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:
UF00075908:06634

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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ASSOCIATED
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
SERVICE

- Y JL N XL X

WEATHER FORECAST
Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1916 VOL. 22 NO. 282
Warmer tonight central portion.

But There Seems to be Very Little Hope of
Saving City of Bucharest

SERBIAN

ARMIES

Alll

GHDUND

ATHENS BRITISH
The Rumanian situation appeared
but little better, for the Rumanians
today, despite the reported Russo Russo-Rumanian
Rumanian Russo-Rumanian successes in holding back
the invaders southwest of Bucharest.
Bucharest appeared seriously threat threatened
ened threatened from the southwest, northwest,
south and southeast. The force of
the converging attack pressing from
three sides upon Bucharest appeared
undiminished. The resisting power of
the Rumanians, however, aided by. the
Russians seemed strengthened. Upon
their success apparently depends the
safety of both Bucharest and the
main Rumanian armies within the
angle of the Teutonic thrust.
The Serbians in Macedonia have
driven the Bulgarians back from the
vicinity of Gruishte toward Stravina
four miles northeast, said Paris.
The British cabinet problem appear appeared
ed appeared near solution. The belief prevailed
that the coalition government has
been saved by a decision to recon reconstruct
struct reconstruct it. An agreement on the war
council is expected soon.
SERBIAN GAINS ON THE CERNA
Paris, Dec. 4. Serbians captured a
hill north of Grunishte on the Mace Macedonian
donian Macedonian front east of the Cerna river
tend, said the war office.
OBSTINATE FIGHTING
Petrograd, Dec. 4. The Teutons
have occupied Gradicheta, twelve
miles south of Bucharest, said the
var office. Obstinate fighting is go going
ing going on between Alexanderia and
Bucharest.
INTEND TO STRAIGHTEN IT OUT
London, Dec. ,4 The British gov
ernment considered the Greek govern government
ment government involved in the events at Athens
and in conjunction with the allies
would take immediate steps to bring
about a radical solution of the ques
tion, Lord Robert Cecily the war trade
minister, told the house of commons
this morning.
NO CHANGE OF POLICY
London, Dec. 4. Premier Asquith
told the house of commons that King
George approved of a reconstruction
of the povernment. No change of
policy is involved.
WORK OF SPIES
New York, Dec. 4. The recent dis
astrous munition explosion in Arch
angel harbor was caused by bombs
placed on ships at the Bush Terminal
company's piers here, a commercial
agent of the Russian embassy told
the police today.
RERUN CLAIMS SINKING A
FRENCH BOAT
Berlin, Dec, 3, by wireless. The
sinking by a German submarine of a
GOOO-ton French transport loaded with
triips is announced by the admiralty
The announcement follows: "A Ger
man submarine on Nov. 27 near Walta
sank the French transport steamer
Kamak of 6000 tons. The Karnak
was crowded with troops destined for
Saloniki."
WERE GOOD WORKERS
Among the busiest workers at the
fair were Mr. J. McLean Thomas and
his? assistant. Mrs. Chas. J. Leitner
who acted as secretaries in the agri
cultural department. They had a big
contract and they carried it out wel
They were efficiently assisted for
couple of days by Miss Ruby
New-
man.
FORD FOR SALE
A -1915 model Ford touring car, in
first class condition; looks almost new,
with brand new mohair top. Apply to
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, at once, if in

terested, tf

Oil THE CERHA ALLIES 111
CABINET IS LIKELY TO BE
(Associated Press)
UNHAPPY PEOPLE
OF ANTWERP
nspired by Courage of Despair Re
volted Against Their Teu Teuton
ton Teuton Oppressors
(Associated Press)
London, Dec. 4. Between 200 and
00 inhabitants and many German
soldiers were killed in a revolt at Ant Antwerp
werp Antwerp Nov. 30th, due to a call upon the
male inhabitants for work in Ger
many, according to two Belgians who
arrived at Sluiskill, Holland, said a
news agency dispatch from Amster
dam.
REVERSED LOWER COURT
Supreme Tribunal Decides that
Henahan Must Return
to Prison
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 4. Revoking a
suspension of the sentence of James I
J. Henahan, the Toleda bank embez-
bler, the supreme court today held
that federal judges don't possess the j
inherent power to indefinitely suspend
execution of criminal sentences impos
ed in their courts.
VANDYKE RESIGNED
American Minister to Holland Weary
of His Position
(Associated Press)
The Hague, Dec. 4. Dr. Henry
Vandyke has resigned as American
minister to Holland.
ELKS' MEMORIAL SERVICE
The Elk's memorial service held at
the Temple yesterday afternoon was
very largely attended, tnere being not
only many members 01 the order pres-
ent, but quite a number of visitors.'
The following program was carried
out:
Prelude, "Romance" Orchestra.
Opening ceremonies.
Solo, "Oh Eyes that are Weary"
Miss Irma Blake.
Lodge ceremonies.
Quartet, "There is a City" Miss
Irma Blake, OTrs. R. G. Blake, Mr. L.
Sanders, Dr. L. H. von Engelken.
Ceremonies.
Reverie Orchestra.
' Memorial address Mr. Geo. W.
Scofield, Inverness. Mr. Scofield's ad
dress was a very fine one. He spoke
on the subject of fraternalism, lay
ing special emphasis on the fact that
eyery man has a mission; that part
of his mission is to "help the other
fellow." and that if he does not do
this he not only fails to discharge
his duty but avail himself of a great
privilege.
Solo "Onlr W'aitine'' Mr. Linn
Sanders.
Piano solo Miss Irma Blake.
Auld Lang Syne The Lodge.
Closing ceremonies.
Benediction.
March Orchestra.
The services were held in honor of
the following departed members of the
lodge:
Augustus T. Priest, Samuel W.
Teague, Sands A. Standley, Max H.
Newberger, Edward L. Mcintosh,
Horace G. Keen, James L. Wyche,
Herbert A. Ford, Thomas H. Wallis,
Pharos R. Lester, William H. Powers,
Herbert W. Jones, George S. Pette
way, Otis T. Green, Edward Holder,
Clifford E. Herrick, .William P. Ed
wards, William Anderson, David S.
Williams Jr., Alfred P. Smith, Samuel

AT
RECONSTRUCTED
IMMENSE SUMS FOR
I1AVY ill ARMY
If Money Can Procure Defense the
United States of America will
be Impregnable
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 4 Estimates for
maintaining and strengthening the
aimy and navy during the fiscal year
1918 indicate that Congress will be
asked this winter to provide about
$800,000,000 for that purpose.
The total of estimates already sub submitted
mitted submitted and made public today when
Congress convened, is $757,584,560 to
cover the military activities of both
departments. Statements made by
navy officials to the House naval com committee,
mittee, committee, now considering that bill, have
foreshadowed however, large supple supplementary
mentary supplementary estimates to be submitted
later, and a similar situation exists at
the war department.
The preliminary estimate for the
army is $373,074,565, an increase of
about $70,000,000 over the amount ap
propriated for 1917. Thenavy total
of $379,151,701 is an increase of $66, $66,-451,146
451,146 $66,-451,146 over 1917 figures. Panama
canal fortifications will take $5,358,
300, an increase of about $300,000.
More than $10,000,000 of the army
increase will go into the. payment of
regulars, national guardsmen and
members of the reserve. A total of
$97,794,995 is sought under the pay
item and the estimates show that the
number of privates provided for under
this section is 258,594. Of that total
94,279 would be in the regular service
and 164,315 in the national guard.
Provision also is made for the pay
ment of 25,000 members of the regu regular
lar regular enlisted reserve and for full rate
payment of these men for 15 days
field trainincr durine the year. The
provision for payment of reserve offi
cers is $3,151,983 and that for paying
nati0nal guard officers $3,396,940.
A NEW MUSICAL ORGANIZATION
One of the pleasing features of. the
Elks' memorial exercises Sunday was
the excellent playing of the orchestra
which the Star cannot but make a fav
orable comment.
This is a new organization of the
Baptist Sunday school, known as the
Baptist Sunday School Orchestra,
which was organized, taught and con
ducted by Dr. F. E. McClane, in which
he should feel justly proud, as the
majority of these young folks have
taken Up these various instruments
and made this advancement in the last
six months. If this organization wil
put forth the effort in the next year
that it has in the past six months, we
predict an organization that our whole
city will take pride in.
Those composing the Baptist Sun
day School Orchestra are: Dr. F. E
McClane, conductor: Laurie Izlar, E.
C. Smith Jr., William Nehrboss, M. A.
TenEyck, violins; Floyd Coleman,
Mabel Akin, Paul )urand, clarinets;
Gladys Osborn, Beatrice Boney, H. O.
Cole, cornets; Lucile Osborne, Dovie
Gates, horns; Katie Pickerell, flute;
Bessie Marshall, trombone; Eunice
Marsh, cello; Jessie Wood, double
bass; Mrs. W. M. Goin and Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Porter, piano.
A. Rawls, Carlos L. Sistrunk, Nathan
Peyser, Alexander F. Freeman, John
M. McCorkle, Edward Dreyfus, Fred
H. Robinson.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

PROBABLY TAKE CHARGE

. MUCH DISPUTED

(Associated Press)

