially, in the county. One can
go all day on the price of his ticket,

be fed and amused as well as in

structed. Then again he can get in
the swim and see a dollar disappear
quicker than a 5-cent chunk of ice will

melt in Sheol.

The Tampa Times says: A party of
capitalists and railroad men from New

York and other eastern points will ar

rive here Monday, to start a trip

across Florida, investigating the pos

sibilities of a railroad across the
state. Tampa will be the first point

' in the state to be visited, and plans
are being made by the Tampa board
of trade to make the first impression

a good one. Leaving Tampa, the
party will go to Bradentown, Arca Arcadia,
dia, Arcadia, Moore Haven, Palm Beach and

Miami, stopping for a short period at

each of the principal points on the
proposed cross-state railroad."

The California orange crop has
suffered considerable damage as a re result
sult result of the recent cold wave which hit
that section, according to advices re received
ceived received by C. A. Carpenter, assistant
general freight agent for the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line with headquarters in
Jacksonville. The news will be of
considerable interest to Florida grow growers
ers growers because of the fact that it will
doubtles senhance the value of the
native fruit. According to the report

received by Mr. Carpenter, the Cali

fornia growers are incensed over the

publicity given the cold wave damage
and deny that they have suffered,

materially. However, conditions are
developing which plainly show that

considerable frost damage occurred

several different nights last week.

FOR

WM1

OAK or PINE Any Length
CALL
P. Cosfello
PHONE 437

We think it would be a good thing
for all the sheriffs, deputies and po-

licerrften in the state to read the fol
lowing from the Times-Union:

The following incident did not hap

pen in Jacksonville. We clip the ac

count of it from a paper published in
another Southern city; it doesn't mat matter
ter matter what city. It might have been any
one of them; it might have been Jack

sonville:

When Patrolman Forston broke
down the door of a house on Sussette
street, where a game of dice is alleged
to have been in progress at 8 o'clock
last night, a negro grappled with the

omcer. in tne struggle which follow

ed on the front porch, Forston's foot

slipped and he fell to the ground. The
negro fled and the officer emptied his
pistol at Hhe fugitive. Forston found

a mstol on the Dorch. which he he

lieves the negro dropped in his flight

Forston said when he and his partner,

uresnam, approached the house.

negro, who was in the yard, ran into
the house and bolted the door. The
officers arrested six negroes, who will
answer to charges of gambling in city

court today, t our negroes escaped,

If this- thing could not have happen
ed except in the city where it did hap

pen it would be of no importance to

us. It would only have shown tha

somewhere else was a city that had
fool laws and fool practices. But does
not just this sort of a thing happen

frequently in Jacksonville?

It was reported that a game of dice
was in progress and so the police

broke down a door and broke into

room to see. There is not a city, town

village or cross roads anywhere on
this green earth where the police

would have broken into a private resi

dence to find out if white men were
engaged in a game of poker. If white
men had been seen throwing dice no
policeman would have interfered. In

fact pretty much of them might have

taken, a hand himself. There is no
law that licenses a white man to
gamble for big stakes and prohibits a

negro from throwing dice.

And at the wind up the officer emp

tied his pistol at a negro who was
merely trying to escape escape from

punishment for the heinous offense of

throwing dice. If the officer had killed

this man it would have been murder

and he ought to have been hanged for
it, and yet what he did-was merely

taken as a matter of course. The ne negro
gro negro resisted arrest, it is true, but

there is no statement that he hurt or

tried to hurt the officer. He wai
simply trying to escape.

It is all right to break up profes

sional gambling but no color should
be known in breaking it up. There- is

no possibility of putting a stop to

social gambling and no effort is made
to stop it unless negroes, are engaged

in it. If our city statutes are messed

up by an ordinance that requires the
police to interfere in crap games

while it is understood that they are not

to put a stop to poker playing it should

be cleaned off and the part of the
page it was on ought to be disinfect disinfected.
ed. disinfected. If there is a policeman in Jack

sonville who knowing that no effort ,is

made to interfere with social gambling

among whites can arrest a negro crap
shooter without getting sick at the

stomach he should be fired.

TYDMS & CO.

NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW

IN STOCK
Also Flower and Field Seeds

CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG

GISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
promptly filled
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Oca fa, Florida. : Telephone No. 30

All kinds of seed for fall garden

now in stock. Ocala Seed Store..

Best part of a sandwich is in thi
middle, and when we saw a very pret
ty girl riding in the Whip between
two admiring men, we thought it was
one of the best chicken sandwiches
ever built.

In one of the thrilling minutes, yes

terday, as the high diver stood at the
top of his ladder, seemingly reluctant

to plunge into the net below, onej
bright and interested young lady won-,

dered if he was saying his prayers.;

Her pessimistic escort gloomily re remarked
marked remarked it was more likely he had for forgotten
gotten forgotten them.
The prettiest performance on the
race track is when the. "guideless
wonder" paces around the" half-mile
circle. One mighty prety girl yester yesterday
day yesterday forgot all about herself and said
the mare was the prettiest thing that
ever was.
The acts of the performing bears
are always amusing. The bears are
so good-humored and tolerant of the
people. It's a safe bet that the same
number of bears would not condescend
to notice the antics of a couple of hu humans
mans humans to the same extent.
The amusement event on the track
was the mule race. The mules were
not happy. They were in about the
same fix a bunch of business men
would be if called on to dance in a
ballet. (Unlike mules, sowever, busi business
ness business men can sometimes sling a foot
high when the wide world isn't look looking.)
ing.) looking.) After they were started, most
of them galloped in a business-like
way until almost in. Then one be became
came became tired of that sort of foolishness
and bolted the track. The others
finished, but in the last ten yards it
looked like they would have to be
pushed in. Some people are like
mules, but if everybody was, there
wouldn't be any fun. The young rid riders
ers riders of the mules were Walter Moor Moor-head,
head, Moor-head, Joe Brooks, Albert Berry, C. A.
Holloway and Allie Hough. Walter's
mule came in first, and Allie's bolted.
Later Walter Moorhead, Albert
Berry, Allie Hough, C. A. Holloway
and Louis Slott raced their ponies,

Moorhead's pony coming in ahead, but

losing to Holloway's owing to inter

ference. This race was very interest

ing.
m m m

People who like racing should ap

preciate the work of Malcolm R. Will

iams, who pays a competent man to

attend to his work in the Coast Line

ticket office and acts as superintend

ent of this important feature purely
from public spirit and love of the

"Sport of Kings."
"

Ben Raysor says all needed to make

the fair a success was the presence o

Catts. If Catts had attended the fair,

and refrained from using the "fight

mg epithet" in the presence of ladies

he would have been welcome, but

there were a number of other men

who we would have missed more.
.

