The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text




7 I i

1U V 1

N ii

Probably rain tonight and Tuesday,
except fair south portion;' colder
Tuesday northwest portion.

i lliJSjpr' " : j : -'. . ; : : : rr : : ; ; .

Battle Near Zenzon Sunday Dyed
Waters of the Piave River with
Austrian Blood
; V. '
' v (Associated Press)
Italian Headquarters, Italy, Sun Sun-day,
day, Sun-day, Nov. 18. The Austrians who
forced their way across the Piave
- river above Zenzon have been thrown
into the river, drowned, bayonetted,
killed or captured until hotan enemy
remains on the west bank at that
point. The fight was one of the most
fearful chapters of the war and one
of the most glorious for the Italians.
The wounded are so numerous that
many have not yet received medical
'The proclamation provides that an
alien enemy shall not, except on pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie ferries, be found on any ocean,
bay, river or other waters of the
Unittd States. They are also f orbid-
.den to fly airships and balloons and
from entering the Panama canal zone.
Only, Germans will be affected.
Rome; Nov. 19. The Italian .forces
which begun an offensive on the Asi Asi-ago
ago Asi-ago plateau, have occupied advanced
trenches, the war office announces.
Further efforts of the Teutons "to
cross the Piave river have been stop stop-.
. stop-. ped.
Paris, Nov. 19. Artillery fighting
is still in progress on the Verdun
front east of the Meuse, Paris today
officially reported, but last night was
particularly calm.
Berlin, NoyM9. Ouerro and Monte
Cornelle, on the northern Italian
front, have been taken by storm, and
the Italians driven from Monte Tom Tom-ba,
ba, Tom-ba, the war offices announces.
London, Nov. '19. Major General
Frederick Stanley Maude, the British
commander in Mesopotamia, died yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a brief illness. General
' Maude captured Bagdad and was rat rated
ed rated as one of the most brilliant com-s
manders developed by the war.
Petrograd, Nov. 19. Emperor Wil Wil-liarn,
liarn, Wil-liarn, according to Petrograd news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, has informed the Russian
soldiers' and workmen's deputies that
he would treat for peace only with
the legal successor to the imperial
government or a constituent assem assembly.
bly. assembly. -ALLIED
London, Nov. 19. Notwithstanding
that there has been a considerable
' subsidence of excitement awakened
by the Paris speech of Premier David
Llojd-George, the keenest-interest is
shown in today's debate in the house
of commons on the creation of the
allied war council as outlined in the
premier's recent utterances.
To E. A. Osborne, Esq., Ocala, Fla.:"
We, the undersigned citizens of the
second ward, hereby' petition you to
become a candidate for the office of
councilman of said, ward, at election
to be held. on the second Tuesday in
December, 1917:
A. T. Thomas, Jr G. Parrish, C.rC.
Simpson, W. M. Palmer, C. W. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, H. W. Tucker, E M. Williams, A.
A. Gallant, S.' S. Savage, Jr., W. M.
Gober, Chas. E. Simmons, Charles J.
Fishel, L. J. Knlghtr T. H. Johnson,
, Wayne A:' TenEyck, E. W. Clement,
L. E.Lang, J. D. Clinton, J. H Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, H LI Walters, R. B. Bullock,
B. Rheinauer, C. A. .Fort, M. U Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, H. W." Walters, Glover Miller,
TrD. Lancaster, Jr., W. W. Stripling,
D C. Stiles, Jr., W. E. Gray, Frank
Drake, W. V. Newsom, C. C. Balkom,
Charles Peyser H. B. Clarkson, W. E.
Adams, J. B. Horrell, J. J. Pyles,",T.
W. Troxler, Johtf R. Preer, D. B.
Mayo, T. M. Moore, Charles F. Flip Flip-pen,
pen, Flip-pen, Thomas Sexton, P. J. Theus, F.
E. Vogt, P. H. Perkins, R. S. Hall, A.
C. Cobb, M. L. Mershon, E. C. Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, E. G. Peek, Henry Gord6n, C.
(Ed) Carmichael, S. M. Lummus, El Elmer
mer Elmer DeCamp, Geo. Easterling, H. D.
Nelson, D. W. Davis, R. C. Camp, M.
, A. TenEyck,0). B. Blackburn, A. E.
Burnett, W. S. Hilands, F. W, Cook,
Wm. Littledale, Geo. C. Chambers, J
P. Phillips.
; Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the, Delicatessen .Shop, Ocala
ITaika KWIr 17.-
House block.


Otherwise; Sunday n the Western
. Front was a Quiet Day
for Americans
(Associated Press)
With, the American Army, France,
Sunday, Nov. 18. Artillery fighting
and patrol activities on the American
sector continue. The infantry has not
taken part in any engagements.
Nothing of special interest .has beei.
reported from the front in the past
twenty-four hours.
Washington, Nov. 19. The casuaU
ty list cabled by General Pershing to today
day today shows one man killed by an acci accident
dent accident and two deaths from natural
causes. Sergeant Cari G. Shew' of the
Coast Artillery, was killed by a train.
General Pershing reported two men
killed in action Nov. 13th, three se severely
verely severely and three slightly wounded.
Dr. and Mrs. (E. Van Hood are
home, the doctor from Memphis,
where he attended the meeting of the
Southern Medical Convention, and
Mrs. Hood from Atlanta where she
attended the Billy Sunday meetings.
Dr. and Mrs. Hood traveled to and
from Atlanta in their Maxwell car.
They went north by Macon and re returned
turned returned by Columbus. They had good
weather and good roads, except a
stretch of about fifty miles from Live
Oak to Lake City, and on toward
Gainesville. This was in the worst
sort of condition a hardened road
full of holes. The doctor said he
couldn't stay on high speed or low,"
and he and other autoists frequently
took; to the woods.
This stretch of bad ,road is on the
Dixie Highway, and will, do Ocala
great ? harm, as many tourists omit
Central Florida : from- their route
rather than travel over it.
The doctor brags on his Maxwell
touring car, which he says will go .bet .better
ter .better on a' bad road than either a heav heavier
ier heavier or lighter auto.
. The annual reecption for new mem members
bers members at the Woman's Club Saturday
afternoon-was. a most pleasing event.
The club house was"very beautifully
decorated for the occasion with the
club flower, poinsettias and chrysan chrysan-themums.
themums. chrysan-themums. Those attending were "very
cordially; received at the door by Mrs.
Fannie Anthony, auditor for the club.
The corresponding secretary, Mrs.
B. T. Perdue, introduced the ladies to
the new members, who were f Miss
Florence Conibear, Mrs. DeWitt Grif Griffin,
fin, Griffin, Mrs. Harry Holcomb, Mrs. J. J.
Logan, Miss Lynn Lewis, Mrs Isa Isa-belle
belle Isa-belle Mays, Mrs. Duncan MacDonald,
Mrs. G. C. Pasteur, Miss Marie Pitch Pitch-ford,
ford, Pitch-ford, Mrs. G. A.- Ottmamv Mrs. C. ,E.
Wyatt, Mrs. C B. Zewadski.
The meeting .was opened by read reading
ing reading the minutes of last meeting bj
Mrs. George Taylor.
Mrs. Gary, president of the club,
announced that the home economics
committee will have, charge of thar
restaurant at the fair grounds during
the,fair. The proceeds of the same
will go to the club house fund. Mrs.
B. H. Seymour, chairman of this com committee,
mittee, committee, is. working very had for the
success of this affair, and she request requested
ed requested that the whole club give this un undertaking
dertaking undertaking its entire support.
The meeting was then turned over
to the chaifinan of the music com committee,
mittee, committee, Mrs. T. H. Johnson. The pro program
gram program for the afternoon was an unus unusually
ually unusually delightful one, the success of
which was due to one of the club's
most talented members, Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Porter, whose chief delight
seems to be in giving pleasure to
others. Miss Porter -talked chiefly
of folk music and dances of the na nations;
tions; nations; ,the life and music of the na nations
tions nations was largely determined by geo geographical
graphical geographical situations as she explained.
Her talk was aptly illustrated by
songs and dances by a bevy of pretty
The Ocala High School Glee Club,
which is directed ,by Miss Porter,
sang one of the most familiar of Ital Italian
ian Italian folk songs. A Russian folk dance
was given and Miss Rhodes played a
piano solo, a Russian dance, which
was much enjoyed. An old Scotch
dance was given by a number of
small girls. The American folk dance,
"Hickory, Dickory Dock," was danced
by four pretty little girls dressed in
dainty white costumes, Margaret
ffiocker, Mary Clair Logan, Lucile
Home and Mildred yameron. ;
The program was' concluded by the
entire audience singing: the "Star "Star-Spangled
Spangled "Star-Spangled Banner." .';; v
The social half hour was in charge