Washington, Dec. 4. The Carranza
forces met no opposition when they
reoccupied Chihuahua City Sunday
night, according to state department
dispatches. The dispatches said Villa
and his bandits left no indications of
their whereabouts.
ATTRACTIVE AND USEFUL
II
I
Dixie Highway and Orange Avenue
Make Another Excellent
Drive
One of the best things done by the
county commissioners recently is the
building of the road connecting Or Orange
ange Orange avenue with Santos and the
Dixie Highway. The drive out Orange
avenue and back to the city by way of
the Dixie Highway, or vice versa, is
one of the most attractive in the
county, and will doubtless become
very popular. This new cross road is
in Commissioner Sam Pyles' district,
and it connects with Orange avenue
just beyond Capt. Pyles' farm, at the
corner of the W. M. Gist farm.
A BUSY DAY SATURDAY
In addition to the three used Max
well cars sold and reported in Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon's paper, the Maxwell
agency, after 12 o'clock Saturday, cold
another used Maxwell, a 1916 model,
to Mr. A. Proctor and his son of
Pedro, father and brother of Mr. J. D.
Proctor, who pirchased one in the
morning. A new or 1917 model Max Maxwell
well Maxwell was then sold to Mr. A. W. War
ren of Center Hill, a naval stores
operator. Mr. L. W. Yonge drove Mr.
Warren home in his new car and
caught the midnight train home. This
was one of the busy days in the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell agency that comes every now
and then, the force selling and deliv
ering during the day five cars, new
and used.
BLUE RIBBON COTTON BALE
J. M. McDuffy, of Martin, a thrifty
colored farmer, was awarded a blue
ribbon for a bale of cotton exhibited
at the Marion County Fair. Experts
on Sea Island cotton say this is the
best bale they have seen this season.
The Evening star may always be
found on ale at Gerig's News Store.
THINGS
THAT
By GENE

n a n i n

PE

nuflu 1 u

VCUVS Npl To VEEE
TWO WCEKS Ya A CHOMP TO --CANDIDLY
fnER ET AS
SPEAKtNJ WHAT AaaiED "v--
DO YOU THlMK. J
OF MPsRftED 2 O
LIFE HE 5 PEAKS
. JUST THE
LJa wav he

CIIK AGAIN III THE HANDS OF
mam men

COURT SUSTAINED
THE COMMON
Railroads May Give Pacific Coast
Cities Lower Freight
Rates
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 4. Interstate
Commerce Commission orders permit permitting
ting permitting lower trans-continental railroad
freight rates to San Francisco, Port Portland,
land, Portland, Seattle and other ocean ports,
while denying them to the inland
cities of Sacramento, Stockton, San
Jose and Santa Clara, Calif., were
sustained by the supreme court today.
ANOTHER SWINDLER
UNDER ARREST
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Dec. 4. Charles H. Wax,
alias Oliver Osborne, was arrested
here last night. He swindled more
than 200 working girls in various
parts of the country out of their sav savings,
ings, savings, the. police declared. Osborne has
served two prison sentences. Postal
authorities are investigating the case
for alleged fraudulent use of the
mails. ------ -.
CASE CONTINUED
The attendance at recorder's court
this morning was rather large, as a
number of cases of more than usual
interest were set for trial. Several
cases were docketed on account of
last Friday morning's affair at' the
fair grounds. Attorney W. K. Zewad Zewad-ski
ski Zewad-ski appeared for the defendants and
on account of the absence of witnesses
asked that the cases be continued un until
til until tomorrow morning, which the
court granted.
A man named Butler, arrested at
the fair grounds charged with operat operating
ing operating a gambling device, was assessed
$50 and costs or ninety days on the
streets.
Mr. Steve Schusler was relieved of
"ten and" for exceeding the spee,d
limit with his auto last Thursday aft afternoon"
ernoon" afternoon" on West Broadway.
We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of
bread, and advise buying the 10 cent
loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf
NEVER HAPI-E
BYRNES

ffl- TH

M

President's Railroad Program
Will be Pushed

FITZGERALD IS THE BUSY LITTLE BOY

HIGH

PRICES

(Associated Press)

Washington, Dec. 4. Congress met
at noo ntoday for the short session
and settled down to work immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. The usual flood of bills and reso resolutions
lutions resolutions were offered. Party leaders
centered their energy on the supply
bills and the general program, fore foremost
most foremost on which was the president's
railroad legislation program.
Representative Fitzgerald of New
York, introduced four bills designed to
tcuch the high cost of living, two pro proposing
posing proposing a food embargo, one regulat regulating
ing regulating the transportation of cold storage
foods and the fourth regulating the
admission of farm products and man manufactured
ufactured manufactured foodstuffs to the parcels
pest and reducing food prices.
SUNDAY SERVICES
The Presbyterian congregation
heard a most excellent sermon Sun
day morning from the text: "Is not
this great Babylon which I have build build-ed?"
ed?" build-ed?" Rev. J. R. Herndon laid stress
on the fact that the king who asked
this question had left God out of con consideration
sideration consideration in the building of the city.
He made many blunders but did not
recognize them. The construction of
the city had been for his own glory
and he gave to himself the honor for
what had been accomplished. He
Ipried'ln his strength. Ultimately
he. failed completely. He was weak
without Realizing 'it. The speaker
then called attention to the necessity
of building with God as a co-worker.
Except' the watchman keep the city
the builders work in vain." "The pow powers
ers powers that be are ordained of God."
These and other scripture passages
were quoted in proof of. the neces necessity
sity necessity of taking God into account in
building a city. Right officials ought
to be elected by the 'people; off en-
sive obstructions removed. The church j
and the Christian sabbath are en encouragements
couragements encouragements to right building. In
closing, the attention of the congre
gation was called to the folly of an
individual or a- city undertaking to
build without God. Illustrations were
given from the Bible and from every
day life to show this folly. Left alone
man will blunder and fail. Working
with God he will accomplish victory
after victory. At the night service
the closing" program of the week of
piayer for Home Missions was rend
ered. Extra music was enjoyed. A
special song by the Junior Socitey and
the solo of Miss Blake were special
features. The program was quite in
teresting and helpful.
The Rev. Bunyan Stephens at the
Baptist church spoke on "Florida:
The Melting Pot of the World's Re Religions."
ligions." Religions." He gave a brief statement
of the process of melting various ores
into usable form and some explana explanations
tions explanations as to the construction of the fur
nace.
He used the three common terms of
the foundry; ore, furnace and pig, as
points in his discourse. In calling at attention
tention attention to the various elements enter entering
ing entering into the ore of Florida's relig religious
ious religious furnace he mentioned the large
number of foreigners, composing one
eighth of the population, the Indians,
the various sects and isms, numbering
at. least forty-eight, the undeveloped
and houseless churches of Florida. As
to the furnace, that is, Florida the
receiver of these various elements, it
was pointed out that the following
activities on the part of the churches
of Florida make it possible to meet the
needs and, appropriate foreigners and
others so as to make them good citi citizens.
zens. citizens. City missions, persistent and
aggressive proclamation of Bible
truths, efficient enlistment of the un undeveloped
developed undeveloped churches. The results 'of
such work will enable Florida to pro produce
duce produce saved men and women who will
be an asset for all the interests of the
state. Also produce a type of man
hood interested in sending the gospel
unto the end3 of -the earth.
, -The Methodist; Congregation closed
its conference, year Sunday. At the
morning service Mr. L. W. Duval took
an offering sufficient to cover all con

II TRYING TO REDUCE
OF
AMOUNT
NEFDED BY THE
GOVEilllT
It Will Take Over a Billion and a
Quarter Next Year for
Running Expenses
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 4. Estimates of
the expense of all branches of the
government for the fiscal year 1918,
for which the session of Congress as assembling
sembling assembling today must appropriate
funds, total $1,268,715,834.
This sum is exclusive of $325,355, $325,355,-820
820 $325,355,-820 to be appropriated for the postal
service which is expected to be return returned
ed returned to the treasury by postal revenue
and a sinking fund appropriation of
$60,748,000 toward the public debt.
The total appropriations for the
fiscal year 1917 ending next June, ex exclusive
clusive exclusive of these two items, were $1, $1,-184,157,517.
184,157,517. $1,-184,157,517. The increase of some $84,000,000
represents the geenral trend of the
constantly increased cost of govern government
ment government as well as the increased cost of
living. Increases in compensation and and-in
in and-in numbers of employees are to be
found in the estimates of all branches
of the government, and to meet that
tendency administration officials have
attempted a policy of paring down all
proposals for new projects with the
exception of national defense, expen
ditures to meet the growth of -the
country and the many burdens thrust
upon the United States by the war.
The estimates laid before Congress,
today by the treasury department
follow:
Legislative ....$ 13,524,479
Executive 688,370
State department 6,315,847
Treasury department '. 165,681,233
Independent offices 8,130,724
District of Columbia... 17,885,026
War department 421,352,447
Panama canal 25,145,562
Navy department 382,497,437
Interior department 210,161,412
Postoffice department . 1,765,760
Dept. of Agrictulture.. 43,331,907
Dept. of Commerce 16,737,158
Dept. of Labor 4,690,677
Dept. of Justice 11,555,696
Total $1,268,715,834
(Cents omitted).
The greatest increases are of course
in the estimates for carrying out the
national policy of defense. Where the
war department appropriations for
the current year were $381,482,802 it
estimates this year for $421,352,447.
The navy appropriation which was
$315,613,781 for the current year,
would according to the estimate be
$382,497,536.
ference claims, enabling the church to
make a report to the conference this
week of which the. church and com com-mnnitv
mnnitv com-mnnitv is dulv croud. This church
has experienced one of the best years
of its history and it is the hope of all,
Methodists and all other denomina denominations,
tions, denominations, that Dr. Gross may be returned
to this charge.
FAIR PREMIUMS
The Star will print during the next
few days a list of all the premiums
t&ken at the fair. We would have
printed a bunch of them today, but
the superintendents of the various de departments
partments departments were not able to furnish the
copy in time for this issue.
We are informed that Capt. S. R.
Pyles took the first prize for the best
collective exhibit, and that either J.
M. Fennell or M. E. Phillips took the
second.

FOOD



PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1916

!

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
niTTIXGEU & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Ltavtngood, Buslaeaa Sfaurer
J. IL Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., posoffice as second class matter
PRONE SI
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Domeatlc) (Forelsm)
One year. in advance $5.00 One year, in advance $8.00
&lx months, in advance 2.50 Kix 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

HOMES FOR THE MINISTERS

SIXTY-FOURTH CONGRESS
AGAIN IN SESSION

Congress reassembles today with
thre months remaining ih which to
complete the legislative plans of the
first administration of President Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. With prospect of a much reduced
majority in the new House, or pos possibly
sibly possibly a line up so close that demo democratic
cratic democratic control will be in doubt, admin administration
istration administration leaders have laid their plans
to work at high speed in the hope of
enacting the most important part of
their program before it i3 endanger endangered
ed endangered in the Sixty-Fifth Congress.
Foremost is the completion of Pres President
ident President Wilson's railroad legislation
program left unfinished at the last
session with the passage of the Ad Ad-amson
amson Ad-amson law. The remainder of the
program, which the president will
press, includes supplementary legis legislation
lation legislation to prevent such a nation-wide
railway strike as was threatened last
summer, or in fact a lockout, until
the situation has ben investigated.
Second in important to the rail railway
way railway situation comes the agitation for
a restriction of shipments of food foods'
s' foods' tuffs to Europe. Thousands of pe petitions
titions petitions asking for an embargo have
been received by members of Con Congress
gress Congress and at the White House. In
every case it is argued that the in increased
creased increased cost of living in the United

States demands a restriction of ship

ments abroad. So far as has been
disclosed, President Wilson and
members of the cabinet have no plans
for acting on the subject, but it is
known that various members of Con

gress intend to push the subject and
it may develop a fight. Chairman

Fitzgerald of the appropriations com

mittee already has announced his in intention
tention intention of .introducing a bill for a

food embargo.