Lady at the. races yesterday bet on
horse which "threw its rider out of his
sulky. At a previous fair, she bet on

a horse that fell dead. She wasn'

born in Kentucky.
.
T7: 1 r i i

x-1 lenu oi ours wno nas Deen on
the midway every night says ladies'
appetites are uncertain. One lovely
cornfod whom he escorted Tuesday

night only nibbled at a waffle and

daintily drew a few spoonfuls of coca

cola thru a straw. Next evening,

sylph-like little girl whose waist could

almost have been spanned with a wed

ding ring, consumed a hot dog, a ham

burg sandwich, a bag of popcorn and

two brimming glasses of that stuff

that tastes like rainwater which has

stood for a week in a syrup barrel.

Mr. E. S. Grace of Citronelle, who

is one of the old, reliables of Citrus

county, was in town Wednesday, view

mg the fair. Mr. Grace has attended
all our fairs, and he says this is the

best.

m m m

Mrs. Perdue's cat was-unavoidably

absent from the fair Thursday.

m m

The Rutherford shows will be here

O A.. J 1 rt j i

oamruay ana Saturday night, and

hop to see all their friends again be

fore they leave. They have given the
people a lot of amusement for their

money.

-

Before another year, an addition

should be built to the grandstand. Its

seating capacity was exceeded by

about 500 yesterday.

m m m

The ladies of the civic committee of

the Woman's Club have done noble

work. Their substantial dinners and

toothsome lunches saved many lives

Ihe most interesting part of the

carnival is the motordrome. Miss

Hazel Russell is a very pretty young
lady and anyone who watches her in

her swift flights around the wooden

circle can't help but shudder a little

to think what would happen if the
machine broke or its driver wavered

for a split second. Her husband, Ira

Watkins, is a speed-fiend, and his tlar

ing feats make the beholder wonder.

Zaza, the monkey girl, is a well-

behaved and warm-hearted little chap,

ikes to be noticed and is rather at

tractive after the first antipathy to
her odd appearance is set aside. The

show folks are very sore over the
shooting of her father in Gainesville.

They said the poor fellow who was a

foreigner, didn't understand what was

being said to him, or the tragedy
would not have occurred.
When a man attains great age and
has lived a righteous life, he is gen generally
erally generally recognized as an effective he he-chaperone
chaperone he-chaperone by the young folks. This,
we suppose, led to our being requested
to lead a large Sunday school class
into "Forty-nine" last night. In the
party was us, Mr. and Mrs.

Mr. and Miss Mrs.

Mrs.

and Miss

Of course, we headed the line, and on
stepping thru the doors were promptly
pounced upon by one of the dance
ladies, who desired us to accompany
her in the saltarello (that is the Ital Italian
ian Italian for he dance, and don't you make
any mistake), but unfortunately the
hard-hearted doorkeeper butted in

with a request for the tickets. Before
we could satisfy him, the lady quit us
and made a dive for Mr. who
with his wife behind him was coming
right after us. At the same time an another
other another cowgirl swung to him on his
other side, and if his wife hadn't look looked
ed looked scissors at them they would have
had him dancing the fandango in six sixteen
teen sixteen seconds. This made us very sore,
for we realized that Mr. was
at least twice as good-looking as us.
The party stayed in "Forty-nine" for
an entire ten minutes, but we didn't
receive another request to dance all
that time. Mrs. kept her eye
on her hubby all the rest of the eve evening
ning evening and most of the time she kept at
least one hand on him too. "Forty "Forty-nine,"
nine," "Forty-nine," by the way, is supposed to be a
reproduction of a western dance hall.
It has been reported as something
deliciously dreadful, but while it is
unconventional there is nothing dis disreputable
reputable disreputable about it. The girls ask the
men who come in to dance with them,
and they dance very well, too, but they
do not cross the line of respectability,
and if anything out of the way takes
place it is the fault of the visitors.
Any one who misbehaves is put out
very quickly. The girls are like any
other actresses, and like the other
members of that much abused profes profession
sion profession are as straight as many of their
sisters in the better protected walks
of like.

A. C. Lu SCHEDULE

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
. No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 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 (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No." 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 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 Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville 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.

NOW READY
White Bermuda onion plants 20c,

per 100, $1 per 1000. Bitting & Co.,

Ocala, Fla. 31-12t

Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,

for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

Prescriptions left here are COR

RECTLY FILLED and promptly de delivered.
livered. delivered. The Court Pharmacy. 22-tf

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

That's just what I've
always wished a
gigarette would do
satisfy!

The feature of Chesterfields is that they
begin where other cigarettes leave off.
In other words, besides pleasing the
taste.Chesterfields go further they satisfy!
Just like a long drink of cold water satis satisfies
fies satisfies when you're thirsty.
And yet, Chesterfields are MILD!
It's Chesterfields or. nothing if you want
this new cigarette delight, because no
cigarette maker can copy the Chesterfield
blend- an entirely new combination of
tobaccos and tfie biggest discovery in
cigarette blending in 20 years.
"Give me a package of those cigarettes that SATISFYI"

-' ..-

i &

V

It

'lt(l!tlj(iift(ilitrffitrrtiiiiiifnttitittiiiii,tiiiil

10 for 5c
Also packed 20 fori 0c

- vi l r. r a iir, n w'l

CITY OFFICIALS

a

Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor H.

Sistrunk.
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
W. Clyatt.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.
Chambers.
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Superintendent Light and Water

Department J. C. Caldwell.