Our Boys at Camp Wheeler Marched
Before Daughters of Fighting ':
- Joe Today a
(Associated Press)
Macon, Ga., Nov. 19. The Dixie
division, stationed at Camp Wheeler,
largely composed of Florida and
Georgia troops, passed in review to today
day today before the four daughters of the
late General Joseph E. Wheeler.
Thousands of civilians witnessed the
(Associated Press)
London, Nov. 19. Five ; German
submarines were destroyed Saturday,
Premier Lloyd-George announced in
the house of commons today.
- Pupils of the primary school who
were rteither tardy or absent during
the second month of school:
Beginners' Grade
Eva Adams, Myrtle Atkinson, Dqr Dqr-'othy
'othy Dqr-'othy Griffin, Kathryn Hetrick, Verna
Timmons,s Reria Timmons, Dorcfthy
Turnipseed, Mary- Rentz, Ethel Pil Pil-laiis,
laiis, Pil-laiis, Niobe Heisler, Annie Duris,
Jennie Lee Holloway, James Akin,
Gerald Bouvier, Charles Drake, Billy
Knight, Walter Preer, Morris Slott,
Paul Theus. -"
First Grade
Betsy Atkinson, Mary Blowers,
Louise Bryant,.Clotilde Bilbro, Dor Dor-othey
othey Dor-othey Cappleman, Virginia Davis,
Mildred Gallant, Mary Lena Hayes,
Virginia Johnson, 'Janet McCrea,
Selma Reynolds, Fairy Savage, Mary
Troxler, Elizabeth Dixon, Herman
Baker, C. T. Brown, Tom Blowers,
Harry Clarkson, John Edwards, Will William
iam William Edwards, Edward Johns, Louis
Marsh, Alvin Moree, Earl Nelson, Ed Edward
ward Edward Helvenston. ;
Second Grade
William Barnett, Malcolm Davis,
Alexander Duris, Chester Fort, Alvin
Jones, Herbert Jones, Dempsey Mayo,
Elmer McPherson, Richard Moxley,
Ulmer Savage, Charles Shafer, Doyle
Smith, Barnard Spencer, Donahue
Thomas, David Turner, Robert Wat Waterman,
erman, Waterman, Irene Barchan, Vida Barnett,
Evelyn Brown, Dasibel Clement, Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Condrey, Inez Cullison, Fran Frances
ces Frances Edwards, Johnnie Lee Flinn,
Louise Gaallant, Frances Gary, Paul Pauline
ine Pauline Godwin, Lillian Hyndmon, Mao Mao-Willis
Willis Mao-Willis Johnson, Norris Savage, Ruby
Sweat, Winona Wolfe.
Third Grade,
Cyril Boyd, Henry Cameron, Bob
Camp, Isaac Demetrie, 'Villiam
Drake, Harry Dozier, Gregg Davis,
Gilbert Flinn, Elmore $Ioree, George
Maynard, Wilford Neber, Homer
Shafer, Thomas Spencer, Myrtle Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, Dora Burnett, Frances Clark,
Mary Cam, Anita Chazal, Mary C.
Cassels, Laura Grubbs, Gracie Gools Gools-by,
by, Gools-by, Willie Huckaby, Lucile Home,
Lucretia Hocker Barbara Johnson,
Amy Long, Jonnie Lou Potter, Anna
Priest, Martha Preer, Babelle Peyser,
Elizabeth Rogers, Sara Sawaya, Pol Polly
ly Polly Smith, Marguerite Sexton, Mamie
Spencer, Leone Spencer, Gladys.Tim Gladys.Tim-mons.
mons. Gladys.Tim-mons. ,;
of the officers of the club, who served
"war bread" sandwiches and coffee.
In the report of last meeting the
reporter unintenionally omitted the
name of Mrs. Donald Mclver, who
was elected & delegate to the annual
convention of the Florida Federation
of Women's Clubs to be held in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Nov. 20-23. Mrs. Mclver is a very
faithful and conscientiou3cIub work worker
er worker and will splendidly represent the
club at this convention.
Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee, Reporter.
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delitessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf


Brawny Hand of Uncle Sam Heavily
Laid on Those of Teu Teuton
ton Teuton Breed
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 18. The alien
enemies of the Allies and the United
States in this country will be requir required
ed required to register and obtain permits to
travel from place to' place under the
proclamation issued today by Presi President
dent President Wilson. Alien enemies are also
prohibited from approaching nearer
than one hundred yards of the water
fronts, docks, etc., and forbidden to
reside within the District of Colum Columbia.
A modification of the discount rates
was discussed today by Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve advisory commissions in' quar quarterly
terly quarterly conference with the Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve board. Some of the officiah
seem to think the rates should be
raised slightly as a means of preven prevention
tion prevention of inflattion and for. promoting
sound business.
The fuel administration announced
today the appointment of Arthur T.
Williams, of Jacksonville, Fla., state
fuel administrator for Florida.
Chicago, 111., Nov. 14, 1917-
Editor Star:
I bring myself reluctantly to the
announcement that after spending
ten winters on Lake Weir, we are
leafing the lake and Ocala. My bun bungalow,
galow, bungalow, The Oaks, at Woodmar, East East-lake,
lake, East-lake, is for sale, together with my
boats, as I do not expect to occupy it
again. I built it as an old-age home.
I do not hajje in find in Florida so
beautiful a place as Lake Weir. I
have seen many 'of the attractive parts
of the state.-.'; f y:';" ': :""'
- For many years I have been c- pos possessed
sessed possessed of a desire to go somewhere
in a little boat. Formerly only rich
men could own yachts : and cruisers,
but now a little cruiser with accom accommodations
modations accommodations for four or more people,
can be bought for the price: of a good
autombile. I have bought one.' It
cost the man. who' built it' as much as
one of the costliest autos, but I
bought it at my "price. It will "sleep"
six people on a pinch, four people
comfortably. .
When I located on Lake Weir I con confidently
fidently confidently expected that, in a few years
a canal would connect the lake with
the Oklawaha river, thus opening up
the beautiful lake to the pleasure
boats which are more and more cover covering
ing covering the face T of Florida wjaters,- and
giving lake people an outlet. Such a
canal will yet be dug, but I fear I will
be too old to enjoy it. I am therefore
moving to cruising waters. I have
sailed Lake Weir until I know every
drop in every wave. I want to cruise
in a little boat in which we can live
snugly and comfortably. I must leave
Lake Weir to get such cruising wa
ters. No one ould possibly regret it
more than I do. I have been repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly assured that no prettier spot in
Florida can be found than The Oaks
and I believe it. I built it,f cared for
it and treasured it as x a permanent
possession, and It is like tearing at
heart-strings to leave the home and
the lake. I marvel at the short-sight
edness of the men around the lake
who oppose the canal. They must be
rich indeed if tfcey can afford to de
prive themselves of the added value
such a waterway would bring to their
If the development at the lake has
not been what some of us confidently
oenevea it wouia De, i aunmue x to
the absence of an outlet to the sea."
My seventeen-year-old son, Morti Mortimer,
mer, Mortimer, having completed his high school
course, is spending the present year
in post-graduate work at the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Military Institute at Lyndon,
near Louisville. That school has a
complete winter equipment on the In Indian
dian Indian river at Eau Gallie, in Brevard
county, about 35 miles south of Titusn;
ville, the county seat ,and 100 miles
north of Palm Beach. The school
moves to its winter quarters the first
of the year. Mrs. Goodwin and I
will reach Eau Gallie early in January
and live on the little cruiser, with Eau
Gallie harbor as our headquarters,
whi. we are not cruising on water in
the boat, or on land in the auto. The
Eiu Gallie Yacht Club has a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful club house on the harbor.
1 ?ke Weir and Marion county will


Steamer Mariposa Wrecked on the
Alaskan Coast but Most of
the Passengers Saved
(Associated Press)
Seattle, Nov. 19. The steamei
Mariposa, which grounded on the
rocks in the narrow pass of Sumner
Strait, southeastern Alaska, slipped
from her perch last night and sank,
according to word received today.'
Two hundred and sixty-five passeng passengers
ers passengers were picked up by steamers and
landed at Wrangell.
(Associated Press)
Mineola, Nov. 19 The trial of Mrs.
Bianca De Saulles, charged with the
murder of her .divorced husband,
John De Saulles, opened here today.
It is expected that a jury will be se
cured before evening.
At the Marion County Fair, Thursday
Morning, November 29th
The citizens of Ocala have made up
$70 to be given as prizes for the best
industrial float and best decorated au
tomobile in the, annual parade during
the coming fair, which will be held on
Thanksgiving morning, forming on
East Fort King avenue at 10:30
The committee in charge has ar arranged
ranged arranged for a $25 prize for the best
industrial float from the city of Ocala,
and a $10 prize for the best decorated
automobile from the city of Ocala;
also a $25 prize for the best indus industrial
trial industrial float from Marion county outside
the city of Ocala, and $10 prize for
the best decorated automobile from
Marion county, outside city of Ocala.
The industrial and automobile parade
is. one of the features of our fair and
the Star hopes that every business in
stitution in, Marion county will com compete,
pete, compete, i We are certain that if the good
ladies will take the automobile feat feature
ure feature in hand that that part of the par parade
ade parade alone will be worth traveling a
long way to see.' We hope the high
school, Woman's Club, Liberty Bond
and other-features will have promi prominent
nent prominent places in the parade. Don't for forget
get forget the "time and place.
Remember, $25 for best float from
Ocala; $10 for best decorated auto automobile
mobile automobile from Ocala; $25 for best float
outside. Ocala, 1 from Marion county;
$10 for best decorated auto from
outside -Ocala, from Marion county.
Henry Hogan, aged about forty,
committed suicide at his home in
North Ocala late Saturday.. T.
Hogan has for some time been sus suspected
pected suspected of selling liquor, and has been
under surveillance of both cojmty and
city; officers. Saturday, he returned
from a visit to Tampa, and it was re reported
ported reported tO'the officers that he brought
two suitcases filled with whisky with
him. Deputy Sheriff Grubbs and
Policeman Smith went to search his
house, where they found one suitcase
full of whisky. When they went to
arrest Hogan, they found him with a
razor in his hand. ,They tried to keep
him from using it, but he was too
quick for them and slashed his throat
deeply, loss of blood causing his death
in a few minutes. -.
It is not out of place to have a lit little
tle little sympathy for Hogan. He was af afflicted
flicted afflicted from childhood with a diseased
bone in one leg, causing two or three
amputations on the limb. It seemed
like he failed at nearly everything he
tried to do, but he struggled on thru
good and bad. If he had not been
crippled and discouraged, he might
not have tried to make a living by
breaking the law.
always be Florida.home to us, and the
breaking of home ties is never a hap happy
py happy Incident in life, but if I get the rest
and pleasure which I seek In my win winter
ter winter vacations I must make the change.
I owe a substantial debt of gratitude
to the people of Ocala and Lake Weir
for the kindly reception they have al always
ways always given me, and the magnificent
support they have accorded my efforts
to build the Lake Weir club house
and develop interest in the lake. They
Lave manifested an appreciation vast
ly beyond my deserving, and extend
ed a cordial friendship that has found
fixed place in our hearts.
I am not omitting to say that I have
named by little cruiser the Ocala.
Ther is no more beautiful name. I
sm confident that some day Ocala
will live up to it, and develop and
utilize the magnificent natural advan advantages
tages advantages o? its location.


W. R. Goodwin.

VOL. 23, NO 279.

