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VOL. 21. OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1915 280
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
W 1 If
A WOMAN'S THANKFULNESS.
1AM thankful because there was one
Who thought me the dearest and fair fairest,
est, fairest, Who pomw when his duties are done
To tell me my charms are still rarest;
I am thankful because It was he
Whom the fates when they made their
Hent eagerly, gladly to me
To offer hia lasting affection.
I am thankful because he Is true.
Because he is worthy and cheerful;
Because the dark moments are few
When he leaves me regretting and tear tearful;
ful; tearful; I am thankful that he has the will
To be thoughtful and gracious and ten tender;
der; tender; ;,
I am thankful because I am still
On the right side of forty and slender.
I am thankful because I am free
From Ills that keep others complainlng;
I am constantly thankful that we
Can live very well without straining!
I am. glad that I never have had
A child to disturb or distress me;
I am thankful because he Is glad
To labor to feed and to dress me.
A BOY'S THANKFULNESS.
I'M thankful that I've got a daddy
To work for me with all his might;
lie always calls me "Uttle I-addy,"
And says 'at I'm his heart's delight;
He often sets me on his shoulder
And helps to fill the house with noise;
He's bigger than I am and older.
But mother calls us her two boys.
I'm thankful that he never worries
.Because my hands ain't nice and white white-I'm
I'm white-I'm thankful that he always hurries
Back home to us when it gets night;
I'm always thankful when it's Sunday.
'Cause when it's Sunday, why, you see
He doesn't haft to work till Monday
Or do a thing but play with me.
I'm thankful that he never scolds me
Except when I've been actln bad;
And every night almost he holds me
Tight in his arms and says he's glad;
Our blessln's. motheT says, are many.
And, gee. but, wouldn't It be fine
If every body that hasn't any
Could have a-daddy Just like mine?
A MAN'S THANKFULNESS.
I AM thankful because I am strong,
IJecaus of the chances about me,
Because in the thick of the throng
I have brothers who never will doubt
I am thankful to Jnava as my right
The freedom true manhood Inherits;
I am thankful for courage to fight
-For an honest reward of my merits.
I am thankful that no ono may weep
Because I am cunning or greedy.
Because If I sow I may reap
Without bringing grief to the needy;
I am thankful because I have claimed
No vice-tainted tribute from others,
That still unafraid, unashamed,
I may gaze In the eyes of my brothers.
I am thankful for those who depend
On me for their freedom from sorrow;
I am thankful at. every day's end
For the hope of a splendid tomorrow;
I am glad that, though many must grieve,
There are hearts which are stirred by
I am glad that I still may believe
That kindness is not out of fashion.
AFTER THANKSGIVING DINNER
IN TWO PARTS.
Season Teaches a Lesson.
This festive season brings joyous re reunions
unions reunions and pleasant greetings; tin
taDle is loaded with flush autumr
cheer, it Is a time to banish anxiety
and sadness, to revel in all good things
of life. But this thoughtless, indlffer
ent stage does not always continue
Later on-there comes a consciousness
that gratitude is due someone for thf
countless blessings bestowed. Thif
dawning consciousness often awakes
feeling ot tnankfuiness. not considered
before. Christian Work and Evangel Evangelist.
Travels cf the Turkey.
The first tuikey eaten in France
was served at the jedding banquet of
Chailes lX., i'he Mexican birds were
taken to Europe and then brought
arain to America as domestic birds.
The iournals ox maey ot the explorers,
among them (. apt. fchn Smith, record
the attractive qualities ot tne wild tur turkey.
key. turkey. They were plentiful from Can Canada
ada Canada soutn to the sea coast. One Eng Eng-lisn
lisn Eng-lisn traveler wrote ol the "great store
ot the wild kind ot turkeys, which re remain
main remain about ttis louse ?.3 tame as cars
IS AMCA'S DAY
When Prayers of Thanksgiving
Arise' From Hearts of Grate Grateful
ful Grateful Nation.
EMORY J. HAYNES.
DID you ever see the sun rise out
of the ocean? For nearly four
hours the dawn of Thankgiving
day has been feeling its way westward
across the sea before it breaks on
America. Half a league onward,
the gray light creeps over the un uninhabitable
inhabitable uninhabitable waste of waters. The
new faint light cohorts of outriders
are scouting ahead of the monarch sun.
They are seeking the coast of Maine,
feeling for the Cape of Hatteras. For
this is to be a great day in America.
If the 'sun were a god, marching
over the Atlantic spaces, one would
put the words in his mouth: "You
ships on which I flash, I am not con content
tent content with you alone, nor with you
lighthouses, which I now touch with
my spears of sunbars. I seek a con continent
tinent continent of grateful human dwelling, I
gDd church spires, burnish the white
walls of great cities, gleam in farm
house windows, the homes of men. It
is not a day of toil but of thankful,
Joyous rest. I will march over the
vast areas of mighty states, cross riv rivers
ers rivers and lakes, climb the Saharas and
beyond, before I slip again into the
Pacific ocean. For this is a day set
apart to me. Men are waiting, out
of harness, for the sunbeams. I ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge their tokens. I make the
American flag beautiful everywhere in
my blue sky, thousands of flags dip dipping
ping dipping to give thanks. I do hear the ring ringing
ing ringing of bells, the shouts of play, the
laughter of kinsmen greeting kinsmen,
and the voice of a nation's prayer."
But the sun is no god. A day is
merely a stretch of hours. There is a
Maker of the sun who trains it to be
but the servant of his children. There
is an All-Seeing Eye which views us at
our grateful offices. Let us try to
think of it that way. Then the day
has a meaning.
Thinking of it all in that way, what
a sublime day it is. A whole youth youthful
ful youthful nation with uplift hands and merry
hearts. This nation has been, at
times, in tears. Today it bursts into
laughter and the sounds of thankful thankfulnessthe
nessthe thankfulnessthe fragrance of a feast fills
the air. It is a very festival of char charity,
ity, charity, when none is proud or selfish,
when the poor are not forgotten.
Have you ever watched the clouds
awaking by mists rising by the
advancing sun? What a spectacle it
would be if, from a star, one could
witness this uprising of sun-touched
vapor from valley to plain across a
continent. So does the nation's praise
arise with incense of thanksgiving.
Remember that, by this figure, we are
seeking to make our answering ado adoration
ration adoration visible to our minds.
And there is no beauty in a sunset
except if there be clouds to take on
the gilding. So may the evening be,
of this glad day, for "The Lord God is
our sun and shield." When the day
is done may heaven's blessings, yet
to be sent us, be more than the eve evening
ning evening stars for multitude. Stars on
stars, the light from many a star is so
distant that it has never yet reached
us. But it is on the way.
Thlngs to Be Thankful For.
The sentiment of gratitude is one
that there is small risk of finding too
much in evidence. It is not possible
to grow from childhood to manhood
or womanhood without Implicit de dependence
pendence dependence upon v others, without in incurring
curring incurring obligations end running deep deep-Jy
Jy deep-Jy into debt first of all to the God
who made us, then to our parents who
safeguarded our helpless Infancy, then
to the friends who assisted us on our
way. It is impossible for us to make
adequate repayment or return for all
these benefits. What has been doneJ
for us in our creation and our sus sustenance,
tenance, sustenance, in all the generous provision
of love and of sympathy that sur surrounds
rounds surrounds us. Is beyond reckoning or
valuation it is without money and
without price. But we may at least
from time to time express our grati gratitude
tude gratitude to the Giver of all good gifts. We
may occasionally voice our thankful thankfulness
ness thankfulness that we are alive and that our
plain duty lies before us, and that
there is useful work to ocupy our
hearts and souls and senses. Above
all, there Is the great gift of love the
love that transfigures life and makes
it worth while to keep on trying to
puzzle out the riddle of existence the
love that fills tho universe and, ac according
cording according to Dante, "moves the sur and
the other stars." Philadelphia Ledg Ledger.
The Gctden Corn.
Heap high the farmer's wintry hoard!
Heap high the golden corn!
No richer gift has autumn poured
From out her lavish horn!
Let other lands, exulting, glean
The apple from the pine. -The
orange from the glossy green.
The cluster from the vine;
But let the good old corn adorn
. The hills our fathers trod;
Still let us for his golden corn"
Send up our thanks to God.
King of All Turkeys.
The Thanksgiving turkey is turkey
with cranberry sauce and mince or
pumpkin pie. He is allied with crisp
elery. and is redolent of Araby by
eason of the spices in his stuffing,
rle is the king of all turkeys, all tur tur-ieys
ieys tur-ieys in one, the hope of ardent youth
ind the prop of declining age, the
uscious burden of the groaning ooard.
the bird of that paradise for which all
good livers long.
By T. C. Harbaugh
Long ago the Pilgrim Fathers
In the forests cold and gray,
With the tempests roaring
Kept the first Thanksgiving
Near their homes the war
- Bat they heeded not the cry,
As they knelt with prayer and
'Neath the dark and stormy
Fleeing far from foul oppres oppression,
sion, oppression, Unto Freedom's land they
Where they raised their holy
Burning with a sacred flame;
And they taught their gentle
'Mid the dashing of the spray.
To loving keep and beautiful,
Every year, Thanksgiving
In the dim aisles of the forest,
Where the oaks their
The wild deer and the panther
Heard the words the Pil-
the hymns that floated
' Echoed sweetly far away,
Till the dusk, descending
Crowned the first Thanks
They were stern, those grand
Men who harked to Free Free-dom's
dom's Free-dom's call,
And amid the snows of
Kept the Day beloved by all;
In the bleak New England
Lit by Autumn's fleeting ray,
To Columbia's chosen children
There they gaveThanksgiving
We hold it sweet and holy still
' From where the pine trees
To where the golden orange
In lands devoid of snow;
From the rocks of proud
Where the tempest flings
To the sun-kissed, mild Pacific
Millions keep Thanksgiving
Blessings on the Pilgrim
They who sought a home afar,
And builded them an altar
In the beams of Freedom's
Let their memories be sacred,
Though their graves are far
For the legacy they left us
Is our firstThanksgiving Day.
WHO SAID TURKEY7
A Thanksgiving (Re) Treat.
First Thanksgiving Service.
So far as is known, one of ,the first
"Harvest Thanksgiving Services" ever
held in modern times was that pro
vided for in an official document, en-1
titled "Form of Prayer and Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving to Almighty God, to be used In all
churches and chapels in England and
Wales and in the town of Bethwick-on-Tweed
on Sunday, the 17th day of Oc October,
tober, October, 1847. being the day appointed
for a general Thanksgiving to Al Almighty
mighty Almighty God for the late Abundant
Harvest, by Her Majesty's Special
Command." With the exception of
one in November, 1769, in gratitude
for various successes on sea and land,
including the capture of Quebec, and
for "an uncommonly plentiful Har Harvest,"
vest," Harvest," this was probably the first serv service
ice service of the kind neld in modern times.
' Cadences of Song.
As the custom is among certain
Swiss herdsmen on the Alpine slopes,
as the sun goes down for each to call
to the one above him, through his
horn, "Praise ye the Lord," so across
this land, through its valleys and over
its plains and up its mountainsides
everywhere ought to ring the note of
praise to the declining sun of another
year, and to the ever-rising sun or na national
tional national greatness and destiny
OFFER UP THANKS
People of Switzerland Devout in
Their Gratitude for Har-
EDNA P. HALLORAN.
