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:
UF00075908:06652

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
I ASSbCIATED
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
PRESS
SERVICE
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, DECEMBER, 25 1916
VOL. 22 NO, 300

He Scattered
Both

ALL PARTS OF THE COUNTRY COME REPORTS OF
. nurniiiicn piuimp m haotihp

New York, Dec. 25. Between four
and five thousand children were giv given
en given Christmas dinner and toys aboard
the battleship New York and Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania here today. The enlisted
men of the crews contributed nearly
$4,000 for the festivities.! An illum illumination
ination illumination "tree of light" was erected in
Madison Square. The police, with
Christmas trees in the stations thru thru-out
out thru-out the city .played Santa Claus to
28,000 children.' The Salvation Army
contributed 5,000 baskets of food to
the poor. Reports indicated that this
Christmas was a record-breaker. One
estimate was that one hundred and
fifty million dollars was spent here.
PRESIDENT WILSON'S CHRIST CHRISTMAS
MAS CHRISTMAS
Washington, Dec. 25 Christmas at
the White House was' celebrated with
a tree in the library for Ellen Mc Mc-Adoo,
Adoo, Mc-Adoo, the president's granddaughter,
and Josephine Cothran, his grand
niece. A family dinner ended the
day.
PLEASED CHILDREN GREETED
THE PRESIDENT
The president rose early this
morning. Secretary and Mrs. Mc Mc-Adoo
Adoo Mc-Adoo brought their little daughter
. Ellen to the White House during the
morning. The president had three of
his daughters with him for the first
time in months. '".
President Wilson during the morn
ing motored over the road he follows
to the golf links, distributing candy,
fruit and toys to the children who
greet him every day.
COULDN'T HANDLE ALL THE
CHRISTMAS
Chicago, Dec. 25. Thousands of
sacks of mail were blockaded in the
railroad terminals here today be because
cause because the railroads' were unable to
handle it. The railroads said they
would be four or five days behind in
their deliveries. '
-
NO JOY FOR NELSON
Duluth, Minn., Dec. 25. Gus Nel Nelson,
son, Nelson, aged 55, hanged himself in the
lobby of a hotel here with the cord
taken from another man's Christ Christmas
mas Christmas package. Five men. stood by
waiting for the police to arrive. Nel Nelson
son Nelson was despondent because he was
alone and without funds.
The Term Applied by Leading Rus
sian Paper to President
Wilson's Note '
(Associated Press)
' Petrograd, Dec. 25. The Novoe
Vremya, hinting that President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's peace note was due to German
influence, severely arraigned the
United States government for what
it termed unwarranted interference
in war principles of which the paper
said it thoroughly misunderstands.
; (Concluded on Third Page)
ill

HTERFEREICE

I 111 I i 1 1 li I 1 M I 1 I 1 I 4 I

IEKY

the Coin With
Hands
BULLETS FLEIK
Kentuckians Returned the Fire of
Mexican Snipers Into
their Camp
(Associated Press)
El Paso, Dec. 25. A detachment
of the Third Kentucky regiment of
guardsmen, stationed near a cement
plant on the border here, fired on
Mexican snipers last night with a
machine ; gun. The snipers fired
twenty or more times into the Amer American
ican American soldiers' camp.
il 1PR0VIHG
Men of the Punitive Expedition in
Mexico Constantly Exercised in
' V Marksmanship V
(Associated Press)
Field Headquarters v American Ex Expedition
pedition Expedition in Mexico, Dec. 22 Extra Extraordinary
ordinary Extraordinary improvement in marksman marksmanship
ship marksmanship is being noted in reports receiv received
ed received at field headquarters. The regu regular
lar regular life of the soldiers has steadied
their nerves, and the clear air of the
Mexican plateau region makes sight sighting
ing sighting easy. Another factor in the good
showing is the steady drill the men
have received in fire control, new
methods of which are being tried by
the cavalry with remarkable success.
Machine gun troops also are being
drilled to use their arms to the best
advantage. Recently several com companies
panies companies of the 16th Infantry were
brought north from EI Valle and
demonstrations of fire control were
given for the benefit of the officers
stationed there. ., The machine gun
work was under the direction of Cap
tain F. S. Bowen,) assisted by Capt.
W. C. Short. 4
Among the most interesting experi experiments1
ments1 experiments1 now being conducted is that in
pistol firing by a detachment of cav
airy, chosen at random. A pistol
board, which is conducting the work,
has evolved a unique line of targets
worked by ropes and pulleys, which
fall flat when the cavalry charge
over them. The attempt is being
made to evolve a system of pistol
firing while charging. At present the
men are firing directly ahead while
leaning forward in their saddles and
holding their arms just ahead to the
right of their mounts' ears. Excel
lent results, it is said, have already
been obtained.
When ammunition arrives, another
interesting test will be made, that of
determining how effectually the pres
ent three-inch field gun will demolish
barbed wire entanglements, trenches
and bomb proofs. A line of fortifica fortifications
tions fortifications has been constructed as nearly
like those in Europe as possible. The
Combination

ACROSS THE BORDER

- . r . ..... '

We received today by express FIFTY DOZEN MEN'S TIES, especially made up
for the Christmas Trade. They range in prices
50c, 75c, $1, $1.25 EACH

BITTER DAYS

TOR BELGIUM
31isery of the Afflicted People Set
Forth in the Letter of Cardinal
Mercier
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 25. Cardinal Mer Mer-cier's
cier's Mer-cier's protest against the deportation
of Belgians to Germany, only brief
excerpts of wtach came in the cable
dispatches, has been received here by
the Associated Press in its full text,
as follows:
"Malines, November 7th, 1916.
"Every day the military authori authorities
ties authorities deport from Belgium into Ger Germany
many Germany thousands of inoffensive citizens
to oblige them there to perform forc forced
ed forced labor.
"As early as October 19th we sent
to the governor general a protest, a
copy of which was handed to the
representatives of the Holy See, of
Spam, the United States and Holland,
in Brussels, but the governor general
replied to it that nothing could be
done.
"At the time of our protestation,
the orders of the occupying power
threatened only the unemployed; to today
day today every able-bodied man is carried
off, pell-mell, assembled in freight
cars, and carried off to unknown
parts, like a herd of slaves. The en enemy
emy enemy proceeds by regions. Vague
rumors had come to our ears that ar arrests
rests arrests had ben made in Tournau, Ghent
and Alost, but we were not aware of
the conditions under which they had
been made. Between October 24th
and November 2nd, it occurred in the
region of Mons, Quievrain, Saint
Guislain and Jemappes, in bunches of
800 to 1200 men a day. The next,
and the following days, it occurred in
the Arrondissement of Nivelles. Here
Is a speciment of the announcement
concerning the proceedings:
" 'By order of the Kreischef every
male person over 17 years old, shall
present himself, Place Saint Paul, in
Nivelles, on November 8th, 1916, at 8
o'clock (Belgian time) 9 o'clock (cen (central
tral (central time) bringing with him his iden identification
tification identification card and eventually his card
from the meldeamt.
Only small handbaggage is per permitted,
mitted, permitted, .-i.;,
" 'Those not presenting themselves
will be forcibly deported into Ger Germany
many Germany and will besides be liable to a
heavy fine and to long imprisonment.
'"Ecclesiastics, physicians, lawyers
and teachers are exempt from this
order.
" 'The mayors will be held responsi responsible
ble responsible for the proper execution of this
order which must be brought immed immediately
iately immediately to the knowledge of the inhab inhabitants.'
itants.' inhabitants.' "Between the announcement and the
deportation there is an interval of
only 24 hours.
"Under pretext of public works to
be performed on Belgian soil, the oc occupying
cupying occupying power had attempted to ob obtain
tain obtain from the communities the lists
cf working men out of work. Most of
the communities proudly refused.
"Three decrees from the general
government prepared the way for the
execution which is in force today.
"Under date of August 15th, 1915,
a first decree imposes, under penalty
of imprisonment and fine, forced work
on the idle,- but adds that the work is
to be executed in Belgium, and that
non-compliance will be adjudged by
Belgian tribunals.
"A second decree, dated May 2nd,
1916, reserves the right of the Ger German
man German authorities, to supply work to
the idle and threatens a fine of three
years' imprisonment and 20,000 marks
imposable on anybody executing or
ordering to be executed work not ap approved
proved approved by the general government.
"Under the same decree, the right
to judge infractions which had re remained
mained remained with the Belgian tribunals,
passes from the Belgian to the Ger German
man German tribunals.
"A third decree, dated May 18th,
artillery will be allowed to work on
these under conditions that would ob obtain
tain obtain in actual war and the results of
their fire will be noted.