Will be Expected by Railroad Man Managers
agers Managers in Case of Strike Dur-
ing the War
(Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 19. It was for formally
mally formally announced today that the rail railroads
roads railroads of the United States had decid decided
ed decided if a crisis should arise to place
their interests in the hands of. the
president for protection and such dis disposition
position disposition as he may deem necessary to
prevent any interruption of transpor transportation
tation transportation during the war. The announce announcement
ment announcement is regarded as eliminating the
possibility of a strike by giving the
president a free hand when he meets
the brotherhoods' leaders in confer conference
ence conference Thursday.
Two hundred fifty-six were present
at Sunday school 09.- Sunday morning,
and the collection was $7.08. Three
reported that they had finished, the
work assigned them in taking the
Sunday school census of the town.
Mrsv Schlemmer's class of boys won
the banner for last Sunday in having
the largest percentage of members
present. 1
To a large and appreciative congre congregation,
gation, congregation, Dr. Gross preched, by rekuest,
on "God and His Works," taking as
his text: "The counsel of the Lord
standeth forever, the thoughts of his
heart to all generations," Ps. 33:11.
The trouble with the world is that
it has a false conception of God and
of the physical things around us. Th
preacher conceived that if one had a
tolerably good conception of God, why
should he be a Christian? If we had
the proper conception of God we
would be better men and women.
Who is God ? He is not "an" infinite
spirit, but he is THE infinite and eter eternal
nal eternal spirit "God is a spirit; and they
that worship him must worship him in
spirit and truth:" If the spirit of
worship is not present, God is not
glorified, neither is the soul benefited.
God made man in his own image. The
part of man that gets hold of God is
his spirit. The spiritual part of man
is the'' highest, is the one that lives
The fundamentals of theology is to
get the proper conception of God and
his works, and one must go to the
Bible for it. There is the same deity
about the Holy Ghost ashe Father
and the Son.
The work of creation was the first
work accomplished by the spirit of
God. There is only one thing eternal,
and that is God. He mafe the world
out of nothing, art of the work of
the spirit was the preparation of the
Bible. The spirit prepared the Lord
to come in his incarnate state. Christ
was conceived by the Holy Ghost, in incarnated
carnated incarnated that he might redeem the
world, from sin: No one is saved with with-out
out with-out the work of the Father, son and
the Holy Ghost. The Holy Spirit ap-.
plies the truth revealed in God's
There are two classes of God's
work, the "in-dwelling'.' and. the "out "outgoing."
going." "outgoing." .The Father,. Son and Holy
Spiirt from all, eternity had in-dwelling
work among themselves. The
triune God is illustrated in our intel intellect,
lect, intellect, sensibility, and will. Thees three
in one work in perfect harmory. There
never will be revealed the internal
workings, the glory of the Father,
Son and Holy Ghost before the dawn
of creation. The unrevealed gjory is -what
yoja will have when you have
passed the last wicket gate and gone
to glory in God's home above. No
mortal tongue ever told of the glory
over there. Try to get there. "It
does not yet appear what we shall be;
but we know that, when he shall ap appear,
pear, appear, we shall be like him; for we
shall see him as he is." This is a
part of the heritage of the redeemed
man and woman through the work workings
ings workings of the spirit. What was God do doing
ing doing before he created the world, be before
fore before he inspired the scriptures, J?e J?e-fore
fore J?e-fore the scriptures. He was think thinking.
ing. thinking. That was the internal workings.
The secret works of God endured
to creation they "were the outgoing
works. The internal works and the
outgoing works are in perfect har harmony.
mony. harmony. Jesus Christ, the crucifixion,
the redemption, were the outgoing
works the out-cropping of plans of
the inward works of God. The beauty
of Christianity is the outgoing works.
The work of God in the human soul
brings peace. God words through the
spirit of men and women.
"Glory be to the Father, and to the
Son, and to the Holy Ghost." May
the Holy Spirit in all hi3 efficiency
come upon us and make us what we
should be.
Reported- by "Friendship" Wesley
Bible Class, Miss Ernestine Brooks,
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.




PublUfced Every Day Except Snaday by
n. It. Carroll, Prealiet
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treaaurer
J. H. Beajamla, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla. postofflce as
second-class matter.
Ilaiae Of flee ...... .. .... Five-One
Editorial Department ..... Two-Seven
Society Editor .-. Two-Oae-Ftve
- The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news (published
herein. All rights -of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved.
-One year, in advance .....
Six months, in advance...
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance. .
: ; Foreign"
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance...
Three months, in? advance.
One month, in advance....
... 2.50
... 1.25
. . -4,25
.. .80
DUpIayi Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition 'Charged on ads. that run less than
ix times 5c. ter inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rate based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate,: which will be
furnished on application.
Reading IVotleeai Sc. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One .change a week
"allowed on readers without extra com
position charges.
Lesral advertisements at legal rates.
! Electros must- be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Kerensky had too much regard for
other people's rights.
; ; ;
It begins to look like Mr. Hayes
Lewis will have to work for a living.
We are afraid that J the Russian
revolution will be far more of a
' hindrance than a help to the cause of
About the best thing the Russians
can do is to call the Grand Duke
: Nicholas to the head of their govern
ment. He is the best man among
Since the Germans know so 'well
what part of the western front the
American forces are on, why should
not our government convey1 that in
formation to its own people?
, This is a time when heroes are
needed, and a business man : who
works from 5 a. m. to 9 and 10 p. hi.
rather than take hi3 boys out ,of pub
lie school 13 no slacker himself. -".
, : Dispatches from Petrograd say
that the troops of the Bolsheviki are
; mostly under the command of the of of-,'ncers
,'ncers of-,'ncers of the old regime. This is not
to be wondered at. The Bolsheviki
have shown they are inacable of com
manding themselves.
An American soldier, a member of
the expeditionary force in France, has
been executed for an assult on a
Frenchwoman. We can imagine the
surprise of German officers when they
hear that the American army objects
to a little thing like that.
The Star regrets to learn that the
directors of the South 1 Florida Fair
at Tampa have decided not to" have
any fair this winter. The entire
. state is the loser by the decision, and
. we hope this will be the only winter
the fair will miss.
Everything is chaos in Russia, and
there is a good chance it will remain
so for years. It is very much likb
it was in France a century and a
quarter Ago the upper class gov governs
erns governs badly, the lower, class can't gov govern
ern govern at all, and there is no middle
.Governor Catts ,was not slow in
looking into that report of too much
illness among Florida boys at Camp
Wheeler. -Tampa Tribune.
There have been "reports' of illness
at Camp Wheeler over a month, but
the governor did not go .there until
last week. When he went, he seems
to have seen a great deal that didn't
- After giving a full hearing to the
charges against Sheriff Dowling of
Duval county, ... whom he removed a
few months ago, Gov. Catts has de decided
cided decided that the said charges were un unbounded,
bounded, unbounded, and on Dec. 1st will ; rein reinstate
state reinstate Dowling. It wilt occur to any
reasonable man to ask, why didn't
Catts investigate the charges-against
Dowling before suspending him.
Mr. J. D. Robertson inveighs
fiercely against the new city charter.
Mr. Robertson had no word to say
about the charter until he thought he
could make political capital out of it.
Like every other citizen of Ocala, he
knew when the council was framing
it, but he -did -not appear before it, to
oppose any suggestion, or- objection.
Mr. Robertson says: "No charter
making a radical change shall be
passed with my ; consent which does
not give the voters of Ocala the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to express, their approval
or disapproval." He forgets that a
charter was passed in 1915 when he

was mayor, and that he di3 hot make
any attempt to have it submitted to
the voters, although it was passed
entirely with the view to enable the
city to make large expenditures.

Now, the new charter may be good
and it miy be bad, but of this thing
we may be certain the election of
John D. Robertson -will not make it
any more agreeable to live under.
A letter from Mr. John D. Robert
son, ex-mayor of Ocala, appeared in
the Banner of Sunday.
Mr. Robertson says "having been
induced to become a candidate for the
office of mayor." That is correct. In
duced, is a good word. Mr. Robertson
induced himself.
Mr. Robertson begins by proclaim
ing his loyalty, and denouncing the
would-be patriots who accuse him of
being disloyal. Mr. Robertson may
be loyal. It will be observed, how however,
ever, however, that the few disloyal men among
us, including the patriot who wants
to see the American flag torn to
shreds, and the boys of Company A
come home in coffins, are among his
warm supporters.
Mr. Robertson says he is "today
planting and growing food crops ana
doing more to conserve, aid and assist
this government in carrying the war
to a successful conclusion than a
dozen of any of the hot-air artists
and curbstone patriots who rant and
foam at the mouth over the question
of my lack or want of patriotism."
-This is good patriotism good for
the -country and also good for Mr.
Robertson. It will be' observed when
the said crops are in that Mr. Robert Robertson
son Robertson will charge the full market price
for them. This is patriotism with a
big P profitable patriotism.
Mr. Robertson says don't let thb
question of patriotism sidetrack other
issues. Then why should he give it
the right of way. If it has nothing to
do with the matter, why give it so
much space?
' Mr. Robertson says that he at first
opposed conscription, but that when
it became the law of the land he
withdrew his opposition. A lot of
other patriots ceased to oppose con conscription
scription conscription about the same tjme he did.
Some who kept on opposing it are in
jail and the others are scared into
being good. V
Mr. Robertson says he has advised
and urged young men to volunteer.
Altho' we have skirmished around a
right smart with the volunteers, we
heard nothing of Mr. r Robertson's
merits as a recruiting officer. The
opposite opinion seemed to prevail.
Mr.? Robertson says he is willing to
work in harmony with the city coun
cil. We can all remember the brand
of harmony that he dealt out 'during
his previous administrations. .There
was a row on with the' council,- or
somebody else, all the time. Of
course it never' was Mr. Robertson's
fault. -He was always right.
: ; Mr.' Robertson refers to the water waterless
less waterless water plant! He is as much re responsible
sponsible responsible for that plant as anybody.
When the water plant was in the
hands of a private company, he was
among the most severe of its critics.
It was under his administration that
the' old plant was bought. It may be
possible, however, that he opposed
building a new one. We are inform informed
ed informed by one of his close acquaintances
that he said the old plant was all the
plant we needed. At eny rate, the
J enterprise of building the new plant
was set on foot and started under his
administration. And his remark
about a waterless plant is a pure fab fabrication.
rication. fabrication. The city has plenty of wa water
ter water more than it ever had, and it
costs less.
Mr., Robertson's criticism of the De
La Vergne engine at the plant Is cor correct.
rect. correct. The engine is a good deal like
his administration as mayor can't
do anything without making a devil
of a lot of fuss about it. We will
either silence the engine or get rid
of it, and if we keep Mr. Robertson
out of the mayor's office, we will
have a comparatively peaceful town.
Mr. Robertson might have kept the
De La Vergne engine from being
saddled5 on the town, however if his
disposition to be contrary had been
in good working order at the proper
time. The change in plans that caus caused
ed caused the "engine to be substituted for the
one first proposed was made while he
was mayor. It was made in Septem September,
ber, September, 1916, l before Dr. Chace had con consented
sented consented to be a candidate.
We are more disposed to be fair
than Mr. Robertson, so we don't think
either he or the council is responsible
for the noisy engine. That was the
fault of the engineers. But if Mr.
Robertson had rushed to the rescue
and "told us the engine would make
such, a hell-raising racket, we have no
doubt that he would have started an
investigation that would have kept
that piece of machinery out. of the
plant.. But he was asleep at the
switch. Or he didn't know anything
about the engine. : When it comes to
the De La Vergne engine, Mr. Robert Robertson
son Robertson had better set the engine a good
example and be silent.
Mr. Robertson makes a kick on the
city rock crusher. The rock crusher,
so we are told, is" a good piece of
machinery. It has done good work,
and is doing good work now. The city
might have purchased a better one,
or one as good, for less money. But
if it might; why did not Mr. Robert Robertson
son Robertson object in time.: The crusher, like
the De La Vergne engine," was chosen
during his administration. The coun council
cil council sanctioned its purchase in October,
1916. Why didn't Mr. Robertson ap appear
pear appear before the council at that time,
tell its members it was an inferior
piece of machinery, and that he