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.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mrde on all Con Con-tiact
tiact Con-tiact work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othr
Cont-actor in tlx cTty.

iclver A MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS

PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

E. C. JORDAN & CO. :

Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers

WILBUR W. C. SmiTH ;
Licensed Embalmer J
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla

Beautify Your
Complexion
Not artificially, but perma permanently,
nently, permanently, by drinking a glass of
this delicious digestant with each
meal

Shivar Ale
PORE DIGESTIVE AROMITICS WITH"
S8IYAS MINERAL WATER AXO GINGER
Clarifies 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 J.
ed on first dozen.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
ton, S. C, If your regular dealet
vannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROWNE,
DlSZEIBUIOa. F02 OCAIA.

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

i .1..vJ.LIj
AND

V

Acclimated and Ready

for Work

v

Cash or Credit Stock Guaranteed
, D. W. TOMPKINS

Stables S. Magnolia Street

Ocala, Florida

: BLALOCK BROTHERS
IVTLJ L C ANIZI M G
: Gasoline and Oil
: : 107 OKLAWAHA.AVE.

IT

sHV



OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1916

PAGE THREE

i
'The Commercial

OCALA, FLORIDA

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.

X XaSzy ?e:sb for -fKe pbHte
j
Jzgs: ft OCALA COCA-COLi J
s B0TTLING works SLy

MiatMIMiilMiMIMMIHll

0

WE have taken extra care this season to have everything in
stock thaj; the sportsman may want. Our stock was also
bought before the extreme high prices began, and we are giving
our customers the benefit of the low prices at which we purchased.

Shot Guns,
Rifles, Pistols,

Cartridges.

unting Coats,

Leggings, Etc.

We can save you money on your Sporting Goods. Call on us.

: Goldman's Pawn Shop i

WHY PAY MORE"

: Ocala

Florida

EAT OYSTERS
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 "qur's apexbbttbr Florida

Bi ll lis

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

mother, Mrs. M. E. Edwards and her
sister, Mrs. W. G. Turner and son,
Dan of Gainesville, and her sister,
Mrs. A. Z. Adkins and daughter,
Mabel of Starke, also Mrs. Mary
Todd of Provincetown, Mass.

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve vou as vou ouzht to be servied, and when you are not let ns

f ftsk you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish

( "ir Jesire.

Vi, i 1 J 1 1 it 1 A. lL a

ui course, sometimes, utue imngs go wrong, dui mey are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

(Ocala Ics H PacliiMff Co

PHONE 34

OCALA. FLA.

The Elephant
An elephant baby I know
Was so
Unhandy and clumsy and slow
to go
Where he had to do tricks
With a bundle of sticks

That they pulled him right out of the

show.
Although
It took twenty men in a row.
But he got an engagement one day
In May

To walk on his hind legs and play

- Away

On a small hurdy-gurdy.

This elephant sturdy,
And now he is happy, and gay,

iney say.

And, besides, he earns much better

pay! George Cassard.
v'
Thanksgiving Dance
The music committee of the Wom

an's Club gave a most enjoyable dance

last night at the club house. Fruit

punch was-served during the evening,

the dance lasting until about mid

night.

Those present were Mr. and Mrs.

R. C. Camp, Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Ben

nett, Mri and Mrs. Jack Camp, Mr.

and Mrs. L. R, Chazal, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Taylor, Mr.

and Mrs. R.S. Hall, Mr.' and Mrs. H.

M. Hampton, Mrs. Otis Green, Mrs.
R. A. Burford Jr., Misses Mary and

Agnes Burford, Ruby and Callie Gis-

sendaner, Marion Gay Caroline Har Har-riss,
riss, Har-riss, Onie Chazal, Adela Ax, Leslie

Jackson; Alice Bullock, Virginia Sis Sis-trunk,
trunk, Sis-trunk, Marguerite Porter; and Ethel

Haycraft and Messrs. Turner and
Everett Barkwell of Gainesville, Les

lie Anderson, Churchill, Wiley Bur

ford, Norton Davis, R. L. Anderson

Jr. Carlisle Izlar, Joe Borden, Dick
Stroud, Carlton Irvin, George Looney,
Robert, William and Harrington Hall,

O. B. Howse, Robert Clarkson, Dun

can McDonald, Robert Connor, Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Meffert and Albert Harriss.

The many friends of Miss Alice

Sexton will be glad to hear she is to 1

be taken home today from the Marion

County Hospital.

Miss Minnie Stovall and Miss
Susan Stovall arrived today on the
limited to spend several days with
Mrs. Mamie-Howse Stovall. Mr. Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Stovall is expected Sunday.
mm
Mrs. Arthur Clark and little son

Arthur of Jacksonville are the guests

of Mrs. Claude Kreger.

Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch and

Master Hardy- Croom of Williston,

spent Thanksgiving at the fair.

mm
Mrs. J. B. Borland and daughter,

Miss Ethel, of Citra, are among the

visitors to the fair today.

The ladies of the Baptist sewing

circle will hold their Christmas sale

on the Ocala House porch Wednesday,
Dec. 6th. Fancy work, cake and candy
willbe offered for sale.
"
The Baptist sewing circle will meet
Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock with
Mrs. A. R. Sandlin. All ladies urged
to be present and bring their finished
work.
Miss Dannie Proctor,- Summerfield's
charming young lady school teacher,
accompanied by Mrs. S. U. Campbell,
Misses Daisy Davis and Belle Moody
and Mr. M. D. Peterson, allVf Sum-
merfield, were at the fair yesterday.
m m m
Mrs. Ida Walkup, Mrs. S. P. Robin Robinson
son Robinson and Mrs. Ida Smith of Mcintosh,
motored up for the fair.

Mrs. DuPre of Bartow is on a visit

to her daughter, Mrs. Warren Gates.
-

Miss Mollie Blitch of Gainesville is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W.

Watts.

Mr. and Mrs. Will Dale, their

daughter Virginia, and Dr. and Mrs.

McCullum, motored over from Gaines
ville yesterday to see the fair.
,

Dr. and Mrs. Henry of Ocklawaha

spent Thanksgiving at the fair.

Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Dixon and

daughter, Miss Pauline Murrell and

Mr. James Murrell of Mcintosh,

motored to Ocala Thanksgiving and

spent the day.