Women suffragists, renewing their

fieht for passage of the Susan B.

Anthony amendment to the constitu

tion, have laid all the lines for their
campaign, and it is possible that their
demands may be crowded into the

short time Congress has to deal with
an important budget of legislation.
Prohibitionists, no less ardent than
the suffragists, in their demand for a
federal amendment, are expected to

begin their fight anew.

The first day of the session never

sees much business done. Re-elected
members get congratulations; defeat defeated
ed defeated ones receive condolences; majority
and minority leaders receive ovations
as, they walk down the aisle. Galler Galleries
ies Galleries are crowded with wives and friends
of members who join in the demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations of hand clapping and cheer cheering
ing cheering as their favorites take their
seats; except in the Senate where a
dignified calm prevails. A few for for-marilities
marilities for-marilities mixed with a few informal informalities
ities informalities always compose the first day's
business and then the House as well
as the Senate adjourns until tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to hear President Wilson deliver
his annual address.
In accordance with the custom he
set at the beginning of his term,
President Wilson will read his ad address
dress address from the clerk's desk in the
hall of the House while senators and
representatives are assembled before
him on the benches. Members of the
diplomatic corps hear him from their
places in. the reserved galleries and
members of the cabinet have specially
reserved seats on the floor. The pres president's
ident's president's message is about 2,000 words
long; is purely a discussion of domes domestic
tic domestic issues, the "state of the union"
and gives first prominence to the rail railway
way railway situation.
Today's opening marks he closing
of man's monopoly of membership in
the House of Representatives. In the
next Congress the clerks and pages
and the speaker will be calling: "The
lady from Montana."
- Miss Jeanette Rankin, republican,
first woman elected to Congress, is
expected to be in her seat then. She
does not sit in the present session
although many uninformed expected
to see her today--but comes in with
the next Congress. When she does ar-;
rive the House will be confronted with
revising its own rules to give her a
place on the floor.
In the Senate there were three new
members to take the oath of office.
James E. Watson of Indiana, repub republican,
lican, republican, takes the unexpired term of the

late Senator Shively, democrat, who
vas temporarily succeeded by Thomas
Taggart. Bert M. Fernald, republi republican,
can, republican, of Maine, was elected to the
vacancy caused by the death of Sen Senator
ator Senator Burleigh. William F. Kirby,
democrat, of Arkansas, was elected
to fill the unexpired term of the late
Senator Clarke.
While the organization fight in the
House does not come until the-,, as assembling
sembling assembling of the next Congress, the
Senate probably will see some political
generalship in the selection of a suc successor
cessor successor of Senator Clarke as president
pro tempore. Senators who have their
eyes on the majority floor leadership,
made vacant by the defeat of Senator
Kern, are loath to take the office of
pro tempore. Strangely enough the
disposition seems to be to avoid an
office instead of seeking it, because

senators realize that the man who be becomes
comes becomes president pro tempore is out
of the race for the floor leadership.
There have been some indications that
the situation might be solved by giv giving
ing giving the office of president pro tempore
to Senator O'Gorman, who retires
with the end of the Congress. This,
it. is pointed out, would be a compli compliment
ment compliment to the retiring senator, and
would leave all the candidates for the
leadership free to enter the contest.
II is generally conceded that while
the important appropriation bills for
the fiscall year will occupy most of
the time between now and adjourn adjournment,
ment, adjournment, much general legislation on the
administration program will be urged.
Committees in charge of conservation
legislation, the Webb bill to authorize
domestic corporations to maintain col col-'ective
'ective col-'ective foreign selling agencies, the

immigration bill and a corrupt prac practices
tices practices measure to limit national cam campaign
paign campaign expenditures are certain to be

active from the beginning.

NO USE TO BORROW TROUBLE

In the most comprehensive review

of foreign tradeeonditions ever pre

pared by any governmental agency,

the Federal Trade Commission in

Washington Saturday expressed the

opinion that the much discussed after

the-war commercial competition from

Europe will not e likely to come for

some time after the conclusion of

peace.

High costs of raw materials, in increased
creased increased taxes, probably higher wages,

to say nothing of the capital and

stocks of material necessary to re

pair the wastages of war, the report

says, are -expected to delay the full
power of European competition until

it regains its normal" state.
Laws to put the American exportei

on a footing with his foreign rival by
authorization of collective foreign
selling agencies are recommended. A
brief summary of the report made
public last May, while it still was in

complete, recommended such legisla

tion and was followed by introduction
of the Webb bill which still awaits

action and has the endorsement of the
administration.

In studying the export situation,

the trade commission, it is declared,

has tried to take the problem in its
broad historical aspect, considering
the present war as a temporary inter interlude,
lude, interlude, the permanent influence of

which it is difficult to estimate.

On a signal from President Wilson,
the statue of "Liberty Enlightening
the World," in New York harbor, was
lit by electricity Saturday evening,
and will continue to be illuminated
while the statue stands. In a speech
at the banquet in celebration of the oc

casion President Wilson declared that

he had thought for the last two
years that peace was going to come
to the world only with liberty.. "The

peace of the world," he added, "was
not going to be secured by compacts
of nations, but by sympathies of men."

The president declared the United

States has a community interest with
France, because, "one republic must

love another."

THE MARION COUNTY FAIR

(Tampa Tribune)
The ninth annual Marion County

Fair has realized all the expectations
of those who promoted it and gave
their time and ability to its prepara preparation
tion preparation and management. The excellence

and high character of the Marion

County Fair has become traditional.

Marion county has the men, it has the
products, it has the money, too. Eight
thousand people visited the fair
Thanksgiving Day. The horse show
is one of the notable features. Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's products are famous and every

body interested in Florida's resources
want sto see them.

(Leesburg Commercial)
Lake county people who attended

the Marion County Fair at Ocala
Wednesday and yesterday, returned

with the word that it is the best fair

Marion has ever offered and shows
that the county has gone right ahead

along its chosen agricultural and ani

mal lines. Old Marion is a splendid
county and when they top her in gen general
eral general farming and diversified farming,
gardening and industries they have to
get up early in the season.

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 ,v.v

Following are the names of the
ministers who will be here this week,
attending the Methodist conference,
and a list of the homes at which they
will be entertained:
Bishop Collins Denny and wife F.
E. Harris.
Adams, T. R. I. B. Adams.
Alderman, P. H. L. W. Duval.
Armistead, Thomas S. J. H. Pe Pe-gram.
gram. Pe-gram. Allen, W. F. J. G. Ferguson.
Austin, J. W. L. F. Grantham,
room, Mrs. Otis Green.
Beers, John D. W. Tompkins.
Bracco, J. J. A. Jolly.
Bray, J. F. R. J. Rivers.
Barrios, R. D. Collier Bros.
Broyles, L. M. B. A. Weathers.
Brantley, W. T. G. T. Liddon.
Blackburn, C. F. S. R. Whaley.
Barr, L. T. Z G. T. Condrey.
Butler, C. T. G. T. Liddon.
Bridges, F. R. F. R. Bridges.
- Barnett, R. H. John L. Edwards.
Barnett, R. Ira John L. Edwards.
Bartlett, W. J. Mrs. O. Batchelder.
Bell, M. T. D. E. Mclver.
Bourn, R. D. R. S. Hall.
Brooke, J. S. W. P. Goodyear.
Buhrman, W. P. Z. C. Chambliss.
Bell, J. F. R. R. Carroll, at Ocala
House.
Belt, I. M. A. T. Thomas.
Blaynes, F. E. E. L. Parr, room,

Mrs. Foy.
Boyd, H. R. P. V. Leavengood.
Chapman, J. S. S. Hickel, Sr.
Coleman, J. T. Clifford Peabody.
Collier, Junius S. E. Fraser.
Clark, J. F. W. N. Lane.
Cecil, C. C Mrs. Morris.
Chapman, L. F. S. Hickel, Sr.
Cason, J. R. C. S. Cullen.
Carpenter, W. J. Jake Brown.
Cameron, I. T. Mrs. Mershon.
Carrera, D. Collier Bros.
Castelanos, Nestor J. Mrs. R. Lang.
Cole, A. H. H. M. Hampton.
Cole, D. A. H. M. Hampton.
Cooper, W. A. W. K. Zewadski, at
Ocala House.
Crowson, F. L. Mrs. Mershon.
Calhoun, Eugene C. R. A. Sandi Sandi-fer.
fer. Sandi-fer. Carlton, Thos. Wright J. P. Gallo Galloway.
way. Galloway. Culpepper, J. B. John D. Robert Robertson.
son. Robertson. Dominguez, M. R. L. Lang.
Durrance, Josephus P. R. E. Lay Lay-ton.
ton. Lay-ton. Daiger, E. M. E. A. Osborne.
Dunkle, W. F. J. M. Gross.
Duncan, W. B., Jr. W. W. Strip Stripling.
ling. Stripling. Diggs, J. C. A. T. Thomas.
Daniels, J. H. E. T. Helvenston.

