OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER fi, 1916
Generally fair tonight and Sunday.
VOL. 22 NO. 40
Ji ii JilL
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i cuLuiis in i uuay s r igntmg Kepei r rencn ana
AtlCIENT KINGDOM OF TOLAND
Hard fighting on the Somme front,
with the British admitting that they
retired from a portion of the ground
recently won near Butte de Harlan
court, is reported by Paris,. London
Paris announced the repulse of a
violent German attack between Sailly Sailly-Saillisel'
Saillisel' Sailly-Saillisel' and the St. Pierre-Vaast
wood, while Berlin declared that vio
lent British and French attacks last
ing all day were repulsed.
Berlin" announced the capture of
Laomu height, southwest of Predeal,
in Rumania, on the western Rumanian
front, together" with further progress
southwest of Rothenthurn pass.
- A Warsaw dispatch said General
Von Beseler read tc the assembled
Polish representatives there yesterday
the manifesto of Emperor William
and Emperor Francis Joseph again
calling into existence the ancient
kingdom of Poland.
RUMANIANS FORCED TEUTONS
Bucharest, Nov. 6. The Ruman Rumanians
ians Rumanians in the Dobrudja have compelled
the Teutonic forces to retreat, said
the war. office. The Teutons set fire to
several villages, the report said.
BRITISH SUB LANDED ON A
London, Nov. 6. A British sub submarine
marine submarine operating in the North Sea re reported
ported reported that she torpedoed a German
dreadnaught yesterday. The amount
of damage inflicted is unknown, the
BOTH TIRED OF
Mrs. Henry M. Flagler and Judge
Bingham are to be
New York, Nov. 6. The engage engagement
ment engagement of Mrs. Mary Lily. Flagler,
widow of Henry M. Flagler, one of the
organizers of the Standard Oil com company
pany company and builder of the Florida East
Coast Railway, to former Judge
Robert Worth Bingham, of Louisville,
Ky., was announced here yesterday,
HAY USE OCALA
V PACKING HOUSE
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Shooter of
Waldo, are expected in the city this
afternoon to inspect the Ocala pack packinghouse
inghouse packinghouse of the citrus association and
its workings with a view to packing
the fruit from their grove here. Should
they decide to havetheir fruit put up
here several of ,the other growers in
the Waldo section will also let theirs
be packed in the Ocala packing house.
.The methods used in packing in the
lbcal plant are sai dto be the most
complete and up to date in the state,
ar.d are attracting the attention of
growers far and near.
BILLY CLIFFORD COMING
The Temple theater management is
most fortunate in having booked for
Wednesday, Nov. 8th, "Linger Longer
Lucy," with Mr. Billy S. Clifford in
the leading role, supported by a' clever
company, each member of which i3 a
star. For presenting a new bill, the
success of this company has been
5 nothing short of phenomenal, and in
many instances the house record has
jbeen smashed all to piece's. Get busy
a 3d take this show in when it monies
cr the one best evening's pleasure of
th season will have been missed.
A lady brass band and orchestra is
; carried with the company. The band
vIII parade and play a free concert on
' the streets at 4 p. m.
yVe make 5 and 10 cent loaves of
i read, and advise buying the 10 cent
, loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf
i Insist on having Carter's Delicious
C.ik? (five flavors) 10 cents. tf
CDCPTm IMTfl A
LIILUILU 1 11 1 U H UUIilll
Originally Belonging' to American
Firm but Now of Norwegian
London, Nov. 6. The American
steamship Lanao was sunk by a sub
marine on October 28th, Lloyds an
. 1 i rwi i
nouncea touay. inirty men were
tended at Barry by a Norwegian
BELONGED TO A NORSEMAN
Washington, Nov, 6. The Bureau
of Navigation "records here show that
the Findiay Miller Steamship "com
p?ny of Manila, the American owners
of the Lanao, recently sold her to
Kans Hannevrg of Christiania, Nor
way. 1 he American consul general
at London reported the sale on July
24th. -a a.a: -v-a, a:..'.-:a
The state department was without
official advices regarding the sinking
of the Lanao, which recently was
changed to Norwegian registry. 1
was said tnat no action would be
taken until it was shown that Ameri American
can American lives had been endangered. a
Marriage of Miss Helen Park to Mr.