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lang were

visitors to the fair yesterday.

Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver came up

from Dade City to visit their Ocala

friends during the fair.

Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews of

Candler spent Thanksgiving in Ocala
-

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Neil, Mr. and

Mrs. J. B. Neil, Miss Neil and Mis3
Walkup motored from Mcintosh to

spend Thanksgiving at the fair.

Mrs. S. O. Gates of Jacksonville is

spending fair week with her mother-

in-law, Mrs. J. W. Gates and her sis

ters-in-law, Mrs. H. B. Baxter and

Mrs. E. T. Spencer.

Mrs. A. D. Mitchell of Summerfield

will be the guest of her step-daughter,

Mrs. J. W. Davis until Sunday.

Mrs. W. A. Barrett has as her

guests at Mrs. J. W. Davis', her

Story Telling Hour
The stories will be told Saturday
afternoon by Miss Nellie Stevens in
the lecture room of the public library
at 3 o'clock.

Executive Board Meeting
The executive board of the Woman's
Club will meet tomorrow (Saturday)
afternoon at 2:30. Regular meeting
of the club at three o'clock.
L. L. Brumby,
Recording Secretary.

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Rush, Mr. and
Mrs. S. P. Rush and Miss Myrtice
Rush of Mcintosh, spent Thanksgiv

ing at the fair.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mathews,

Mrs. George Yancey and daughter,

Elizabeth of Candler, spent yesterday
at the fair.

v
At the Belleview club house yester

day evening, a few friends gathered
to congratulate that worthy couple,

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland, on the
thirty-seventh anniversary of their

marriage.

Mr. O. R. Rivers and his sister, Mrs.

T. L. Wimberly, have been in the city,

the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Rivers. Mr. O. R. Rivers was a resi

dent of Ocala for some time. His

friends are glad to know he is doing

well in the metropolis.

MRS. BILLIE'S BABY

He Doesn't Look or Talk Like the

Average Baby

"Before I was married and had a
baby of my own," said Mrs. Billie,
"nothing used to bore me so much as
other women's babies."
"I know," said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"It seemed to me that all the babies
were bad enough to have to look at,
but were even worse to listen to,"
said Mrs. Billie.
"Quite so," said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"And when they were 'shown off' it

was worst of all. I used to go 'goose
flesh' when that began," said Mrs.
Billie.
"Me, too," said Mrs. Van Martyr.

"But then the average baby is an
awful thing. And, even though I do
say it as shouldn't, my baby is not an!
average baby," said Mrs. Billie.
"Of course not," said Mrs. Van Mar Martyr.
tyr. Martyr. "In the first place, Augustus doesn't
look like an average baby, does he?"
said Mrs. Billie.
"No, indeed," said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"And in the second place, Augustus j
doesn't talk like one, either," said
Mrs. Billie.
"I believe it," said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"I just want you to hear the way he
imitated the animals," said Mrs.
Billie.
"Imitates the animals?" said Mrs.
Van Martyr.
"Yes, all the animals," sand Mrs.
Billie.
"Good gracious!" said Mrs. Van
Martyr.
"It is wonderful," said Mrs. Billie.
"Augustus, how does the bow-wow
go?"
"Blah! Blah" said Augustus.
"See!" said Mrs. Billie. "He knows."
"Wonderful!" said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"Augustus," said Mrs. Billie, "how
does the pussy cat go?"
"Blah! Blah" said Augustus.
"See!" said Mrs. Billie. "That's
right!"
"Wonderful!" said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"Augustus," said Mrs. Billie, "how
does the poll parrot go?"
"Blah! Blah" said Augustus.
"See!" said Mrs. Billie. "He never
makes a mistake."
"Wonderful!" said Mrs. Van Martyr.
"And now the hardest of all," said
Mrs. Billie. "Augustus, how does the
choo-choo car go?"
"Blah! Blah" said Augustus.
"See!" said Mrs. Billie. "Isn't it
marvelous?"
"It certainly is," said Mrs. Van
Martyr.
"But the choo-choo car reminds me

HI

CdDo

toe PepsnFflmni

SIM

CHILDREN'S SHOES
We have the strongest lines for the
Little Tot, Child, Girl, Boy -and Grow Growing
ing Growing Girl carried in this section in

HOE

that I have to catch a train. I must
go. I am not surprised that you are
proud of your child. .As I have said,
he is-er-wonderful! Goodby, dear."
"Goodby," said Mrs. Billie.
"Goodby, Augustus' said Mrs. Van

Martyr.

"Say goodby to the lady, Augustus,"

said Mrs. Billie.

"Blah! Blah" said Augustus.
"See!" said Mrs. Billie. "Isn't that

cute?" Smart Set.

MILLINERY'
FOR FAIR WEEK

During Fair Week we will
have an exceptionally large
line of BRAND NEW HATS
to show our patrons. In this
line you will find just what
you want, whether it's a
Dress Hat or a Knockabout,
and at such reasonable prices
that youH be surprised.

SEE OUR LINE OF
HATR GOODS

AFFLECK
MILLINERY PARLOR
PHONE 161
Ocala House Block

SEABOARD LOjAL SCHEDULE

Southbound
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.

m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m. r

No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.

m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe

tersburg 10 a. m.

No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.

m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.

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

Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.

No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30

p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives JacK JacK-sonville
sonville JacK-sonville 6:45 a. m.

No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a.m.; Ocala

1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. zn.

HEAD OFF THAT

ALL WINTER COUGH

At the first sign of sore throat.

tight chest or stuffed-up head take a
dose of Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey.
The healing pine tar, soothing honey

and glycerine quickly relieve the con

gestion, loosen the phlegm and break
up your cold. Dr. Bell's Pine Tar
Honey has all the benefits "of the heal healing
ing healing aroma from a pine forest, it is
pleasant to take and antiseptic The
formula on the bottle tells why it re

lieves colds and coughs. At your

druggist, 25c. t2

If you can not come, 'phone us your

wants. We are always at your ser service.
vice. service. The Court Pharmacy. 22-tf

Encourage home industry by IN

SISTING on having CARTER'S
bread and cakes. None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf

SAFETY
FIRST

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

MARSH'S

nn

4? : :'j v-' 'J,- T

ft t:..-r

PHONE 108

Pr r r

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH jAND'a OYSTERS

All kinds Fresh Vegetable
in Season
OCALA, FLA

I
t
T

QUICK SERVICE

REASONABLE PRICES

9

X

REGULAR DINNER 35c
A LA CARTE SERVICE SEE BILL OF FARE ..