would not sanction its purchase?
Again he was asleep at the switch.
If you want to see a monument of
an useless purchase, go look at that
field in front of the Atlantic Coast
Line passenger station. That field be belongs
longs belongs to the city. It used to belong
to a man who doesn't live here. As
he couldn't use the field, he wanted
to sell. With the assistance of Mayor
Robertson and a council in sympathy
(for a few weeks) with Mayor Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, he unloaded on the city. He
received $12,000 in cash for his lot.
It strained the town's finances to
raise the money. The lot has never
been worth anything to the town. It
is true that the Carnegie library is
perched on a small part of it. But a
much better lot for the library could
have, been secured for less than a
thousand dollars. ; In fact, one good
citizen offered to give a lot for it. So
the "Civic' Center" lot has been that

much dead loss. Whenever you hear
Mr. Robertson talking about how he
saved money for the city, lead him
gently to the corner of Oklawaha and
Osceola avenues and let him gaze
upon that lot.
Notwithstanding his self -laudation,
we doubt that there will be any sal salvation
vation salvation for Ocala in Mr. Robertson's
election. The city council-will con continue
tinue continue to govern Ocala. We hardly
think it will agree with Mr. Robert Robertson.
son. Robertson. A council made to order for
him was elected a few years ago, and
in less than six months he was de demanding
manding demanding that' certain of its members
resign. All the effect his election will
have on the city will be the resump
tion of the same old row.
Mr. Robertson speaks of the secret
meetings of a little band of patriots
to raise a fund to defeat him. If it
was a secret meeting, how did he find.1
it out? And -since he has found it
out, why not go further and tell us
who were at the meeting and how
much did they raise ? : :
How about the "secret meetings"
that Mr. Robertson and his few cro cronies
nies cronies delight in ? And those other
meetings, that wherever two or three
gather together in the name of dis discontent,
content, discontent, lo, tfiere he is in the midst
of them?
There is nothing to Mr. Robert Robertson's
son's Robertson's candidacy except 1 his opinion
that nobody is fit to boss this town
but himself.
But this town doesn't want any
boss. 'V ' :
The Leesburg Commercial re responded
sponded responded nobly to the Star's appeal
for help "on the Company A truck
fund. Friend Leach himself led off
with a subscription of $5. As he has
seen by this time, the work has been
given up, but the Star and the sol soldiers
diers soldiers appreciate the"C6iumercial's of offered
fered offered help, all the same. The Com Commercial
mercial Commercial can always be relied on ? to
help in any good enterprise.
Several of our state papers are be bemoaning
moaning bemoaning the fact that Florida troops
have been sent to Macon instead of
troops from other 'states brought to
Florida. Friends, we might as wel.
realize that. if our men can't stand
the climate of Macon, it's no use to
talk about sending them to France.
Even the climate of Northern Italy
is more rigorous than that of Middle
Georgia. The fact of it is that if the
boys are well fed and well clothed,
they can go to Greenland. To tell
the truth, we are hearing very few
complaints from Company A

A French physiologist described man as a digestive tube with arrangements for locomotion andguidance.,,
It is commonly said that most people w dig their graves withtheir teeth." The disastrous effects of constipation
have always been well known. It is easily understood how serious are the troubles which are caused by

stagnation of decayed matter in the large intestines
poison reabsorbed and taken into the circulation this
is called auto-intoxication. It is apparent, there therefore,
fore, therefore, that the first necessity is to cleanse the intestines
The best method for cleansing the whole
intestinal tract and urging the liver into activity is
to take as much outdoor exercise as possible, drink
hot water before meals, and take a pleasant, laxative,
vegetable pill occasionally. Such a one is made up
of May apple, leaves of aloe, root of jalap ; made
Into a sugar-coated pill that gives tone to the bowels.
This was first made nearly fifty years ago, and sold by
almost all druggists as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.'
Such simple means will prevent auto-intoxication.
People are realizing that the- kidneys, just
as do the bowels, need to be flushed occasion occasionally.
ally. occasionally. The kidneys are an eliminative organ and

are constantly working, separating the poisons from the blood Uric acid backs up into the system, causing
rheumatism, neuralgia, dropsy and many other serious disturbances.
This can be avoided by stimulating the kidneys' to incfeased action, and because of its tonic effect
on these organs I would advise any one to purchase Anuric (double or triple strength), which is to be had
nowadays at almost any drug store, and take it three times a day. Also drink hot water before meals.- ;


J. D. Robertson, Candidate for Mayor
of Ocala: Sir
Believing that there are issues of
great importance in the present mu
nicipal campaign, and that the voters
of Ocala would be interested in hear hearing
ing hearing them discussed by the candidates
for mayor, I hereby challenge you to
a discussion of those issues, including
the question of your loyalty to the
American government, at a time and
place to be designated by you, and
properly advertised.
Respectfully, J. E. Chace.
of the men in writing home speak
well of their camp, and while they
tell of hard work and cold weather,
they are not daunted by either.
The new charter that was enacted
by the last legislature was gotten up
by those who were elected by the vot voters
ers voters of the city, and when requested to
submit the charter to the voters for
their approval, some of them made
the remark that the voters were inca incapable
pable incapable of intelligently passing on it;
thereby saying "the voters were suf-,
ficiently intelligent to elect me but
no sufficiently intelligent to pass on
the charter." John D. Robertson.
The Star objects to argument by
inuendo. When a man makes a
charge' against another man, : ht
should be brave enough to call him
by name. This charge of Mr. Robert Robertson's
son's Robertson's was obviously aimed at Mayor
Chace. Mr. Chace did not make any
such remark. Everybody who knows
Dr. Chace knows that he is very con considerate
siderate considerate of other people's opinions.
Billy Sunday calls on God to damn
the German s. We don't suppose God
will take our advice, or Billy's either,
but we object to the indiscriminate
damnation of any people. We think
that a century or two -of damnatior.
for Emperor William' and the other
men responsible for the war, and
their annihilation after that, would
be salubrious, but as for damning, the
German people, or even the mass of
their suffering and dying fighting
men, we think a wish to that effect is
more fitting a' German than an Am American.
erican. American. Calling on God to damn any anybody
body anybody or anything is damphoolishness
any how.
It appears from the evidence that
the reports of sickness at Camp
Wheeler have been greatly exagger exaggerated.
ated. exaggerated. It is much to be doubted that
there is as much sickness in the camp
as in the average city of 25,000 peo people.
ple. people. ; Wehave no doubt that the war
department is doing everything in its
power to keep the men well,' and we
think the newspapers should care carefully
fully carefully investigate every report detri detrimental
mental detrimental to the service before they
publish it. The Star is going on the
reports of Marion county men at the
camp. There are over 150 of them
there. Comparatively few have been
sick and nearly all sepak well of the
camp and their treatment.
Mr. F. E. Harris, editor of the
Banner, has returned from a brief
business visit to Washington.
Lieutenant M. C. Izlar arrived last
i night from Camp Wheeler, for a brief

visit to his relatives and friends here.
He must return tomorrow. Like every
other reliable person who reports
from Camp Wheeler, Lieut. Izlar says
the stories of ill-health and privation
at the camp are grossly exaggerated.