THANKSGIVING in Switzerland is a
movable feast, coming at the end
of the harvest season, and usually
falling on a Sunday in the middle of
October. The country is at the height
of its beauty in this month, the
chrysanthemums are in full bloom in
every garden, the terraced vineyards
are showing autumn colors, and there
Is a golden haze over the rugged moun mountains.
tains. mountains. A feeling of peace and plenty
prevails; the harvest is garnered, the
wine is made, and the people of this
thrifty little country are grateful for
the earth's bounties.
It may not be entirely according to
our ideas of artistic decorating to
have the interior of the" churches on
Thanksgiving Sunday resemble a mar market
ket market place, but nevertheless the right
spirit is at bottom. In place of flow flowers,
ers, flowers, strings of apples are festooned
from arch to arch, clusters of grapes
adorn available corners, the altar and
pulpit are banked with every kind of
vegetable, carrots, turnips and even
cabbages being used. Song prayers
are offered in gratitude and thanksgiv thanksgiving
ing thanksgiving for the good harvest and a lengthy
sermon is delivered appropriate to the
occasion. The sun outside is warm
and the air inside is heavy, laden with
a strong odor of the Marche. At the
end of the last hymn one hastens glad gladly
ly gladly into the open.
The Sabbath stillness of the after afternoon
noon afternoon is broken by the blare of a brass
band. A long procession winds its way
about the narrow streets, followed by
a crowd of men, women and children,
for the Swiss people have the love of
a small boy for a parade, and they in indulge
dulge indulge themselves in their fancy on
every possible occasion. On this day
the procession goes from church to
church, stopping in front of each one,
while the band plays a few selections.
The crowd is not particularly atten attentive,
tive, attentive, but it makes up for that lack in
good humor. Small groups stand about
the church square, talking and laugh laughing,
ing, laughing, until the last number is finished,
and then take up their position in the
rear of the cortege and follow it on
to the next church. :
Thus the day wears on, in gratitude
for the bounties of nature. A strange
Thanksgiving and a simple one com compared
pared compared to our historic holiday and our
elaborate manner of celebrating it, but
beneath the surface runs the same
ndercurrent of sincere gratitude.
PUZZLE FIND THE TURKEY
JIMMY IS THANKFUL
That mother hasn't a broken arm,
and can stuff the goose.
That the judge let father go on sus suspended
pended suspended sentence.
That I'm not dead on a battlefield.
That I haven't got five brothers to
share the Thanksgiving dinner with.
That we won't have to move until
the day after.
That we won't have to pay any of
the war tax.
That we live on the sixth -floor, and
no- tramp will climb all those stairs to
ask for goose.
That I found a pair of skates in a
boy s back yard last summer.
That I traded off our cat last July
for a sled.
That I'm not lost in the woods, with
the wolves howling around.'
That father dropped ten cents on
the floor and I found it.
That no boy has threatened to lick
me if I stick my nose out of the house
on Thanksgiving day.
That it's a big goose, and that I can
just stuff myself.
English Harvest Homes.
If the Plymouth festival has imme immediate
diate immediate kinship with similar events in
the past, it has analogies with the Har Harvest
vest Harvest Home of England, which may re re-'.ate
'.ate re-'.ate them. The Pilgrims were" famil familiar
iar familiar with the English celebration, and
many of them, no doubt, had partici participated
pated participated in it. The dominant mark of
each was the joy over the ingathering
harvest. In some districts in England,
too, the festival had continued a week.
Richard Carew. in his "Survey of Corn Corn-well,"
well," Corn-well," in speaking of the English fes festival,
tival, festival, says: "Neither doth good cheers
wholly expire (thougn it somewhat de decreases),
creases), decreases), but with the end of the
The Thanksgiving Table.
I think that today must be Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving day. To a wanderer like my myself
self myself there is no season which so vivid vividly
ly vividly recalls the endearments of home
and so fully awakens the recollections
of its blessings as the return of those
annual holidays which signalize the
slose of the year. I imagine myseir
seated in the midst of you, recalling
arlier days and renewing the broken
dnks that absence has made in the so social
cial social chain. Letter from Longfellow
to his mother, written from Rome No November,
vember, November, 1828.
Vv ??52r.f f fall V M'J
HAVE you counted your blessings
and are you truly thankful?
Or are you one of the army of
women who each year declare they
"have nothing be thankful for?"
There isn't a woman living, or a man,
who has nothing to be thankful for.-
Those who protest against fate, who
say theirs is a hard life, void of all
beauty, comfort, cheer or anything
whatsoever to give thanks for, are
wrong with the world. Something is
the matter; they need readjustment
and a different point of view.
The peevish, dissatisfied woman who
allows herself to be unhappy because
she does not possess" as much of this
world's goods as her neighbor, and
then says she has nothing to be thank thankful
ful thankful for, has only to go into a city hos hospital
pital hospital and there she will see many rea reasons
sons reasons for her own thanksgiving.
You mothers who have healthy chil children,
dren, children, strong of body and straight of
limb, may be thankful that your little
ones are not compelled to inhabit a
home for incurable cripples.
You fathers who- have ; kind, gentle
wives and well-bred children may be
thankful that you are not married to
a shrew, a woman who neglects her
home, her children, and makes her
husband's life unbearable.
Every one of your can be thankful for
the sunshine, the rain, the beauty of
the hills and fields, the fruits of the
earth that will appease your hunger,
the clothing that keeps you warm, and.
above all, for the roof that covers ypu
Many there ire, you know, that have
not these blessings. The blind cannot
see the sunshine or the beauties of na nature;
ture; nature; the poverty-stricken cannot en enjoy
joy enjoy the fruits of the earth and warm
clothing; the homeless have no roof roof-tree
tree roof-tree to shelter them, and the cripples
cannot feel the softly falling rain.
Are you, then, making the world
about you more livable and lovable for
some poor, disheartened mortal ? : Are
you lightening his burden? Or are you
in your selfishness making the world
bleak" and cold and inhospitable for
those about you?
You can do something to help the
unfortunate ones to be thankful. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps you cannot give a bountifully
supplied basket of provisions to your
poor neighbor, but you can-send her
a plate of biscuits, or call upon her
and cheer her up a bit. You can write
a cheerful letter; to a shut-in or take
her a bright bunch of posies or a
basket of fruit. Flowers and fruit are
always welcomed at the hospitals; but
if you take them there yourself, add adding
ing adding the brightness of your presence,
they will be doubly welcome.
Do not let the day pass without per performing
forming performing some act of kindness or char charity,
ity, charity, lightening some burden or making
the heart of some sad friend sing a
. Be truly thankful for your own bless blessings
ings blessings and dispense a blessing wherever
THE OLD TURKEY GOBBLER
Where I go Thanksgiving, Uncle's folks
"Was a big old gobbler, cross as he could
An' I never went there but he'd come
Struttln' so important, like he owned the
An he'd spread his feathers almost twice
An would look so wlcke with his beady beady-eyes.
eyes. beady-eyes. An' he'd gobble-gobble, in the fiercest
That it used to scare me so I couldn't
But this Thanksgivln saw the end of him.
When the hired man pulled him from, his
An chopped his old head off, 'cause 'twas
Uncle's plan -To
put him for dinner in the roastin' pan.
I helped cook to pick him, though it was
An stayed 'round a-watchln till it all
An safe in the oven, as she shut the door.
I cried. "That old gobbler won t scare
me no more!"
Most Blest of Nations.
It is no boast to' declare ours the
most blest of nations, favored with
every good gift that can be Destowed
upon the sons of tnen. A country upon
which nature has lavished her treas
ures, where the fruits of the earth
never fail, where dwell a spirited, red
olooded people, proud of its past, con conscious
scious conscious of a wonderful future, and eager
for its working out.
( y aa
Instructions to Housewives That
Were Considered Apt by
HERE are some queer old maxim
to housewives which are suitable
to copy on dinner cards or to be
read at the Thanksgiving dinner
"Good housewife in dairy tnat needs
not to be told
Deserveth her fee to be paid hei in
"Keep kettles from knocks, set" tubs
out of sun
For mending is costly and crackt is
"Though scouring be needful, yet
scouring too mUch
Is pride without profit and roobeth thyj
"Three dishes well dressed and wel
Both pleaseth thy friend and becom becom-eth
eth becom-eth thy hall."
"Save wing for a thresher when gan gander
der gander doth die,
Save feathers of all things the softer
"See cattle well served without and
And all things at quiet ere supper be begin."
gin." begin." "Wife make thine own candle
Spare penny to handle."
'Provide for thy tallow ere frost com-
- eth in, ,
And make thine own candle ere winter
"Maids mustard seed gather, fore be being
ing being too ripe
And mather it well eye ye give it a
Then dress it and lay It in soller up
Lest foistness make it for table tro tro-meet."
meet." tro-meet." "Wife make us a dinner, spare flesh,
. neither corn
Make wafers and cake for our sheep
must be shorn."
"Who many do feed
Save much they had need."
"Buy new as is meet,
Mark blanket and sheet.
"Save feathers for guest.
These other rob chest."
National Food Magazine.
Quickly Popular in West.
As the first new states of the West
were quite generally settled from New
England, the festival was perpetuated
and soon became a custom not only in
these, but In other western states as
they were formed. In the South there
was no recognition of the custom un until
til until after 1858. In that year eight gov gov-srnors
srnors gov-srnors of southern states isued proc proclamations
lamations proclamations after the model of New Eng England,
land, England, calling upon their people to ob observe
serve observe the last Thursday in November
as a day for thanksgiving. But the
Civil war was at hand and the bitter bitterness
ness bitterness engendered in the long contro controversy
versy controversy over slavery caused many vio violent
lent violent opponents of the North to oppose
the proclamations because of their in introduction
troduction introduction of a "Yankee custom."
We Thank Thee.
For flowers that bloom about our feet;
For tender- grass, so fresh, sd sweet;
For song of bJrd and hum of e;
For all things fair we hear or see.
Father in heaven, we thank thee!
For blue of stream and blue of sky:
For pleasant shades of branches fcih;
For fragrant air and cooling breeze;
For beauty of the blooming trees.
Father in heaven, we thank thee!
Ralph Waldo Emerson.
King of Festiva's.
The king and high priest of all
festivals was the autumn thanksgiving.
When the apples were all gathered
and the cider was ail made and the
yellow pumpkins were rolled in from
many a hill in billows of gold and the
corn was Lusked and the labors of tbe
season were done and the warm late
days of Indian summer came in
dreamy and calm and still, with just
enough frost to crisp the ground or a
morning, but with warm traces of be benignant,
nignant, benignant, sunny hours at noon, there
came over the community a sort of
genial repose of spirit, a sense ot
something accomplished and of a new
golden mark made in advance, and the
deacon began to say to the minister
of a Sunday. "I suppose it's about time
for the Thanksgiving proclamation.