We Please the Public
John filetre, Manager.
COMMERCIAL BANK BUILDING MAGNOLIA STREET

LADIES SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
- GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
FIH10PJE 101
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

1

MERCHANTS & MINERS TRAHSPORTATIOH- COMPANY
"Queen of Sea Routes
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE

TO

TO

Philadelphia, Pa., $22.40
New York, N. Y 24.40
Boston, Mass., 27.00
Providence, R. L, 26.00
Buffalo, N. Y 27.80
Elmira, N. Y., 25.73

except

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

Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets readine to Savannah. Ga do not include meals.

Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, 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

When Going"
North, East or West
See that otir Ticket Reads
VIA
ATLANTHC'COAST LIN
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

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

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

V



.X-,..

PAGE FOUR
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, ldlG
i
f

BI

Mr. Wallace Davis came up yester yesterday
day yesterday 'from Orlando.
Mr. Hugh Armstrong of Mcintosh,
spent Thanksgiving in Ocala.
; For refreshing HOT or cold drinks
call at the Court Pharmacy. 22-tf
Mr. Bob Fosnot was up
Inke yesterday.
from the
Mr. Will Mock of Jacksonville visit visited
ed visited his Ocala friends during the fair.
- W. K. Lane. M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
riiroat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
A large list of December Victor re records
cords records now in at The Book Shop. 3t
Mr. Earl Lytle of
yesterday in Ocala.
Stanton spent
Mr. Landis Blitch of Blitchton, was
taking in the fair Thanksgiving.
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.
Senator Blitch of Montbrook came
over to see the fair yesterday.
Mr. Howard Hitchings, a clever
young man from New York, is visit visiting
ing visiting Ocala friends.
Mr. David S. Woodrow went to
Jacksonville .on the Seaboard limited
tr.is afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swope of East East-lake,
lake, East-lake, were among the eight thousand
at the fair yesterday.
13 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Sat-mday
mday Sat-mday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co
Another installment of "Peg o' the
Ring" and other good pictures at the
Temple this evening.
Mr. Phil Robinson came in from
Inverness to spend Thanksgiving at
home.
Layer cake, angel cake ana mac mac-caroons,
caroons, mac-caroons, fresh every day, at Carter'
Bakery. tf
' Let it not be forgotten that
Rutherford shows will be .here
morrow and tomorrow night.
the
to
Mr. Will Mock came up from Jack
sonville to spend Thanksgiving with
his Ocala friends.
Complete line of Old Hampshire
Bond stationery for gentlemen
nothing better made. The Book
Shop. 3t
Mr. S. W. Godwin, Mr. W. H.
Lynch and Mr. W. R. McKinstry were
among those who came over from
Gainesville to spend Thanksgiving at
the fair.
Homemade and baker's bread 5
cents a loaf at' Carter's Bakery. Ask
for CARTER'S. ti
Mr. D. H. Stevens, a clever young
traveling salesman from Boston, has
been visitiner friends in and near
Ocala.
An extensive line of new white
woven baskets, sandwich trays, etc.,
just arrived at The Book Shop. Call
and make your selections while ther's
a big stock to select from. 3t
Director Rolfs of the Florida Agri
cultural Experiment Station, spent
yesterday with us, looking over the
fair.
Dr. II. W. Counts shot a nine-pound
turkey in the swamp along the river
this morning that is, we mean .the
luincjr was in uic swamp wucii iuv.
shot it.
Mr. Frank Adams, formerly chief
of police of Ocala, and later candi candidate
date candidate for sheriff, is now acting as spe special
cial special officer for the Seaboard. It is a
position that requires nerve and dis discretion,
cretion, discretion, and Frank has plenty of both.
Mr. W. W. Condon returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from York, where he
has been for the past ten days buying
additional goods for the holiday trade
at The Book Shop.
Mrs. J. R. Manning of Lisbon, Iowa,
called at the Star office this forenoon.
She is spending the "winter at Eustis,
and came up to look over our fair and
also to inspect a tract of land in the
southwestern part of the county
which she has owned for several
years.
There is no man in Marion county
who burns up more gasoline in saving
his friends wear on shoeleather than
Mayor Robertson. He goes out to the
fair often and always takes an auto auto-full.
full. auto-full. The member of the Star staff who
hears best heard a noise like a small
battle to the northeast about 3 p. m.,
and in great excitement reported it to
the old man. The o. m. phoned the
fire station, which sent out a scout,
and he soon brought in the pacifying
information that the noise was caused
by a kerosene engine popping off
back of Collier's warehouse.