Mr. Frank Harris Jr. returned Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night from' the training camp
near Chattanooga, where he has been
for the last few months. He failed
to obtain a commission, but the fact
that he remained at the camp until
the last' few days of the term of
training shows that he came very
near reaching the high mark set for
all successful candidates. However,
he has not wasted any time and the
government hasn't lost any money on
him. He has learned the duties of a
soldier and is far better able to in instruct
struct instruct a company than almost any
national guard captain would have
been a couple of years ago. When
his time comes to go into the army,
as it probably will soon, he is certain
of a sergeantcy, and his friends aro
sure that it will not take him" long
to win a commission: Meantime, they
are glad to have him home again.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens this morning
received the following dispatch:
Jacksonville, Fla., Nov. 19.
Rev. B. Stephens, Ocala, Fla.:
Dr. Motts wires .that developments
since the $30,000,000 goal was adopted
make it absolutely essential that we
raise a larger sum because of "the
alarming conditions on the eastern
and southern fronts, and an appeal
from the French prime minister that
we take charge of 1300 soldiers' homes
for the French army of 4,000,000, re
quiring $3,000,000 alone, and a con confidential
fidential confidential request from the great allied
army for help and changes in plans
of our own government demanding
more work. Florida needs $26,400 to today.
day. today. Drive hard! O. E. Maple.
See Silver Springs through the
glass-bottomed boat. Scenery not' to
be had in any other part of the Unit United
ed United States. Largest flowing and most
beautiful springs in the world, some something
thing something that can't be described or ex exaggerated;
aggerated; exaggerated; real geiscrs und-37 water,
the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
Florida Snow; Storm, Ladies' Parlor
and other beautiful spots too numer numerous
ous numerous to mention. Price, $1 and $1.50;
children under 12 years of age half
fare. If dissatisfied, money refunded.
- C. (Ed.) Carmichael,
Owner and Manager.
November 21-23 Orange Springs
Fair at Orange Springs.
November 20-23 Alachua County
Fair, at Gainesville.
November -27-30 Marion County
Fair, at Ocala.
December. 4-8 Jacksonville Poul Poultry
try Poultry Show.
-January 20 to "February 1 Lake
County School Fair, at Tavares.
Army- trench mirrors 25c. Army
shaving brushes 50c and 75c. at
Gerig's. 29-tf




Seeded Raisins in packages,
Thompson's Seedless Rajsins
Pecan Meat, Walnut Meat, Jordan
Shelled Almonds, Valencia Shell Shelled
ed Shelled Almonds, Brazil Nuts, Cran Cranberries,
berries, Cranberries, Pearl Barley, J,-lb. tins
Royal Scarlet Salmon Steak,
-lb. tins Royal Scarlet Lob Lobsters,
sters, Lobsters, Crab Meat, Salt Mackerel,
15c. and 20c. each. Pickled Pigs


PHONES 16174
We IS suf
f Stem-
1 i-C -.
' Any Visible Model
$9.00 r
Guaranteed First Class Condition,
Sent Anywhere
Typewriter Co.
226 West Bay Street,
PHONES 47, 104, 303


a f





- 5
State, County and City Depository

- lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is a

prepared to meet the daily affair of hi business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with .


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.

MA l I,'

villililllilw il ii

- & well eye 7
ML, i


From Jacksonville to

New York and return. ; $38.00
Baltimore and return . $33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return .. $34.00

Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireles3 telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or anyv information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
cation. application. '

Jacksonville,. Florida
J. F. WARD. T. P. AM

II. C. Avery, Agent.
.Coast Line Florida Man"
"Palmptfrt Limits!"
"Havana Limited'

"St. Louis-Jacksonville Express" V
Steel Sleeping Cars Between .Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia
and New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.

For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY,
T. A., Ocala, Florida.

Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. ? Send for Catalcgiie.
RcvF. Benedict, Director.




1 I H h
Savannah and return ... $ 7.00
Boston and return ...... $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90
L. D. JONES, C. A.
"Seminole Limited" r .
"The Southland"
.' "Dixie Flyer"
T -L1P3
. V
J. G. KIRKLArL, D. P. A.
Tampa, Fla.

V If

If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Two-Seven

The following interesting card has
been received by Ocala friends:
-Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Bunn
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Lila Pearl
. to
Mr. Robert Bernard Zachry
Wednesday, the fourther of November
nineteen hundred and seventeen-
Fairfax, Georgia
A smaller, card stated, "Will be at
home after the first of December,
Waycross, Georgia."
Mr. Zachry is a former Ocala man,
being connected with the Theus-Zach-ry
Co., and since leaving here several
years ago has frequently visited his
former partner, Mr. Paul Theusand
family. Mr. Zachyr is in the furniture
business in Waycross and has been
unusually successful. He has built a
beautiful bungalow where he and his
bride will go to housekeeping after
their two weeks wedding trip.
The s news 6f Mr. Zachry's mar
riage comes as a great surprise to his
many friends here, who extend the
very best of wishes to he and his
Tuesday Auction Club
. Mrs. Peter Mackintosh invites the
members of the Tuesday auction club
to play with her tomorrow afternoon
at three .o'clock at her home on San Sanchez
chez Sanchez street.
Attention, Eastern Stars
"The officers of Ocala Chanter No.
29, ,0. E. S., are requested to meet at
the Masonic hall promptly at three
o'clock Wednesday : afternoon to re rehearse
hearse rehearse the- memorial service. 2t
" Florentine Musicians
The first of the four lyceum at
tractions The Florentine Musicians,
will be. at the Temple Friday night.
A season ticket to this splendid
lyceum course costs only $2, averag averaging
ing averaging 50 cents for c- each attraction,
while the price of the above attrac attraction
tion attraction will be 80 cents Some will cost
a dollar, apiece, so that by buying a
season ticket you will save a neat
Mr. N. I. Gottlieb arrived in Ocala
Saturday noon to visit his family un
til Tuesday. J
' MrsiPaul Theus's many friends are
glad to hear she is much better today
after a two weeks illness.
; :
Miss Genevieve Haile's friends are
sorry, to hear she is quite ill today
and was unable to attend school.
The members of the Metho'djst sew
ing circle spent the day with Mrs. C.
J. Barnett in Palmetto Park today.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S., will
hold its regular meeting Thursday,
Nov. 22, at 7:30 o'clock. There will
be initiation. 4t
Miss i Jean Teague of Lady Lake,
spent Saturday and Sunday in Lees-
burg, the guest of Mrs. K. Huebner.
Leesburg Commercial. :
Mr. John Keck of St. Petersburg
was the week-end guest of Mr. J. C.
Jackson and family. Mr. Keck and
Mr. Jackson left this morning in the
former's car for Williston, Live Oak
and other points. They will return
the last of the week.
Mrs. Mathews has arrived "from her
home in Columbus, Ga., to spend the
winter, with her son-in-lawand daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Cameron and
three pretty children. Mrs. Mathews'
other daughter, Miss Edwina Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, has been here for several
Mrs. J. G. Kellum of Tallahassee
arrived in the city Saturday to visit
her sister, Miss Florence Conibear at
the home of Mrs. TvM. Moore. Mrs.
Kellum will leave Tuesday for Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, where she will attend the annual
convention of the Florida Federation
of Women's Clubs.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Sandlin ol
Orlando, former of Ocala, motored
over yesterday and remained till to
day as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Borland. Mr. Sandlin was manager
for the Florida Citrus Exchange here
for two years and has many friends
in this city.
iMrs. C. L. Anderson of Lakeland
will remain in Ocala for several days
longer with her mother, Mrs. L. T.
Izlar. Mr. Anderson will return home
tonight and their three children will
be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Anderson at Marowood for several
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
R. B.. Bullock regret to hear their
sons, Clifford and Carlos, have been
very ill for over a week at the hos hospital
pital hospital with pneumonia and bronchial
pneumonia. Master Carlos will prob probably
ably probably be able to return home tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, but Master Clifford will have to
remain at the hospital for several
days longer.
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock and
Miss Alice" Bullock left early tins
morning in their car for Macon for a
weeks visit to Messrs. Julian R. and
Wm. S. Bullock Jr., who are at Camp
Wheeler. They were accompanied by

Mrs. Edward Drake, wljo went to see
her husband, Captain Drake. Master
Ted Drake is staying with his uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake
and Charles and Frances Drake are
the guests of little Miss Frances
Clark on Fort King avenue.
Robert L. Anderson Made First Lieu Lieu-tenant
tenant Lieu-tenant News comes from Camp Wheeler
that sixty Florida men have been
given promotions to a higher rank.
Among those in the 116th Field Artil

lery promoted were Robert L. Ander Anderson
son Anderson of this city, of which the Florida
Metropolis says:
Second Lieutenant Robert L. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, F. A., O. R. C, to be first
lieutenant F. A. N. G."
T As stated in. last Wednesday's Star
Lieut. Marsh was also promoted. The
Metropolis says of those promoted in
the 124th Infantry
"Second Lieutenant Robert L.
Marsh, Inf., N. G., to be first lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant Inf., N. G."
Interesting Affairs in.Tampa j
.The Woman's Equal Suffrage
League will have its convention in ;
Tampa this week, Monday and Tues-i
day, in the roof garden of the Hills-;
bpro hotel.
Mrs. William Hocker left Ocala to today
day today and will speak at the suffrage
meeting tomorrow afternoon on "How
Suffrage May Benefit Our Schools."
Dr. Mary Jewett of Lakeland will
speak on "Municipal Suffrage in
The committee of the Woman's
Council of National Defense will be
given a dinner Wednesday night.
Following the. suffrage convention
from Nov. 20 to 23, the twenty-third
annual convention of the Florida
Federation of Women's Clubs will be
held. The Ocala delegates are Mrs.
W. T. Gary, chairman home econom economics,
ics, economics, F. F. W. C; Mrs. William Hocker,
past president of F. F. W. C; Mrs.
D. E. Mclver and Mrs. R. A. Burford.
Mrs. Gary and Mrs. George L. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor will go to Tampa Tuesday. At
the meeting tomorrow night Mrs.
Gary, as state chairman of home eco
nomics, will .introduce Dr. Edward
Conradi, the president of the Wom
an's College at Tallahassee, who will
speak on. food conservation.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead and Mrs. R. A.
Burford will leave for Tampa Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to attend the remainder of the
Mrs. L. F. Blalock, formerly of
Ocala but now of Miami, will also at
tend the convention, and they will be
at the Hillsboro hotel. Mrs. Emily
Green of Ocala is already in Tampa
and will attend the meetings.
As the Tampa Bay hotel is not open
the Red Cross ladies of Seminole
Heights have solved the dinner ques question.
tion. question. They will serve luncheon every
day in the long chamber on tn"e left
as you enter the Casino, not only for
the visitors but for Tampa ladies who
care to stay through the lunch hour.
Tampa merchants have generously
donated edibles and the proceeds
will go to the Red Cross treasury of
the Seminole Heights auxiliary which
sends hundreds of garments monthly
to the mother chapter.
(Continued on' Fourth Page)
Beging Saturday, Novem November
ber November 17th, continuing all next
for the ladies to buy Pattern
Hats at reduced prices. A
special cut will be made on all
the higher priced hats.
$20.00 Hats. .$15.00
12.00 and $15.00... 10.00
10.00 Oats....... 7.50
8.00 Hats .... ..... 6.50
7.50 Hats.. .. 5.00
Wehavednly a few at these
prices so would urge every one
to call to see the OPPORTU OPPORTUNITIES
Laura N. Luckie
Rena C. Smith
Ocala . Florida
Tea Rooms
J 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.
n. aiainbt., upposite Postomce
Ocala, Florida

We Have the Equipment and Ability
ATo serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask yop again, to let us know, for thit is the only way we can accomplish
ar desire. N
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not ;nten ;nten-tional,
tional, ;nten-tional, and, if-you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Paclciee

: First
J.J. Loy,
mi nnf -an a rtrn

: ALL DLLlLfi 1 Llii .li S,
- Receive Special Attention

: 12 E. Ft. King Ave.