H. V. Cooksey Announced
Crystal River, Nov. 3. At the reg
ular meeting of the Crystal Music
Club Jr.sf Friday afternoon the mem
bers of the club sprung a surprise at
the end of the program on Miss Helen
Park, who is secretary of the club
and whose marriage to Mr. II. V.
Cooksey; is to take place the latter
part of this month.
A most interesting program was en
joyed. Among other things there was
solo by Miss Park, and just as Mrs.
J. M. Irvin was finishing an exquisite
piano solo, the gifts were brought in
and piled on a table by the side of the
bride-to-be, with a pretty little speech
from Mrs. G. D. Edwards, the presi president.
dent. president. There were "dainty and useful
gifts from different members of the
clubhand a set cf solid silver spoons
was presented by the "club as a whole,
Mrs. E. T. Bowman in her usual sweet
manner reading the" following verse of
her own composition:
A gift of silver teaspoons
From the Crystal Music Club;
We guarantee the silver a
From these rpcons shall not rub.
As they adorn the table
Of Mr. Cooksey's fair bride,
And both enjoy the dainties
; She prepares with skill and pride.
They will recall in using
And always keep fresh in mind,
Friends of Crystal Music Club,
So generous and so kind.
And midst the shade and sunshine
As they journey on through life,
May health, plenty, love and joy
Attend this young man and wife.
After the shower delicious hot choc chocolate
olate chocolate and pimento sandwiches were
served. The club met at the home of
Mrs. Minnie Mitchell on this happy
Miss Helen Fark, who is to be a
November bride, was given a beautiful
shower at the home of Mrs. J.0 A.
Logan on Tuesday afternoon, Mrs.
Logan, Mrs. J. B. Cutter and Mrs. E.
T. Bowman being the hostesses. The
long veranda was converted into a
veritable bower with palms, ferns and
beautiful flowers. The guests were
met at the door by the joint hostesses
1 Blf EDICTS OF GERMANY
HE CAUGHT UP
President Wilson Also Favors Civil
. Service Examination for
New York, Nov. 6. President Wil
son declared himself as favoring leg
islation providing for civil service ex
aminations for postmasters of all
classes in a letter to the National
Civic Service Reform League. Mr.
Hughes last week endorsed such leg legislation.
islation. legislation. BRINGING HOME THE BOYS
One of .the Duties of Our Govern Government
ment Government is to Rescue Rash Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers from the Yortex of
the World War
Washington, Nov. 6. Of the many
unexpected duties the United States
has found thrust upon it by the world
war one of the strangest is that of
rescuing adventurous boys who enlist
in the European armies.
There have been more than a thou
sand such cases since the war be
gan, and even now letters praying for
the release of young soldiers of for
tune v pour into the state department
at the rate of 50 a day. It has been
necessary to assign an official to give
special attention to the subject.
The story almost always is' the
same, l he youngster, generally be
tween sixteen and twenty, suddenly
disappears and is next heard from
when he writes home from Canada or
England that he has had enough of
war and wants to come home.
Then follows an almost tornado
like correspondence in which officials,
parents, congressmen and persons who
think they can hurry the processes of
diplomacy by their influence become
sympathetic, tearful, importunate or
mandatory. The red tape of govern
ment business, however, unwinds
slowly and finally the consul general
in London or Ottawa, or somewhere
else or perhaps the American embas
sy makes representations to the for
eign government and the adventurer
is released and sent home. :
Until recently the British govern
ment has been promptly releasing all
Americans under 21 on the request of
the United States government on the
ground that it is illegal for such a
person to enlist in a foreign army
without parents consent. Recently the
British government has shown a dis disposition
position disposition to reduce the age limit to
eighteen when minors become of age
in a military sense.
and seated on the veranda where they
were treated to graphophone music.
When all had arrived the honoree was
led into the beautifully decorated par
lor, followed by the guests, all eager
to see the gifts that were heaped on
a table in one end of the room. Miss
Park opened and read the cards and
all admired the lovely gifts which
were numerous and handsome. Much
merriment was caused by the naive re remarks
marks remarks of little Miss Gretchen Van
Roy, a tiny three-year-old guest, as
she watched the packages unwrapped.