ANTHONY

Anthony, Nov.- 29. Last Friday
morning we noticed a procession of
automobiles passing through town
and on inquiring found it to be a fun funeral
eral funeral procession from Oak on the way
to the cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Long,
the former section foreman at that
place, lost their little four-year-old
child. It died in the Ocala hospital"
cf pneumonia. Rev. Rape conducted
the service.
Mrs. Zimmerman and two children
left last Sunday for Mobile, Ala.,
where her husband has been holding a
responsible position for some time
with a big mill "company. We were
sorry to see them go as they were old
fiiends and neighbors, who grew up
among us..
Sunday morning after Sunday
school Mr. F. W. Bishop with Mr.
Ward Griffin and sister, Miss Ossie,
Miss Grace Milligan and Miss Una
Shealy motored to the home of Mr.
Kense Griffin near Mcintosh and spent
a pleasant time and enjoyed a good
dinner, returning home feeling bet better
ter better for the trip.
Quite a number are attending the
fair at Ocala from here.
Miss Mittie Padgett of Lawtey is
visiting her brother and family, Mr.
Burt Padgett, our efficient agent.
A box for the orphanage at Enter
prise is being prepared at the par parsonage
sonage parsonage and will be sent this week.
The temperance meeting at the
Methodist church Sunday night was
well attended. The church was almost
filled by time to commence service,
at the hour of 7 o'clock. The pro program
gram program was well rendered. The music
was especially, good. Miss Mabel
Gates presided at the organ. George
Brown, Homer Eaton and John Rape
carried the male voices in the choir.
What is the trouble with Mr. Blitch
and Ben Raysor. I have always heard
when you harped on a subject you
were not satisfied. I wonder if they
were among the two hundred personal
friends who received invitations to
that swell affair at DeFuniak.
Birthday Celebration and Family
Reunion
Sunday, Nov. 26, the children and
grandchildren of Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Priest met at their parents' home in
honor of Mr. Priest's 70th birthday
anniversary. The day was an ideal
one, beautiful and bright and merry
and happy were the hearts of those
who met at that pleasant home on
that day.
Mr. and Mrs. Priest received their
guests in their usual pleasing man manner.
ner. manner. When the hour for dinner ar arrived
rived arrived the tables were spread in the
yard. The tables were faily loaded
with a sumptuous feast. Everything
good to eat that one could mention
was there, and I am sure we all did
justice to that grand, good dinner.-
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. C.
C. Priest, Mrs. C. M. Murphy and
daughter, Mr. Walter Priest, Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Priest, son and three daugh
ters, Mr. and Mrs. John Priest and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Priest,
two sons and three daughters, Mr.
Carl Priest, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Irby,
one son and two daughters, and Mr.
and' Mrs. Edwin Priest, two sons and
daughter.
The day so pleasantly spent is one
long to be, remembered. When the
hour came! for departure we all left
wishing Mr. Priest many more happy
returns of the day.
One of Those Present.
Thelbert Troxler, who broke his leg
a few weeks ago, is attending school
on crutches. He is a plucky boy.
Messrs. Alfred Green, Leslie An
derson and Wiley Burford are home
from the University -of Florida to
spend the, Thanksgiving holidays.
Mr. Clinton Schultz of Inverness
with a party of friends, among them
his boyhood friend and neighbor, Mr.
William Kendrick, now of Texas,
drove to Ocala today to see the fair.
Mr. Kendrick, Mr. Schultz and Mr.
Carroll of the Star were schoolmates
together for a year in the village pub public
lic public school at Seymour, Mo., 23 years
ago. Kendrick and Carroll knew each
other instantly this morning, though
they had not met since their school
days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Fisher and chil children
dren children and Miss Thelma Odom drove
over in their car from Bronson yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning, and were joined here
by E. A. McColskey, and the party
motored to Ocala to spend Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving at the Marion County Fair.
Gainesville Sun.
Rev. N. B. Plummer of Anthony
was in the city yesterday, having
been called to the bedside of his
father, Mr. Joseph Plummer, who is
ill at the home of his son, J. Lee
Plummer. The elder Mr. Plummer is
nearing the 88th milestone of life, and
is suffering from the natural giving
away of the physical mechanism at attendant
tendant attendant upon old age. Gainesville
Sun.
Mr. Harper Akin and Mr. Harry
Alexander of the Ocala Stay job
printing force, will be treated to bot bottled
tled bottled coca-cola if they will show this
notice at the Ocala House Cafe The
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works. "'
Weak Kidneys
regulated and made strong
by the celebrated Shirar Mineral Water. Water.-Positively
Positively Water.-Positively guaranteed bv money-Wet offer.'
Taste3 ftae; cocts a t';r1. D:ivere4 any-

FLORIDA TEACHERS

(Continued From First Page)
cation and Dr. M. L. Brittain, state
superintendent of Georgia.
All of the forces, educational, social
and commercial, of the city of Arca Arcadia
dia Arcadia and DeSoto county, are working
together to make the meeting of the
association a memorable one in the
history of the organization.
A special rate of three cents for
the round trip has been granted by
the railroads and the committee hopes
tc be able to announce in a few days
the special trains that will be run
from the northern and eastern centers
of the state.
PROGRAM
Wednesday .December 27, 7:30 P. M.
Music Colonial Symphony Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra. Invocation Rev. Charles T. Alex Alexander.
ander. Alexander. Music Colonial Symphony Orches-i
tra.
'Welcome address Hon. C. H. Mit Mitchell.
chell. Mitchell. Reading Mrs. John W. Burton.
Chorus Touring Thru Dixie, High
School Chorus Club.
Response to Welcome Address
Hon. R. E. Hall, superintendent of
public instruction, Dade County.
Vocal Solo Miss Ella M. Polk.
President's Annual Address Prin.
J. H. Workman, president of Florida
Educational Association.
Annual Address Hon. W. W.
Sheats, state superintendent of public
instruction.
Music Colonial Symphony Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra. Business session of the association.
Thursday, December 28, 9 A. M.
Cornet Solo Mr. Paul Kemp.
Invocation Rev. R. T. Bell.
Boys' and Girls' Clubs Mr. C. K.
McQuarrie, superintendent State Dem
onstration and Extension Department,
University of Florida and Miss Agnes
Ellen Harris, director department of
Home Economics, State College for
Women.
Educational Progress in Florida
Dr. A. A. Murphree, president of Uni
versity of Florida.
Violin Solo- Miss Dorothy Carter
Sanity in Education Dr. Josiah B.
Game, professor of Latin, State Col
lege for Women.
Adaptation of Education to Life
Dr. A. P. Montague, president of Col
umbia College.
Vocal Solo Mr. C. C. McDermond.
Lecture A Modern School System;
Dr. M. P. Shawkey, state superintend
ent of education, West Virginia.
Announcements.
Thursday, 1:30 P. M.
Round Table Conference.
Topic: Education for Rural Life,
Dr. J. L.. McBrien, U. S. Bureau of
Education, leader.
This session will continue for two
hours and the central thought dis
cussed under the following sub-heads
The Rural School as a Center of Coun
try Life (community clubs, libraries
and reading circles, vocational work,
district fairs, etc.) ; What the Town
High School May Do for- the Rural
School; Rural School Supervision and
Training Teachers for the Rural
Schools. No one will be permitted to
speak longer than five minutes.
Thursday, 3:30 P. M.
Demonstration 'work on the DeSoto
Higs School campus:
(a) Playground activities under
the direction of local teachers. The
exercises carried on by the local
school during the school year will be
presented in this demonstration.
SI V -w-v a
ID j juemonstratioir of canning
clubs and agricultural extension work
among men and boys will be conduct conducted
ed conducted under-the direction of Miss Agnes
Ellen Harris, State College for Wo
men and Prof. A. P. Spencer, assis
tant state demonstration agent, Uni
versity of Florida.
Thursday, 7:30 P. M.
Music Colonial Symphony Orches
tra.
Address Dr. J. L. McBrien.
Vocal Solo Mr. Grady Burton.
Reading Miss Sarah P. Hines.
Vocal Solo-Mrs. Cecille Wallace.
Address The Psychology of Sug Suggestion;
gestion; Suggestion; Dr. M. P. Shawkey.
Instrumental Solo Miss .Kate E.
Carlton.
Banquet The University-Women's
.College Banquet, 10 p. m.
Friday, December 29, 8:45 A. M.
Instrumental Solo Mrs. H. L. Carl Carlton.
ton. Carlton. Invocation Rev. F. A. Shore.
Teacher Training in the High
School Dr. H. W. Cox, dean of Pea Pea-body
body Pea-body College for Teachers, Universi University
ty University of Florida.
Kindergarten: Its Work, and Its
Claims upon the School. System Dr.
N. L. Simms, University of Florida.
Team WTork in the Faculty C. M.
Jones, principal Lakeland city schools.
Vocal solo Miss Elsie Ridder.
Social Library and Reading Courses
Miss Rowena Longmire, State Col College
lege College for Women.
Address, Educational Ideals Dr. M.
I Brittain, state superintendent of
education, Georgia.
Trombone solo Mr. B. Vance.
Lecture Dr. M. P. Shawkey.
Friday, 1:30 p. m. Secional Meetings
- High school departments Principal
E. L. Robinson, Tampa; high school
auditorium. -
Rural ischooi? section Prof Shelton
Philipps, Williston; Owens rural
Sectional Meetings 2 :30 p. m.
Classical section Dr. Josiah B.