Harriet Beecher. Stowe's "OidtOT?n
II l y-'iSL Z-rZ
To be Served at the Fair Grounds by
- Ocala Ladies Tomorrow
Roast Pork, Apple Sauce, Chicken Pie
Boston Baked Beans 'Macaroni
Potato Salad Pickles
Ice Cream Pies
Oysters, Stewed or, Fried
Hostesses: Mrs. W. T. Gary and
Mrs. G. D. Washburn.
Orange Springs, Nov. 24. Mr. Gor Gordon
don Gordon Wimberly is grinding cane and
making a very fine grade of syrup.
Everyone that can possibly go is
hunting in the scrub, but so far we
have not heard of anyone killing a
Dr. D. C. Culp and wife have gone
to Sanford, where Mr. Culp is engag engaged
ed engaged in lettuce' growing. They made
many friends during their short stay
Mr. Egbert and family left last
week for their home jn Iowa.
Mr. Rast is attending the fairdn
Ocala this week.
Miss Lucy Pegram and the Misses
Hall, are expecting to go to the fair
to be present in the canning club par parade.
ade. parade. Mr. John McCarley left for Sanford
Saturday afternoon to enter on his
duties as agent on the A. C. L. rail rail-vay.
vay. rail-vay. Mrs. McCarley will join him in
a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry and son Melvin,
were visitors to Mr. "and Mrs. John
The spring is to be walled up and
cleaned out just as soon as the com company
pany company can get some one to do the work.
Mrs. Pedrick is visiting her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Hal Wilson in Jacksonville.
Mr. J. W. Pegram of Maitland was
visiting the family of Mr. W. H.
Pegram last week.
This community was saddened to
hear of the death of Mr. W. J. Crowell
at the hospital in Ocala Friday. Dur During
ing During the four years he had made his
home here he had won the esteem and
respect of all who had met him. He
had led an active life in the political
field of his native state, Illinois. He
leaves, an invalid wife and a son, Wal Walter,
ter, Walter, who are making their home at
present jn Palatka, and a son and
daughter in the north.
Tinker Toy. The Book Shop. 3t
Biggest line of new and reprint
novels ever received in Ocala just in
at The Book Shop. Look them over,
in the window and inside. 3t
W. K. Lane. M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
See the big two-page MAXWELL
automobile ad. in this week's Saturday
Evening Post. 3t
On Saturday and Monday,. 16
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash- Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Butter Nut Bread has the right taste;
None of it ever goes to waste.
It is so pure, wholesome and good;
Fcr health it's the very best food.
tf Carter's Bakery.
See the big two-page MAXWELL
automobile ad. in this week's Saturday
Evening' Post. St
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
The best hot chocolate you ever
tasted is now being served at the
Court Pharmacy. Try a cup and be
See the big two-page MAXWELL
automobile ad. in this week's Saturday
Evening Post. 3t
VEGETABLES, .MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. t
Calvin's Orange, Cocoanut creams,
40 cents a pound at Gerig's Drug
Have you been careful to keep up
with the new magazines that are ar arriving
riving arriving every day at The Book Shop?
OH stoves, wood stoves, coal stoves
at the Marion Hardware Co. 11-18
.For -electric light globes see the
Marion Hardware Company. 11-16
Be sure to register at the Rexall
Store at the fair. 11-16
SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
K, R. CarroIL General Moager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. IL Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months, in advance ...... 2.50
Three months, in advance.... 1.25
One month, in advance ....... .50
One year, in advance. $8.00
Six months, in advance....... AJZ5
Three months, in advance.... 2.25
One month, in advance .80
CHAMP CLARK IN OCALA
Speaker Clark and Mrs. Clark ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala yesterday evening on
the delayed Seaboard limited. Thejr
were met at the station by Postmas Postmaster
ter Postmaster Rogers, Mayor Robertson and a
number of other prominent citizens.
As he stepped from the tram Mr.
Clark was met and warmly greeted
by Senator Bryan and Governor
Trammell, both well known to him.
He and" Mrs. Clark were then taken in
Mayor Robertson's auto to the Harrington.
In the evening, Mr. Clark lectured
at the Temple. Owing to the conflict conflicting
ing conflicting reports about his appointment be being
ing being called off, his audience was not as
large, as it should havejaeen, however,
a good audience was present, and all
greatly enjoyed the superb oration.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark left on' the early
train for Tampa. Mr. Clark will lec lecture
ture lecture in Lakeland tonight and in De De-Land
Land De-Land tomorrow night.
During his brief stay, Mr. Clark met
and cordially greeted a number of our
prominent citizens, all of whom con considered
sidered considered it an honor to meet him.
ture. We have reliable information
that there is a mighty bad stretch of
road between Leesburg and the Mar Marion
ion Marion line, in his own county, that he
might criticise. He needn't take the
trouble to remind the Star of the bad
road on this side of the Marion line,
for we are wise to it.
THE BIG TRUCK BURNED
The big freight truck of the Ocala
Transportation Company was prac
tically destroyed by fire at 8 o'clock
this morning on the Silver Springs
boulevard opposite the convict farm.
Mr. Claude Haycraft was driving the
truck in from the Springs loaded with
valuable merchandise. The gasoline
pipe, leading from tank to engine
broke off or sprung a big leak and the
stream of gasoline ran down over the
engine and took fire. So rapid was
the flames and so great the heat that
the men had to jump to keep from be being
ing being burned.
Fortunately, there was a high tier
of solid freight, can3 of lard and to tomatoes,
matoes, tomatoes, piled next the motor and
these kept the flames from the other
and more valuable merchandise, while
the crew, working rapidly, removed
and saved all of the other freight.
The entire wood work and front
tires of the machine was totally de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. It is thought the motor and
most of the. other iron work can be
used in rebuilding the truck, but the
loss will be quite extensive.
WILL 1101 N 0 M IN ATE
SPEAKER CLARK E3IPHATICAL E3IPHATICAL-LY
LY E3IPHATICAL-LY DENIES THE STORY
Preluding his lecture at the Temple
last night, Speaker Clark denied the
story sent out last week that he would
nominate President Wilson in the next
democratic convention for a second
CAN'T BE CONQUERED
IN LAST CORNER OF HIS ONCE
GREAT DOMAIN, VILLA
KEEPS ON FIGHTING
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 25. Virtually
cut off from the border and with his
forces scattered over a 'wide territory,
Villa continues to defy Carranza's
forces in their effort to wrest from
him his last vestige of power in
Northern Mexico. Latest reports say
that Villa is trying to concentrate his
forces for a more determined attack
on Hermosillo, where desperate fight-
BY GREECE THAT SHE WILL NOT fr-S has been progressing for two
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Slate. County and City Depository.
SENATOR BRYAN WENT
TO HIS OLD HOME
After a pleasant and appreciated
visit to Ocala, Senator Bryan left yes
terday t afternoon for his old home in
Kissimmee, where he will spend
Thanksgiving Day, and immediately
GOVERNOR STAYED WITH US
Governor Trammell spent at least a
part of Thanksgiving day. in Ocala.
He keeps constantly in touch with his
secretary in Tallahassee, and learn learn-ing
ing learn-ing that nothing of importance de demanded
manded demanded his presence at the state cap
ital remained in Ocala until this aft
ernoon, when he will leave for either
Tallahassee or Lakeland, as circum
Ocala has greatly enjoyed the visit
of the genial and good-looking gov
ernor, and hopes to see him again
TOWN ON THE SPANISH TRAIL
ACT CONTRARY TO THEIR
AN AMERICAN MURDERED
Advices from Nogales say that a
(Associated Presa) Mexican fireman who accompanied
Athens, Nov. 25. Greece has met . UKS '"c""
brought the chemical engine from the demands contained in a joint note on Thw fatal run to PuertoCitoc, say.
the fair grounds, Hamp Chambers, from the entente powers and given
chief of the fire department, making a guarantees that their requirements
record run out to the fire, but arrived W"1 De fulfilled.
too late to do much good, the distance
being almost four miles and the delay
considerable in getting word into the
after will leave for Washington, city.
where Congress meets Dec. 6. The company will use the big Buick
roadster witn tne trailer and double
MR. HALL FAVORS THE LINE muIe teams and will deliver all freight
from the boat on schedule till the
a Mexican colonel shot Bean in a fit
of anger because the train ran off the
track. As Bean fell hie body was
riddled with bullets. The colonel also
killed three Mexicans.
A Star man asked Mr. R. S. Hall's truck can again be put into commis-
oDinion last evening on the proposed sion so that there be no interrup-
bond issue for a railroadT to Silver tion whatever in the freight service
Springs. Mr. Hall said he was heart- between Jacksonville and Ocala via
111.. 1 1 i 1
ily in favor of the. bond issue for the e Doa ana lTOCK "ne.
purpose, and in his opinion, it would
AT HOI Mil
LIBERTY BELL HAS RETURNED
FROM ITS TRANSCONTI TRANSCONTINENTAL
NENTAL TRANSCONTINENTAL TRIP
Washington, Nov. 25. Thanksgiv
ing Day was observed in Washington
by a special mass at St. Patrick's,
Philadelphia, Nov. 25. Formally
which was attended by the diplomatic thanks are being expressed over the
pay a reasonable interest on the in- EX.GOVERNOR GILCHRIST
vestment if properly managed direct- IN OCALA corps, cabinet members and members safe return of the Liberty Bell from
ly and indirectly its advantages and of the Supreme Court. .Secretary Mc- its long trip to the San Francisco Ex
benefits could scarcely be reckoned. Ex-Governor Gilchrist: alwavs a Adoo represented the president. position.
Mr. Hall said he rather favored Col. welcome visitor in our city, is a guest- President Wilson during the early
Rogers' plan. He said if the city cf the Ocala House. morning hours -finished his message OVER FIFTY GAINESVILLE CARS
would call for a. $100,000 bond issue, to Congress. He expects to partake
right away, to build, equip and elec- MARSH-FAGLIE of a thirty-five-pound turkey sent by Over fifty automobiles from Gaines-
trify this road and rebuild the electric South Trimble, at dinner with Mrs. vine arrived shortly after 11 o'clock
light plant, he thought it would go Judge W. E. Smith, in his office in Gait and family.
through like a house afire, and the the court house at 6:30 o'clock last
money would be available, enough for njffht. ioined in marriage Miss Etta F. PEOPLE MORE PROSPEROUS
the entire work and possibly before Fajrlie and Mrl James F. Marsh. Mr.
the present electric light bonds could Marsh is one of the city's mail car- On This Thanksgiving Day, Charitable
be validated, this issue to repeal the rfers and a fine young man. Miss Organizations Find Less to Do
one now hung up in the courts and Faglie is teaching school at Martel
pusn tne wnoie proposition ngnt tnru. ani her home is in Wauchua. She is f Associated Press)
Then, with a competent board of an attractive younelady. The young
this morning to take in the big fair
Never were there so many out of
town cars in the city at one time as
Maude Allen whi will be seen in
The Rugmaker's Daughter," at the
Temple tonight, is a beautiful dancer
New York, Nov. 25. Owing to the cf the classic type, and a season or
Ocala and Marion county have
again strengthened their position on
the good roads map. Yesterday aft
ernoon Secretary Rooney received a
telegram announcing that a good
roads scout car was .en route from
Live Oak to Ocala.