In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
Proprietor. M.naj:er.

(By the National Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union.)
In not one of the 26 dry states, nor
in the District of Columbia, Alaska or
Porto Rico, does the prohibition law
exempt beer. Beer is not exempt in
the army and navy prohibition regula regulations,
tions, regulations, nor in any territory under fed
eral prohibition. In Oregon, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Colorado and Arizona the brewers,
with millions of dollars behind them,
tried to force a beer amendment upon
the people., and in every case were
overwhelmingly defeated. These facts
and the growing anti-beer sentiment
throughout the country should con
vince the brewers and tneir bacters
that any attempt to put a beer and
light wine exemption clause In the res resolution
olution resolution now before congress for a pro prohibition
hibition prohibition amendment to the federal Con Constitution
stitution Constitution is doomed to failure. They
would better save their money for the
transforming- of their breweries into
food-producing factories.
The city of Boston. Mass., received
$1,05467 In license fees during 1916.
Its expenditures because of pauper pauper-Ism,
Ism, pauper-Ism, crime and Insanity attributable
to the liquor traffic were $498,959.
And yet "conscienceless obiectors"
to prohibition say: We cannot have
prohibition; we need the revenue It
would destroy." The truth Is: We
must have prohibition; we need the
money It would save.
A merchant in Danville, I1L, fearing
that if the town voted dry his business
would be injured, gave $300 to the wet
campaign fund.; The- drys won, and
In his anxiety to stimulate trade, he
creed to nay his clerks 5 per cent on
any Increase of business over the pre
vious year. At the end or three months
he rjaid them $80 each, and says it is
probable he will divide $3,000 with
them by the dose or tne year.
Thirty-four brewing corporations of
Pennsylvania were fined $52,000 by the
United States district court at Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. The United States Brewers
association has been fined $10,000 for
political corruption.
The world Is entering the sober way
of life. And the moderate drinker
must face about and march, with it
or be left behind, among the defec defectives,
tives, defectives, the ineffectives, exiles from their
generation. Vance Thompson in Drink
and Be Sober.
Have vour Drerictions filled at
Ceng's by registered pharmacists, tf


Class :
Proprietor :
m TrmTnrATn n
Ocala, F!a.
Make Up Your Grocery Needs
From this Lis!, Then Call Phone
No. 97. You'll Be Surprisec
To Know How Much Money
Yon Can Save in a MonuYsSnp MonuYsSnp-plies
plies MonuYsSnp-plies By Giving Me Your Trade.
Corn arid Roast Beef, pr can. 30c
Irish Potatoes, "per peck.... 55c
White House Coff ee, pound . 35c
Maxwell House Coffee, 3
pound can ? $1.00
Large Can Wesson Oil 50c
Small Can Wesson Oil .35c
Large Can Crisco ....$1.85
Medium Can Crisco ....... .85c
Bon Silene Best Table peach. 13c
Best Patent Flour, 12-lb. bag 85c
Best Patent Flour, 24 lb.
bag .. .V $1.70
40c. Can Royal Anne Cherries 32c
40c Can Apricots 30c.
.White Label Pears ........30c
Red Label Peaches .........30c
1-lb. Pgk Pancake Flour. ."17c
Best Grade Green Coffee, lb.. 15c
Ocala, Florida
Heavier Clothes
Need Attention!
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
"Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily tX the Delicatessen ; Shop, Ocala
House block. ; 17-tf
.Thanksgiving cards at THE BOOK



mi asm

Mr. O. H. Berger of Bartow spent
Sunday with his Ocala friends.
Rev. C. E. Wyatt returned home
Saturday from a short business trip
to Atlanta.
Vick's Salve 25c, Anti-Monopoly. tf
Genial Bob Adams' friends are glad
to see him looking much better after
his trip north.
We are agents for Kodsks and the
Eastman N. C. firms. Gerig's. 29-tf
Mr. M. R. Williams of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg spent Sunday with his mother
and numerous friends in Ocala. Mal Malcolm's
colm's Malcolm's friends want him to come to
the fair, as they don't see how it can
be held without him.
You can buy yourH Dread, pies,
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
than you can bake them yourself.
Carter's Bakery. tf
Mr. T. S. sjvlathews was in town
from Reddick Saturday night, on his
way to Jacksonville, where he and C.
N. Billings of Millwood Will return
in Mr. Billings' new car. Mr. Math Mathews
ews Mathews slipped the Star a plunk for the
tobacco fund
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Whitley moved
today from the Colonial hotel to the
Florida House.
in., .in i n n-
Corporal Carl L. ,Sewell has had
orders to report for duty in the cleri clerical
cal clerical department of the quartermas quartermaster's
ter's quartermaster's corps at Newport New, Va. He
leaves forTort Screven, Ga., tonight,
and after receiving uniform, etc., will
proceed at once to Camp Stewart.
Mr. W. W. Condon, who left for
New York a week ago, is' expected
home next week. Mrs. Condon and
Miss Dolly Webber are running the
Book Shop up to date during his ab absence.
sence. absence. ;'' '
The remains of Henry Hogan, the
unfortunate man who suicided Satui-'
day night, were buried in the ceme cemetery
tery cemetery near Grahamville Sunday.
Roy Brokaw, who has been with
Gerig's drugstore, now has a position
with the Harrington.
The hunting season opens tomor
row. Messrs. W. T. Gary and Albert
Harriss leave for the big scrub to tonight,
night, tonight, so as to be with the game at
daylight. They make one of several
parties going out tonight.
Price $1000 Cash "...
Located Six Milesfrom Ocala"
Masonic Building, Ocala, Fla.'
. PHONE 394
We JSive You Prompt Deliv Delivery
ery Delivery and Save You the
Middleman's Profits.
Pillsbury Flour, 24 lbs. .$1.90
Irish Potatoes, per, pk. ...... ... .60c
Sweet Totatdes, per pk ; .30c
Cabbage, per lb. . .". . . .... . ,05c
Onions, per lb .06c
Bananas, per dozen .35c
Fancy York Apples, per doz..... 30c
Oranges, per doz ............... .20c
Prunes, per lb.... .............. 20c
Evaporated Peaches, per lb.... ..20c
Evaporated Apples, per lb....... 20c
White Bacon, per lb.. ........... 35c
Side White Bacon average 25
pounds, per lb .32c
Best Lard, per lb .25c
Fancy Head Rice, per lb........ .10c
Fresh Water Ground Meal, per lb 05e
Grits, per lb... 06c
24 lbs. Best Patent Flour $1.75
Scratch Feed, per lb......... ....G5c
Corn, per pk ....;....t....55c
Oatmeal, per package ....... .i2Vic
Puffed Rice, per package '. ...... 12c
Corn Flakes, per package .......10c
Other Cereals Regular Price.
Maxwell House Coffee, per can. . 35c
Corn, per can T. .. . ,15c
Corn, per can 20c
Early June Peas, per can........ 20c
Campbell's Pork and Beans, can.. 15c
Ivory Soap ... v ... i ,06c
Octagon Soap ,06c
Ocala. Oval Soap ...........04c
Washing Powder 06c
Clover Hill Butter.. .......... ...55c
Oil Sausage, per lb .......30c
an Camp's Ketsup 2 for. ...... .25c
Van Camp's Ketsup, large size... 25c
Qt. Cans Wesson Oil..... .......55c
Smaller Cans Wesson Oil. ......35c
White Karo Syrup ............ .15c
King Ko Raisins, can ...........15c
Th'ree Toilet Rolls 25
Bon Ami (Sample) Free :
Just Received a Barrell of New Flor Florida
ida Florida Syrup
We Carry a Full Line of Groceries
Delivered Promptly in Town