Davis, G. A. E. T. Helvenston.
Denton, E. K. E. A. Osborne.
Day, G. L. Judge Warner.
Dieffenwlerth, D. D. C. Y. Miller.
Dutill, H. R. McConathy.
Davis, H. G. Mrs. Harvey Clark.
Evans, J. B. Mrs. Brinkley.
Evans, W. R. L. T. Izlar.
Eads, F. M. C. Judge Warner.
Estevez, Ernerto. I. ,U. Forbes.
Frazee, Henry B. Clifford Pea Pea-body.
body. Pea-body. Fischer, W. A. A. Jolly.
Folsom, R. E. L. R. L. Carter.
Funk, W. H. Dr. J. E. Chace.
Fletcher, W. G. L. W. Duval.
Fletcher, Paul G. Mrs. J. H.
Brooks.
Fountain, W. C. J. W. Akin.
Gates, E. P. D. N. Mathews.
Gray, W. J. J. G. Ferguson.
Gay, Mr. L. N. Green.
Gates, E. J. D. E. Mclver.
Cuthridge, C. E. M. M. Little.
Grady, S. L. P. Wilson.
Griffitts, J. L. T. H. Johnson.
Gaines, H. T. T. H. Johnson.
Gault, J. E. W. J. Edwards.
Galloway, A. T. Mrs. O. L. Bachel-

der.

Gross, J. J. J. M. Gross.-
Griffiths, Thomas Mrs. J. P. Gallo

way.

Gonzales, E. C. P. Howell.
Graf, Karl J. E. Frampton.
Guy, Rembert A. Mrs. O. L. Bach-

elder.

Haynes, L. D. W. J. Edwards.
Hodnett, R. F. Z. C. Chambliss.
Harrison, E. A. W. L. Colbert.
Hardee, E. J. Mrs. C. G. Barnett.
Honiker, R. L. G. S. Scott.
Hendry, John A. Mrs. R. A. Carl

ton.

Hendry, James A. Mrs. R. A.' Carl

ton.

Householder, A. E. J. M. Graham.
Hendry, G. P. Mrs. J. P. Galloway.
Hollister, K. Dr. E. Van Hood.
Henderson, G. S. J. W. Branch.
Hardin, Smith Jake Gerig, at Colo

nial Hotel.

Hardin, H. C. L. W. Duval.
Hendrlx, S. I S. R. Wnaley.
Hope, A. L. M. M. Little.'
Hilburn, J. P. George MacKay.
Haeflinger, H. J. T. M. Moore.
Harris, H. F. C. R. Tydings.
Hobson, E. S. D. S. Welch.
Hancock, A. H. Mrs. Badger.
Hunter, J. L J. J. Pyles.
IHartsfield, John E. Mrs. Annie

Blowers.

Inman, C. W. W. T. Gary.
Jenkins, I. C. Mrs. Geo. Rentz.
Jenkins, Dr. C. R. Mrs. Geo. Rentz.
Jones, J. J. R. s. Halt
Jones, W. F. Mrs. J. R. Bishop.
Jones, J. C. W. T. Gary.
Jones, K. D. Mrs. Turnlpseed.
Kilgore, J. L. Dr. J. E. Chace.
Kendall, Paul Mrs. Tobe Brown.
Kline, J. J. P. V. Leavengood.
Koestline, Karl W. C. Mead.
Lord, M. M. Mrs. R. J. Rivers.
Lewis, J. E. Mrs. J. H. Brooks.
Lewis, J. D. Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
Longacre, I. W. Mrs. DeHon.
Ley, E. F. L. W. Duval.
Ley, J. B. Judge McConathy.
Lowe, L. D. L. W. Duval.
Lawler, 8. W. George MacKay.
Logan, Holmes P. V. Leavengood.

Louder, W. A. R. A. Sandifer.
Lantz, E. H. Miss Lydia Dozier.
Langford, Fred B. D. S. Welch.
Mason, B. F- J- H. Pegram.
Miller, H. S. Thomas Copenhaver.
Major, D. D. E. A. Osborne.
Munroe, L. Mrs. Bryce.
Mathison, C. W. L. T. Izlar.
Moore, L. W Fred Weihe.
Mood, R. E. Mrs. Brinkloy.
Moon, J. Lawton W. W. Clyatt.
Mickler, J. E Dr. Walter Hood.
Mitchell, J. B. W. V. Wheeler, at
Ocala House.
Mitchell, J. T. Mrs. G. S. Scott.
Mann, A. M. Dr. Wol Richardson.
Myers, W. A. C. G. Barnett.
Murray, J. D. Mrs. Bryce.
Mason, George J. S. McAteer.
McCook, Sam Mrs. G. D. Wash Wash-burn.
burn. Wash-burn. McCall, A. C. Mrs. J. R. Bishop.
McCall, F. P. Mrs. Annie Blowers.
Nease, W. J. W. W. Stripling.
Nance, H. C. Mrs. E. L. Howell.
Norton, W. C Mrs. J. W. Crosby.
Norton, M. H. Mrs. J. W. Crosby.
Mixon, T. J. George L. Taylor.
Newkirk, W. H. Mrs. R. E. Brig Brig-ance.
ance. Brig-ance. Norsworthy, T. H. Z. C. Chambliss.
Outland, M. H. Mrs. R. E. Brig Brig-ance.
ance. Brig-ance. Oser, L. L. H. Pillans.
Pasco, Frederick Dr. J. W. Hood.
Partridge, H. E. Dr. William Rich Richardson.
ardson. Richardson. Poage, W. M. Mrs. C. N. Schlem Schlem-mer,
mer, Schlem-mer, at Colonial Hotel.
Patterson, I. S. Mrs. C. N. Schlem Schlem-mer,
mer, Schlem-mer, at Colonial Hotel.
Patterson, F. J. C. R. Tydings.

Penny, G. P. S. E. Fraser.
Palmer, J. W. Mrs. E. L. Howell.
Perez, Guillermo Carol Fraser.
Pixton, Fred C. E. Conner, at Flor
Ida House.
Rape, B. T. Mrs. D. X. Mathews.
Roberts, I. B. W. W. Rilea.
Roberts, G. S. John M. Graham.
Roland, T. F. W. W. Rilea.

Rooney, J. M. Rev. J. R. Herndon.

Reeves, G. D. Mrs. Morris.
Russell, B. F. J. S. McAteer.
Rice, Oscar E. W. K. Zewadski.
Reina, A. W. W. Clyatt:
Rodgers, Wm. C. J. E. Frampton.
Rodriguez, H. J. W. W. Clyatt.
Scott, S. J. W. I. Hodge.
Switzer, D. Lee J. W. I. Hodge.
Summers, C. H. Mrs. DeHon.
Sibert, J. D. Mrs. Harvey Clark.

Cog

tor
IOC

Ilk so

"This Is the
Kind I Want l
"Mother tried all brands,
she knows which is bcrt
knows how to get good,
wholesome bakings every
bake-day how to cava
Baking Powder mc.iey
avoid bake-day sorrows.

She likes the wonderful

leavening strength fine
raising qualities absolute
purity great economy of

CALUMET

BAKING POWDER!

"Don't think theBa!;!::
Powder you now use h Lc; t.
Try Calumet once find
out what reabakinrs are.
Received Hlc'-jr vrarts
Neiu Cock l.o i re;

See Slip in Found Can

m iy w V- v w

Cheap and bigcan Baking Powdsrsdo not
save you money. Cal a m et d cei i t's Pu re
and far. superior to scur milk and soda.

Why Look
So Thin?
It is not becoming nor
safe for your health. Add
flesh to your bones and roses to your
cheeks by drinking a glass of this
delicious digestant with each meal
Shivar Ale
PURE DIGESTIVE AHOMATiCS WITH
SHIVAR MINERAL WATER AND GINGER
'Phone your grocer or druggist for
a dozen bottles. Satisfaction guar.
anteed or your money refunded on
first dozen used.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, Shel Shel-ton,
ton, Shel-ton, S. C, If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROVN,
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA.

Spencer, H. A. E. E. Dobbs.
Steinmeyer, W. H. J. A. Bouvier.
Steinmeyer, F. E. J. A. Bouvier.
Seevers. O. G. L. H. Pillans.
Sweat, D. B. Mrs. R. O. Connor, at
Colonial Hotel.
Shepherd, J. E. G. W. Martin.
Selby. A. Clark J. B. Horrell.
Sumner, R. L. G. T. Condrey.
Stienboch, H. C. Y. Miller.
Sowell, R. A. W. C. Meade.
Strickland, W. G. J. H. Smith.
Scott, G. F. A. C. Cobb.
Sistrunk, T. H. H. B. Baxter.
Sheffer, B. F. G. W. Martin.
Saunders, C. A. Mrs. M. D. Turnip Turnip-seed.
seed. Turnip-seed. Stephens, S. F. Mrs. Shaw.
Stubbs, G. W. Mrs. Shaw.
Tomkies, T. W. G. S. Wilson.
Tresca, W. B. J. W. Branch.
Taylor, J. W. J. H. Smith.
Thompson, J. J. L. X. Green.
Thrower, A. O. Holmes Walters, at
Colonial Hotel.
Thrower, B. K. C. S. Cullen.
Troutman, W. O. R. L.. Carter.
Williams, Thomas T. M. Moore.
Williams, J. D. J. P. Galloway.
Woodward, J. E. F. WT. Cook.
Wright, R. O B. H. Seymour.
Williams, R. M. B. H. Seymour.
Wilson, J. Edgar W. H. Temple.
White, C. W. A. C. Cobb.
Wilson, S. A. L.. W. Duval.
Watkins, John Mrs. Gallant.
White, Robert Mrs. Eugene Riv Rivers.
ers. Rivers. Windgam, J. W. W. H. Marsh.
Wells, R. J. S. X. Igou.
Young, S. J. Mrs. Eugene Rivers.
York, C. H. W. L. Colbert.
York, C. F. D. W. Tompkins.
Yeats, T. L. Mrs. J. R. Bishop. .
Laymen
Alexander, T. F. G. W. Martin.
Abernathy, W. W. G. W. Martin.
Anderson, J. J. T. H. Johnson.
Bunch, J. H J. P. Phillips.
Curry, Claud T. E. M. Oszorne.
Curry, S. G E. M. Osborne.
Davis, George I. George L. Taylor.
Earnest, C. E. J. M. Meffert.
Hanna, Dr. F. B. J. W. Akin.
Hartsfield, B. D. T. H. Johnson.
Harris, S. D. W. T. Gary. -Hudson,
F. M. L. X. Green.
Jackson, F. D. J. M. Gross.
Lites, J. R J. P. Phillips.
Lee, J. M. Mrs. E. L. Howell.
McMullen, C. B J. P. Phillips.
McLeran, A. W. L. X. Green.
McCord, R. O. Mrs. E. L. Howell.
Mickler, O. O. Mrs. J. R. Bishop.
Meek, R. O J. P. Phillips.
Phillips, S. Dr. J. M. Gross.
Phifer, H. L. Jerry Burnett, at Co

lonial.