Game, Tallahassee; high school study
hall.
History section Prof. Arthur Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Tallahassee; history room.
Primary and kindergarten Miss
Kate Colyer, Miami; teacher training
lecture room.
Business teachers section Mr. W.
K. Keen, West Palm Beach; mathe mathematics
matics mathematics room.
Rural Section 1:30 p. m.
The rural school section will hold
their annual session in the auditorium
of the Owens school, a two-teacher
school, six miles from Arcadia. This
school is built, equipped and organiz organized
ed organized to meet approximately the best
ideals in modern education.
The chief purpose of the committee
in selecting this school for the meet meeting
ing meeting of the rural school section is to
give the leaders of the meeting local
materials with which they may work
out a program for the organization of
the rural' community, with the school
a? the central and directing agency.
School architecture, ventilation,
lighting, daily schedules, domestic
science, manual training, school gar gardening,
dening, gardening, play ground activities, club or

ganizations, social activities, etc., will
be discussed in an environment which
has been specially designed to present
these subjects concretely. Teachers
will be given an opportunity to ob
serve a modern rural school plant
operated under the supervision of Dr.
L. McBrien, Dr. M. P. Shawkey, Dr.
M. L. Brittain, Prof. Shelton Phillips,
Miss Agnes Elleu Harris and Miss
Inez McGaugh.
The Arcadia Commercial Club and
the DeSoto County High School Com
mercial League will furnish automo
biles free to transport the members
of the association to the Owens school.
Classical Section 2:30 P. M.. Hieh
School Study Hall
General discussion on the following
subjects: 1. The Exact Work the
Latin Teacher Must Do. 2. Co-operate
with the Other Departments. 3.
The Advisability of Consolidating the
Classical Section with the High School
Section of the Florida Eeducational
Association.
Leaders for the various discussions
will be assigned later.
Primary and Kindergarten Section,
2:30 P. M., Teacher Training
Room
State Association History Miss M.
K. Somerville.
Why the Kindergarten and Primary
Teachers Should Know What Each is
Doing President of the State Kin
dergarten Association.
Little Citizens in the Making Miss
Merle Perry.
Story Telling and Dramatization
in the Kindergarten and Primary
Grades Miss Frances Chambers.
Private and Collegiate Kindergar
tens Miss Mabel Wheeler.
Jacksonville Kindergarten Club-
Miss L. Warriner.
Reports from the kindergartens
throughout the state.
Declamation Contest, 7:30 P. M.
Declamation contest by representa
tives from the Florida high schools.
Two medals will be awarded. Prin
cipals must, send names of their rep representatives
resentatives representatives not later than December
22. Each high school will be allowed
to enter only one boy and one girl.
Jas. O. Bickley,
Chairman Executive Committee Flor Florida
ida Florida Educational Association.
His Beginning.
She (in art museum) "They say
that famous marine artist was once
a plain farmer's boy. I wonder where
he developed his talent?" He 'Prob
ably drawing water on the farm."
CHANGING SEASONS
BRING COLDS
"Stuffed-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 per-sistentlyj
sistentlyj per-sistentlyj 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
Comparatively Modern.
Many of th. fruits and vegetables
now eaten w-e almost unknown to our
forefathers. Not until Henry VIH's
time were raspberries, strawberries,
or cherries grown in England.
Good for Constipation
Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent
for constipation. They are pleasant
to take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere.
New Use for Seaweed.
Seaweed is made into a composition
to take the place of bone for handles
Df cutlery.
Cough Medicine for Children
Mrs. Hugh Cook, Scottsville, N. Y.,
says: "About five years ago when we
were living in Garbutt, N. Y., I doc doctored
tored doctored two of my children suffering
from colds with Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and found it just as repre represented
sented represented in every way. It promptly
checked their coughing and cured
their colds quicker than anything I
ever used." Obtainable everywhere.
Worth While Quotation.
The heart is always hungry. No man
lives happily alone. The wisest and
the best is wiser and better for tho
friends he has. Selected.
IB lbs. sugar ior $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
The Evening star may always Be
found on sale at Gerlg's News Store,

Every WOMAN owes it to herself to maintain health she is naturally weak.
Every YOUNG GIRL owes it to herself to fortify against any handicap in the development,
of healthy womanhood.
Every PROSPECTIVE "MOTHER, during the hours of expectancy, owes it to herself and bab
to keep in perfect condition as a strong child depends largely upon the mother's health.