To Mr. D. E. Mclver, Ocala, Fla.:
We, the undersigned citizens of
ward three of the city of Ocala re respectfully
spectfully respectfully petition you to become a
candidate from said ward as council
man to be voted on tne second Tues
day in December.
E. T. Helvenston, Jas. A. Butter Butter-field,
field, Butter-field, L. J. Berlack, L. Alexander, L. C.
Smith, A. Jackson, C. A. Holloway,
F. P. Gadson, W. M. Lumpkin, J. S.
LaRoche, Jerry ? Burnett, L. Casmin Casmin-ski,
ski, Casmin-ski, D. W. Goodwin, J. W. Alexander,
George Giles, C. V. Roberts, John
Metrie, S. N. Igou, G. Crompton, E. C.
Jordan, N. E. Lowe, B. A. Weathers,
R. A. Sandifer, S. M. Middleton, J. W.
Branch, W. P. Wilson, B. H. Seymour,
L. R. Hampton, C. L. Moore, John E.
Bailey, C. Y. Miller, S. T. Sistrunk,
IL B. Whittington," W. M. Count, L.
E. Warner, F. B. Gates, D. Gamble,
George MacKay, H. M. Weathers, J.
R. Blackiston, H. P. Bitting, E. G.
Lindner, W. W. Rilea, A. Mcintosh,
J. P. Giles, Jesse McDuffy, R. Reche
Williams, Edward Tucker, J."D. Mc Mc-Call,
Call, Mc-Call, Andrew Goldwire, J. B. Felder,
H. At Fausett, J. R. Jordan, G., W.
Griffin, R. S. Hughes, R. J. Mitchell,
R. J. Thomas, A. C. Clark, C. H. Har Hardee,
dee, Hardee, Peyton Bailey, WW. Martin, H.
R. Turner, A. L. James, Wm. A. Jeff Jeff-coat.
coat. Jeff-coat.
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 08c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
. "My Optician"
. I especially offer my services to the
people of 'Central 'Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St.? Park Hotel Bldg.,
WANTED An office "boy with a bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. Apply at. Star office.
FOR SALE A Conover piano in
splendid shape. Collier Bros., phone
296, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
FOR SALE One carload nice beef
steers. Write Fairfield Naval StoresJ
Co., Fairfield, Fla.
LOST-f-Between Fairfield and Ocala,
on 19th inst., one 32x3 'tire and rim.
Finder will please leave with H. A.
Davies Ocala, or G. O. Osteen, Fair Fair-fieldA
fieldA Fair-fieldA - 19-6t
FOR RENT A five room cottage, all
modern conveniences; one block from
primary school building on. South
Third street. Apply to R. R. Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, Star office. 19-tf
MULES-FOR SALE A pair of good,
second-hand mules, tough and sound,
and in perfect condition; working in
turpentine business .Apply to R. R.
Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
FOUND On the streets of Ocala, a
Masonic charm. Owner can .have
same by paying for this ad. and call calling
ing calling at Star office. .:', 19-6t
FOR SALE Had you noticed it, that
lot on the corner of Ocklawaha and
Watula street, large enough to-build
a rooming house on the corner and a
swimming pool down hear the under underground
ground underground drainage. Or better yet, a
moving picture show on the corner
and swimming pool as above mention mentioned.
ed. mentioned. Best location in city. Owner,
112 S. Pine St. ll-17-3t
FOR RENT Two-story, six-room
house on Watula street; electric
lights, bath, hot and cold water thru thru-out.
out. thru-out. Apply to Miss Rena Smith, at
Style Hat Shop, Ocala. 15-6t
FOR SALE-7-At a bargain', ten-acre
farm, 3 mites from Ocala, half mile
east of Summerfield road. All cleared
and fenced; good well; 10 bearing or orange
ange orange trees; 5 grape Vines ; good
house. Address Roscoe C. Walters,
Bjx 131 A, Route B, Ocala,' Fla. 6t
FOR RENT House on East Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, six rooms and bath. Apply to
Mrs. McDowell, Ft. King avenue, or
phone 179. 4 11-10-tf
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
'touring car in good repair.;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleview, Fla. 9-19t
WANTED Old False Teeth. Don't
matter if broken.- I pay $2 to $15
per set. Send by parcel post and re
ceive check by return mail. 1 Mazer,
2007 S. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 18t
FOR SALE-A dandy little farm
1 miles north of courthouse ; 20
acres, all under fence; nice Louse and
good bearing grape vines. $1,500
cash. Address MW. T.," care Ocala
Star. V 23-lm
WANTED Men's second hand shoes.
YouH be surprised at the amount of
real money you can get for them. A.
Slott, one door east of 10. store,
Ocala, Fla. v 29-18t
I LOST Ope new unwrapped Firestone
tire; left-by roadside near Anthony or

(Continued from Third Page

Study Class to Meet Thursday
The home .missionary study class of
the Presbyterian chureh-Tvhich gen generally
erally generally meets on Tuesdays will meet
this week at the manse Thursday
morning at 9:30 o'clock. This change
has been made owing to the mission missionary
ary missionary institute which, will be held at
Mcintosh Tuesday. Members of the
Fairfield, Reddick, Mcintosh, Dunnel Dunnel-lo.n
lo.n Dunnel-lo.n and Ocala Presbyterian churches
will attend this institute.
The Ocala ladies who will motor to
Mcintosh early tomorrow morning
are Mrs. Harry Borland, Mrs. Walffer
Preer, Mrs. D. E.McIver, Mrs. G. S.
Scott, Mrs. George MacKay, Mrs. R.
G. Blake, Mis. George Davis, Mrs.
Grider Perkins, Mrs. George Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Mrs. George Shuey, Misses
Alice Campbell, Elizabeth Dayis
Frances Arnold, Eleanor Meikle and
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Herndon.
Fancy Work hower
Mrs. L. W. Duval is entertaining
the members of the Baptist sewing
circle this afternoon. The sewing
circle invited all the. other members
of the church to come to the meeting
and attend the "shower." Each lady
was asked to bring a fancy work ar article
ticle article for the shower, and these pretty
things will be sold at the Christmas
bazar which will be held shortly be before
fore before Christmas. Sandwiches and tea
will be served in the dining room,
where Mrs. Duval will be assisted by
Mrs. Bunyan Stephens and Mrs. Fred
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams and
daughter, Dorothy have returned
home from a two months visit to rel relatives
atives relatives in Dubuque, Iowa. V
Misses -Wynona Wetherbee and
Louise Booe of Dunnellon spent Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday with their parents
in Ocala, and returned to Dunnellon
early this morning. k
Mr. Morris Hohenberg of Selma
Ala., and Mr. Adolph JJoherjJberg of
Wetumpka, Ala., arrived in' Ocala
Sunday to see .their brother-in-law,
Mr. M. Fishel, who is very ill. Mr.
Leon Fishel will take his father to
Baltimore onight on the midnight
train, if he is able to stand the trip,
otherwise they hope to leave Tuesday
Jackie Saunders, who is always
given' such clever and amusing parts,
will be seen at the Temple today in a
comedy-drama called "Bab the -Fix-er'
This is Miss Saunders' sixth
production and the other five : The
Wildcat, A Bit of Kindling, Betty Be
Good,. Sunny Jim and v The Check Checkmate,
mate, Checkmate, were all greeted here with sin sincere
cere sincere applause. If you want to have
a good laugh -yoxt will surely .get one
in "Bab the Fixer."
c '- ;
In a letter to his sister, Mrs.J. B.
Gardner of Eustis, Brigadier General
Charles P. Summerall, formerly of
Lake county, tells of his safe journey
across the ocean, the second he has
made since early summer. He is now
with the Rainbow Division from which
great things aire expected. Leesburg
The foregoing will be interesting to
all, as three Ocala boys, Messrs.
George and Robert, MacKay and John
ChazaPwent with the Rainbow Divis
Mrs. C. C. Arms' friends are glad
to. se her out again after two weeks
of illness.
Mrs. B'. B. Baum has been quite ill
the past two weeks, but her friends
will be glad to hear she is somewhat
The friends of Mrs. J. H. Brooks
regret to hear that she has been 'very
sick since last evening.
Mrs. Grider Perkins will entertain
at. cards in the Good Fairy Tea Room
Wednesday afternoon $n honor of Mrs.
J. D. MacDonald and her-uet,-Mrs.
Rowland of New York. Mrst. Row Rowland
land Rowland was formerly Miss. Merrell of
Mr. T. C. Clayton, who went to
Macon Saturday, is expected home
tomorrow. Mr. Clayton went to see
his son, Everett, a member of Co.' A
at Camp Wheeler who has been in the
hospital with pneumonia for thirteen
days. Mrs. Clayton received a tele
gram this morning that her son con continues
tinues continues to improve, which is good new
to their-many friends.
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to .eat is the famous But Butternut
ternut Butternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers, tf
December issue Woman's Home
Companion, McClure's,- Cosmopolitan,
Popular Mechanics and others just in
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
lost between Anthony and Ocala.
Party who finds same will please re return
turn return to us o rwrite us and get pay for
trouble. Ocala Chero-Cola Bottling
Company. 19-3t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also lice residence lot at
$200. W. W. Condon.

Types of Architecture May Be Con Considered
sidered Considered That Could Be Attained
Through No Other Medium. :
In building permanently it -Is advfs advfs-able
able advfs-able to select a type of architecture
that will not only avail itself of the
natural quality of the building mate material,
rial, material, but will at the same time, be best
adapted to. an economical development.
Simplicity of architectural lines rarely
fails to give the quality of beauty. The
dignified colonial houses of early New
England and the Georgian houses of
New York and Virginia offer models
that may be easily followed in perma permanent
nent permanent materials. So, too, are those pe peculiarly
culiarly peculiarly American adaptations of the
'Spanish, the California and mission
types susceptible to the same construc construction.
tion. construction. Flat wall surfaces of soft gray
concrete bring out the proportion and
placing of doors and windows. White
stucco on a fireproof wall willgive
the same effect as painted woodwork,
with all the peculiar charm of an old
Pennsylvania country house with its
June-washed walls. In fact there Is no
real limitation incurred by the selec selection
tion selection of a permanent "construction; the
chqlce is really widened andtypes of
architecture may be considered that
could be successfully attained through
n other medium.
It would be possible to continue al;
most indefinitely" a discussion of the
suitability of concrete surfaces, fin finished
ished finished as rough cast or as finely-tooled
stone for interior wall surfaces, and
of its particular adaptability for fire fireplace
place fireplace construction, and other interior
details. At much less cost than if the
designs were cut in natural stone, ar artistic
tistic artistic ornamented work may be mold-,
ed for exterior and Interior decora decoration.
tion. decoration. At, small expense a limitless
range of colors and textures Is avail available.
able. available. HOW TO MAKE BIRD HOUSES
They Must Be Made to Look Old and
i weatner-Beaten noie snouia
Be Near the Top.
Here are a few suggestions that will
prove helpful to anyone planning to
build bird houses:
Martins and sparrows are the only
birds that build their nests In colonies.
Martins are all too rare, and sparrdws
are all too numerous so unless you
have a large place-and .many bird bird-houses
houses bird-houses do not build a house with room
for-more than one nest. Make the
house of weather-worn boards, or if
you must use new lumber, stain or
Types of Bird Houses.
paint It brown or green" and throw a
little dry earth on it before the paint
is quite dry. It must be made to look
as old and weather-beaten as possible.
Make your box deeper than It is
wide and put the hole nearer the top
than the bottom. Slope the roof from
the back to the front, and let it pro project
ject project far enough to prevent sun, rain
and cats from reaching the hole.
It is much better to hinge the roof,
as then you can clean the house out
at the end of the season, which must
be done or the birds will not return.
It is wise to dust out the inside of an
"old birdhouse thoroughly with sulphur.
Be sure you set the houses out f reach
of cats, as they are the nestlings' worst
Trees of Biblical Note.
There are in the Scriptures many
memorable trees. From the earliest
times groves are mentioned In connec connection
tion connection with religious worship. Among
these trees are mentioned the palm and
radar (Psalms 92:12, 13), the oUve
(Psalms,52:8), the oak (Joshua, 24:26;
Judges, 11:6), the tamarack in Gibeah
(T Samuel, 22:26), the terebinth In
Sheckem (Joshua, 24:26), the palm
trte of Deborah (Judges 4 :5), the tere terebinth
binth terebinth of enchantments (Judges,' (9:37),
the terebinth of wanderers (Judges,
4:il) and others in I.Samuel, 14:2 And
10:3. -,. .v : :