Secretary Rooney with Messrs. L.
H. Chazal, R. L. Martin and a Star
reporter started northward and met
the scout car at the cify limits. They
found the scout with Mr. J. W. Hill
man of Live Oak, a good roads boost
er of the first water. The scout, Mr.
Jas. A. Emmett, is looking over
route around the gulf from Mobile to
Tampa. Mr. Emmett was delegated
by the business organizations of Mo
bile to take this trip in the interest of
the route known as the "Old Spanish
Trail," Which is now laid out west of
New Orleans to the Pacific ocean, and
enly remains to be hewn out from the
Crescent City through Louisiana, Al Alabama
abama Alabama and Florida.
Mr. Emmett had not considered the
Tampa route, but when he arrived in
Live Oak ,and was informed of the
roads already built down along the
west coast through Suwannee, Taylor
and Alachua counties to Marion, he
was persuaded to take a look at our
. lie said that the Marion county
roads were the best he had struck
since leaving Mobile, and that any
proposed route could not afford to
overlook them in its plans. His scout
car was piloted through town and out
to the forki of the Dunnellon-Shady
road, where he bade good-bye tothe
Ocalanf. assuring them that he would
return in a few days to take a further
look as our roads and 'endeavor to or organize
ganize organize a concerted action on the part
of this section in the "Old Spanish
Trail" through Central Florida.
It is proposed to hold a meeting of
good roads boosters at the Board of
Trade room on Saturday to take up
the proposition of forming a perma
nent organization in connection with
the other towns through the center of
the state to bring the "trail" this
managers to handle the road, under a f0iks 11 make' their home in Ocala. belief that there is less distress two ajro met with great success and
competent supenntenaeni, n wouia oe xjie Star wishes them much joy. among the poor than in recent years, favor. Her solo dancing with, the
some of the large charitable institu- Russian Symphony Orchestra was a
Ocala has had almost as many can- tions have discontinued the custom of decided success. Her interpretations
the best investment Ocala had ever
made and would soon put us on the
map and increase our business -and Udates this week as on the famous giving away large dinners. Many Lf Rubenstein's "Waltz Caprice,"
population to a wonderful extent.
FINE DAY FOR THE FAIR
'coming, out" occasion of ten years thousand diners were distributed to-
ago. oay, nowever.
'The Blue Danube," and the Peer
Gynt Suite, among other things, were
nii ifei,infc uiv w6v rMiir HT o
as a midsummer morning and the fair
MAXWELL WINTER TOP
grounds were lively by sun-up.
As the Star goes to press at noon,
the indications are that with good
weather and big attendance, the fair
is going to have the most successful
Thanksgiving of its history.
BEWARE CHEAP SUBSTITUTES
a son of our former much esteemed The Maxwell factory has the same
citizen Myron Gillett, and a chip off top for its cars as shown on the In these days of keen competition
the old block. Dodge car here this week. This top it is important that the public shod
. osvs n r riT tot n n m noriain
is put on m piace oi tne ordinary one .gh remedy and not take substi
tVTlcAiand can be quickly attached or remov- tutes sold for the sake of extra profit
Weir, with his son Walter, came up M- perfectly the chassis S5 .S5SSLd
Tomorrow is Children's Day, and thi. morning to spend the day at the ?'-ZJrJmore than forty yea. 'bbtainable
i,:m; wa -r fair. Mr, Albertson has recently re-ine gnx. irom tne xactory. everywhere.
r v.tJsarae factory makes the tops and
over the county are expected.
former' home in Kansas.
bodies for both cars.
WAS MR. MOORE'S REQUEST
Mr. C. H. Dame goes this evening
In the minutes of the city council to Alachua county, to organize a big
as published in this paper yesterday, Woodmen camp.
it appears that the council "ordered'
Mr. Moore to use one man for two Mr. Asher Frank of Tampa is in
weeks to clean up the old cemetery, town.
whereas, as a matter of fact, Mr.
Moore asked some one to make a Mr. F. J. Huber of Bronson is with
motion that he be allowed the services us today.
of a man for two weeks to do this
work. Under the rule of the council
the chairman: of a committee is not
authorized to spend more than $20
for any one purpose without the con- Florida Women Testify.
sent of the council.
18 Years Experience
The latest machinery, skill skilled
ed skilled labor and ann abudant
supply of soft water we are
able to give the public an
exceptionally high quality
Ocala Steam Laundry
Phone 1C1 402-404 South Main St.
. if Ilk
Stock in our store will be
I 17 to
ypn I! 1
. riHRY our Fresh Meat it will
II. please you. Fresh Veg Vegetables
etables Vegetables in season.
Also fine J ine of Groceries.
No. 1. Lv. Jacksonville, 9:30 p. m..
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
)IARIOX-I)UX MASONIC LODGB
ir t-v T J XT in f P.
Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a. .; Lv. Ocala 1:50 L -orflSlni thir"
m.; Ar. lampa b:du a. m.; jl.v. Thursday evening8 of each month at
Tampa 7:30 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg 8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
FROM MOTHER TO
9:30 a. m.
No. 3. Lv. Jacksonville 9:30 a. ai.;
Ar. Ocala 12:57 p. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:17
p. m.; Ar. Tampa, o:zo p. m.; uv.
Tampa, 5:40 p. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
8 p. m.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad
CHAPTEF NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M.v on the
m r jtr
Lakeland, Fla. "My mother has al- Ar Aampa' mV
Messrs. Robert James of the James wava been a advocate of Dr.Herce'g North Bound
Cafe and Will Pierce of Palatka are tinn T if 3 N- 2. Lv. St. Petersburg, 4:30 p.
taking in the fair. f JtfS served many a eood m-J Ar- Tampa, 6:55 p. m.; Lv. Tam-
No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson-1 fourth Friday in every month at
ville 1:30 p. m., Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.: 8 p. m. H. S.. Wesson, H. P.
Jake tsrown. becy.
Mr. C; C. Rawls, a former west
Marion county citizen, but now of
Lake City, is spending fair week in
the city. Mr. Rawls has the agency
for the Dodge car in eight counties
with headquarters in his home town.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
nr-ala fhanter. No. 29: O. E. S.
purpose in her ex- pa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.mets at,Yonge' hal! the second and
perience with it. I, rinla 9SS.a. m Ar. Jnrksnnville. fnnrth Thursday evenmes of eacL
.:'-.. 1 i .. i j i
iw, iiaveuseaiiic u.,, m I month at sp o ciock.
tne best of advan-
Kkac-R -for wnmnn'e iNo. 4. JLv. Tamta, a. m.: Ar.
troubles, and when Ocala, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala; 1:20 p. m
my owu uauguiex Ari Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m.
hTwiurit No. 10-Lv. St. Petersburg, 8:30
tn hpr. sn firm is a. m.: Ar. Tampa. 10:50 a. m.; Lv.
Mrs. Emily Webb", W.'. M.
Mrs. Lillian simmots, Sec'y."
OCALA LODCiE NO. 286, B. P.0 E,
ii jij iiti
Wholesale and Retail
: We ship the famous CRYSTAL RIVER OYSTERS
I in Seal Plug Carriers, which insures them reaching
you in a sanitary condition. We also furnish SALT
! WATER FISH in any quantity. The most careful
I attention is given small as well as large orders.
Write us for further information.
CRYSTAL 'FISH AND 0YSTE
Crystal River, Florida.
Ocaia Lodge N'c 86, Benevoleot
Mr. James Cribbett of St. Peters- my conviction of its many virtues. The Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. -Ocala, 4:10 p. and Protective Ordev o? Elks, meet?
burg is a visitor now. coming esne- iffJSTP Zt? Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m. Lim-
cially to attend the fair. He and Mr. much run-down did not care much to lted tram
Dixon Irvin of Orange Lake, were en- 8tir about or work. I took the medicine
thusiastic hearers of Hon. Champ. ngW along. no"t missing a dose until FREE UNTIL 1916
Clark last night at the Temple. Any woman, esneciallv a mother, cannot Have you subscribed yet for the
make a mistake in usin? the 1 Favnritp Youth's Comnanion for 1916 ? Now
During the week we have seen au- fPpn-" Deeson, h3 the time to do it, if you are not al- OcALA TEMPLE
the second and fourth 'Bwesday even
ings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcomu. Club hou
opposite postoffice, east side.
H. von kngelken, L. R.
Nelsoi. Geise. Secietary. At.
tomobiles from all over the state ar- T" Ave- "uana ready a subscriber, for you will get
-,i i. ,. At tne nrst svmDtoms of anv deranire.
riving wiux ioaas oi passengers com- ment- of the feminine organism at any a11 tne lssues lor tne remaimn& wee?3 The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
, V :
i' :' -' ""' ... ..-.., .,.,.., --,
I JrWBIE-lDy IK,' I
The Star has received from Editor
Clarence Wood of the Eustis Lake
Region a communication thanking it
for its prompt discouragement of the
Orlando Board of Trade, which wants
Mr. Wood turned out of the Florida
Press Association because he criticis
ed Orange county roads too roughly.
It isn't reasonable for a board of
trade or any other body to demand
that'an editor be punished because he
comments on conditions and occur occurrences
rences occurrences outside his own bailiwick.
There isn't an editor in the state who
amounts to anything who doesn't do
something of the sort once in a while,
and an attempt to punish him for so
doing would be a move in the direc direction
tion direction of curtailing freedom of opinion.
Florida hasn't enough freedom of
opinion for its newspapers now, and
it won't pay the people to let what
it has be reduced. At the same time,
we think Editor Wood was unjust to
Orange county and exercised his right!
of criticism too much. We advise
him to be more moderate in the fu-
ing w visit me xair or stopping over penod of lile the one safe, really helpful o J-ij tree irom rne time your sud- Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday ;
for a day or a few hour on their way remedy i3 Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip- scription with 2.50 is received. afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west?
to other points. The cars are known . The fifty-two issues of 191G will be of courthouse. Visiting members-are j
u 4.x. x i- j 1 ens of thousands of women have taken , ,. j. cordiallv invited to meet with us.
by their county license tags and pen- it with unfailins success for disease of a crowded with good reading for young coraiany g
Kate B. Howell. M. R.
COXCOltDIA LODGE T. U.'OF A.
nants. womanly nature. and old. Readme that is entertain-
It is a trua i friend to women m times of mgj but not" "wishy-washy." Reading
Some fifteen hundred people were rZ V, L1! that leaves you, when you lay the
on the fair grounds last night, enjoy- headache, backache. h.-i fis!iP.i P"trrhni paper down, better infoimed, with
inf the .Tnhnnv Jones j Sinws xpTiifTi I condition, bearins doa-n sensatinn mpnt.nl hronor oeni.tiftT!s. with a hroader Concordia Loage, Fraternal Unlor
I J 1 t- ii i i M 4 .t a m j-i ?w I -r KT y rv XJ oil
are better this year than ever. The "XT.T outlook on life. The Companion is a -s
vmv uritwiiigs were particularly pop- to tae trje woman'a gooa paper to lie iu ix yuu wave a
ular. One booth is raffling off Mexi- medicine. growing family and for. general
can blankets, which are both' pretty Mothers, if your daughters are weak, reading, as Justice Brewer once said,
and useful. LtrJ WOUDie? P1" no other is necessary.