Mlffl(Qia

Sets

1916, 'authorizes the governors, the
military commanders and the chiefs
of arrondissements to order that the
unemployed be conducted by force to
the places where they must work.'
This was aireaay lorcible working,
although in Belgium.
"Now it is no longer a question of
forcible working in Belgium, but in
Germany, and for the benefit of the
Germans.
, "To give an appearance of plausi plausibility
bility plausibility to these violent measures, the
occupying power insisted in the Ger German
man German press, both in Germany and Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, on these two pretexts: the un unemployed
employed unemployed constitute a danger to pub public
lic public order, and a burden on official ben benevolence.
evolence. benevolence. "To this we replied in a letter ad addressed
dressed addressed to the governor general and
to the head of the political depart department,
ment, department, on October 16th, as follows:
" 'You are well aware that public
order is in no wise threatened and
that all influence, moral and civil,
would support you spontaneously
were it in danger.
'"The unemployed are not a bur burden
den burden on official benevolence, it is not
from your funds that they receive as assistance.'
sistance.' assistance.'
"In his reply the governor general
no longer urges these two first con considerations,
siderations, considerations, but he alleges that 'doles
to the unemployed from whatever
source they may come at present,
must finally be a charge upon our fi finances,
nances, finances, and that, it is the duty of a
good administrator to lighten such
charges;' he adds that 'prolonged un unemployment
employment unemployment would cause our work workmen
men workmen to lose their technical proficiency,
and that in the time of peace to come
they would be useless to industry.'
"True, there were other ways in
which our finances might have been
protected. We might have been spar spared
ed spared those war levies which have now
reached the sum of one billion francs,
and are still mounting up at the rate
cf 40 millions a month! we might have
been spared those requisitions in kind,
which amount to several thousands of
millions, and are exhausting us.
"There are other ways of provid providing
ing providing for the maintenance of profes professional
sional professional skill among our work people,
such as leaving to Belgian industry
its machinery and accessories, its raw
materials and its manufactured goods,
which have passed from Belgium into
Germany. And it -is neither to the
quarries nor to the lime kilns to which
the Germans themselves declare they
will send our unemployed that our
specialists will go to complete their
professional education.
"The naked truth is that every de deported
ported deported workman is another soldier for
the German army. He will take the
place of a German workman, who will
bo made into a soldier. Thus the sit situation
uation situation which we denounce to the civ civilized
ilized civilized world may be reduced to these
terms: Fourihundred thousand work workmen
men workmen have been thrown out of work by
no fault of their own, and largely on
account of the regime of the occupa occupation.
tion. occupation. Sons, husbands and fathers of
families, they bear their unhappy lot
without murmuring, respectful of
public order; national solidarity pro provides
vides provides their most pressing wants; by
dint of unselfish thrift and self-denial
they escape extreme destitution, and
they await with dignity and in a mu mutual
tual mutual affection which our national sor sorrows
rows sorrows have intensified, the end of our
common ordeal.
"Groups of soldiers introduced
themselves forcibly in the home of
these people, tearing the young peo people
ple people out of the army of their parents,
the husband from his wife, the father
from his children, at the point of the
bayonet they block the entrances to
the homes preventing wives and
mothers from rushing out to say a
last farewell to them; they align the
captives in groups of forty osr fifty
and push thein forcibly into freight
cars; the locomotive is under pressure
and as soon as a train load is ready,
an officer gives the signal and they
depart. Thus another thousand Bel Belgians
gians Belgians reduced to slavery, without pre-
vious trial, condemned to the penalty
which comes next in cruelty to the
death penalty; deportation. They
don't know how long their exile is go going
ing going to last, neither do they know
where they are going. All they know
is that their work will benefit the en enemy.
emy. enemy. Several of them have been
brought to sign by coercion or by

S2
For Men

AMERICANS SAVER
illY ARMENIANS

An Englishman's Testimony as to the
Efficacy of Our People's
Aid
London, Dec. 10. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press) George F.
Gracey, a member of the American
Committee for Armenian and Syrian
Relief, who has helped to feed and
clothe about 5,000 Armenians in their
native land and again when they fled
to the Caucasus to escape the Turks,
has just returned to London. "Most
of this was possible only through the
generosity of the American people,"
declared Mr. Gracey, who is not an
American but an Englishman and has
been a member of the American com committee
mittee committee for the last twelve years. Since
the war broke out he has been direct directing
ing directing the relief work for the Armenians
from Tiflis.
"Armenian has replaced Belgium
and Serbia as the most distressful
country on the face of. the globe,"
said Mr. Gracey. "The Armenians
have twice been driven from their
native land. Those who were not
massacred when the Turks invaded
their country early in the war filed to
the Caucasus. They returned when
the Russians drove the Turks out of
Armenia. They v were forced to flee
to the Caucasus again a few months
ago when the Turks chased the Rus Russians
sians Russians out of Mush and Bitlis, and for
a time threatened the czar's army at
Van, on the east side of the lake of
that name.
"When the Armenians were able to
return to their country early this year
they were without food, clothing or
the means of making a living. The
American committee came to the res rescue
cue rescue by supplying some 30,000 with
2,700 head of cattle and a large quan quantity
tity quantity of agricultural implements. This
work of repatriating them ran along
from May to August of this year.
Just as they were getting on their
feet again and starting out to face
life anew along come the reinforced
Turks. The Ottoman troops succeeded
in taking Mush and Bitlis in the very
heart of Armenia. They then moved
along" the northern and western
shores of Lake Van with the object
of encircling the town of Van, which
was the base of the Russian opera operations
tions operations in that district. They did not
get to Van but clung to the shores of
the lake. That is the present military
situation in that territory.
"The object of the Russian incur incursion
sion incursion into Armenia was not only to
rescue the Armenians but to establish
a line from Trebizond on the Black
Sea across the neck of Asia Minor to
Aleppo and thus deprive Turkey of
the resources of Mesopotamia. 'Those
who have followed the course of the
war know what happened. They know
that the Russians were only partially
successful, that they captured Tre Trebizond,
bizond, Trebizond, Mush and Bitlis but were un unable
able unable to extend their line farther south
and prevent the subsequent loss of
the two last named praces.
"Although the Turks did not re retake
take retake Van, rumors of their approach
struck terror to the hearts of the re repatriated
patriated repatriated Armenians who had "been
chased from their homes a year be before.
fore. before. As stated they fled to the Cau Caucasus
casus Caucasus once more, taking with them
about 25,000 of their countrymen
from 'Mush and Bitlis, so that we are
at present confronted with the prob problem
lem problem of caring for about 25,000.
Mr. Gracey said he wanted to pay
tribute to the work of the American
Red Cross in Persia. Its base is at
Khoi and a Dr. Hazlett an American,
is in charge.
threats an engagement which they
dare to call 'voluntary.'
"While they certainly take the un unemployed,
employed, unemployed, they also take a large num number
ber number in the proportion of one quarter
for the Arrondissement of Monsi of
men who were never out of work and
belonging to diversified professions
butchers, bakers, tailors, brewery
workers, electricians, farmers; they J
even take the youngest men, college
(Concluded on Third Page)
Bath