After the gifts had been duly ad
mired and the little bride-to-be had
thanked each one for being so lovely
to her, the guests were invited into the
hall where Miss Lucile Park presided
over the punch bowl and the gliests
were served delicious punch and waf
ers. Altogether it was one of the
most beautiful occasions of Crystal
River's social calendar.
STAR Wil l
Tomorrow evening the As
sociated Press will furnish the Star
with returns of the national election.
Said returns will be bulletined at the
Star office, and any of our friends in
the city or county, or in any of the
adjoining counties in touch with Ocala
by telephone are invited to call us up
at any time to midnight and obtain
I the results.
Six Killed and Fifty Wounded in a
Scrap Near Seattle
Everett, Wash., Nov. 6. At least
five men were killed 'and forty others
were wounded yesterday in a fight at
the Everett city wharf between 250
members of the Industrial a Workers
of the World, who came here from
Seattle on the steamer Verona, and a
posse of 50 citizens, headed by Sher
in uon ivicrtae. sneriir Mcnae is
among the seriously wounded.
LIST HAS LENGTHENED
Seattle, Nov. 6. Two detectives
j who were aboard the steamer Verona
yesterday when Industrial Workers of
the World fought a battle with a
posse of citizens on the shore, today
declared they could identify the In
dustrial Workers' leaders. One said
he had photographs of men firing
shots from the boat. Six persons were.
killed, including one posseman, and
fifty wounded. The police here have
arrested 297 Industrial Workers.
SOLDIERS IN FINE
CONDITION AND SPIRITS
In a letter to the Star, Corporal
Blalock of Company A says:
Laredo, Texas, Nov. 1. There are
104 men in our company now, all in
fine spirits, and all getting so tough toughened
ened toughened and sunburned that when we re
turn we will look like real cowboys,
minus the "chaps."
All of the Florida regiment except
two or three companies was moved
from the main camp down to the
water's edge of the silvery Rio Grande
yesterday, and are strung along its
edges in dog tents, awaiting develop
ments on the other side. Our com company
pany company is all packed up and ready to go
as soon as they can find a place large
enough for the largest, and we think,
the best company in the """Fighting
Florida Bunch," as the regulars call
us out here.
Since being on the border our com
pany has not had a man to fall out on
a hike, nor a man in the guard house,
and very few on the sick list, for
which showing the boys feel justly
We all lined up this morning and
signed the pay roll, and hope it will
not take but a few days to give ns the
"kale" so we can. send mementoes
and pay postage on letters to our
friends in Florida, the land of flowers.
REAVES STUDIO IS OPEN
After spending six months in the
north, studying the latest methods in
photography, I have again opened my
studio over the O. K- Grocery, and
will appreciate your patronage.
ll-6-12t C. A. Reaves.
When you feel discouraged and de
spondent do not crlve yzO but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all
right within a day or two. Despond
ency is very often due to indigestion
and biliousness, for which these tab tablets
lets tablets are especially valuable. Obtain
Homemade and baker's bread 5
cents a loaf at Carter's Bakery. Ask
for CARTER'S. tf
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
When thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
AIIO AHSVER TEL-
IN DUVAL COUNTY
Mr. Knott Will Beat Him in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville by a Large
Jacksonville," Nov. 6. The demo
cratic campaign will be brought to a
close here tonight by a number of big
street rallies and addresses. These
meetings will be addressed by Con
gressman aears ana several promi prominent
nent prominent local speakers. The Democratic
Club of Duval county has arranged
for these meetings in the different
sections of the city, and intends to
alternate the speakers and send them
around to the various meetings.
The Catts supporters in Duva
county have given up all hope of car
rying the county, and concede now
that Mr. Knott will carry Duval coun
ty by 1000 to 12000 majority. The
Democratic Club is claiming that he
will carry it by & majority of 2500
and it may possibly reach 3000.