IX JOU WISH JVUUW iiiui c jx uic
ach month. Geo. L. Taylov F.
;ha3 K. Sae, Secyetar
VOOIiKA OF TTTb OUT
Bank Examiner E. P. Thagard is what they need.
spending Thanksgiving with his Ocala
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is just
Railroad Commissioner Royal C.
Dunn was a welcome visitor to the
Star yesterday evening.
The Miami Herald and the Star!
agree on one thing, at least. The Her
ald says the head of every family
should keep a revolver in the house
to use, if necessary, on burglars.
Contractor in all kinds of Wood
Work. Roofs repai "ed or Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled. All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 457 v
Residence 806 S. Orange Street
brilliant list of contributors, from our Le K of p haU at rj.o0 p m every
ex-presidents down, wno win write 1 4occud ,inJ foartn Friday. vibitit
for the new volume in 1916. and if '-jverelens eref always welcome.
vmi wicli tr Vnnw snmethinp' of the J. W. Lam&f, C
new stories for 1916. let us send you Chas. K. bage.. ierK.
free the lorecast for 1916.
Every new subscriber who sends $2
for 1916 will receive, in addition to
this year's free issues, the Companion
Home Calendar for 1916. Address the
Youth's Companion, Boston Mass.
New subscriptiors received at
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. P
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:3 0 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extend id- to visiting
this brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
n. J2. ot fcTJs. lav
r. .-si qt&
I Hi dOObCt'Sav
In filiSLII ImjWm wJoto. S?
1 7 -4 Ii i 11 A ;1 II Vf'.olMI llf
m :'. 4 s 2 b m m i i i- k. mr ... f
rj L TO-'F-fl
OCALA EVENING STAR.THURSDAY, NOV. 25, 1915
f EIFLE TMME1K
MAUD ALLEN IN THE RUGMAKER'S DAUGHTER is a delight delightful
ful delightful Paramount Feature that will be shown at the Temple this afternoon
On account of "A Pair of Sixes' at the Temple tomorrow night, THE
DIAMOND FROM THE SKY will also be shown this afternoon and to tonight.
night. tonight. V
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS f
(If you have any items for this department, call "phone 106)
PflPERIAL STEM LAI
GEO. C. PASTEUR, Prop.
Qualify and Service
Special Attention Given to
V DRY CLEANING
No Extra Charge for Hurry Work
' Phone 21
20 W. Ft. King Ave. - Ocala, Fa.
TIIE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block of our ice will do more to keep you cool and healthy during
this hot weather than anything else and the cost is the merest trifle.
Keep your .refrigerator well charged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
Ocafia Ice '& Packing Co.
WORTH, EAST or EST
See That Your Ticket Reads
STAXDAHD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, J. G. KIRKLAND.
Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla. D. P. A., Tampa, Fla.
Saved Giri!s M
"I want to tell you what wonderful benefit I have re received
ceived received from the use of Thedford's Black-Draught," writes
Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky.
"It certainly has no equal for la grippe," -"bail colds,
liver and stomach troubles. I firmly believe 'Black-Draught
saved my little girl 's life. When she had the measles,
they went in on her, but one good dose of Thedford's
Black-Draught made, them break out, and she has had no
more trouble. I shall never be without
pr in my home." For constipation, indigestion, headache, dizzi-
M rvrf m! M tt i ft MM A f J 4- MM i"r MM4 l f d mmm if A
- iiess, maiaria, cuius anu iever, uiwuusucs, auu an similar .wu
q ailments, Thedford s Black-Draught has proved itself a safe, q
O reliable, gentle and valuable remedy. ; Q
O If you suffer from any of these complaints, try Black- O
O 'Draught It is a medicine of known merit Seventy-fi"e Q
q young and old. For sale everywhere. Price 2i cents. q
f Market I
OPPOSITE FLORIDA HOUSE
340 North Magnolia Street
No. 10 S. SECOND ST. PHONE 380
Established Three Years.
CHOICE OYSTERS RECEIVED DAILY
BEST FRESH AND. SALT WATER FISH
Florida and Western Meats Poultry, Eggs and Vegetables
PROMPT FREE DELIVERY
CARPENTER AND BUI I DEB
'Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Othr
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS
If you want any kind of furniture
repaired, res-upholstered, re-polished
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction
guaranteed, and the prices are right.
Fred J. Burden, Box 44S, Ocala.
Hot"(clam and tomato bouillon at
the Court Pharmacy. Try them. 6t
Thought for the Day
Almighty Father, renew our hearts!
Vitalize our minds. Enlarge our un
derstanding. Left alone, we travel in
the dark. Teach us as a brotherhood
properly" define its meaning. In
spire us with charity, confidence and
good will. Hold us always within the
keeping of Thy great mercy, and give
us freely from the storehouse of Thy
wonderful love. Thaddeus Luther
m 9 m
The foremost and most brilliant so
cial event of the Thanksgiving week
will be the dance tomorrow evening at
the Woman's Club building, given by
the eight o'clock dancing club. The
evening is being eagerly anticipated.
m m m ...
Auction for Miss Burts :
Miss Mae Burts of Plant City, who
is enjoying a delightful visit to Mrs.
E. G. Peek, wasthe inspiration for a
charmingly informal two-table auction
party last evening given by her host host-es..
es.. host-es.. Forming the two tables were
Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. Emily Green,
Mrs. D. M. Smith, Mrs. H. F. Watt,
Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mrs. J. H. Walters,
Mrs. G. J. Perkins and Biss Burts.
Mrs. Walters scored highest and
for her skill was awarded a pretty
crepe de chene handkerchief. .To the
guest of honor was presented an
Ocala souvenir spoon. A tempting
salad course was served at the con
clusion of the games.
There was a Thankcgiving wedding
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. A.
Taylor on South Watula street at 11
o'clock this morning, when Mr. Carl
C. Smith of Lake,City led to the altar
Miss Donnie G. Taylor, their young
est daughter. r
The house was decorated with white
and pink roses and ferns. Rev. Bun Bun-yan
yan Bun-yan Stephens officiated. Present were
only members Qf the family and a
few close friends.
The bride, who is one of Ocala's
prettiest girls, wore a light cream-
colored dress, trimmed with lace.
Mr Smith is a good-looking and
sterling young man of Lake City, and
immediately after the wedding he and
his bride left for their home in that
Lake City is Mrs. Smith's former
home and today's wedding is the hap
py result of a boy and girl attach
ment formed before the Taylor fam
ily removed to Ocala. Mrs. Smith's
father, Mr O. A. Taylor, is in busi
ness near Lake City, visiting his fam
ily here at frequent 'intervals, so his
daughter will be going from one home
A number of handsome presents
testified the good will of friends for
the handsome and happy young
couple.'..; : ' x V
Mr. George Rentz is spending
Thanksgiving at home with his fam
ily. : ;
Mrs. C. D. Harrington of Key West,
formerly -Misr Pauline Peace of this
city, is a guest at the Harrington.
Miss Mary Burford has returned
from a business visit to Jacksonville
She accompanied her sister-in-law,
Mrs. R. A. Burford Jr. that far en
route to her home in Boston.
Mr. James Lesley of Panasoffkee is
the Thanksgiving, guest of his cousins
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe. V
Mr. George Mills and family of Ber
lin are fair attendants.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Finch are in
Jacksonville spending Thanksgiving
Miss Margaret Stevens concluded
today a visit to her uncle and aunt.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers, leaving
for her home in Lakeland. She ac
companied Mr. George Ford, who has
gone to South Florida on business,
Miss Sue Barco of Clearwater is
spending Thanksgiving at Sunny Slope
farm, Cotton Plant, the guest of her
brother, Mr. D. N.' Barco. s
Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Barco and chil
dren of Cotton Plant and their guests,
Miss Sue Barco of Clearwater and Dr.
and Mrs. J. M. Jackson of Miami will
spend tomorrow in the city attending
the fair and visiting relatives.
The friends jn this section of Mr.
Joseph Emmett Browne, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jefferson B. Browne of Key
West, will learn with interest that he
was married two weeks ago in New
. Mrs. J. P.-Hilburn of Tallahassee is
the guest of Mrs. Robert Blake. Later
she will visit Mrs. G. W. Martin and
before returning home make a series
of visits as far south as Tampa.
Mrs. Fred Smith and daughter of
Clearwater spent yesterday ( with the
former's sister-in-law, Mrs. L. H. Pil Pil-ians.
ians. Pil-ians. They left in the afternoon for
Martel to visit Mr. Smith's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. JL. Smith.
"The Bluffers," a comedy drama
from the pen of Mrs. S. G. Moyers,
who is making an enviable reputation
in the motion picture world, will be
released tomorrow by the American
Film Co. at its studio in California.
Vivian Rich and Alfred Vasburg will
take the leading roles..
Doctors Entertained at Dinner by Dr.
At his attractive home on Oklawaha
avenue,Dr. H. C. Dozier was host to
an elegant diner last evening at 7:30
o'clock, entertaining the doctors of the
A white and green color note, the
colors of the Marion County Medical
Association was artistically develop developed
ed developed in all of the appointments. The
center floral ornament of the table
was a tall vase filled with white car carnations
nations carnations and asparagus fern, resting
on a reflector outlined with delicate
sprays of fern. Crystal candle sticks
with green lighted candles were at
either end of the table and on the
table were bon-bon dishes filled with
salted almonds and candies.
Place cards were adorned with pret pretty
ty pretty ballet girls and at each plate was
a carnation coutonniere. Seated at
the table were Dr. Dozier, Dr. Sylvan
McElroy of Orlando, Dr. H. F. Watt,
Dr. E. Van Hood, Dr. D. M. Smith, Dr.
J. H. Walters, Dr. A. L. Izlar, Dr. J.
W. Hood, Dr. W. K. Lane, Dr. E. G.'
Peek, Dr. H. W. Counts and Dr. E. G.
The diner, deliciously prepared and
attractively served, consisted of
grapefruit cocktail, oysters on the
half shell, bouillon, wafers, olives,
baked fish, potato chips, wild turkey,
cranberry jelly, celery, cream peas in
imbals, Waldorf salad in apple cups,
pistachio cream topped with green
cherries, cakes, coffee, cheese, crack
ers, cigars and cigarettes.
The dinner was one of the most
beautiful of the .social affairs com
prising the fall calendar and it was
horoughly enjoyed by each of those
tfho were fortunate enough to be
Mrs. Perry Sewell and daughter of
Brooksville are guests of Mrs. J. P.
Galloway, arriving the first of the
Mrs. S. B. Osteen is enjoying- a
visit from her grandson, Master
Irnest Lee of Clearwater.
them after spending
Mr. and" Mrs. J. C. Pillans of Elec- h"1 Mrs- Henry.
I nc J nr t-v rrt hct I hi.
tra, were guests today of their son, iur- anu iVArs- iUCiver anu
Mr. L. H. Pillans and 'family, Mrs. tle daughter ranees, Mr. Hugo Mc-
Pillans remaining over for a longer intosn, Mrs. icaymona jsuiiock ana
visit. otners oi ucaia attended tne jjeKie-
Spurlin wedding Sunday night.