1

And if You are

This Week is your Fine
Opportunity

This week is Booster Week in the
Star's 3000 Club campaign. If you
re a real booster, this w..ck is your
opportunity to prove it.
With the opening of what might be
called the second week of real action
in the 3000 Club, the manager an announces
nounces announces a genuine booster offer,
which gives every real hustler a
chance to make a good start. Upon
what is accomplished this week ma
hinge the answer to the question, who
will win the Maxwell.
The booster 'week offer is -as fol fol-ows:
ows: fol-ows: With every club of $10 in subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions you turn in for the Daily Star,
you will receive 35,000 extra votes.
These extra votes are in addition to
the regular schedule printed on the
back of your receipt blanks.
With every club of $7.50 you turn
in for one year Weeklies "you will re receive
ceive receive a bonus vote ballot for 15,000
extra votes.
With every club of $15 in five year
Weeklies, you will receive a bonus
ballot for 250,000 extra votes.
These extra vote ballots are all in
addition to the regular votes and
amount to a ten per cent reduction of
last weeks offer.
Members of .the club may turn in as
many of these as he, or she, can get
and will receive the extra votes on
each club. While this offer is in force
you can get thousands of votes that
you will not be able to get after this
week.
Under this offer, it is not necessary
that "the subscriptions be for one
year's time.' They may be for any
number of months,' from six months
up on the Daily and from one year
up on the Weekly.
You will be missing a splendid op opportunity
portunity opportunity for pleasure and profit if
you do not take advantage of the
booster week offer.
If you are not a member of the
club, you may become one by filling
out the nomination blank and sending
it to the office. ( v
You need not wait for further par particulars,
ticulars, particulars, but start organizing your
friends at once with a view of having
them give you their, subscription to
the Daily or Weekly Star while the
booster week offer is in force.
Booster Week closes next Saturday
night at nine o'clock, December 30.
Booster Week is the time to start if
you care for an automobile or one of
the other prizes which will be given
i way on January 20th.
Votes will be issued on old as well
as new subscription. and it should
be an easy matter for you to get your
friends to pay up their old accounts.
You will receive as man votes on an
old account as you will a new one.
Subscribers paying their subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions to the Star will be allowed to
cast their votes for the member of
their choice, providing they ask for
them at the time of paying.
Never again will you receive so
many votes for your subscriptions as
this week and it will pay you to do
your best this week.
If you do not fully understand the
vote schedule, for this week, call the
manager and he will make it clear
tc you.
Partial List of Club Members
J. D. McCaskill, Ocala.. 230,530
A. D. Fausett, Ocala 230,100
Bernard Blair, Ocala 188,500
J. H. Brinson, Ocala .180,100
J. F. Martin, Ocala 158,200
Miss Chivalette Smith, Ocala. .143,890
Miss Ellen Stripling, Ocala. .141,390
Robes

Oil

a Real Booster,
Mrs. G. W. Davis, Ocala. ... .115,200
F. B. Beckham, Ocala . 90,420
Larue Hastings, Lake Kerr... 57,290
Miss Othelia Cassels, Bay
Lake .. 4G.290
Miss Ruth Blair, Oklawaha.. 41,560
T. J. Killebrew, Ocala 37,250
C. G. Hamilton,, Mcintosh. .-. 35,620
Mrsi Blanche Hall Thompson,
Candler .. .. ... ..,35,190
S, J. McCully, Berlin '35,140
L. J.' Long, Ocala 20,150
Wm. Littledale (Candy Kid)
Ocala .. .. 18,010
Ernest Batton, Ocala 6,090
R. F. Connor, Ocala. ........ 5,350
Mrs. J. D. Robinson,. Ocala..., 5,090
J. Duncan Elliott, Ocala. .... 5,390
S. H. Spearing, Ocala 5,000
Lee Dean, Dunnellon ......... 5,000
Charles Savage, Ocala....... 5,000
Mrs. G. B. A. Kinard, Oxford 5,000
C. D. Davis, Summerfield. . 5,000
SCARCITY OF LONG
STAPLE COTTON SEED
Washington, Dec 25. The bureau
of plant industry, U. S. department
of agriculture, has issued the follow following
ing following statement advising cotton grow growers
ers growers to make certain of their supply
of seed for planting:
All kinds of cotton seed are likely
to be scarce at planting time next
spring. The unprecedented prices
now being paid at the oil mills may
tempt many, farmers to cut down
their reserves of planting seed or to
sell all of it, perhaps with the idea of
being able to buy seed of -a better'
variety for only a little more than
the mills are now paying for ordinary
gin-run seed. While it is always de desirable
sirable desirable to replace an inferior stock
with a better one, it" would be well to
make sure of the good planting seed
as soon as possible.
Special Demand for Long Staple Seed
Another danger to the seed supply
lies in the possibility that growers
who have good seed of superior var varieties
ieties varieties may think it easier to sell it at
once to the oil mill instead of holding
it to sell for planting. This is a spe special
cial special danger in connection with the
new early-maturing long staple varie varieties.
ties. varieties. As only limited supplies of good
seed of these varieties are in exis existence,
tence, existence, it may be urged that all of this
should be saved for planting purposes.
There is an active and rapidly increas increasing
ing increasing demand fort the longer staples,
with no immediate prospect cf over overproduction.
production. overproduction. The present demand is
likely to increase as fast as the sup supply,
ply, supply, if the production of such cotton
can be established on an adequate
so that manufacturers can have -the
same confidence is being able to' se secure
cure secure stocks of long staple cotton that
they have with short staples.
At the present time the supply of
long staple cotton, especially that
from 13-16 to 1 inch in length, is
much below the demand. This fact is
reflected in the large premiums being
paid for these extra staples. Prices
are now higher than at any time in
the history of cotton production.
OCALA LIBRARY
New fiction just arrived will be let
out at two cents a day until paid for,
after which it will be placed on the
shelves for the public.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
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.
ill.

leroartiiii

TO

Call and See this Line
Smoking Jackets
Bedroom Slippers
Ocala, Fla.
OPEN EVENINGS
AO
Y

) .-' ... II



OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1916
OC ALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
v
BITTIXGER CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R, R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavensood, Boslneaa UU
J. IL Beajamln, Editor
7 If il ri
" tor "ictiat
Entered at Ocala, Fla., posofftce as second class matter
roer
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(Forelm)
(Domestic)
One yean in advance .....$5.00
fcix months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance...... 1.25
One month, in advance......... .50
One year, in advance...... $8.00
Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance........ .SO

PAGE TWO

FUNERAL OF MR. WATERMAN

The remains of Mr. John R. Water-

As the Star's linotype operator
and make-up man indulged in a lit little
tle little well-earned Christmas i until 1 p.

m. today, we did not try to have set man arrived today on the Seaboard 1

any more than our telegraph and
most important local matter.

CIVIC CHRISTMAS TREE
A SHINING SUCCESS

The civic Christmas tree celebra celebration
tion celebration given on the public square Satur Saturday
day Saturday night was the third of. its series,
and the most successful one yet.
The tree was a large and handsome
one and most beautifully illuminated,
Superintendent Caldwell as usual
giving particular care to wiring it
and placing the lights. A large Star
. cf Bethlehem shone at the top and
right below it gleamed a bright and
beautiful crown while scores of white
and colored globes glittered among
the branches.
At 7 o'clock the square in the
vicinity of the tree was crowded,
there being hundreds of children and
almost as many grown folks. The
Ocala House verandas, the neighbor neighboring
ing neighboring sidewalks and scores of autoes
were filled with people looking on.
At 7 o'clock the exercises began
with the singing of Christmas carols
by the children of the primary school,
directed by Miss Stevens, Mrs. Wes Wesson
son Wesson and Miss Wartmann, Miss Eugen Eugenia
ia Eugenia Fuller playing the accompaniment
on the piano. The program was as
follows:
"Away in a Manger."
"Oh, Little Town of Bethlehem."
"I Dream I am in Bethlehem."
"Chime On."

"Silent Night."
At 7:30, Santa Claus, to the great
delight of the kids, appeared in a big
auto which after a triumphal tour of
the square halted at the foot, of the
tree, and was at once surrounded by
the children, to most of whom
"Santa" was nhe real thing. They
had a happy half hour looking at,
talking at and talking to the good
saint, while he handed out gifts and
a line of talk which sounded like
while he may have been born and
raised in Greenland, some of his an ancestors
cestors ancestors lived near Blarney Castle.
By 8 o'clock the celebration was
over and the crowds began depart departing,
ing, departing, the tree, however, being left il illuminated
luminated illuminated until almost midnight.
The part of Santa Claus was taken
by Mr. G. W. Martin, who having
watched the fathers and mothers of
many of the children present grow
up from tothood, was well qualified to
take the place. Mr. Robert Tydings
skillfully guided the big car.
The chairman of the civic commit committee,
tee, committee, and all the other members, are
proud, with reason, of their work.
They not only had a most successful
celebration, but they raised nearly
all the money for it by their work
instead of asking for contributions.
The civic committee has done well by
its town and deserves the thanks of
tile citizens
It is estimated that at least two
, thousand children and near children
were present, and what is most en encouraging
couraging encouraging is that many were from the
country, showing that interest in
this pretty annual event is spreading
over Marion county.

j o'clock train, accompanied by Mr. U.
R. Waterman of Gainesville, Ga.

l The funeral services will be held

from the home of Mrs. W. V. New

som tomorrow .morning at 10- o'clock.