Rodges, R. L. A. L. Izlar.
Richards, W. B A. L. Izlar.
Rast, J. WT. Judge McConathy.
Roberts, S. E. W. P. Preer.
Stewart, C. O. W. P. Goodyear. ;
Saxon, G. W. Mrs. E. A.- Osborne.
Strickland, T. M. J. M. Meffert.
Walker, J. R. P. V.' Leavengood.
Watkins, T. J W. P. Freer.
Whitworth, Rev. T. W. Z. C. Cham

bliss.

If any have been omitted, they will

be provided for when they arrive.

L. Wr. DUVAL.
-J. P. PHILLIPS.
A. L. IZLAR.
Entertainment Committee.

We wish all preachers and dele delegates
gates delegates to report at the Methodist
church before going to homes assign assigned
ed assigned them. Committee.

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
. , -i
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

E. C JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers

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

FOR

OAK or PINE Any Length
CALL
P. Co'sttello
PHONE 437

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

HHIUII.WKW

MESS I

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man i3
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us. :
d. w. davis, 8.?d;rMs: ocala, fla.

: BLALOCK BROTHERS
ivULCANIZIN G
: Gasoline and Oil
I 107 OKLAWAHAAVE.

;Mln (Eiracffle

V

AND

Acclimated and Ready
for Work

Cash or Credit. Stock Guaranteed
D.W.TOMPKINS

Stables S. Magnolia Street

Ocala, Florida

MERCHANTS & MINERS TRAIiSPORTATIOM 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. I., 26.00
Buffalo, N. Y 27.80
Elmira, N. Y., 25.73

except

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 steamer,
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga do not include meals.

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

Rt- Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict. Director.
Sto Leo College
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and Onn 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
E. a POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A.CL TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 13, 1916

When Goimgj
MoFtii, East of West
See that Your Ticket Reads
VIA

ATLANTA OAST LBN
STANDARD RADLRO AD OF THE SOUTH

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

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

66

FlLO IR.I O IAN

99

WITHIN

FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY

THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
VIA
SEABOARD AIM LINE MY.

"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"

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

Jacksonville
Oca a ..
Dade City .
Plant City
Tampa.. .,
St Peter iburg

.Ar.
Lv.
Lv.

Lv.
.....Lv.

7:15
4:10
2:24
1:40
1:00

Lv. 10:15

m.
m.
m.
m.
m.
m. X

SOLID STEEL COACHES BROILER DINING CARS

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

Put an Ad.in the Star

h

i



OCA LA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1916

PAGE TIIREE

1 m

J

'Ommeraal

OCALA. FLORIDA

Bank

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Sl ts If, County and City Depository.

EAT OYSTER!

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 merit3 of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lend3 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 Barrel,
GULF FISH &SOYSTER COMPANY
Crystal Rivcrri!.,s arexbetter Florida

wis

,, -, wm ..t, , i i, nTT, ,.,
si

I W

E have taken extra care this season to have everything in
stock that 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,

b

Cartridges.

i Hunting Coats.

Leggings, Etc.

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

Goldniiiit's

WHY PAY MORE"

Ocala

Sliop

Florida

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

.,-

'a

mmm' --jamg-.g.':;,,rfc-g--

in the Heart of the city with iemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience 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 A V AN ATJGH
Proprietor. Manager.

Ifsasiusliip Co.

Between

Jacksonville and New York
Calling at Charleston, S. C
THE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS AFLOAT
FARES, Including AH Expenses
1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage
To New York $24.90 $43.30 $19.00 $12.50

To Charleston

12.00

6.00

4.00

Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty St, Jacksonville, Florida.

Put an Ad. in the Star

UilSIIIIS
If You Hate Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, CaU Up Five-One-Y

A Souvenir
I found them in a book last night,
These withered violets;
A token of that early love
That no man e'er forgets.
Pressed carefully between the leaves,
They keep their color still,
I cannot look at them today

iuiuut an oia-wme tnnn.

Ah, me, what tricks does memory

The Dassinc vears havA AaH

And hopes that lived in vigor once,

ivias. nave loner been ripad.

And this is all that I can say,

Wnen all is said and rinne.

These flowers remind me of some girl,

i wisn l Knew which one!
Selected.
Spend-the-Day" Party at Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale Says the Fort Lauderdale Herald of

Dec. 1: A delightful occasion Satur

day of mutual pleasure to the guest

and hostess was the "spend-the-day"
party at which Mrs. A. J. Beck enter

tained. The guests included Ocala

friends of Dr. and Mrs. Beck who

were en route home from attending

he convention of the Florida Federa
ion of Women's Clubs in Miami.

The hostess had her home decorat

ed throughout with quantities of rich

ly tinted red hibiscus arranged about

the rooms in cases and baskets. The
same handsome blossoms formed the
floral note for the six course luncheon

served at 1 o'clock. Places were mark marked
ed marked by attractive cards and seated at
the table besides the hostess and Dr.
Beck were Mrs. D. E. Mclver, Mrs. R.
A. Burford, Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Mrs.

W. T. Gary, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston,

Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Mrs. E. L. Car

ney of Ocala, Mrs. J. W. McCollum of

Gainesville and Mrs. L. F. Blalock of
Miami.

As Miss Annie Atkinson, Mrs. Beck

before her marriage was an officer in

the Ocala Woman's Club and six of

her guests Saturday were members

of the executive board of the club
when she was. A feature of the day
especially enjoyable and of great in interest
terest interest to those present was a visit to

;he Indian camp and a talk with Tony

Tommie, the chief of the Seminoles.
The ladies were charmed with Fort
Lauderdale and unanimously predicted
a great future for our town.

The pleasures of the day concluded

with an informal supper after which

the visitors departed on the evening

ram for their homes. Some of the

guests did not remain for supper but

returned to Miami late in the after afternoon
noon afternoon for a longer visit before going

home.

Misses Minnie and Susan Stovall

returned to Tampa Sunday afternoon.

Mrs. D. M. Smith is expected home

from Tampa, Friday.

The Presbyterian sewing circle

meets with Miss Alice Campbell to

day.

The Baptist Sewing Circle met

this afternoon with Mrs. R. A. Sand-

lin.

Miss Blanche Mizelle, of Orange

Lake, is the guest of Miss Annie

Davis.

Misses Wenona Weatherbee and

Katie May Galloway returned to Dun

nellon last nighty

-Mr. and Mrs. John Pasteur of Mar-

tel are guests this week of Mr. and

Mrs. E. J. Lytle at the lake.

Mrs. E. L. Carney returned Satur

day from Miami, where she spent

several weeks with friends.

.

The school children are practicing

songs for the civic Christmas tree,

Saturday evening, Dec. 23.

Mr. Lyle Robinson returned to his

home in Melbourne yesterday after

spending fair week with friends.

Mrs. George Blitch and Master

Hardy Croom of "Williston are spend

ing this week with the Misses Bell.

Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Harris have

arrived from Minnesota and are the

guests of Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Gross.

There will be a business meeting of
the Junior League sewing circle, this

afternoon with Mrs. Eugene Rivers.

The Eastern Star sewing circle will

meet Wednesday afternoon, 3 o'clock

in Masonic hall. Election of officers

Miss Nona Sewell returned to

Brooksville Sunday after spending

Thanksgiving with her sister, Mrs. J,
P. Galloway.

Miss Lola Maude Smith, who was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. trank

Drake last week, returned to Waca-

hoota today.

Mrs. M. A. Robertson, of Whitney,

is the guest of her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Robertson,

for several weeks.

Miss Marion Gay of Jacksonville,
who has been the guest of Miss Caro Caroline
line Caroline Harriss for the past two weeks,

returned home today.

Miss Louise Rainey of Sylacauga,

Ala., is the guest of her grandmother.

Mrs. Blanche Whetstone at her home
on South Fifth street. Miss Rainey

1 m tcf m-mm r-JW

ffVpOfpVS DUVAL COUNTY jOWFKpiW

Do Your iSoiidav Shoooinof in J

No matter how croorf thp stories of vonr lornl mprrhnTits.

there are seme things for the holidays that you will find it neces necessary
sary necessary to buy away from home. These things you can get in
Jacksonville, and it will be a fine time to shop for them while you
are in the city for the great Duval County Fair.

acksonviile, December 5-6-7-8-9

Reduced rates- on all railroads entering Jacksonville will be
m effect, lou can make the trip for less money than usual.
The stores of Jacksonville will make special offerings during the
fair. Their stocks are full and complete, and their prices right.
You'll be welcome, whether you buy much or little.

Soms of the Features hich Make. the Duval County Fair An Event of

tie-Wide Interest and Inter-State Importance

sis

The Agricultural Exhibit of the United States Government will be
shown in Jacksonville for the first time at a county fair. Covers 8,000
square feet cf space, costs $20,000.00 a year to maintain; expense of
bringing to Florida $1-500.00. Every Florida farmer should see it.

Many exhibits of blooded animals from Florida and other State3.
Tick-free cattle will be shown in comparison with infected animals, and
complete dipping vats exhibited with experts in attendance. See the pig
club porkers.! The boys are up and doing in Florida.

"fvlade in Florida" For the Women-Folks Fruits, Flowers, etc. All Good, Clean Fun

Scores of exhibits of machinery
enprapred in converting Florida raw"
material into i.-?eful articles, indicat indicating
ing indicating the Stated n".anIacturiag future.

Art and needlework displays.
Girl's canning clubs in competition.
Domestic Science exhibits that will
help solve household problems.

Citrus and deciduous fruits. Flor Floral
al Floral displays will add color. Veget Vegetables
ables Vegetables in wide variety, typical of the
wonderful possibilities of our State.

Amusements only of the better
class. Local theatres will provide
special attractions of a character
that all can approve.

Generous prizes offered. Send for catalog and full particulars to H. H.
Simmons, Chairman Entries Committee. For other information, address
A. P. Anthony, Chairman County Fair Committee,
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce

leaves in a few days for a visit to
Wauchula relatives, and will return in
about three weeks to spend the winter

here.