Mrs. Fulton, a fluent speaker of the
National W. C. T. U., gave a lecture
at the school house Sunday, which
was well attended and quite a neat
Ynn Caum-Enny Ms Cm?
A . x 'i
. j -'rrr J
V Vro.H5fev e rM o '-5
X1HE FULLY EQUIPPED
S I ft I S I r y
FIve-Pa'sseegcF Car, $700 M'Ocala
, Can you beat this, the celebrated MAXWELL "Wonder Car," a full, roomy, five passenger 25-30 horse horsepower
power horsepower motor that will pull through any sand or mud or climb any hillthat will give you more miles on the
game tires, gas and oil money than ANY CAR MADE, excepting none; that is fully equipped with everything
that could be desired electric starter, high and dim electric lights, one-man mohair top, demountable rims of
the best make, spare rim and rim carrier, ventilated, rain-vision windshield, etc.
If the question of money has kept "you from buying a car it need no longer do so. Take advantage of my
credit or "Pay-as-You-Ride" plan. I will find you half of the money. No trouble or delay. Deliveries NOW NOW-Come
Come NOW-Come in and talk it over, phone or write me.
AT THE STAR OFFICE
Lake Weir, Nov. 24. The friends
ton, Conn., were shocked to hear of 3 M1. "7
ing, as letters had been received only week in Jacksonville, where he .will
a few days ago from her daughter,
meet and accompany home his sister,
Miss Louise, stating thy would start Miss Myrtice who has been spending
several iiiuiiliis ill xi,uxux a.iiu uiuci
or Florida the latter part of the
month, accompanied by her brother,
Mr. Richard Volkman and wife. Mrs.
Volkman had spent the past twenty
winters here at her winter home on
points in Georgia.
Miss Sallie Sigmon and Mrs. Has
kell of Belleview spent Sunday eve-
ning at the lake, attending church and
the lake and made a wide circle of viai""K
frionlc nrlirt tit ill rlma-fklxr cirmnof riiTa
u i. i j i x. School of Expression will Give a Play
with her loved ones left to mourn her .
Messrs. E. L. Carney
and J. G.
The Columbia School of Expression
I m t i yi 11 T 1 n!i
Lege are creating quite a stir around 01 omoia oiiege, ie v,ity, wm
Oklawaha station trying to keep the Present -jsmys uungaiow, a comeay
Ocala packing house supplied with in inree acts, at ue iempu uiear xu
oranges and grapefruit to hold their Ucala sometime witmn tne next two
frr. nf man rvm- omrJToA weeks. The exact date will be an-
running. They are hauling from the nouncea later.
fine groves on the Oklawaha river, scene is laid at Billy's new
where oranges are grown on rich bungalow, on Cedar Island, where
lcr, Toiv roi;frt;Q "Billy Middietonv ana ms wixe,
lllUVlk lUllUOt A. X lli uuuuu VJU1LLU1111U I
and the Imperial Valley for fruits "PeSSy," who
White Star Line Transfer Co,
TEAMS FOR RENT-
LIGHT AND HEAVY
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
they cannot compare with our own
have been married only
are giving a house
Lake Weir and Oklawaha river fruits, Party to a cr(jwd f J0"y yOUng f
which are coming to the front again Among those invited are:
as thev wptp hpfore the rPat freer.. Miss Kitty Campbell, the little flirt,
I ... -m f rm o1 11
Hurrah for the Booster Club! Ocala not out ye uaiss Anem
with her- wmprf 1 Avntfl tp ,d Miss Dorothy French, a rich Amer
,rranr1 natnl scptiptv on Silvpr ican girl, Peggy's sister (Miss. Em-
Rnrino-cs rnn nnH the nrtnretrme OV. Dl Williams.)
lwn nnt rn he wnriri Tw.mmwl Theodore Thurston, Billy's friend
nnH cwnrrviino- with tnnrists nil winter (Mr. Landis Blitch.)i
A OTt Tr,itaVp heer rrAe Gordon Middleton, a college chap
in savins Ocala is not a tourist town. (Mr- William Collier.)
even by the press. Say it is capable
Miss Laura Cauldwell, the unex-
of and willing to care for thousands Pected guest-(Miss Rosalie Swand-
and don't be mean about advertising
your town and malce the railroads do
their part m bringing tourists to
Ocala, instead of telling them to go
on to St. Petersburg and other places
south, as we all know they do.
Mr. W. J. Frink of Jacksonville,
motored down from Ocala Sunday,
Col. George VarPer, from Washing
ton (Mr. Looms Blitch.)
The Hon. Francis Fairweather
Spaulding, engaged to Miss French
(Mr. Homer Howard.)
There are many amusing episodes
which take place during the house
j i nc -c run ioartv. and the situations are both
aiinmnoniaH Yw Mice h nironia V n 1 lor l ral f uv
nd Miss Annie Atkinson, to spend f enous an 1,c"us' ai,u uuc
the day with Dr. and Mrs. H. W. 13 extremely euecuve.
Henry and attend the Dekle-Spurlin iessor irvm, WUu
wedding at 8:30 in the evening. Miss 01 racnV 1
Bettie Mclver returned to Ocala with lum? f A. 'v 1
"t$uiy, Dunaer 01 tne oungaiow, buu
Miss Edna Albritton as "Peggy" is
quite a charming hostess.
Broadway and 14th Street.
MEW YORK CITY
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
American Plan, $2 per Day
and up .
European Plan, $1 per Day
CHURCHILL & COfVIPANY
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 17, 1915.
To Teachers and Other School Peo People:
ple: People: I wish to call especial attention
to Children's Day on Friday, Nov.
26th, at the Marion County Fair. In
the cases of those schools in which
the teachers and the bulk of the
pupils attend the day will bs counted
as taught. We are expecting a most
creditable parade from the court courthouse
house courthouse square to the fair grounds and
would like to see every pupil and
teacher of the county in line. Ad Admission
mission Admission for pupils on this day will be
ten cents and we expect to have an
address from State Supt. Sheats and
possibly other prominent people
We also expect to have a very cred creditable
itable creditable school exhibit and for entrance
blanks and information address Mrs.
Anna Tweedy, assistant secretary, at
We have had the best crops, have
the best feeling in general and are
going to have the best fair in the
history of the county, so let us get
the most from it.
J H. Brinson, Supt.
Many of the sick and afflicted are
being restored to health by Chiro
practic adjustments, so can you.
A CLOGGED SYSTEM
Charles E. Kiplinger
Rooms 20-21 Holder Building
Iclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALWERS
PHONES 47, 104, 303
Are you bilious, dizzy and listless?
Dr. King's New Life Pills taken at
once seizes upon constipation and
starts the bowels moving naturally
and easily. Moreover it acts without
enripinsr. Neglect of a clogged system
FLORIDA I often leads to most serious complica
uons. roisonous maners ana a Doay
poorly functioning need immediate
attention. If you wish to wake up to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning happy in mind and
entirely satisfied, start your treat treatment
ment treatment tonight. 25c. a bottle. No. 2.
ME OF THE THINGS WE liAK
Royal Arch mets Friday night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Jaxon Metal Shingles.
Jaxen Metal CelHn.
EaT Trough and Gutter.
Conductor Pipe Fit tine.
Sheet Metal Roofing.
Metal "Brick" Siding. -Metal
Acme Xeatable Cnlverta. v
Imperial Riveted Cnlrerta..
Turpentine StOla and Cap.
Sheet Metal Cornice.
Sheet Metal Skylight.
Tredge Pipe id Fitting.
General Sheet Metal Worker.
Ak your dealer or write a for caa-
Tns FLORIDA MLPRODUCTS CO.
36SO Evernrreea A-re
It U written Into life's expcctallons that
motherhood 13 the one sublime accom
plishment. And If
there is anytUnj, no
matter how simple,
how apparently trivial
It may seem, if It cad
aid, help, assist or Is
any way comfort tLa
expectant mother. It U
a Llessinj. And such
Is a remedy called
'Mother's Prie od.,
Tcu apply it over the
stomach nrasdes. It is
gently rubbed on the
surface, and makes
this relieves the strain on ligaments, natural
expansion takes place without ncdae' effect
cpon the nerves. And as the time ap approaches,
proaches, approaches, the mind has pone through a pe period
riod period of repose, of gentle expectancy, and
this has an unquestioned influence, upon the
future child. That this is true is evidenced
by the fact that three generations jpt mothers
have used and recommended "Mother's
Friend.' Ask your nearest drursist for s
bottle of this splendid remedy. He will get
it for yoa. And then write to Brad field Reg Regulator
ulator Regulator Co, 407 Lamar Bldg-, Atlanta, Ga
for a most interest irj book of information
to prospective mothers. It is mailed free,
Write today. It is a bowls you irul eajoy.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, NOV. 25, 1915
"THE BIRTH OFY NATION".
AT THE DUVAL THEATER
For the first time in the state of
Florida, D. W. Griffith's mighty his historical
torical historical spectacle, "The Birth of a Na Nation,"
tion," Nation," will be presented at the Duval
theater, Jacksonville, for three days
beginning next Monday night. As
readers of the newspapers and mag
azines know, thi3 is the greatest mo
tion picture spectacle of all time, 18,
000 people and 3,0u0 horses having
been employed in the outdoor staging
of the battle of Petersburg and other
historical events of the civil war and
reconstruction periods. Griffith built
1. il'll. HTV- 1n.nn.nn
ins spectacle upon xim wauBum")
but he so far surpassed the Dixon
novel ai;d play that there is no com
Among the scenes shown in "The
Birth of a Nation" are the assassina
tion of Abraham JLincoln in roras
theater, Washington; the meeting of
Lee and Grant at Appomattox and
Sherman's march to the sea. An or orchestra
chestra orchestra of thirty piece, carried by the
company, plays the accompaniment,
which is synchronized to the 5,000
"scenes of the spectacle and a carload
of special equipment is used in at attaining
taining attaining the realistic effects. Alto Altogether,
gether, Altogether, the services of fifty people are
engaged in each presentation so .it
can be readily understood that the of offering
fering offering i3 vastly more than a "mov "moving
ing "moving picture," as it is sometimes char characterized
acterized characterized by uninformed people.
Seats for the engagement will be on
sale at the box office of the Duval
theater after' today and mail orders
will be filled in the order of their re
ceipt when accompanied by a remit
tance. Matinees will be given Tues
day and Wednesday, making five per performances
formances performances in all. The scale of prices
is a uniform one' which prevails wher
ever "The Birth of a Nation" is
shown. At night orchestra seats will
be $1 and $2; balcony, 75c., $1 and
$1.50 and gallery 50c. Matinee, or
chestra 50c, 75c and $1; balcony, 50c.
75c. and gallery, 25c.
Berlin r Nov. 24. Mr. E. C. Rawls
made a business trip to Ocala last
Wednesday. While he was there he
accepted a position with Mr. C. Car
michael on the Silver Springs boat
Mr. Elbert Mills of Ocala and his
brother-in-law, Mr. Tom Mann of
Winter Garden, were callers at the
We Want YOU
tobecome better; acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with
Every day we will give a
lady or gentleman an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. W atch the
columns of the Star for
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C.SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
GOrW prfh by Sea
MERCHANTS MINERS TRftNS.CO
New Steamers. Low Fares. Besi
service. Wireless telegraph on al)
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points
Fcr reservations, tickets, etc.