T,.. Tl. 'O TT J J

The pall bearers will be Dr. J. E

Chace, Messrs. C. G. Barnett, H. B.

Clarkson, Stephen Jewett, W. T.

Gary and B. F. Condon.

The body will be laid to rest, in

Greenwood cemetery. Mclver & Mac

Kay will have charge of the arrange

ments.

It is another good idea of the ladies
of the civic committee to have the
civic' Christmas tree lit up last night,
tonight and tomorrow night. It makes
a most pretty and appropriate decor decoration
ation decoration to the square and is much ad admired
mired admired by all who see it.

Mr. W. W, Stripling, who will take
charge of the tax collector's office
next week, has engaged Mr. Carlton
Irvine to act as his deputy. Every Everybody
body Everybody will approve of Mr. Stripling's
selection. Carlton has grown up
among us and proven himself, a most
reliable and intelligent young man.

One day last summer, Mr. A. T.
Thomas challenged Mr. J. C. Caldwell
to go swimming with him in Silver
Springs this Christmas day. Joe ac accepted
cepted accepted the challenge, and forgot it,
but was reminded of it at five o'clock
this morning, when Mr. Thomas' car
honked lustily at his door. Joe was
game, and the two gentlemen had
their swim, which as this December
is like an April morning was more
pleasant than otherwise.

Mr. Van Boney is here from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, for a Christmas visit to his
mother and sisters. Van is doing
well in Jacksonville, and he reports

that his father, Dr. D. M. Boney, the
eye specialist, is building up a fine
business.

Dr. James Chace, formerly one of
qur leading dentists, but for the last
score of years successfully practicing
bis profession in Jacksonville, is in
the city to spend the holidays with
his son, Dr. J. E. Chace, and family.
a ..I
Joe Caldwell swiped two carloads
of wood from George Pasteur Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, but it doesn't seem to have
spoiled George's Christmas any. i

MAXWELL GOES TO WILLISTON

Mr. M. A. Clancey of Williston,
bought a Maxwell car Friday from

the Ocala agency, Mr. Peyton Bailey

of the selling force making the sale

Mr. Clancey is the rural mail carrier

and will use the car on his rounds of

delivery.

Senator J. S. Blltch of Montbrook,
five miles from Williston, has also
bought a Maxwell, this car, being the
second one he has bought from the
Ocala agency. Senator Blitch's new
car will be delivered from a shipment

of twelve that will be unloaded to

morrow.

Jr. J. W. Elder, the enterprising
Georgian, who owns and operates the
big bus seen here the past few weeks,
is batching out at Silver Springs,

waiting for ,the tourist season to
open. Mr. Elder brought in fully a
score of people Saturday night to at attend
tend attend the civic Christmas tree, and re refused
fused refused to make any charge, showing
he is Christmas spirited as well as
public spirited.
Mr. A. N. Goodwin of Orlando is
here, visiting, his numerous friends
in Ocala and at Martel.

' Mr. Charles Simpson spent Sunday
at his home in Gainesville.

Dexter Phillips is among the state
university boys who are spending the
holidays with their relatives in Ocala.

Mr. Henry Carter of Hernando
county is in the city, the guest of his
nephew, Mr. R. L. Marter.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boone of
Jacksonville passed thru Sunday on
their way to Leesburg, to spend
Christmas with Mr. Boone's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Boone, formerly
of Ocala.

'Messrs. R. W. Sistrunk and J. W.
Sanders of Bay St. Louis, Miss., pass-,
ed thru the city Sunday, on their way
to Brooksville, to spend the holidays
with relatives. Mrs. Sistrunk pre preceded
ceded preceded them a few days ago.

Mr. T. J. Webb and family passed
thru town Saturday night, from
O'Brien in Suwanee county to Ox Oxford.
ford. Oxford. Mr. Webb was formerly a citi citizen
zen citizen of the Oxford section, but remov removed
ed removed to Suwannee in 1900. He and his
family intend to spend Christmas at
their old home.

TOURING CAR or ROADSTER

MAXWELL 5-PASSENGER TOURING CAR

.N JANUARY 1st, the Maxaiett factory will advance the

Price to $675.00 for the Roadster, and $690.00 for the Tour

ing Car DELIVERED IN OCALA.

' This advance is made necessary by
the increased cost of raw materials and
labor and is being done by almost ever3'
automobile manufacturer in the United
States.
ALL CARS TO BE 56-INCH TREADS
All automobile manufacturers in
the United States, after December 31st,
will ship only 56-inch treads.

v. s X. iaJ- a: ;

' At. v
r-j.a 'a.'-, svir

MAXWELL ROADSTER

The UKaXW&lI Agency has plenty of
60 inch cars in stock. The present prices:
Touring Car - $650.00
Roadster - $635.00
delivered in Ocala, will hold good until
the. stock on hand-is exhausted.
If you are not ready today for a
car place the order and make a deposit
on one of these cars. Remember this
is your last chance at the 60-inch tread
and the old price on the cars.
.. -.'
Our selling plan is an easy one: If
you have only part of the money, we
will supply the remainder.

R. R. CARROLL, Proprietor.
PHONES 376, 355, 51 and 265

OCALA, FLORIDA

CITY OFFICIALS

Mr. Wilbur Counts came up from
Tampa Saturday to spend Christmas
with his relatives and friends here.

Mr.' .Charles Brabham, a well well-known
known well-known young printer, formerly of
this city, now of Bradentown, was in
Ocala Saturday, on his way for a
Christmas visit to his sistei, Mrs. R.
M. Perry, at Kendrick.

SEABOARD LOuAL SCHEDULE
Southbound
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. mM
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m. N
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.
FORDS FOR SALE

Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor H. C.
Sistrunk.
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
W. Clyatt.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.

Chambers.

Superintendent Street Depart

ment Robert Marsh.

Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve

land.

Superintendent Light and Water

Department J. C. Caldwell.

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

r i iVi nrf m

I
'if

TEAEUl'OLEAK

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

NONE 101

OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY

i
i
k-
;
; i
. 'j
?,
i
hi

Pale
Children
Made over to your liking,
with rosy cheeks, hearty ap appetites,
petites, appetites, vigorous digestion and ro robust
bust robust health. Give them a glass of
this delicious digestant with meals

Shivai

A

I have two good Ford touring cars
and one roadster for sale. Wide tread
and in good condition. Cash or time
payments. R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla.
Looking to the Future.
The teacher in the primary class at
Sunday school was asking the children
to try and bring another child to the
class. Little Willie, who is an only
child, looked thoughtful for a moment,
then raised his hand. "What Is it, Wil Willie?"
lie?" Willie?" asked the teacher. "I'll bring all
my brothers and sisters-lf I get any."

3i

PORE DIGESTIVE AF.GL'ATi:S WITH
SHIYAB MINERAL WATER AKO G1SGE3
Nothing like it for building rich
blood and solid flesh. At all gro grocers
cers grocers and druggists satisfaction or
your money back cn first dozen.
Bottled and guaranteed by the- cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, Shel Shel-ton,
ton, Shel-ton, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROWN,
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA.

Renew health
of stomach, liver and kidneys with the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Water, i'oskivc'y
fuaranteed by money-back offer. TasteV
ne; costs a trifle. Delivered aavwhera by
our Ocala Distributors, Court Phauiuc
Phone them.

fil

ERCHAHTS

uuionnnTATi

w oruni

mi

ttiiuil

& MINERS Tl

"Queen of Sea Routes"
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE.

con

it

TO ;
Savannah, Ga. ..$ 3.50
Baltimore, Md 20.00
Washington, D. C, 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa., 25.55
Chicago. Ill 26.15

Detroit. Mich 26.15

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

, (
Til'oto injuria meole fnr shfprfiftm FlPrtn OTI Stpamer. eXCeDt

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

Seei at

TOMPKINS
STABLE

Clyde St eamslilp Co.
Between
Jacksonville and New York
Calling at Charleston, S. C
THE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS'AFLOAT
FARES, Including All Expenses

To New York
To Charleston

r 1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage
$24.90 $43.30 $19.00 $12.50
.... 8.00 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.