WOMAN'S CLUB MEETING

Engagement of Interest
Mr. and Mrs. John William Patton

announce the engagement and ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Julia Finley, to Mr. William
Stanton Walker, the wedding to take
place on the evening of January 11,
in Gainesville.

This engagement will be of much

interest to the numerous Ocala
friends of Miss Patton and Mr. Wal Walker.
ker. Walker. Miss Patton is a very attractive
and vivacious Gainesville girl, and
has attended several dances in Ocala.

Doc" Walker is also well known to

Ocala people. He attended the Uni University
versity University of Florida and is now practic practicing
ing practicing law in Jacksonville, where he will
take his bride.

The ladies of the civic committee

of the Woman's Club areplanning to
give an oyster supper Thursday eve evening,
ning, evening, Dec. 7, at the room in the Mer Merchant's
chant's Merchant's block formerly occupied by
Dewey's Cafe. Their object in giv

ing this supper is to raise a part of
the funds necessary in giving the

civic Christmas tree celebration on
the evening of Saturday, Dec. 23. The

money for this interesting event has
been raised the last two years by sub

scription, but the ladies desire to avoid

this method this year, and with indus

try equal to their public spirit are
striving to earn it. We hope every

body will show appreciation in the

most practical way, namely, by culti

vating a good oyster appetite for next
Thursday evening.

Miss Ruth McKeown left for Jack

sonville this afternoon accompanied

by Lucile Robinson, who has spent
the past six weeks with her grand grandparents,
parents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Robinson.

Miss McKeown made many friends

here who are glad she expects to re return
turn return after Christmas.

Mr. E. M. Howard returned this

afternoon from a short visit to Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. His father, Dr. Howard and
family, Accompanied by a cousin, ex expect
pect expect to leave Champaign, Ills., on the

7th for Florida, spending a greater

part of the winter in Miami, where

they have leased a home for the sea

son.

.Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Newsom Jr.,
and little daughter, Jane, will leave
Wednesday for Jacksonville, to visit
Mrs. Newsom's parents. Mr. Newsom
will return the last of the week but
his family will remain until after the
Christmas holidays.
Senator and Mrs. William Igou of
Eustis, were Friday visitors to the
fair( also spending a short time with
their brother, Mr. Sam Igou and fam family
ily family on Lime street.

Miss Thigpen has returned to her
home in Dunnellon after a delightful
Thanksgiving visit to her cousins,
Mrs. B. M. Roberts and family at the
dormitory.
.
Oysters served in every style
at Dewey's cafe by the civic committee
Thursday evening. Give the ladies
your patronage and enjoy good oy oysters
sters oysters once.
Mr. George McKeand left Saturday
for Jacksonville after a week in the
city. Mr. McKeand was the popular
demonstrator of the Maxwell coffee
house and has a large circle of friends
here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Harder of Mere Meredith,
dith, Meredith, N. H., arrived yesterday for a
visit to their daughter and son-in-law,
Mr- and Mrs. George Pasteur and
family.

The meeting of the Woman's Club
on Saturday afternoon was unusually
delightful. Two distinguished guests
were present,. Mrs. T. I. Arnold, sec secretary
retary secretary of the Jacksonville club, and
Miss Isabelle Goodhue, known all over
the United States as the "bird woman"
and very like a tiny wren she looks.
She made a most pleasing and in informing
forming informing address and her impersona impersonations
tions impersonations of bird calls- were charming.
Mrs. Arnold spoke gracefully and
briefly, extending greetings from the
Jacksonville club.
Another feature greatly enjoyed
were the reports from the federation
meeting recently held in Miami. There
were so many wonderful things to tell
that the delegates had agreed to'
divide in sections. Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson
son Anderson told in a most comprehensive and
accurate manner of the great scope
of business transacted by the clubs
in Florida. The undertakings of the
club women seem stupendous, but the
report showed how successfully they
had been carried out. Mrs. R. A. Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford gave the "Personnel of the Fed Federation,"
eration," Federation," a beautiful pen picture of
the women of the federation who are
the particular bright and shining
lights. She paid a high tribute to the

federation president, Mrs. W. S. Jen Jennings.
nings. Jennings. The paper of Mrs. D. E. Mclver, was
unique in its manner of expression
and all enjoyed the glimpse of the
"social side of the federation" as she
gave "it. These fine papers will ap appear
pear appear from time to time in the club de department
partment department of the Star, in order that
they may be enjoyed not only by the
members of the club, but the general
public.
Mrs. W. A. Hocker and Mrs. W. T.
Gary, who were on the program to
report on education and household

economics, courteously gave way for
Miss Goodhue and will give their re reports
ports reports at a later time.
The business of the afternoon was
the reception of Mrs. M. G. Davis of
Zuber as a member of the club and
the arrangement for the sale of
Christmas seals for the benefit of the
tuberculosis fund of the state being
gotten together by club women. This
i.5 a great public health measure, for
the relief, of the unfortunate victims
of tuberculosis and for our own self self-preservation.
preservation. self-preservation. Mrs. H. C. Dozier, act acting
ing acting chairman of the health committee,
has the work in charge and will soon
have the stamps on sale. We bespeak
for her and her assistants a liberal
patronage.
Mrs. Emily Green and Mrs. Maude
Home were the cordial hostesses
serving hot tea and wafers?.
NEW PHONE NUMBERS

mJSt fBS T&M

- w. s

MARSH'S MAR

FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS

tow)

PHONE 108

All kinds Fresh i Vegetable
in Season
. OCALA, FLA

E STEAEUJ LE

LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and

PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS

PHOWE.10.1"'-
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

SI

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

WTrite These Numbers in Your Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Directory
Peyton Bailey, Maxwell salesman
and demonstrator, three-double-five.
L. E. Yonce, Maxwell service sta station,
tion, station, three-seven-six. 29-6t

SEABOARD LuuAL SCHEDULE

Southbound
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives JacK JacK-sonville
sonville JacK-sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAB.

WHITE STAR

TOANSFE

Vi.i;f

COVERED VANS

A TTTTk F1' H 'fl f

TRUCK SERVICE
Dealers In

AND

AGE

FEME W (D) ID)

Collier Bros. Phone 296

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
our desire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ics & PaeMitci Co

PHONE 34

OCALA. FLA.

AHE

"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire

i rouble on the road. Fisk and Hood

rires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET

IB

Phones 43876

3

3J

Ocala, Fla.

JLIMMB

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING

WTien you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No 30 b too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

Seed oats, seed rye ana rape seed,
for tail planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf

Homemade and baker's bread 5
cents a loaf at Carter'sBakery. Ask
for CARTER'S. tf

CIIRYSANTHE3IUM
BLOOMS FOR SALE

I have some very choice chrysanthe chrysanthemums
mums chrysanthemums from f 1 to $3 per dozen. John
Heintz, the florist. ll-28-6t

Kenew health
of stomach, Ihet and kijneys vdth the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shirar Mineral Waiter. I'ositively
guaranteed by money-back offer. Tastes
fine; costs a trifle. Delivered anywhere by
our Ocala Distributors, Court Pharmacy.

jf none tnem.



0

PAGE FOUR
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1916

A

. nil

K. of P. meet this evening.
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Masons meet Thursday evening.
Woodmen meet 'Friday evening.
Pythian Sisters meet tomorrow aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The fire department has received a
lot of new hose.
Mr. Maurice David, of New York, is
spending a few days in Ocala.
For refreshing HOT or cold drinks
call at the Court Pharmacy. 22-tf
Mr. Geo. M. Blitch was among the
pleased visitors to the fair last week.
The K. of P. hold their election
this evening, and all members
should be present.
r
Layer cake, angel cake ana mac mac-caroons,
caroons, mac-caroons, fresh every day, at Carter'
Bakery. U
Mr. J. W. Gerow of St. Petersburg
was among the pleased visitorsto
our fair.
Mr. David Henney, of the engineer engineering
ing engineering firm of Twombly & Henney, ar arrived
rived arrived in the city today to look over
the work at the new light and water
, plant.
Julian Bullock was a business vis visitor
itor visitor in Miami last Monday. Fort
Lauderdale Herald.
Encourage home industry by IN INSISTING
SISTING INSISTING on having CARTER'S
bread and cakes. None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf
One of the most clever and popu popular
lar popular young men in town is considerably
subdued these days. Fortune teller
out at the fair grounds Friday told
him "he would soon be married, and in
the course of time four lovely children
would come to bless his home.
Insist on having Carter's Delicious
Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf
We hear it rumored that one of our
tonsorial parlors, will employ a good good-looking
looking good-looking lady barber.
Among the visitors to the fair was
Mr. D. A. Clark, formerly of Martel,
now of Inverness, and always welcome
in Ocala.
Carl L. Sewell of Tampa visited his
father in the city last week. He re returned
turned returned toTampa Saturday afternoon.
Brooksville Star.
Genuine BUTTERNUT BREAD
"made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
at 10 cents a loaf. Insist upon hav having
ing having Carter's. tf
Those two sturdy and progressive
farmers of Berlin, L. D. Beck and S.
D. Atkinson, were in town Saturday.
Mr. J. D .Lockett, formerly of this
city, now of Orlando, paid his Ocala
friends a pleasant visit Saturday and
Sunday.
The Empire Cafe did a splendid
business during the fair. It took five
big turkeys for its Thanksgiving
guests.
Mr. G. W. Scofield was accompanied
to Ocala yesterday by two other prom prominent
inent prominent citizens of Inverness, Messrs.
M. C. Scofield and L. A. Boswell.
A farewell banquet was given by
Mr. Irv J. Pollock, manager of the
Rutherford shows, at the Ocala House
Cafe Saturday evening. Mr. Pollock
had as his guests, Mrs. Anna Tweedy,
secretary of the Marion County Fair
association, Mr. Burney Smuckler, ad advance
vance advance agent of the shows, Mr. Ed
Saulter, secretary, Mr. Harry Pollock
and Mrs. Pollock, Mr. J. C. Simpson
and Miss Alice Neville.
Doctors Book and Forney of the
north side square auto hospital, may
call at the store of S. R. Whaley and
partake of coca-cola in bottles if they
will show this notice. The Ocala
Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
James Norton, a member of the
city commission, returned last night
from Ocala, where he attended the
Marion County Fair and was the
guest of relatives of his wife for sev several
eral several days. St. Petersburg Independ Independent.
ent. Independent. THE SPECIALTY SHOP
Cranes Fine
Stationery
Attractively Boxed
Christmas Greeting
Cards
Giit Dressings and
Holiday Boxes
Now On Sale
A. E. GERIG
Phone ICS
One Door East of M. & C. National
, Bank