U. C, AVERY, AGENT
home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills last
Mr. Bryan Curry left last Sunday
for Orlando, where he will pack fruit
for the next few weeks.
Mr. Paul Rawls left last Tuesday
for Wauchula, where he will spend the
next few months with relatives.
Miss Winnifred McCully returned
home last Sunday from visiting her
sister, Mrs. Noble near Morriston.
Mrs. E. C. Rawl3 and children left
last Monday for Jacksonville, after
spending several weeks with Mr.
Rawls' grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. C.
Mis3 Una Crumpton of this place
and Mr. Tom Proctor of Ocala were
married in Ocala last Saturday even
ing and immediately after the mar
riage ceremony they left for points in
South Florida to spend their honey honeymoon.
moon. honeymoon. Their many friends "wish for
them a long and happy wedded life.
Miss Effie Rawls opened the Old
Town school last Monday with an en enrollment
rollment enrollment of nine pupils.
Hog killing and cane grinding
the order of the day now.
Belleview, Nov. 24. Mrs. Ellen F.
Bush f Quincy, Mass., who has been
coming to Belleview for so many
years,came in last Thursday, much
to the gratification of her many
friends, and is nicely settled for the
winter at the Gale residence.
Mrs. E. H. Miller with the Misses
Grace and Ethel of Eustis, Fla., are
spending a few days in their bunga bungalow
low bungalow in the west end of town.
Mr. Bill Adams after an absence of
several months in the north and
west is home to spend the holidays
with his father.
Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong made
their regular week-end visit to Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view last Friday and Mr. Strong
shouldered his trusty gun and with
Mr. Bruce Meffert celebrated the
opening of the game season by slaying
a number of innocent little quail. If
I. was a farmer I would shoot the first
hunter that I caught shooting a quail
on my land.
Mrs. R. II. Hale made a business
trip to Ocala last Friday.
Mr. W. R. Kilparick and Miss Min
nie spent the week-end visiting rela
tives in Ocala.
Quite an acquisition was made to
the winter colony by the arrival last
Tuesday of Miss M. E. Goodnough
from Binghamton, N. Y.f accompanied
by her friends, Mrs. Mary R. Cham
pion, Miss Gladys Jones and Mrs. A
Miss Ethel Bixby, wTho has been
visiting with her friends, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Walter Nelson, left for her
home in New Haven, Conn., last Fri
day. Mrs. Nelson accompanied her
as far as Jacksonville to see her safe
ly aboard the steamer.
Mr. J. J. Balhmon and Mr. Earle
Davenport were business visitors to
Mr. Z. X. Haines of Xenia, Ohio, is
m town visiting with his daughter,
Mrs. Louis 'Weihe.
Mr. and Mrs. C C. Neil of Greens
boro, N. C, came in last Friday and
are visiting with Mrs. Neil's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Smith.
; Mr. Floyd Kilpatrick returned last
Wednesday from a business trip to
his old home in "Alabama.
The Ocala Wildcats "will play the
Williston basketball team at the
Camp court Saturday afternoon at 3
THE COLDS OF MANKIND
CURED BY PINES
Have you ever gone through a typ
ical pine forest when you had a cold ?
What a vigorous imnulse it sent!
How, you opened wide your lungs to
iais iu mose invigorating ana mys
terious qualities. Xes, Dr. Bell's Pine
Tar-Honey possesses those stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating qualities and overcomes hackine
coughs. The inner lining of the throat
is strengthened m its attack against
com germs. .Every family needs a bot
tie constantly at hand. 25c. No. 2.
I am now thoroughly prepared to
repair all kinds of surgical rubber
goods for physicians and nurses, as
well as rubber toilet and surgical ar
tides in the home. Davies the
Tire Man. 4-tf
FACTS FOR SUFFERERS
Pain results from injury or con congestion.
gestion. congestion. Be it neuralgia, rheumatism
lumbasro. neuritis. tnhtnarfiA
r r Wi,UMlf
bruise, sore stiff muscles or whatever
pain you have yields to Sloan's Lini
ment brings new fresh blood, dis
solves the congestion. Teli
jury, the circulation is free and 'your
pain leaves as if by magic. The nature
oi its qualities penetrate immediately
me sore spot, uonz Keep on suf
fering. Get a bottle of Sloan's Lini
ment. Use it. It means instant relief.
Price 25c. and 50c. 1 bottle holds six
times as much as the 25c size. No. J
TYPEWRITER FOR SALE
A standard make typewriter, al
most new, in perfect condition, for
sale cheap, either cash or time. Ad
dress typewriter, Star office. 22-6t
Hot drinks of all kinds clam and
tomato bouillon and chocolate, at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-6t
Carter's Delicious Cake
Buy it for the children's sake.
It is so light, pure and fine,
Give it to them all the time.
tf Carter's Bakery.
Auto tires, tubes and spark plugs.
Marion Hardware Co. 11-16
Torn the Sky
By ROV L. McCARDELL
Copyright, 1 9 IS, by Roy L. McCardell
(Continued from Last Week)
"The Soul Stranglers."
XOWN as John Powell, the
spectacular young oil and
mining magnate, Arthur .Stan .Stanley's
ley's .Stanley's meteoric career in Los
Angeles bad attracted considerable at attention
tention attention in newspaper and financial cir circles.
cles. circles. All that was known of him was
that he had been engaged in sheep
raising, and it was generally supposed
he was a Virginian who had come to
the oil fields with some small capital
nnd had made a lucky strike in the
Good Hope gusher.
His Impulsively generous nature and
his magnetic personality, coupled with
his youth and good looks, had made
him a marked man in the small busi
ness world of oil and mining men. in
which he had in a few months become
so important a factor; hence it was the
terrible injuries that had befallen him
while inspecting his mining properties
had been given much space in the
newspapers. The reports were meager
as to just how his injuries had been
sustained save for the fact that bis
physician, Dr. Frank DurandVa stran stranger
ger stranger to Los Angeles, had by good fortune
been with him at the time of the aeci-1
dent. Dr. Durand had stated to the
newspaper reporters that the injuries
sustained by Mr. Powell had occurred
by the collapse of a building during a
drunken riot at the Mammoth mine.
which Mr. Powell owned.
The papers also stated that Mr.
Powell's business affairs would be
looked after by his cousin and eastern
business associate. Blair Stanley of
Richmond, who had been summoned
to Los Angeles by Mr. Powell just pre
vious to his accident.
The papers made -a dramatic story
of the return of the young millionaire
to his new palatial home, his first
homecoming to it, a crushed, shattered,
unconscious and seemingly dying man
And then the accident ceased to be
a three days' wonder, and other sensar
tional happenings and events of inter interest
est interest supplanted it in the papers, and
John Powell and- his affairs gave no
further concern save to those who were
Among these was a pretty young wo
man who lived quietly under the name
of Esther Harding at a modest hotel
Esther, after her first rebuff at the
portals of the 'Powell mansion", the day
after the injured man was brought
back, returned again and again ; and
was persistent in her demands to see
the injured man.
It was not as a timid pleader Esther
had come to the so called Powell man
sion on a last occasion. She was de determined
termined determined ta see Arthur. Tactfully she
had waited, with the watchful 'Quab 'Quab-ba
ba 'Quab-ba lingering near, until she had seen
Durand and his shadow and accom accomplice,
plice, accomplice, the dapper Count de Vau. leave
the premises. Blair Stanley she knew
was at Arthur's offices, already taking
charge of his affairs.
Esther was not afraid of them, col collectively
lectively collectively r singly, but she deemed it
best to encounter Vivian Marston. who
she learned was in charge of the sick
room alone. Esther had no desire to
bring notoriety and ruin perhaps upon
the injured man. known here in Los
Angeles as John Powell, by any pre
mature disclosure of his real identity
If she could help it. But she was de determined
termined determined to go even to this length were
it necessary and were she further de denied
nied denied access to the one In. all the world
she loved with every fiber of her brave
and loyal little heart.
Some intuitive sense of Esther's at attitude
titude attitude must have impressed Vivian
Marston. for she did not upbraid the
manservant. Instead she said. "I will
see the young lady," and followed the
servant from the sickroom where Ar Arthur
thur Arthur lay semiconscious in restless fe fevered
vered fevered sleep.
Vivian was in her costume as nurse,
a masquerade she had assumed in fur furtherance
therance furtherance of the plot against the help helpless
less helpless Arthur. She spoke as one having
"You cannot come in here" she said
tensely. "Mr. Powell is at death's
door. Any intrusion or excitement
would be his death."
. Esther faltered. Then the Stanley
spirit asserted itself. "Better he die
with a true friend by him tha n live
with such as you and your associates
ministering to him!" she said scorn
Vivian was cool and kept her wits'.
"That will be a matter for our friend
to decide when he is able to decide it.
Will you believe me if I permit you
to enter and you can see for yourself
that he is delirious?"
Esther bowed assent. If her ene enemies
mies enemies for she knew they were, enemies
were fighting fairly it behooved hei
to do as much...
Arthur lay with eyes closed, tossing
in a fevered sleep. Esther knelt by the
bedside, and her hand caressed the poor
bandaged arm nearest her. Her gaze
was upon the fevered, anguished couu couu-i
i couu-i enance of Arthur. She kept no heed ol
Vivian, who passed by the foot of the
bed and took a small instrument from
the table there. Then Vivian passed
softly to the back of the bed between
the injured man and the window. She
laid a hand, as though soothingly,
upon the free arm of the unconscious
Arthur. It was in this manner the
two women the one who loved him
above all else and the one who loved
him not at all waited In the silence
of the sick room.
Then his eyes opened, and he saw
her. "Esther P he murmured. "Is it
"Yes," she whispered softly. "It is
He smiled aud was about to try to
speak again. Then Vivian moved
. v. : j
't, p v :
GERTRUDE CLEMENS AS CODDLES
"Srvi -Jt:-. xts.'' ""V-
V . '.
) ., ; '. .. ., . -,. . -. . i
S l -4
t. bogs Johns in the lauching hit of the season, "a pair
of sixes," temple theater, friday, november 26.
.ghtiy. A mm passea over Armui s
dark eyes. They closed, and he lay
still. The drug lulled him again to
"You see, he is very weak," said
Vivian quietly. "This meeting has
been a shock
f111 "'t yJf r.?o
tor him so
cause his death to gratify your desire
to intrude further?"'
Esther's fortitude gave way. Arthur
was so wan she feared even now that
the -hand of death was on him. She
rose to her feet and slowly left the care to keep the position permanent permanent-room,
room, permanent-room, followed by Vivian, who closed .i Tf uw wr-it tn a T..
the door behind her. A heavy dread j
V 4. u v,
the act it seemed to her that the door i
of all her hopes for happiness with
Arthur had closed forever.
Callous as Vivian Marston was, the
grief and heartache that the tleep blue.
Esther Visits the Injured Man.
steadfast eyes of Esther so poignantly
expressed for a moment stirred some
tender memory of youth In the breast
of the-worldly woman.