. George M. Powell, the recognized
attorney and lobbyist for the race
track interests, and also "Curley
Brown," the owner of the old race
track here, have come out openly in
support of Mr. Catts. Mr. Powell was
in Tallahassee during the last session
of the legislature attempting to get a
modified race track bill through. The
prohibitionists here have deserted Mr,
Catts. They, have gained knowledge
of the fact that the whisky clubs in
Jacksonville have contributed largely
to his campaign 'fund. It has been
rumored here for, some time that the
liquor people have been contributing
to the expenses OfMr. Catts cam campaign,
paign, campaign, but this rumor was not taken
seriously until the fact became gen generally
erally generally known that Mr. Catts had
ceased referring to the whisky traffic
in his speeches. -Several of the min ministers
isters ministers and othere interested in the
prohibition cause took the pains to in
vestigate this rumor and found that
it was founded on facts. When r the
screen was moved from behind which
Gus Miller had been hiding he came
out openly and boldly in support of
Sentiment here is overwhelmingly
against the racing track interest, and
many good people supporting Mr.
Catts have turned from him to Mr.
Knott. The fact that Mr. Muller is
closely identified with Mr. Powell and
is a Catholic has caused a serious dis disruption
ruption disruption in the anti-Catholic forces
heretofore supporting Mr. Catts. The
fact that these men have come out
openly for Catts has caused the sin
cere prohibitiinists and church going
people who have heretofore supported
Mr. Catts to doubt his sincerity.
Billy Parker is openly assailing Mr.
Catts and is saying that he has double
crossed the Guardians of Liberty, and
a large advertisement appearing in
the Times-Union yesterday morning
stated Mr. Catts had turned down the
Guardians of Liberty after having
used them as long as he could to ad advantage,
vantage, advantage, and has taken up the liquor
and race track interests in a last at-,
tempt to be elected governor of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. This disruption among the Guar Guardians
dians Guardians of Liberty and the fact that
Billy Parker is openly and strongly j
opposing Mr. Uatts will surely give
Dnval to Mr. Knott by a tremendous
Reports coming in from all sections
of the state to the democratic organ organization
ization organization indicate a rapid changing in
sentiment and the certain election of
Mr. Knott. Sentiment in West and
North Florida has changed to such
an extent during the past week that
many of the counties that gave Mr.
Catts a plurality in June will reverse
themselves and give substantial ma majorities
jorities majorities to Mr. Knott. Speakers re re-por?t
por?t re-por?t large and enthusiastic meetings
during the past week and a changing
in sentiment in all sections of the
Mr. Knott will close his campaign
with a speech in Monticello this after afternoon
noon afternoon and Mr. Catts will close his cam campaign
paign campaign by a big .rally in DeFuniak
Springsboth sides having a large
number of meetings t scheduled in var various
ious various sections of the state.
CARANZA'S GENERAL SAYS HE
TO HIS LAST
El Paso, Nov. 6. General Trevino,
tne Carranza commander in Chihua
hua, has divided his force into two
bodies, according to an arrival here.
One will make Chihuahua City its base
and the other will operate from Es-
calon. This is done to prevent Villa
bands attacking isolated Carranza
garrisons, they said.
General Trevino was quoted as say saying
ing saying he would stick to Chihuahua City J
until his last cartridge was used.
PERTAINING TO OUR PULPITS
At the Presbyterian Church New York, Nov. 6.-President Wil-
The congregations yesterday a were son and Charles E. Hughes -spent to to-somewhat
somewhat to-somewhat larger than usual. At the day quietly recuneratin frnm tTiir
morning hour the roll of the church
was called and a gratifying number
answered "present." Rev. Hemdon
preached a wonderfully comforting
sermon on the topic: "The Bow in the
Cloud." He used the 9th chapter of
Genesis and the promise of God found
therein that the bow in the cloud
should be "for a token and a covenant
between me and, the earth." There
were two addttions to the church at
the morning service.
Rev. R. T. Gillesbie of Florence, S.
C, preached at the evening hour. He
is the representative of Columbian
Theological Seminary. His was a
splendid discourse on Matt. 1:21,
"And thou shall call his name Jesus."