Every MIDDLE-AGED
WOMAN owes it to herself to
prepare her system for the
ordeal it must undergo during
the "Change in Life."
No WOMAN has the right to
suffer when she can obtain relief
safely, certainly and promptly.
Suppose you do have.
Headaches,
Backaches,
extreme Nervousness,
Low Spirits, or gren-
eral Good -For-Nothing:
Feelings at times!
Your case is not hopeless. These
symptoms are evidence that the
delicate organism of the feminine
body has become out of order and
need3 the help Nature's remedies
can bestow.

"Will These Bearing -Down Pains

"Favorite Prescription n is prepared from the natural remedial herbs growing in obi.
native forests, combined with glycerine without alcohol and without narcotics.
Sold by dealers, in tablet or liquid forjn. Send ten cents to Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.,'foi
large trial package.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED At once, three ttrst-class
carpenters to go to Miami, Fla.; $4.50
per day, eight hours. P. D. Odell,
Ocala, Fla. 11-24-tf
FOR RENT- Three rooms, suitable
for light housekeeping; a kitchen, din dining
ing dining room and bed room, all furnished,
in the iBerman flat; south side postof postof-fice
fice postof-fice square. All modern conveniences.
Apply to C. M. Livingston, at Colon Colonial
ial Colonial Hotel. 11-23-tf
WANTED A good, second hand, size
2 or sixe 3, two-horse wagon. Will
pay cash, but must be a bargain. Ap Apply
ply Apply to J. H. J. Counts, Ocala, Fla. 5t
FOR RENT Seven room house, all
modern conveniences; good barn and
garden, good location. 715 South Fifth
street. Apply to C. M. Livingston,
Administrator, Ocala. 22-12t
WANTED A party of three to go to
Miami, Fla., in car. For. particulars,
write me or call at 413 East 8th stret,
Ocala. P. D. Odell. -11-24-tf
COTTAGE TO RENT Well located,
five-room cottage, all conveniences;
$15 per month. Apply to Carrall, at
Star office. tf
FOR SALE OR TRADE A five-passenger
car, in good running condition.
Will sell at a bargain for cash, or on
easy terms; will trade for chatties" or
real estate. See me quick. P. D.
Odell. 11-24-tf
FLAT FOR RENT Flats for rent,
furnished or unfurnished, use of ga garage
rage garage if desired. Phone 207 or call at
1129 East Fort King avenue, Mrs.
W. V. Newsom. 11-4-tf
WANTED I pay cash fur all kinds
of second hand flour, sugar, apple,
oil and half barrels. Drop me a pos postal
tal postal stating what you have and where
and I will come and get them. C. Y.
Miller, 124 South 10th street, Ocala,
Fla. 11-21-tf
WANTED Experienced lady clerks;
good pay and steady employment.
Apply to the Globe, Ocala, Fla. 30-6t
FOR SALE Three chair barber shop
outfit. Enquire at Harrington Hall
Barbershop, Ocala, Fla. 11-14-lm
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 SALE Cheap, 1916 Reo car.
Apply to T. C. Carter, at Carter's
Bakery, Ocala. Fla. 28-tf
FORD ROADSTER FOR SALE In
first class condition throughout. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll, Star office. tf
RHEUMATISM GENERALLY
FOLLOWS EXPOSURE
In the rain all day is generally, fol followed
lowed followed by painful twinges of rheuma rheumatism
tism rheumatism or neuralgia. Sloan's Liniment
will give you quick relief and prevent
the twinges from becoming torture.
It quickly penetrates without rubbing
and soothes the sore and aching
joints. For sore, stiff, exhausted
muscles that ache and throb from
overwork. Sloan's Liniment affords
quick relief. ..Bruises, sprainrs, strains
and other ;rninor- injuries to children
are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini Liniment.
ment. Liniment. Get a bottle today at your
druggist. 25c.-' :: .ItZ-S
Insist on having Carter's Delicious
Cnke (five flavors) 10 cents. tf

w ml rv i i

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

St;

,eo

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On- Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and' YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
D. fV POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPII, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERH OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1916

6 6

FLORID1AN

FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
' VIA
SEABOARD AIR LINE
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH'

1:35 p.m. Lv. .. 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. Petersburg

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

COVERED VANS

TRUCK

Dealers in

TTI TT TTtN Tf

IT liM lEi

Collier Bros, water Phone 296

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

... fJ ;
V.-..' ' v.: - 1
7 t,5

- -v. . -.W'.-i '-.rrv .-A
- ''"

in the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yarl
Every modem cuavenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K AVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

Put an Ad.

Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription has helped thousands, of suf suffering
fering suffering women to
BETTER HEALTH,
GREATER STRENGTH,
BRIGHTER SPIRITS,
BETTER LOOKS.
It corrects nervous irritability.
exhaustion and other distressing
symptoms of the deranged
feminine organs.
For Special Confidential Ad
vice write to DOCTOR PIERCEV
Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
The latest in medical science i
is contained in Dr. Pierce's J
Common Sense Medicali
Advisei new and revised-
edition of 1008 pages, only.
three dimes or thirty center
x Address Dr. Pierce, Invalids
. Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
Never Let Up?
It
CoSteste
99
WITHIN
. .Ar.
, . Lv.
. .Lv.
,..Lv.
,. .Lv.
7:15 p.m.
4:10 p.m.
2:24 p.m.
1:40 p.m.
i:oo p.m.
.Lv. 10:15 a.m.

M

WHITE STAR UNI

TRAMSFE

AND
v,CE STORAGE
SERVICE
WOOED
o 1-
'' ..
in the Star

Y

J'

I



Full Text
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