Wm 1. Ill
vj i- iiiMr f


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.
A. full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Sto--e jtf
Notice is heretjy given, that the un
dersigned will apply to the governor
of the state of Florida, at Tallahassee,
Florida, oii the 22nd day of November,
A- D. 1917. for letters patent to -be is
PANY, COMPANY, under the following articles of
incorporation .original of which will
oe -on file in the oince 01 the secretary
of state of Florida, at Tallahassee,
during the period reauired for publi
cation of this notice.
J. J. GERlGj
Proposed Charter and Article of In Incorporation
corporation Incorporation of Marlon Products
We, the undersigned, hereby asso associate
ciate associate ourselves together for the pur purpose
pose purpose of becoming incorporated under
the laws of the state of Florida ap applicable
plicable applicable to corporations for profit, and
da hereby adopt the following articles
of incorporation:
The name of this corporation shall
and its principal place of business
shall be at Ocala, Marlon county, Flor Florida;
ida; Florida; provided, however, the board of
directors may establish other, oranch
places of 'business or offices at such
other points within the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, or elsewhere, as they may deter determine
mine determine to- be necessary and proper for
the conduct of the business of said
' Business
The general nature of the business
or businesses to 1ae transacted by this
corporation shall be as follows: To
grow, buy, sell and otherwise deal, in
all kinds of farm products: to extract,
manufacture and sell oil from pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, soy beans, castor oil ibeans, cot cotton
ton cotton seed -or any other vegetable or
nuts; to manufacture and sell peanut
butter and other by-products from
peanuts, soy beans, castor oil beans,
cotton seed or. other farm products; to
can and pack vegetables, fruits, meats
and-other farm products; to raise all
farm products and live stock; to man manufacture
ufacture manufacture all kinds of packages or con containers
tainers containers for-canning, packing or ship shipping
ping shipping the manufactured ;.'oducts of this
company or other farm products either
in manufactured or natural state; to
own, manage, lease, rent or operate a
farm or farms: to loan money on crops
or land or other personal "property; to
advance money on growing crops or
craps tofbe grown, taking security for
same on personal or real property; to
own." lease, operate or, otherwise con
trol storage 'plants or warehouses for
all rarm products, meats or mercnan
dip. to acauire. hold, improve. "mort
gage or convey any and all kinds of
real or personal property necessary
for and convenient, in the transaction
of thebusiness of this company, .or
whichr the purposes of this corporation
may require, or which it shall acquire
in satisfaction or partial satisfaction
of debts due the corporation under
sales, judgments or mortgages, or In
otlier debts due the corporation, and
trenerally to have and exercise any
and all powers as ma be incident to
the several businesses of the corpora
tion not inconsistent with the law.s of
the state of Florida. -!
' Capital Stock
The amount of capital stock author authorized
ized authorized is Twenty-five Thousand ($25,000)
Dollars, to be divided Into Two Hun
dred and Fifty (250) shares, each of
the par value of One Hundred Dollars,
payabll in cash or in property, labor
or services at a just valuation thereof
to foe fixed by the board of directors.
All stock to 'be paid for in full before
delivery, and non-assessable.
. x Term
The term for which this corporation
shall exist is ninety-nine years.
The business- of this corporation
shall ibe conducted toy the following of officers,
ficers, officers, to-wlt: a president, a vice pres president,
ident, president, a secretary and a treasurer, and
a board of directors of not less than
three or more than seven members; the
same person shall be eligible to hold
the offices of secretary and treasurer.
The board of directors shall be elect
ed by the stockholders at each annual
meeting, and all of the other officers
of the corporation shall toe elected an annually
nually annually by the board of directors. The
annual meetings -of this corporation
shall be held on the first Tuesday in
January of each year unless saJd date
or time of meetings shall be changed
by the tby-laws. The following named
officers are to conduct the business of
this corporation until those elected at
the first annual meeting: A. A. Winer,
president; D. S. Welch, vice president;
J. J. Gerig, treasurer; L. M. Murray,
secretary; and A. A. Winer, D. S.'
Welch, J. J. Gerig, L. M. Murray, E. A.
Osborne, J. M. Meffert and W. T. Gary,
directors. 'i
' Indebtedness Sn-
The"highest amount of indebtedness
or liability for which this corporation
can at any time subject itself is Fifty
Thousand ($50,000) Dollars.
The names and residences of the
subscribing Incorporators .. and the
amount of stock subscribed for by
each .are as follows:
Names Address Snares
J. M. S-Iefrert. .Ocala Fla.... 2
J. J. Gerig, Ocala, Fla 2
E. A. Osborne, Ocala, Fla 2
H. A. Waterman. Ocala. Fla 2
John IL Taylor, Ocala, Fla 2
W. T. Gary, Ocala, Fla. 2
W. G. Marshall. Ocala. Fla .... 2
D. Niel Ferguson, Ocala, Fla 1
L. M. Murray, Ocala, Fla 1
B. Goldman. Ocala. Fla...,,., 1
Jake Brown. Ocala, Fla 1
George L. Taylor. Ocala. Fla 1
R. R. Carroll. Ocala, Fla 1
Max Israelson, Ocala, Fla... 1
David S. Welch. Ocala. Fla 1
Eugene G. Peek, Ocala. Fla 1
A. A. Winer. Ocala, Fla 1
H. Fausett, Ocala. Fla 1
State of Florida,
County of Marion.
Before me, the undersigned author authority,
ity, authority, personally appeared J. M. Meffert,
J. J. Gerig, E. A. Osborne, H. A. Water Waterman.
man. Waterman. John H. Taylor, W. T. Gary, W.
G.y Marshall, D. Niel Ferguson, I XL
Murray, B. Goldman, Jake Brownr; Geo.
L. Taylor, R."R. Carroll, Max Israelson,
David S. Welch, Eugene G. Peek, A. A.
Winer and H. A. Fausett, eaclv- of
whom being duly sworn, did each" sev severally
erally severally depose and say and acknowledge
that they subscribed their names to
the above proposed charter for the
purposes therein expressed.
Witness my hand and offictal seal,
this-the 19th day of October, A. D. 1917.
iSear) MAMin E. FOX,
10.22-mon Notary Public.


I will open on Monday, Nov. 19th,
J business one door south of the Cath
olic church on Magnolia street, and
shall be in position to furnish at all
My prices will be found as reason-
able as it is possible to sell good
goods, and I ask a share of your pat patronage.
ronage. patronage. ..
326 N. Magnolia St.
Ocala - Floilfla
Close In
Confidential terms
J. II. Drinson Ocala, Fla.

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

Shivar A
Clarifies and puts roses and beauty
i-i sallow cheeks of old end young. young.-At
At young.-At all grocers and druggists. Satis Satisfaction
faction Satisfaction guaranteed or money rerun
ed on first dozen. c
Bottled vand guaranteed by the ce!e
brated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
ton, S. C, ; If your regular dealet
annot supply you telephone
Mir 'l r -
We Announce
The Best Equipped
In Central Florida
Our Equipment is at Your Service
and for Your Convenience. If you will
Help Us We will Make it the Best in
the State. We Expect to Make the
Service Prompt, the Price Reasonable,
and "Everybody Happy.? If We Don't,
Tell Us and Well "Come Across.-
Why not pay a small amount each
nonth and see it go into
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
call' and see my list of houses from
$1000.00 up.
Room S Holder Bik. Ocala, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other"
contractor in the city."
Notice is hereby given to all cred-
itors, legatees, distributees, and all
other persons having claims or de demands
mands demands against the estate of Andresr
OJson, deceased, to present the same
to the undersigned, duly proven
within two yearSj.from this -date, to to-wlt:
wlt: to-wlt: This 4th day of August, A. D. 1917.
&s Administrator "of the Estate" of
Andrew Olson, Deceased. 8-moa


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06782
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 19, 1917
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06782
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1917
mods:number 1917
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06782
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1917 1917
2 11 November
3 19 19
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 7ec327d31066b3d3905964b05381301c CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7431858
G2 JP22 38b827b3ea17b0ca812588d484306b85 7408336
G3 JP23 56bc3e06763ec1cb94914308e7df7482 7440399
G4 JP24 50c8d19d9cc3484cf1afd921b8cf500b 7460667
TIF1 imagetiff 8cc383bac8e8248cf88948253cf8db86 59445763
TIF2 ae22299eeff5c7302053298c02806cc3 59239347
TIF3 ee0864c794e457b26d0ad557f1a4fc76 59495485
TIF4 049e309ac96402d552aee703a7380949 59648187
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 61a7364c47ea57ba0ae9f6d6d6a40fdd 825122
ALTO2 8c82d9d2bc61ec98d94b0b21a2bf487d 737573
ALTO3 65be4a6935189f7c65ceae840ad012da 496021
ALTO4 8a3974005184837cbd32157dfa0443c4 860228
TXT1 textplain 8a0ae877dd3d12739c63bb666fc2a9ef 27134
TXT2 f6310e7dff82c74abb8b63f835463338 23542
TXT3 db3abb1b77958c9ac57f94234ce6c2a1 15925
TXT4 e280379bdf65af760f131a7acdada008 27917
METS1 unknownx-mets 9bdb09a4a6101aad90342580f4d278ec 9863
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other