He spoke of Jesus as the Savior in
this present world. The effectiveness
of the sermon was greatly added to by
a number of striking illustrations
, & J
oCx cCxxCxx ux
the saving power of Jesus here and
now. i he salvation Jesus brines to
men of the world is not simply a hope
neia out xo uiem lor luture possession
,ut rather a present possession.
At the Baptist Church
Rev. Bunyan Stephens preached
both morning and evening to good
congregations. The number of Strang-
ers and visitors present was notice-
able. Mr. Stephens repeated yester-
day morning the sermon he preached
on Thursday at Flemington as an in-
troductory sermon for the Marion
aptist association. In this sermon
Mr. Stephens dwelt upon the largel
amount of time and effort put forth?
to satisfy the yearnings of the out-
ward man. The greater part of the
day is spent in sleeping, eating, rec-
reating and working to maintain the
outward man the temporal, tangible,
physical man. Even schooling, mental
equipment, higher culture are but ad-
vanced methods of making the out-
ward man more capable of earning a
better livelihood, increasing his pleas-
ures and beautifying his physicque.
He brought out, on the other hand,
he prayer of Paul for the Ephesians I
in pn. 3:i4-zu that tne "inward
man" might be strengthened with I
power through his spirit." Then,
"that Christ may dwell in your hearts j
through faith." This indwelling of J
Christ was pointed out as being in J
he heart. Jesus begins at the foun-JThe
tain, cleansing the stream therefrom.
Also, that his dwelling within, repro-
duces himself m the life of the in-
dwelt. Tl.e other phase of the prayer
of Paul as broght out m this sermon
was "that ye may be filled unto all
the fulness of God." That is, "Our
natures possessed completely by the
energy of God and transformed com-
pletely into the likeness of Christ."
The fulness of Jesus was pointed out
in his words, works and manner of
life. The fulness of Jesus is com communicable.
municable. communicable. He gives himself to others.
He came that the people might have
life and "have it abundantly." His ful-
ress meets all human need. Being
wayward he restores, to God's favor;
tempted he overcomes weakness and
em; children of God he helps us to
live as becometh the children of God, J
At the Methodist Church
The last of a series of sermons on
"Cleansing Through the : Blood of
f wv. 1 A Vl AVOOI
WILL HOLO CHIHUAHUA CITY
Campaign Work 'is Over and Wilson
and Hughes Wait to See Which
Will Take the Count
long campaign. The nresirW t1
mained at Shadow Lawn. Hughes
visited republican headquarters here
to thank the workers, then planned to
drive through the parks.
The president will cm tn PrWt
tomorrow to .vote, and then receive
the returns with only his family at
Shadow Lawn. Mr. Hughes planned
to vote here and receive the returns
with his family at their hotpl
Political headouarters ari fl(.fi
Last reports were received and final
instructions sent out. Neither chair-
man, had little to add to Satnrdav
night's forecasts. Reoorts from tlm
states where women vote admittedly
will be closely and anxiously watched.
Fair weather awith moderate tem-
peratures is the forecast.
c.,jw nui. t,
ounaay morning. This has proven a
very popular and helpful series of
sermons h attended
; i i t
"; uuiuucrs. ui. uross seems
to have been at his best in the
!ntflHnn f.w a T r
long and varied experience, always a
careful student of the word of God
and a close observer, of human nature
he came to the subject with an equip-
ment that guaranteed a profound dis-
cussion of this central theme in evan-
gelical Christianity. There were four
additions to the church at the morn-
ing hour and an attendance of 250 in
j Sunday school.
J a 1 M ;
Mr. M- B. Cobb of Jacksonville, a
salesman for an Atlanta house, died
very suddenly at the Harrington last
j night. Mr. Cobb, in company with a
friend, Mr. W. P. Baya, arrived from
Eustis during the afternoon. He
seemed as well as usual, but was
taken suddenly ill about 11 o'clock,
The hotel management called a phy-
sieian at once, and every effort was
I made to revive Mr. Cobb, but he died
in a short time. The physician said
heart disease was responsible for the
Mr. Cobb was about 35 years old.
He had a mother in Jacksonville. The
remains were taken charge of by Mc-
Iyer and MacKay and were sent by
them this afternoon to Jacksonville.
remains were accompanied by
Mr. Cobb's friend, Mr. Baya.