HO LID' ay:

Yl A-

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

To points south of the Ohio and Potomac Rivers and east of the Mississippi
Tickets sold Dec. 20th to- 25th, withfinal limit Jan. 10th.
For information call on any A. C. L. ticket agent or,
J. G. KIRKLAND,
Division Passenger Agent, Tampa.

66

FLORIDIAN

99

FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAD OPERATED ENTIRELY WITHIN
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
. VIA

SE ABO AMD AIM LINE

THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
1:35 p.m. Lv Jacksonville .. Ar. 7:15 p. m
4:30 p.m. Ar Oca a .. ..Lv. 4:10 p. m

, Laae iity l-v. p.m
Plant City Lv. 1:40 p.m.
.....Tampa Lv. 1:00 p.m.
St. Peter iburg Lv. 10:15 a.m.

6:21 p.m. Ar.

7:06 p.m. Ar. ..
7:50 p. m. Ar. .

SOLID STEEL COACHES

BROILER DINING CARS

nuorpv Annv Pinrnn pat??

iniTV rot;;f.atT- fL'p. & T. A G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A,

Phone 129. Ocala. Florida

Jacksonville. Florida

Carload of FINE BROOD MARES and a car of first-class MULES.
Come early and get. first pick.

D. W. TOMPKINS

Stables S. Magnolia Street

Ocala, Florida

: BLALOCK BROTHERS
j f U LC 'AN I Z I M O
Gasoline and Oil :

107 OMLAWAMA AVE.

a e



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1916

PAGE TIIREE

IS TO

1(10

K LIKE THEY WILL BE

BACK 10 BESSARABIA

RIVE

II

(Associated Press)

Rprlin. Dec. 25. Field Marshall

Von MacKensen's Dobrudja army,

after capturing Osaktcha on the Dan Danube,
ube, Danube, attacked the Matchin bridge bridgehead
head bridgehead in the northwestern corner of
Dobrudja province to which the
Russo-Rumanian forces have re retreated,
treated, retreated, said the war office.

UNWARRANTED INTERFERENCE

(Continued from First Page).

BITTER DAYS FOR BELGIUM
(Continual frca First Page)

Switzerland supports wil-

SON'S SUGGESTION
Washington, Dec. 25. Switzerland,
in a note to all of the warring pow powers,
ers, powers, has announced its support of
President Wilson's appeal for a dis discussion
cussion discussion of peace terms, saying it
"would consider itself happy if it
could act in any way, no matter how
modest, a way for the reapproach reapproach-ment
ment reapproach-ment of the peoples now. engaged in
the struggle, and for lasting peace."
. SWEDES MAY COPY SWISS

Pari3, Dec. 25. In certain circles

it is believed the Swedish government
is about to approach the belligerents
on peace in the same way as the

Swiss resident, said a Berne dis

patch.
UNITED STATES TIRES

We have a stock of United States
tires in sizes for Maxwell and Ford
cars only, in plain a"hd chain treads,

for both cars. For the few remain

ing days of this month prices that

have prevailed through the year wil

be in force. After the first the new

c.hoJnU nf tiSnrhpr nrirrs nrevails. A

DlllVUUII' V X z
hint to the wise is sufficient.

MAXWELL SERVICE STATION,
Yonge Block, Fort King Ave., Ocala.

The best extracts and toilet waters
to be had may be found now a the
Court Pharmacy. They are attrac attractively
tively attractively nacked especially for Christmas

gifts. Be sure to see them. tf J

and university students, or young men

men from other high schools.

"This in spite of the fact that two

high authorities of the German Em

pi re had formally guaranteed the lib

erty of our compatriots.

The day after the capitulation of

Antwerp, the frightened populace

asked itself what would become of the

Belgians of militarw aere or those

which would arrive at that age be

fere the end of the siege. Baron von

Huene, military governor, of Antwerp
authorized me to reassure in his name

the frightened parents.

"However, as rumors were running

that in Antwerp, Liege, Namur and

Charleroi, young men had been sized

and forcibly carried off to Germany, 1

asked Governor von Huene to confirm

to me in writing the verbal guaran

tees which he had given me. He re

plied that rumors pertaining to depor

tations were without foundation, and

he gave me without hesitancy the

written declaration which was read on

Sunday, October 18th, 1914, in all the

parochial churches of the Arrondisse-

ment of Antwerp: 'Young men need
not fear of being carried off to Ger-

many, either for enrollment in me

army, or for forcible employment

"Immediately after the arrival of
Baron von der Goltz in the capacity
of governor-general at Brussels, I
vent to ask him to ratify he guar

antees given by Governor von Huene
to the province of Antwerp, extend extending
ing extending them to the whole country, with without
out without any limit. The governor-general

retained my petition in order to con consider
sider consider it at his lesiure. The following

day he was good enough to come in
person to Malines to express his ap approval,
proval, approval, and in the presence of two
aides-de-camp and of my private sec secretary,
retary, secretary, to confirm the promise-that

the liberty of, the Belgian citizens
would be respected.

"In my letter of. October 16th last

to Baron von Bissing, after reminding
him of the undertaking given by his

predecessor, I concluded: 'Your excel

lency will understand how painful the

burden of responsibility I should have
incurred towards families would be if

the confidence they placed in you

through me and at my earnest en

treaty should be so lamentably dis

appointed.

"The governor general replied:

The employment of the Belgian un

employed in Germany, which has only
been initiated after two years of war,

differs essentially from the captivity

cf men fit for military service. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, the measure is not related to the

conduct of the war properly speak speaking,
ing, speaking, but it is determined by social and

economic causes

"As if the word of an honest man
was terminable at the end of a year

or two! As if the declaration confirm

ed in 1914 did not explicitly exclude
both military operations and forced
labor! As if, in fine, every Belgian
workman who takes the place of a
German workman, did not enable the
latter to fill a gap in the German
army!
"We, the shepherds of these sheep
who are torn from us by brutal force,
full of anguish, at the thought of the
moral and religious isolation, in
which they are about to languish, im impotent
potent impotent witnesses of the grief and ter terror
ror terror in the numerous homes shattered
or threatened, appeal to all souls, be believers
lievers believers or unbelievers in allied coun countries,
tries, countries, in neutral countries, and even
in enemy countries, who have a re respect
spect respect for human dignity.
"When Cardinal Lavigerie em embarked
barked embarked on his enslavery campaign
Pope Leo XIIL, as he blessed his mis mission,
sion, mission, remarked: 'Opinion is more than
ever the queen of the world. It is on
this you must work. You will only
conquer by means of opinion.'
"Mav Divine Providence deien to

A 1

If You Have Any News for this De

partment, Call Up Five-One-Y

A number of the young folks had
a dance in the ball room of the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Club Saturday evening.
Present were Misses Blair Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Ruby and Callie Gissendaner,
Sarah Pearl Martin, Lydie Thomason,
Lucile Robinson and Tommie Stand Stand-ley
ley Stand-ley and Messrs. Leslie Anderson, Jim
Rentz, M. C. Izlar, Earl Hall, Holmes
Walters, William Martin, William
Camp and Alfred Green.