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

The following excellent moving pic
ture features will appear at the
Temple this week:
Today, Pauline Frederick in "Nan "Nanette
ette "Nanette of the Wilds," also Paramount Paramount-Bray
Bray Paramount-Bray Cartoon Bobbie Bumps and his
Dog.
Tuesday, Gail Kane in ?The Scarlet
Oath"; also Hearst News.
Wednesday, Mary Pickford in "Hul "Hul-da
da "Hul-da from Holland."
Thursday, All Star cast in "The
Martyrdom of Philip Strong"; also
Ford Weekly.
Friday, installment of "Peg o' the
Ring"; Ford Sterling in "The Snow
Cure"; Hearst News.
Saturday, DeWolf Hopper and Fay
Tincher in "Sunshine Dad."
-Messrs. Y. R. Beardsley of the A.
C. L. and H. C. Bretney of the L. &
N., were among the hustling railroad
men in town last week.
Among the other attractions of the
Ocala House Cafe is a very interesting
bulletin which Charlie Hunter keeps
chalked up on the big mirror behind
the lunch counter.
South Main street is in a rather
frowsy condition. Civic pride should
prevail on the owners of. the row of
stores opposite the Methodist church
to clean up their sidewalks and curbs
while the conference is in session.
Mr. Clifford Peabody, who has been
with Mr. A. T. ThomaS for some
years, has resigned his position from
Jan. 1 next,and will go into .the hard
rock business himself at Morriston.
Cliff is a mighty clever boy and his
Ocala friends wish him success.
Mr. Lee Riley, advance agent for
"Nobody Home," which will appear at
the Temple Dec. 13, was in town yes yesterday
terday yesterday interviewing Manager Bennett.
"Nobody Home" is pronounced by the
critics to be the "Season's Smartest
Musical Success." Mark the date in
your memorandum.
Mr. W. A. McGuire returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday from Chicago. With him came Dr.
C. G. Hopkins, a scientist of note,
connected with the agricultural de department
partment department of Illinois, and a man who
has taken much interest in Marion
county. Both are at the Harrington.
Mr. McGuire reports Mrs. McGuire
and our clever young friend Tom as
well, and says they will be here lateri.
NOTICE
1916 state and county taxes are
now due and payable.
2 off for November receipts.
.1 off for December reecipts.
Be sure and bring a correct de description
scription description of your land when making
inquiry about or paying your taxes.
Yours very truly, ?
W. L. Colbert,"
11-4-sat Tax Collector.
Nervous Women
When the nervousness is caused by
constipation, as is often the case, you
will get quick relief by taking Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets. These tablets also
improve the digestion. Obtainable
everywhere.'
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
CHAPTEB NO. 13, Ft. A. M.
Regular coa vocations or the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A., M., on tilt
fourth Friday In every mouth a
8 p.m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
VOOF31K UP THE WORIiD
Fort King Camp No. 14 atets at
the E. of P. ball at 7:30 p. m. every
second n I fourth Friday. Visitln
sovereign? ire always welcome.
J. G. Ferguson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A. M., meets on the hrst and thirA
Thursday evening of each month a
3:00 o'clock, until further notice.
h C. Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
OCALA LODGE NO. ZSS. B. P. O E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meet
the second and fourth luesia evon
Ings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Clufc hous
apposite postofflV-e, ast side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
- E. J. Crook, Secretary.
OuALA TEMPLE
PYTHIAN SISTERS-
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 2
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited 4o meet with us.
Kate B. Howell. M. R.
Lena Tompkins. M E. C
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
F. E. McClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN ft TAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. 25.
meets at Yonge's hall the second an an-'ourth
'ourth an-'ourth Thursday evenings of each
aonth at ZZQ o'clock.
Mrs.Myrtie G. Kramer. W. M
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Secy.
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS J
Ocala Lodge No." 19. Conventions
held first and third Monday at 7:30 p.
m. at Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
Geo. A. Nash, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S.

fllfl II AFFAIRS
' .(Continued from Third Page)

The friends of Mrs. Austin and
Miss Austin in this city were much
pleased today to receive the following
announcement:
Mrs. John Lindsey Austin
requests the honor of your presence
at the marriage of her daughter
Jean Kellogg
to
Mr. Seabury Stanton
on Thursday December twenty-first
nineteen hundred and sixteen
at twelve o'clock
The Second Church in Boston
Beacon Street and Audubon Road
Boston, Massachusetts
Reception immediately after the
ceremony, Hotel Somerset, 28 Bab Bab-cock
cock Bab-cock Street, Brookline.
' m
Mrs. J. W. Perkins of Lynne was
the guest of her son, Mr. Percy Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, during the fair week.
Mary Pickford will be seen at the
Temple Wednesday in "Hulda from
Holland." Many who have seen this
picture consider it her best yet.
Cards were received this morning
from Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schreiber
from Pittsburg, Pa. They expected
to be in Youngstown yesterday.
Make a memorandum in your funny
book that "Nobody Home," the bright brightest
est brightest comedy ever seen in America, will
be at the Temple Wednesday evening,
Dec. 13.
The ladies of the civic committee
have received a letter from Santa
Claus, announcing that he will be on
time for the civic Christmas tree, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening, Dec. 23.
m m m
Miss Ruth Abel, one of our accom accomplished
plished accomplished high school teachers, has re returned
turned returned from Lakeland, where she
went to pay a Thanksgiving visit to
relatives.
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
will be offered for sale.
'
Miss Gamsby, the librarian, re requests
quests requests the Star to announce that the
hours at the Carnegie library will
hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m.
.
Mrs. Mazie Lyles, who was a visitor
in the city during the fair, returned
to Gainesville Saturday. Mrs. Lyles'
pretty little daughter, Miss Dorothy,
took two prizes for fine needlework
during the fair.
Mr. T. I. Arnold expects to leave
tonight for a business trip up in
Georgia, and Mrs. Aronld will accom accompany
pany accompany him as far as Jacksonville. Mrs.
Arnold has been here for several days
on arThanksgiving visit Her friends
were: glad to see her, and will part
from her with regret.
Belleview sent a good-sized delega
tion to the Elks' memorial service.
Beside Mr. Charles Tremere, exalted
ruler of the lodge, there were his
charming daughter, Miss Ellie, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Nelson and baby, Mr.
and Mrs. I. F. Haviland, Mrs. E. F.
Burke, Mrs. Mary D. Champion and
Mrs. L. L. Hopkins.
...'
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Episco
pal church will be held with Mrs. Ford
H Rogers at the residence of Mrs
Sidney Haile, 303 Ocklawaha avenue,
Tuesday, December 5th, at 3 p. m. All
members of the congregation are cor
dially invited to be present. A full at
tendance is requested at this meeting
to begin a course of instruction on
missionary work in South America.
The Canadian woods serve as the
background for the photo play "Nan "Nanette
ette "Nanette of the Wilds," in which Pauline
Frederick is starring tonight at the
Temple theater.It is a romantic story
of the Canadian mounted police, writ written
ten written by Willard Mack, the well-known
author and actor, who plays opposite
Miss Frederick in this Paramount
picture.
m
Of interest to many in Jacksonville
and elsewhere in Florida, will be the
announcement of the engagement of
Miss Omera Holloway, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Holloway of Tal
lahassee, and Mr. Milton Parker, of
Waycross, Ga., the date of the wed
ding to be announced later. Times-
Union.
The foregoing will be of interest to
the Ocala friends of Miss Holloway,
who was the guest of Misses Jose
phine and Musie Bullock in this city
a couple of years ago.
TOURING CAR BARGAIN
We have a large touring car, in
good condition, from tires to top, that
will be sold for the price of the "junk"
on the car, and very easy terms will
be given if desired,
tf Ocala Maxwell Agency.
Cough Medicine for Children
: Mrs. Hugh Cook, Scottsville, N. Y.,
says: "About five years ago when we
were livinjin XJarbutt. N. .Y I doc
tored ; twp of iAf : children ? 'sufferin g
from colds with' Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and found" it just as repre represented
sented represented in every way.It promptly
checked- their -coughing- tmd cured
their colds nuicker than anything I
ever used." Obtainable everywhere.