Following is the ticket nominated
by the socialists to be voted at the
election next Tuesday:
Presidential Electors: Franklin
Pimbley, J. H. Lastinger, Fred A.
rnTp, w w v w
For governor: C. C. Allen.
Attorney General: Admer D. Miller.
Comptroller: Angelo Leto.
Treasurer: Carl Harter.
Railroad Commissioner: Charle3 F.
Justice of the Supreme Court: Jo
seph I. Granger.
U. S. Senator: R. L. Goodwin.
Congress, 1st District: Frank L.
Congress, 4th District: A. N. Jack-
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
" ..... V U M ... W.b M V V. A i
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
It. H Carroll, General Manager Port V. LearenKOod, BasintM Htsaser
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. poatofflce as second claw matter.
FROM JUDGE SMITH
To Hon. Joseph Bell, alias, Jim Jack
son, Defeated Candidate for Coun County
ty County Judge in Democratic Primary
June 6, 1916.
Dear Sir: I read with interest your
letter to me in the Ocala Evening
Star, Nov. 4, 1916.
Why of all the candidates on the
ticket do you single Nugent and my
self out for attack? Is it to satisfy
One year, m aavance o.y y" v ';:; i i 7 a t
Three montns, in aavance jree ."," in under just as mucn oonganon, or
more so, to vote for me on November
7. as you are for Knott or Galloway;
One month, in advance 0
MR. NUGENTS REPLY
TO MR. BELL
FROM MR. BELL
Every elector go to the polls tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and vote, and be in a good humor
while doing so.
The Clearwater Sun
John Temple Graves' prediction that
there will be a landslide for, Wilson
fills us with apprehension.
circuit court clerk and ask Mr. Nu- there is absolutely no question about
gent or one of his deputies to let you my nomination. There is about the
see the petition asking "the county other two. Are you as interested in
commissioners to put Catts' name on my election as you are in Galloway
the ticket as candidate for governor, and Knott ? You should be.
High and prominent among said You ask me if I have given to W.
names you will find that of D. T. V. Knott myactive support since he
Gerow, for years republican postmas- has received the nomination. My an an-ter
ter an-ter of Jacksonville and now republi- swer is that in a quiet and orderly
can candidate for congressman from way, among my friends whom I
the fourth district. Why should a thought I could influence, I have. Be-
The Gainesville Sun says applica-j democrat pass a petition of that sort cause I believe he is the rightful
tions for space at the Alachua County j around for republicans to sign? nominee of the party. You ask me if
Fair are rapidly coming in. j I have given Mr. Galloway my activ
With this issue, the controversy fupport since he has received nis
The report that Ion Farris would between Messrs. Bell. Smith and Nu- nomination. ,1 answer that I have
support Catts is flatly denied by. Mr. I gent ends. We see no reason why it never been a Galloway man in the sonaj friends who are none the less
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 6th, 1916.
Editor Star: In reply to "Jim Jack Jackson's"
son's" Jackson's" article in Saturday's Star, I
There is nothing whatever about
Bell or Jackson, either as to his citi
zenship, or in any way, that entitles
him to sit in judgment on anybody.
Openly over his own signature he says
he does not know what his politics
will be after tomorrow's election.
If the executive committee of the
democratic party had called on me for
anything I would have responded, but
Mr. Bell's attitude is simply cheek.
When he says "that I have said that
I would rather deal with colored peo people
ple people rather than the white people of
this county," he not only utters an
untruth, but speaks most utter child childish
ish childish nonsense. Nearly a thousand
white men friends of mine voted for
me in June; they will vote for me to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. I do not believe that there
was a crook in the whole number.
Nearly a thousand men, almost as
many as voted for me, voted for Mr.
Carney and for Mr. Sistrunk. Among
the number were many of my per
Editor Star: This morning I was
asked, Why are Galloway and you
picking on me, or words to that effect.
I desire to state for the information
of the public that I am not connected
with. Mr. Galloway's campaign other
than as a democratic voter loyal to
he lawful nominees of the recent
On November 7th, I expect to vote
for Mr. Galloway for sheriff for the
reason that on June 6th last, in the
democratic primary, he received the
greatest number of votes cast for any
candidate for sheriff.