Mr. E. P. Rentz, Misses Martha
Kate and Louise Rentz and Mr. Jim
Rentz are all spending the holidays
with their Ocala friends, who are
very glad indeed to see them again.
Mrs. J. J. Gerig returned Sunday
from Jacksonville, where she at attended
tended attended the wedding of ; her niece,
Miss Grace Snyder.
.
Mr. Carl Ray and his two charming
sisters, Misses Ruby and j Pearl, were
visiting Ocala friends Sunday.
1
, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Meffert of
Lowell were in the city today to take
Christmas dinner with Mr. Meffert's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Meffert.
"
Miss Tommie Ktandley, a teacher
in the Williston high school, arrived
Saturday to spend the holidays with
her mother, Mrs. S. A. Standley.
A Christmas girl has arrived at the
home of Mr. and .Mrs. Nicholas
Heintz, and her parents are sure she

! is the best and prettiest present they
f i ,'.

can nave.
Messrs. Robert Allen Burf ord and

Som 'Rnrfnrrl arrived on the 9:05

pen, to rany arounu uui uuiuu ,'
r xi.- r T?nYT train Saturdav merht. to spend tne

gian nag ior-me . 7 L.
pean slavery. ays thJhe l15. ?er?"
triumnh Mr. Robert Allen Burf ord is in busi-

v iiui" na i , 1-.J.J

, n Rnr,hiSmS and remain stead- ness m Atlanta, and Mr. sam uunora

V Vs Mr ww.

turn-: v

RY

inspire all who have any authority,
all woh are masters of speech and
t 1 11- TJT

pen, to rally arouna oar uumwc xjci

fastly faithful to the great precept of is attending the Georgia

St Ambrose: Honor above every- tne same city.

thing. Nihil praeferendum honestati!
"In the name of the Belgian
bishops, "D. J. Cardinal Mercier,
"Archbishop of Malines."

'Tech" in

AUSTRALIA WILL HOLD

, ITS END UP

BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS CAKES at

YOU can save money by buying your Holiday
Cakes at Carter's.
FRUIT CAKES, all sizes, per pound.. .. ; 35c
POUND CAKES, per pound 35c
RAISIN CAKE, per pound. v. 35c
MARBLE CAKE, per pound . . 35c
CITRON CAKE, per pound 35c
NUT CAKE, per pound. : 40c
CHERRY WHITE CAKE, per pound 40c
CHOCOLATE LATER CAKE, each.... .. .. 50g
ANGEL FOOD CAKE, each ..... .. .. 50c
CARAMEL LAYER CAKE, each i 50c
COCOANUT LAYER CAKE, each 5 Oc
Orders taken for any kind cf Special Calzes. The material used in these
cakes is the best that money can buy. Come in and let us show you.

Carter s

Phone 360

"Tiie Home o! Good Breed"

rV

N. Main St.

It had a good plot and was full of
fun. There will be another hummer
tonight in "The Traveling Salesman,"
a noted stage success, in which Frank

Mclntyre features. The story tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night, "Bought and Paid For,"

in which Alice Brady has the leading

role, is founded on the famous novel
of the name, and will be very interesting.

Rev. and
Clearwater

Mrs. R.
are the

D. Dodge of
guests, of Mrs.

Continue to Contribute to the De Defense
fense Defense of the Empire in Spite of
Failure of Universal
Conscription .'

- i i . s A.

I -SAVOY

REGULAR DINNER 35o
A LA CARTE SERVICE SEE BILL OF FARE .
We Please the Public.

y
5
T

John IVSetre, lanager-
PIIONE 399

rnMAtnrtAT. RANK BUILDING MAGNOLIA STREET

-KS

v

2

We Save 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 tlm is the only way we can accomplish

our iesire.
r M,0fmes. littlft thiners ffo wrong, but they are not inten-

tional, and, if you will call us. up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

cala Ice & Paddng
PHONE 34 OCALA. FLA.

"The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble cn the road. Fisk and Hood

Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt

ly filled.
24 N. MAGNOLIA STREET

Phones 43S 76

Ocala, Fla.

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

1 1

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 MOHTHS
Vs a POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. I- TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE ; ; .
Ml TEFif.1 OPEflS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 1 3, 1916

(Associated Press)
Melbourne, Australia, Nov. 30 (Cor

respondence of the Associated Press)

'Notwithstanding the limitations

imposed by the people's verdict in re refusing
fusing refusing to accept conscription, the gov government
ernment government believes Australia will con

tinue to play her part creditably in

this war," said Premier Hughes in a
speech at the lord mayor's dinner in
Melbourne.
"The result of the referendum," he

said, "settled one point, and one point
only that we may not have recourse

to compulsion in order to provide re reinforcements
inforcements reinforcements for over-sea service dur

ing the war and of course it cannot
affect in any way Australia's obliga

tions to the empire. The people mis

led by gross misrepresentations have

declined to entrust the government
with the powers asked for. The de decision
cision decision of the people will profoundly
affect the future not ; only of this
young commonwealth, but of demo-

crtaic government generally. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly this refusal on the part of a

free people to make sacrifice to de

fend their freedom will be used as a
proof of the unwisdom of submitting
tmat rational issues directly to the

people. But while we regret the de

cision, considering the odds against

us there is no ned to be discouraged.
Mr. Hughes attacked the anti-con-scriptionists
in this language: "What
must be the feeling of tens of thou thousands
sands thousands of loyal Australians who, mis misled
led misled by the outrageous misrepresenta misrepresenta-inns
inns misrepresenta-inns nf Hpsitminsr men. voted 'No'

when thev read in the enthusiastic

approval of their action by the Ger German
man German press? Is there one man or wom woman
an woman who voted 'No' and who loves Aus Australia
tralia Australia who does not feel humiliated
and ashamed to see in 'what light
their action is regarded in Ger Germany?"
many?" Germany?" '
SnoaVinir nf troubles in the com

monwealth, chief of which was a

threatened strike of coal miners, Mr.
Hughes said:
"The strikes ana upheavals, polit political
ical political and industrial, we see around us
are the manifestations of deliberate
policy which aims at destroying so society
ciety society as it now exists. They are the
work of men who, calling themselves
by many names or by no name, are in
effect anarchists, and assisting them
for their own purposes are certain
sections who are against the empire.

What must be the duty of any gov government
ernment government worthy of the name under
such circumstances? It is to carry on
f. wfli- with vieor. to prove to the

empire and to the world that the
heart of Australia beats true, that it
owes its existence to the empire and
realizes that only through the defeat
of Germany can the commonwealth
maintain its existence and achieve its
destiny."

The manv friends Mrs. H. H. Mc

Donald made in Ocala during pre

vious visits will be glad to learn she
will be here again, the guest of her

son, Mr. J. D. McDonald, in a week

or two.
Master Lannas Troxler continues
steadily to improve.
Mr. Pat Anderson arrived from

Savannah Saturday night to spend
Christmas with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Anderson.
. ; '.
Mr. and Mrsf w. K. Zewadski and
baby and Mr. Guy Zewadski arrived
Sunday from Tampa to spend the hol

idays.

Mr. Olaf Zewadski arrived home
Saturday night from Jacksonville to

spend Christmas.

"the Good Bad Man," which was

shown at the Temple Saturday night,
tiro C? QT1 t nicture story, and

one that hit just right for Christmas

THE SPECIALTY SHOP

THE lATEST BOOKS and
RE-PRINTS
GIBSON'S GREETING CARDS
DAINTY DANCE PROGRAMS
CRANE'S : STATIONERY
PARK & TILFORD S CANDIES
FRENCH BRIER and
MERSCUAUM PIPES

Dodge's mother, Mrs. W. V. Newsomi
and family.
Mrs. B. J. Potter of Jacksonville is
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. H. A.
Waterman.

Misses Eunice and Lillie Marsh are

spending Christmas in Bartow with
iheir sister, Mrs. Skipper.

9
Mr. Paul Weathers arrived home

Saturday to spend the holidays with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A.

Weathers and family.

K m m

Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan McElroy

little son arrived Sunday from
lando to snend Christmas with

and Mrs. John Dozier.

t
Mr. N. I. Gottlieb is spending

Christmas with his family.

V

A A f O

t;

GAP

0,000.00.

depository.

8 -J,.

t

1

'i

U M

i u' u

'e.

FRESH mEATS, POULTRY,
FISK AND OYSTERS

and

All kinds Fresh iVegetable

in Season

PHOiJS 100

OCALA, FLA

Wiiiiiiwiii1 i 'in 1 nTirrrnwrr

Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Walker of

Barnwell, S." C, arrived Saturday to
visit their daughter, Mrs. L. P. Wil

son.

A. E. GERIG
Phone 165

One Door East of M. & C. National

Bank

Mr. Sidney Hailejs here from his
Alachua farm, to spend Christmas

with his family.

Everybody is looking forward
anxiously to that test of all shows,
Coburn's minstrels, which will be at
the Temple next Friday night.

' rrs wrsx rr-y f

UJ i.zP jm W tL,

I ; J

Li U.