"I am a trained nurse," she said,
"and Dr. Durand Is a notable physi physician.
cian. physician. Our friend Is having the, best of
care and treatment. When he Is well
enough you shall see him. Till then
we must abide by the doctor's orders.
Believe me, I am your friend and
mean no harm to you or him. On the
contrary, I will do all I can for both
And such is the strangeness of these
perverse natures that tears welled to
Vivian's eyes, and for a few moments
she felt sanctified by her own sympa sympathy.
thy. sympathy. However, when Esther had de departed
parted departed Vivian forgot the stirring of
her better emotions and gave strict or orders
ders orders to the manservant not to admit
this caller again under penalty of dis dismissal.
missal. dismissal. Esther returned to her hotel torn
with' connecting emotions. Duty called
her to Richmond, where Hagar was
slowly, but surely, recovering her rea-;
son, and duty and. stronger still, her
deep and ardent love for Arthur held
her here a love that grew the stronger
despite the strange, weird destiny that
seemed to be bent on keeping them
Esther had been in communication
with Blake, the- Richmond detective,
whom she had trusted as at least one
disinterested and influential friend.
This night she wired him again that
the condition of their friend she bad
wired him previously of Arthur being
injured would keep her for the' time
at least in Los Angeles, and while she
slept that night, perchance to dream
of happier day3 to come, a strange
conclave the stranglers of a soul was
gathered in the luxuriously appointed
library of the young millionaire who
lay upstairs in delirium from ibis in injuries
juries injuries and opiates.
First there were Durand and his
jackal, the dapper Count de faux.
Then there was Vivian, her enticing
charms doubled by the becoming
nurse's uniform she wore. Then there's
was Blnir Stanley, silent and sullen,
while the it her three chattered of their
plans ar.d strategies.
(To be Continued)
Magnolia meat market, phone 167,
North Magnolia street, opposite Flor Florida
ida Florida House, fresh oysters, fish and
AND DANIEL J. SULLIVAN AS
A middle aged man with four young
daughters wishes a steady, middle-
ntr(A whifp. wnmnn whn ran trivA Vipst
?f references to keep house for him.
jwork with the assistance of the girls,
who attend school. ;A good home for
jthe right woman. Do not reply to
( this advertisement unless you would
610 palm Avenue, Miami,
Florida, or inquire at the Star office
, .. .
.Ior particulars. ii-iy-ti-asw
WHY PAY FAIR?
During fair week we will give
free ticket to the fair with every Five
Dollar purchase of shoes or hosiery,
18-Gt Little's Shoe Parlor.
COUGHS THAT AEtf STOPPED
Careful people see that they are
stopped. Dr. King's New Discovery is
a remedy of tried merit. It has held
its own on the market for 46 years
Youth and old age testify to its sooth
ing and healing qualities. Pneumonia
and lung troubles are often caused by
delay of treatment. Dr. King's New
Discovery stops those hacking coughs
and relieves lagrippe tendencies. Mon Money
ey Money back if it fails. 50c and 1. No. 2.
Unlimited quantities of White Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda Onion plants at 20 cents per
hundred, Jr $1 per thousand. Phone
14. BITTING & CO.,
3t N. Magnolia-St., Ocala. Fla.
Tinker Toy will kep the boy or girl
out of mischief on a rainy day. .The
Book Shop. 3t f
On Saturday and Monday, 16
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Fresh Rape seed just received at
the Ocala Seed Store. 9-tf
Fresh seeds of all kinds at
Oetla Seed Store. 20-tf
"Try one cf those froated pints of
rs.tst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf
Get the Dece"mber Red Book at The
Book Shop. 25-3t
On Saturday and Monday. 16
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol
tar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Fresh Nunnaiiy's candies ty express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf
Is the most acceptiable Holiday
Gift to your friends or relatives.
Especially is this so to the absent
YOUR KODAK WORK PROMPT PROMPTLY
LY PROMPTLY DONE
Oome early before the rush begins.
O VER O. K.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiwi" in ' r '-ii-i iimr'fC-T T
The Only Place in Ocala Receiving Daily
Supplies of All Kinds of Sea Foods
OYSTERS ON THE HALF SHELL
Oysters by the Quart, 40
Fresh Crabs and Shrimp Every Day
JOHN METRIE, Prop,
o. 5 N. Main St. :-: OCALA, FLORIDA
DOCTORS TAKE NOTICE
The city physicians are requested
to register at the Board of Trade;
headquarters in the rest room build-1
ing when they come on the fair
grounds so that they may be found ;
when wanted. There is always some i
one here with whom messages may j
be left for them. Bythus register- j
ing they may, always be found when
wanted for emergency calls. i
J. D. Rooney,
Chmn. Reception Committee. I
HOW TO PREVENT CROUP
It may be a surprise to you to
learn that in many cases croup can be
prevented. Mrs. H. M. Johns, Elida,
Ohio, relates her experience as fol
lows: "My little boy is subject to
croup. During the past winter I kept
a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy in the house, and when he be- j
gan having that croupy cough I j
would give him one or two doses of
it and it would break the attack. I
life it better for children, than any
other cough medicine because chil children
dren children take it willingly, and it is safe
and reliable." Obtainable every
TIRES AND TUBES VULCANIZED
Do not wait; bring your tires and
tubes to me NOW and have them
properly vulcanized as soon as the
need appears. We do the work right
and GUARANTEE results. Davies.
the Tire Man. 4-tf
DISTRESS IN THE STOMACH
There are many people whohave a
distress in the stomach after meals.
It is due to indigestion and easily
remedied by taking one of Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Tablets after meal3. Mrs.
Henry Padghan, Victor, N. Y.,
writes: "For some time I was trou troubled
bled troubled with headache and distress in my
stomach after eating, also with con constipation.
stipation. constipation. About six months ago I
began taking Chamberlain's Tablets.
They regulated the action of my
bowels and the headache and other
annoyances ceased in a short time."
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Anyone having magazines about
the house which they can spare, will
please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
chairman of the social service com-.
mittee of the Woman's Club, who will
see that, they get into the hands of
people who cannot or do not take
This is a medicine intended espe
cially for stomach troubles, bilious
ness and constipation. It is meeting
with much success and rapidly gain gaining
ing gaining in favor and popularity. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere. Adx.
For m plumbing ana electrical work
see 11 W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
iVATsrTn T ncT pnnvn pad
AIV1,1I, fUUlJ, t Uli
"SALE. FOR RDNT AND SIM-
IJuAlt LrULAL lNth,US
; ; ,, -;, ,.
M EALS During, the Marion County
i-axr wTe will serve meals at 25c each.
The Carlton House, Mrs. M. E. Ervin
proprietor, 205 Main street, near the
FOR RENT -Two desirably located
residences on Oklawaha avenue, re recently
cently recently occupied by P. V. Leavengaod
and J. E. Johnson. The former one
has been thoroughly repapered and
repaired. Both in splendid condition.
Apply to Mrs. O. T. Green, Ocklawa Ocklawa-ha
ha Ocklawa-ha avenue. 24-6 1.
F.OR SALE At a bargain, runabout
Maxwell car. Address "X," care the
WOOD For first class wood of
any size or length, call phone' 3M
four rings. J. M. Potter, tf
FOR SALE Florida raised mare, 6
years old, works anywhere; also one
buggy, one wagon, one, Indiao motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, one Banner bicycle. Apply at
Meadows Repair Shop, Orange
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light house
keeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf j
FOR SALE Horse and Buggy. A
six-year-old, highly bred horse with j
either surrey or buggy, as may bej
preferred, for sale cheap for cash, t
Horse is a fine saddle animal or for!
buggy, surrey or any other purpose;'
L-.r.A i;,m- aw iL n r
wWV.v. w v.
IIowse Ocala, Fla. 11-tf
HOUSE TO RENT On Dorothy
street; modern conveniences Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf
Dr D. M. Boney
I have recently 'returned from
New Orleans where 1 have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services tha benefit of my recent
researches. My, reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited "time will be of interest
to those n need of classes.
Oflice and Laboratoiy Rooms 2-6
OCALA - FLORIDA
WHEN IN NEED
PHONE 23 5
AIL WORK GUARAHTFED
i r: v i
For Gcofu Wood
BIG Load tor SS.
YOUR ORDER WILL HAVE
J. L. SMOAK
At S monk's Wagon Shop.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, Marlon
'-'ouoty -In Chancer j.
To the unknown heirs of C. ft. Ilar-
graves, and the unknown heirs -of
Shedrick Atkinson, and all persona
claiming: an Intere.-t in and to the
northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter section 6, township 16,
range IS east, and northwest quar quarter
ter quarter of southwest quarter and
southwest quarter of northwest
, quarter of section 2$, and west
half of southwest quarter of eec eec-,
, eec-, tioa 29, township 15, south, of
range 18 east.
It appearing from the allegations of
a sworn bill of complaint filed in thi.
court on "this day in a Fait commenced
by N. G. Wade, Walter Hay and Flora
M. Osborn, co-partners doing business
under the name and styl of Morrison,
Ray and Company, against the tin tin-known
known tin-known heirs of C H. llar;rrave3 and
the unknown heirs of Knetnck Atkin-
j son, that the complainant believes that
j there are persons interested in th
PrPrty involved in the sail suit, to-
I wit: the unknown he'rs of C. H. Har-
fiZV? ,anfl,the-' rik"o'n heirs of
jShedrick Atkinson, whose names and
land places of residence are unknown
jto the complainant and In said bill of
i complaint having prayed for relief
SS.VhJ e "unknSwS
heirs of said Shedrick Atkinson,
Now therefore you and each of you,
and all other persons claiming an in interest
terest interest in or title to the property here hereinabove
inabove hereinabove described, are hereby requir required
ed required to appear before this honorable
Monday the Cth dar of December, A. D.
to then and there make answer unto
the said bill of complaint exhibited
against you in. said cause now pendinsr
in our said court, and to do farther
and receive what our aid court shall
have considered in that behalf, other otherwise
wise otherwise the complainant will proceed ex
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order shall be published once a
week for twelve con -secutive weeks In
the Ocala Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
Witness the Honorable W. S. Bul-
ilock, judge of our sai ls court, and P.
II. Nugent, clerk, and the seal thereor,
at the court house in Ocala. Marion
county, Florida, this the 31st day of
Ausrust. A. D. 1915.
Seal P. II. NUGENT,
Cler kof the Circuit Court of Marion
By Alberta Weeks, D. C.
j STATK OP florid v.
COUNTY OF MARION.
I hereby certify that the foregoing
Is a true copy of the original order of
publication in the foregoing cause, as
the same appears on file in my office.
This the Slst iay of August, A D.
Seal P. II. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion.
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks, D. C.
1915 state and county tax books
2 per cent 'discount for November
payments and one u?.r cent discount
for December payments,
. Be sure and bring or ?end a correct
description of your property" when
xra rnm rvneTt
you ; inquire about vour tavc -1
iwhen you. pay them, thus reducirg
tne possiDini vot an error to
W. L. Colbert,
1 1 ... n
" :: 1
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN 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 25, 1915
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06434
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1915 1915
2 11 November
3 25 25
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