DEADLY SNAKES MADE STUDY

'Garden of Serpents," in Brazil, Is
Maintained for the Production
of Serums.
Brazil's "Garden of Serpents" is one
of the most interesting, though to
some, repulsive sights in the world,
and is maintained purely for scientific
purposes. It is located at Butanta,
Brazil, and occupies In all some 700
acres. Here are the laboratories which
produce serums for the cure and pre prevention
vention prevention of the effects of snake bites.
The snakes used in preparing the
serums are kept in a small park, con containing
taining containing numerous dome-shaped shel shelters,
ters, shelters, which Is surrounded by a wall
and a ditch filled with water. Other
specimens are kept in a similar park
near the main building, in order to
study their habits, favorite food, the
very diverse venomous properties of
various species, and the best method
of escaping fheir attacks. The hot and
moist forests of Brazil contain many
venomous serpents, but the slightest
noise alarms the peaceful and timid
reptiles, which attack only those per persons
sons persons and animals that tread on them
or destroy their lairs. The principal
families are the Bothrops and the Cro Cro-tales,
tales, Cro-tales, or rattlesnakes. The Bothrops'
venom decomposes the blood and pro produces
duces produces internal hemorrhage, with in intense
tense intense congestion of the liver, kidneys
and brain, while the venom of the Cro Cro-tales
tales Cro-tales paralyzes the respiration, circu circulation
lation circulation and vision, and usually causes
death within twenty-four hours. Each
venom requires its special antidote.
The laboratory heads prepare a serum
for each, and also a polyvalent, or com compound
pound compound serum, which is effective against
all Brazilian snake venoms, for use
when the species of the attacking
snake is unknown. The serums are ob obtained
tained obtained from young and sound horses
and asses, which receive, at intervals
of five or six days, injections of venom,
increasing from one-twentieth milli milligram
gram milligram to one gram. A year's treatment
is required to produce perfect Immun Immunity
ity Immunity and an effective serum. The poly polyvalent
valent polyvalent serum is obtained by injecting
the venoms of Bothrops and Crotales
alternately. The animals thus immun immunized
ized immunized furnish antivenom serum for a
long time if they receive a fresh in injection
jection injection of venom after each extraction
of serum. Tubes of serum, with hypo hypodermic
dermic hypodermic syringes, are sent gratuitously
to hospitals, municipalities and poor
patients. Others are sold at low
prices or exchanged for live snakes.
Serums for pest, diphtheria and
tetanus also are produced by the
usual methods.
Supreme Court Changes.
There is not a single member of the
Supreme court of President Harrison's
day now serving on the bench. Twenty Twenty-six
six Twenty-six years is not a long time for con continuity
tinuity continuity of service in the lower courts.
There are hundreds of judges appoint appointed
ed appointed at the age of thirty-five who are
still in full mental vigor at seventy,
and not a few cases of this kind are
to be found in the lower federal and
state courts. Even Chief Justice
White, however, is able to point to a
judicial record of only twenty-six
years. He was appointed by Cleveland
In February, 1894, and all the members
with whom he was associated at that
time have passed away. President
Taft had the honor of appointing a full
majority of the Supreme court in the
course of his four years in office. He
appointed Justices Hughes, Van De De-vanter,
vanter, De-vanter, Lamar and Pitney. President
Wilson has already made two appoint appointments
ments appointments Mclleynolds and Brandeis
and now has another appointment to
make. Despite all the changes that
have taken place in recent years, more
cases were' disposed of by the Supreme
court during its recent term than in
any other term since 1890. A total of
547 cases were decided, while in 1890
there were 610 cases. There still re remain
main remain on the docket 522 cases. Thomas
F. Logan, in Leslie's Weekly.
Georgia Fish Go on Spree.
Walter Taylor, city clerk of Atlanta,
Ga., declares that the fish in South
river should have the attention of the
Humane society. They are being gross grossly
ly grossly mistreated by the city, since the
police began dumping "blind tiger"
liquor in the sewers, he states.
He said after a trip to the river
with Oscar Cochran, manager of the
city parks, that he found the fish in
a maudlin condition, due to excessive
use of alcohol. Most of them were In
a disgraceful state of intoxication, and
the ones that were not were fighting to
get their share.
He says the river is rapidly becoming
stocked with fish from farther down
the stream, coming up to get a share
of the liquid. And he adds that the
Inhabitants of the region are trying to
find some way to extract the alcohol
without having to eat the fish, recogniz recognizing
ing recognizing that the two don't go. well to together.
gether. together. Amsterdam Ghetto Doomed.
The inexorable housing reformer has
reached the famous Amsterdam Ghetto,
and is making a first assault on 'the
miniature Jewish state that has exist existed
ed existed for more than three centuries in
Holland's capital on the Zuyder Zee
and has constituted for the modern
tourist one of the sights of the city.
One of the most thickly populated
quarters, the part known as the
"Island" of Ullenburg. has been con condemned
demned condemned and is gradually being cleared
of its several thousand inhabitants.
Plans have been drawn up for the
erection of 360 new dwellings in -another
quarter of the city, half of which
number will be let at below $1.20 a
week, the commune or state adding 20
to 30 cents in some cases.
Good for Constipation ;
Chasnberlain's Tablets are excellent
for constipation. They are pleasant
to take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere.
Complete line of Old Hampshire
Bond stationery for gentlemen
nothing better made. The Book
Shop. 3t
If you can not come, phone us your
wants. WeT are always at your ser
vice. The Court Pharmacy. 22-tf

10 RESTLESSNESS OR BACKACHE TO -MIGHT !"

Kidney, Bladder and UHg Acid Trcubieo Bring
fklisary To Many.

"When the kidneys are weak or diseased, these natural niters do not
cleanse the blood sufficiently, and the poisons are carried to all parts of the
body. There follow Depression, Aches and Pains, Heaviness, Drowsiness,

"Anuric" maybe obtained right here
-in town to-day, as Doctor Pierce has arranged with the local druggists for its
distribution. It's surprising that so many of us never suspect our kidneys even
viiCii they give a fair warning that something is wrong. Like all filters they
become clogged most frequently. A fifty-cent package, of "Anuric," however,
will give renewed life. Send 10 cents for large trial package, or write symptoms
and send sample of urine to Doctor Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo. N. Y.

A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters 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 5 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.
CITY OFFICIALS
Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor H. C.
Sistrunk.
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
W. Clyatt.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department -H. S.
Chambers.
Superintendent Street Depart Department
ment Department Robert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. Caldwell.
A large list of December Victor re records
cords records now in at The Book Shop. 3t
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONE
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful stimates m?4e on all Con Con-tiact
tiact Con-tiact work. Gives Mure and Better
Work for the Money than Any 0th'
Contractor in th"" city.

Irritation, Headaches, Chilliness, Rheu Rheumatism,
matism, Rheumatism, Backache and Dropsy. The
uric acid sometimes f orms into gravel
or kidney stones. When the uric acid
affects the muscles and joints, it causes
lumbago, rheumatism, gout or sciatica.
This is the time to try "Anuria"
During digestion uric acid is absorbed
into the system, from meat eaten, and
even from some vegetables. The poor
kidneys get tired and backache begins.
This is a good time to take "Anuric," k
the new discovery of Doctor Pierce for

Kidney disturbances.

SYNOPSIS OF THE GAME LAW
The following furnished the Star
by Judge Wm. E. Smith will be of in interest
terest interest to all our sportsmen:
The title to all wild birds and game
is vested in the various counties of
the state. The following only are game
birds: Swan, geese, brant, ducks, rail,
mud hens, Callinulas, shore birds,
plovers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks,
sand pipers, tattlers, curlews, turkeys,
grouse, pheasants, quail and turtle
doves.
It is a $50 fine to catch, kill, ship or
have in possession any game bird,
plumage, skin, eggs or nests thereof,
except as provided by law.
Open season Nov. 20th to March
Oth following, for deer, wild turkey,
quail, doves, swan, geese, brant, rails,
coots, sand pipers, curlews, snipe,
ducks and plover; Nov. 20th to Dec.
20th following, for pheasants; and Oc October
tober October 1st to March 1st following, for
squirrels. Unlawful to kill squirrels
in any public or private park at any
time.
It is a $25 fine to capture, kill or
injure any game bird 'or animal by
pitfall, deadfall, scaffold, cage, snare,
net, salt-lick, blind pen, baited hook,
baited field, drugs, poison, chemicals,
explosives, or similar device.
. It is a $25 fine to catch, hunt or kill
any game bird or animal between
dark and daylight the following day.
It is a $25 fine to kill more than one
deer, two turkeys, twenty quail or
twenty-five birds of any other species
in any one day. It is a $500 fine to
kill more than three deer, ten turkeys
or three hundred of any other game
bird sspecies in any one open season.
It is a $25 fine to barter, sell or
offer for sale any game bird or an animal.
imal. animal. It is a $100 fine to hunt outside of
your voting precinct without a license;
a $25 fine to change or alter a license.
It is a $25 fine to transport within
or without this state any game with without
out without a proper license. It is a $100 fine
for any common carrier to receive
such game for transportation.
. The witnesses furnishing evidence
to convict for any violation of the
game laws shall have half of the fine
imposed.
. Persons residing in the state twelve
months and the county six months, on
payment of-$l to the county judge,
receive a "resident county license;" a
"non-resident county license" for $3,
and a "non-resident hunter's license"
for $15. No license good except in
county issued. No license required of
resident Confederate Veterans.
County judge to have 25c, 50c. and
$1 respectively, for each license is issued;
sued; issued; balance goes to county school
fund.
The sheriff is ex-officio county game
warden, and may appoint deputies in
each election precinct.
All grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game law printed on the back,
and shall be good only for the open
season or fraction thereof immediate immediately
ly immediately following their issue.
Danger Signal
If the fire bell should ring would
you run and stop it or go and help to
put out the fire? It is much the same
way with a cough. A cough is a dan danger
ger danger signal as much a3 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
best medicine for breaking up these
attacks and you cannot get him to
take' any other." Obtainable every everywhere.
where. everywhere. ; . ... ...
Advert si e in the Star.

MAXWELL PHONE NUMBERS

For the different people connected
with the Maxwell agency at Ocala,
call the following phone numbers:
R. R. Carroll, day, 51; night, 265.
Peyton Bailey, salesman and dem demonstrator,
onstrator, demonstrator, day 51 or 376; night, 355.
L. E. Yonce or R. E. Yonge, service
station, 376. 29-6t
Prescriptions left here are COR CORRECTLY
RECTLY CORRECTLY FILLED and promptly de delivered.
livered. delivered. The Court Pharmacy. 22-tf
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
, SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Medium size bird dog, liver
and white; black spot on his head;
had chain on when last seen. Return
to H. A. Reynolds, Ocklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. 4-lt
FOR SALE One half-karat perfect
diamond ring; will sell at a sacrifice.
Address Room 11, Carlton House. 4 6t
FORD FOR SALE A. 1915 model
Ford touring car, in first class condi condition;
tion; condition; looks almost new; brand new
mohair top. Apply at Maxwell Agency
at once, if interested. tf

LOST Liberal reward will be paid
for the return of a gold bracelet, lost
at the Woman'3 Club on Friday night,
November 24th. Leave at Star Of Office.
fice. Office. 12-2-6t
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
FOR RENT Seven room house, all J(
modern conveniences; good barn and
garden, good location. 715 South Fifth
street. Apply to C. M. Livingston,
Administrator, Ocala. 22-12t

COTTAGE TO RENT Well located,
five-room cottage, all conveniences;
$15 per month. Apply to Carrall, at
Star office. r tf
FLAT FOR RENT Flats for rent,
furnished or unfurnished, use of ga

rage if desired. Phone 207 or call at h

1129 East Fort King avenue, .Mrs.
W.-.V. Newsom. 11-4-tf
WANTED I pay cash fu4 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 Daughertyi
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

4



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