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

OUR
MILLINERY
Especially prepared for the
Holiday Trade is now on display.
This is your opportunity for se securing
curing securing the latest models in
Party and Dress Hats.
Santa Claus' Headquarters
for
DOLL HATS
and Doll Sets of hat, cape and
muff.

HAIR GOODS and
HAIR WORK
OUR SPECIALTY-

Affleck Millinery Parlor
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store
Ocala House Block
Phone 161
Ocala Florida

TYDK&CO.

GIVE USEFUL PRESENTS
For Instance
IVORY TOILET SETS
EBONY GOODS MIRRORS,
HAIR BRUSHES, Etc
CUT GLASS
THERMOS BOTTLES
MANICURE SETS
CRANES and
EATON-HULBERT'S BOr
STATIONERY
25c to $2.50 Per Box
All Mail Orders Carefully and
Promptly Filled

H

H
u

FIRE IrJSURAMCE

Ye 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.

t it i

5

A G E H C;Y
ilcklcr Oik.

IGALA, FLA.

---

V

MITE STAR LINE

'V

COVERED VANS
AUTO

TRUCK SERVICE

' fcL V.I I

Dk s ? r

III

s

IMS

&C0.

PHONE 30

OCALA, FLA.

Collie

(DP
Plione 296

E. C. JORDAN & CO.
FuneralJDirectors and
Licensed Embalmersj
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night. I

FOR

M(D)1

OAK or PLNE Any Length
CALL
Griffin & Son
PHONE437

RE3IOVAL NOTICE

On and after January 1, 1917, the
Marsh meat market will be moved to

the Wallis building, twe doors further

south, on Main street. 21-6t

WlMIDSeS' HOTEL

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

xn the Heart of ths city vrlth licrm
Every Eiodeni cuavenlence rx each rccn.
second to none.

RATES From $-1.50 per day par I

Fark for a front yard.
Dinirijr room service is

ROBERT M. ?IEYER,"

jrion to ?C.OO.
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Manager.

8
I



PAGE FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1916

ill OIB

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.

There were one or two holiday
drunks Saturday night, but other otherwise
wise otherwise the town was quiet.

Prescriptions reft here are COR CORRECTLY
RECTLY CORRECTLY FILLED and promptly de delivered.
livered. delivered. The Court Pharmacy. 22-tf

An ugly spot on Ocala this Christ-4

mas is the whisky line at the back backdoor
door backdoor of the Southern Express Co's.
office.

I have a lot of beautiful speci specimens
mens specimens in fern and palm plants, nice for
a Christmas gift. John Heintz, the
florist. 22-4t

The fire Saturday night was in an
unoccupied house close to the Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon branch of the A. C. L., in the
western part of the city. After a
hard fight, the firemen put the blaze
out. Damage, about $150.

A few baskets left at Gerig's Drug
Store. Better come quick if you want
one. tf

All kinds of 3eed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.

MOVING PICTURE FEATURES

Manager Bennett has the following
superb array of attractions at the
Temple this week:
Today: Frank Mclntyre in "The
Traveling Salesman.
Tuesday: "Alice Brady in "Bought
and Paid For."

There is as yet no clue to the rob robbers
bers robbers who raided the Delouest resi residence
dence residence on the night of the 19th and
carried off a lot of f urnitureand other
valuables.

We do all kinds of hemstitching
and guarantee our work. We solicit
your patronage. Singer Sewing Ma Machine
chine Machine Co., 205 E. Main street, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla. 22-6t

White ivory manicure sets, toilet
sets., shaving sets, etc.; also single
pieces. The Court Pharmacy. tf

Though the holiday rush has start started,
ed, started, our PRESCRIPTION department
is not being impaired. We are giving
it the same prompt and accurate ser service
vice service that has always been marked as
the leading drug store. The Court
Pharmacy. tf

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

NOTICE TO ODD FELLOWS

The annual election of officers and
other important business will be
brought before the meeting of Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, December 26th. All mem members
bers members are requested to be present.
F. E. McClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Sec'y.
' 0
A burglar visited Collier Bros',
warehouse last night, invaded the big
safe and annexed the Presbyterian
church funds, of which Mr. Collier is
custodian. The safe, owing to the
fact that Mr. Collier had locked only
one small compartment, was not much
damaged. As Mr. Collier had not
taken the contributions out of the en enveloped,
veloped, enveloped, he does not know how much
money was lost.

Crane's and other high class writ writing
ing writing paper in boxes or by the pound
with envelopes to match. A gift that
will be appreciated by everyone. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
An immense line of Merschaum
pipes especially for holiday gift3 at
the Court Pharmacy. tf

Symphony Lawn stationery to be
had only at GerigV Drug Store.
There's none better made. tf

Seed oats, seea rye ana rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocaia Seed Store, tf

ELECTION OF OFFICERS

COMMERCIAL CLUB

The members of the Commercial
Club will please remember that the
meeting of the club for the annual
election will be held at 8 p. m., Thurs

day, Jan. 4.

BUNCH OF MULES SOLD

Messrs. Nichols & Cobb, the live

stock dealers of Expesotion street,

sold in four days last week 26 head
of those fine .mules which they have

been handling.

FORDS FOR SALE

I have two good Ford touring cars

and one roadster for sale. Wide tread
and in good condition. Cash or time
payments. R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla.

REMOVAL NOTICE
On and after January 1, 1917, the
Marsh meat market will be moved to
the Wallis building, two doors further
south, on Main street. 21-6t

The Evening star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
The best extracts and toilet waters
to be had may be found now at the
Court Pharmacy. They are attrac attractively
tively attractively packed especially for Christmas
gifts. Be sure to see them. tf

p., .i .j... -wt 1 -..iiiijij. -. I. i muni 'Tm. ii '. ... "
1 .-i,jfi-Cj-,; -'- lt m ,,i,Mri. 'iiiinnilff -- t" Tiif li-T-ti .1 ir- Tim-r-n nm-rni mi wti in i i,mimmwi.iim -.-v. .- A
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I I

AiM y oti coiiM siimiiioii ltts jfeiili to do y ohf tpM-
ding you would probably wish for, and obtain, a lot ol money, an automobile, a piano
or something else equally desirable.

But not having that magical lamp you either
have to work hard or else do without the things you wouldpilce to
have. And if someone, or something, opened the way to your hav having
ing having these splendid things without the years of work and self de denial,
nial, denial, you surely would take advantage of it.
You have such a chance. Believe it or not,
YOU have. The Daily and Weekly Star are of fering $2,080 in priz prizes
es prizes in a big campaign which you are invited to enter. It may not
be quite as easy a way to get things as Aladdin had, but it OFFERS
YOU A REAL CHANCE to have some of life's luxuries without
spending half a lifetime getting them.

CLUB CLOSES
JANUARY 20, 1917

YflDIffi

(Ems.

' '' t
sure, mm TTtai

IF

(ED

TO BE GIVE
m TfiHS
CAMPAIGN

V

You can enter that by sending in the attached nomination blank.
You can win one of the many prizes, ranging from an Automobile
down to a Piano, an Edison, etc; if youH just make up your mind to
it. This splendid opportunity is YOURS if you'll only realize it.
Others have done it in previous Star campaigns., There's nothing'
unreal about itnor anything very hard. The $2,080 is real, and
so are the many big prizes which are to be distributed free on Jan January
uary January 20, 1917.

X 1 J 1 m a ..

, ii is as simpie as it sounds nouung dui tearing out a coupon,
sighting it and sending it in to the Manager of the Star 3,000 Club.
Then having done that it's just a question of 'will power and deter determination
mination determination to have what is YOURS. Will you do it? Will you ac accept
cept accept an opportunity which it is impossible to overlook or will you
let it go by?
There's a lot of happiness for those who carry off a share of the
big prizes you can be one of them if you will. Why not do it
right NOW.

HERE IS A KEY TO YOUR FORTUNE
MOMIMATIOM BLANK

v

Address

I nominate

Signed

Nominations will be held strictly confidential. Only one blank will
be accepted for any one member.

Yon Xamoi Lose

Every active member of the 3000
Club gets either a PRIZE or a LIBERAL
CASH SALARY, on new subscriptions.

ifiicnotiei-

O CALA' TAI

OCALA :-: FLORIDA

V

V

DO YOU FEEL THIS WAY?

Backache or Headache

I)ragingDoYn Sensations

Nervous Lost Vitality
Tenderness Low Down
It is because of some derangement or disease
distinctly feminine. 'Write Dr. Pierce's Faculty at
Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
Consultation is free and advice is strictly in
confidence.
Woman's delicate system requires more than
ordinary care and attention more care and attention
than it is fpven by the average woman. :
Neglect it and ill3 soon creep in, and the
look of old age, sometimes quickly, sometimes gradu gradually
ally gradually follows.
That backache, so common among women,
brings with it the sunken chest, the Iieadaclie,
tired muscles, crow's-feet, and soon the youthful body
is no more youthful in appearance and all because
of lack of attention.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
restores the health and spirits and removes those
painful symptoms mentioned above. It has been sold
by druggists for nearly fifty years, in fluid form,
giving general satisfaction. It can now be had ia
tablet form, as modified by R. V. Pierce, M. D.

Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
allays and subdues nervous excitability, irritability, nervous
exhaustion, and other distressing symptoms commonly attendant
upon functional and organic diseases of the feminine organs.
The "Prescription" induces refreshing sleep and relieves
mental anxiety and despondency. Known everywhere as the
standard remedy for the diseases of women. Your
dealer in medicines sells it in liquid or sugar-coated tablet
form; or you can send fifty one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce
for a trial box of "Favorite Prescription Tablets."
Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets Regulate and Invigorate
Stomach, Liver and Bowels. Sugar-coated Ting Granules,

Lakeland. Fla. "My fother has al always
ways always been a firm advocate of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription, as It had
served many a good purpose in her ex experience
perience experience with It. "I, too, have used it to
the best of advantage for woman's
troubles, and when my own daughter
reaches wo-manhood I v will give it to
her, so firm is' my conviction of its
many virtues. The purpose of my us using:
ing: using: it was for irregularity. My physi physical
cal physical condition- was very much run rundown
down rundown did not care much to uir about
or work. I took the medicine right
along without missing a dose util my
general troubles were all corrected.
Any woman, especially a mother, can cannot
not cannot make a mistake in using the 'Fav 'Favorite
orite 'Favorite Prescription.' Mrs. Lavina Dee Dee-son.
son. Dee-son. 804 N. Florida, Ave., Lakeland. Fla.

NOTICE

There will be a meeting of all those

farmers interested in the matter o;

organizing a local loan association
under the rural credit act. At this

meeting the matter will be fully ex

plained and an organization perfect

ed. All farmers requested to meet

with us at the Ocala Seed Store in

Ocala, Fla., at 2 o'clock p. m., Dec,

2Sth, 1916. W. D. Carn.
19-3td-wlt F. W. Ditto.

PLUMBING AND

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

When you have, plumbing or elec

trical contracting let us furnish you

estimates. No job too large and none

too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

IRVINE

Irvine, Dec. 2h Mr. L. K. Edwards

left Wednesday for Jacksonville.

Mrs. R. E. Mathews and Miss An

nie Mae Nettles, of Flomington, are
guests of Mrs. L. K. Edwards for a

few days.

Mr. J. R. Williams, of Citra, passed

through here Wednesday.

Messrs. Elbert Mills, of Ocala, and

Roscoe Mathews, of Flemington, were

seen in our burg Wednesday.

Mr. Dan Mathews, of Fairfield, was

a Wednesday caller.

Mr. ; Ben Mixson, of Flemington;

was seriously hurt at the mill Thurs

day.

Mr. L. K. Edwards returned Fri

day from Jacksonville.

Mr. Josh Dautzler and Miss Fannie

Dautzler passed through Saturday.

Mrs. J. C. Mathews, of Flemington

spent Saturday and Sunday with her

daughter, Mrs. L. K. Edwards.

Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis and Misses

Janie Thorp, Ruby Edwards and Ma
mie Fant attended church at Mcln

tosh Sunday morning.

Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards at

tended services at Mtlntosh Sunday

night.

Misses Inez, Rosa Lee, and Pauline

Collins spent Sunday with Iiska Col
lins, of Evinston.

Mr. J. A. Triplett arrived Tuesday

night from Chester, S. C, to visit

his cousin, Dr. J. L. Davis.

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED Salesladies. Apply at Mc Mc-Crory's
Crory's Mc-Crory's Fire and Ten Cent Store. 13tf

J-.UM inree stone diamond ring
Monday. Suitable reward for its re

turn to W. S. Hilands, Ocala. 21-6t

WANTED Woman (white or color

ed) to do general housework several

miles in the country. Apply at Car

ter's Bakery, Ocala, Fla. 16-tf

iUK KH.JN r Jfiignt-room house on

Adams and Daugherty streets; all
modern conveniences. Exceptionally
desirable neighborhood. Apply to A.

G. Gates, Ocala, Fla. 9-tf

WANTED I pay cash foe 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 One thousand cord3 of 4 4-foot
foot 4-foot pine wood. Apply, to Electric

Light Department, Ocala, Fla. 6-tf.

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

LOST An open face gold watch, be between
tween between my house and my farm south

west of Ocala. Suitable i-eward offer

ed to anyone who returns it to me.

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.
1 PRICES
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrell.
GULF FISH a OYSTER COMPANY
CrystalRivcr "ovr'sare better Florida

CLU

iTAM 3000

10 Free Vote Coupon
..
This coupon is good for ten free votes when cut out and sent to
the Manager Star 3000 Club, Ocala, Florida.
t

Name of Club Member. '.

-

Address 4
Each member may send in as many of these as he nr she can get.
GOOD UNTIL DECEMBER 31st

Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUBAIE1ERS

4 (
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

NOTICE

A regular annual meeting of the

stockholders of the Marioh Hardware
company will be held in their office,
Ocala, Fla., on January 9th, 1917, for

the transaction of such business as

shall come before the meeting.

P. H. Nugent, President.
C. F. Flippen,

Secretary and Treasurer. 18-inon 3t

FORDS FOR SALE

I have two good Ford touring cars

and one roadster for sale. Wide tread
and in good condition. Cash or time

payments. R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla.

An-elegant line of Houbegant and

other popular extracts and toilet wat

ers put up in attractive Christmas
packages, at theCourt Pharmacy, tf

Thermos Bottles and fillers at

Gerig's Drug Store at the standard

price. tf.

Cough Medicine for Children
Mrs. Hugh Cook, Scottsville, N. Y.,

says: "About rive years ago when we
were living in Garbutt, N. Y., I doc doctored
tored doctored two of my children suffering

rom colds with Chamberlain's Cough
lemedy and found it just as repre

sented in every way. It promptly

checked their coughing and cured

their colds quicker than anything I

ever used. Obtainable everywhere.

Proper Use of Wealth.
To acquire great wealth shovr great

vigor, to keep It requires great wis

dom, and to use it well Is a virtue and
an art. ;

Nervous Women
When the nervousness is caused by

constipation, as is often the case, you
will get quick relief by taking Cham-

Denain s Tablets. These tablets also

improve the digestion. Obtainable
everywhere. .-.."

A few of the "Good Fairies" left

eft at Gerig's Drug Store. Made of

REMOVAL NOTICE

On and after January 1, 1917, the
Marsh meat market will be moved to
the Wallis building, two doors further
south, on Main street. 21-6t

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 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
Bceching, 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-
Vhen He Worked.
A celebrated author thus sketched
out his dally program to an Interview Interviewer:
er: Interviewer: Rise at 11, breakfast at 12; atten attention
tion attention to mail ; a few afternoon calls : a

ride In the park; dinner; the theater;
and then to bed. "But when do you do
your literary work?" he was asked.

Why, the next day, of course," was

the reply.

Good for Constipation
Chamberlain's Tablets are excel!pf

for constipation. They are pleasant
to take and mild and gentle in effect.
Obtainable everywhere.

Niagara's Rainbow.
That rainbows are often seen across

the mists of Niagara falls is a fact,
Sut we do not think the phenomenon
Is as perfect, that is to say, as dis distinct,
tinct, distinct, as the bow sometimes seea

across the heavens. It is distinct
enough, however, to be called a rainbow.

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates mris on all Con-

tiact work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Oti ..v

mi iftMH

Jno. L. Edwards. 12-20-

metal works of art. tf.

Cor tractor in thn cKy.



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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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