I was present during the entire re
count in the Galloway-Adams contest,
saw the ballots and saw them recount
ed, and I have it from Mr. Adams
own; lips that he had a square deal in
Mr. Galloway has no connection
with the present newspaper contro controversy,
versy, controversy, nor have I any connection with
his affairs other than above stated.
Yours truly, Joseph Bell.
Farria in a letter to the Tampa Times. 1 shnnld have hee-un. We honor Joe primary. I have never voted for him,
Bell his for energetic work in behalf but on the contrary have been oppos-
my friends today because they voted
for either Carney or Sistrunk. I want
KvpW time we eat a Welsh rarebit I of the Dartv and wish all young dem- ed to him, for reasons sufficient to fl emnhaticallv that these men,
before retiring, we dream about some- ocrats were as energetic as he is. But j myself Mr. Galloway is the nominee Lth the exception of a handfull of
thing like the editorials in "the Hearst we see no reason for his criticisms of cf tne party ana on movemoer iiu jim jactsons have my confidence.
Sunday papers. Judge Smith and Clerk Nugent. Of intend to vote for him, but because I xhey are gomg to vote for me to-
the former, as we have already said, nave to ear a aisn oi crow is no rwsuH morrow as the nominee of their party,
In 1912 the presidential vote in tne nature oi nis duties as propate auuum regardless of "Jim jacKson" ana
Florida was as follows: Democratic, judge would make it improper for him I ask you that if Catts or Adams few who were simpljr using Jim
, tn. o7o. oc,;0 Jto pnrace in eafnnaiim work. And as had been nnaiiy nommatea Dy tne T. -vsnn as a eatsoaw. More than
cu.txii jeuuuutaii, pwgicssnc, i cj-o mt cj : i i I
4,535; socialist, 4,806; prohibition, tor Mr. JNugent, we do not see any Ui, -.TIT that, the colored people oi xms coumy
1 on. x-x-i om I mnrfl wasnn far hz cninc nut and I Crat be as active in their behalf y.vl Vnvwm mo fnr vpars. Not one
i,ODkl LULiil, OX,O JX. I e f J
electioneering for the .ticket than wswei,.uiw ,u a.,u j 0f them believes that he will ever oe
a u,rcm-xmia Ti;;.ai w;to I there is f or anv other of the candi- would not. irohhed of a cent in the clerk's office
ri VJVliOtJL ValV. M. VAAVAVC VVAb,, 1 I ... J I
in Sunday's Times-Union, figures that dates nominated in the primary. Why 1 understand irom one oi .your wWle T am there, and I believe that
Knott will carry the state by 5000 ma- does Mr. Bell attack Mr. JNugent and & """Meven a majority of the colored people
. ..... ... .. it? i ...j.- -i i that what vmi tnpant nv savin? mat xt
ioritv. We should like to believe theisay notnmg aoouc messrs. rosoy, j rr j ; ? ; will oe sorry xo see iir. leviue eietv
. i .. ...... i -j j 7. -wtr tr n tTAii tTrrvn m ra i
centleman. but we haven't the least Light, Brinson, Ayer, Stripling, Barco y ul ,rw ""T" ed. Respectfully,
idea that he knew what he was writ- and Marsh, the five commissioners alterov. i, was tnai m case your
inrr nho,,t and the three members of the school friends Knott and Galloway were not
board. It's lust as much the dutv oi C1CLICU
Now is this your idea oi a loyal j
' ... j 'j... 1 j
lk-E8 A IbrecasT of ihe ref urns .. j
JT AT .:Wi KTwuosr- T.X :
t li 0 ?tCCRO0O f A I
X tvw iyZ iri 1 fe ioc v s f v, I
- i&cooo I "i M X f 'j ?
. ,?5LS tUMO& S O'tOCW 31 ; V -X f
T- 5 IOWA fvi I
V";'.hai y TXAS y 3 -k r
V' 5-ASSAWOSfTB. J VtPMO-f J -H-
mssisyoo if r y ,1 V i i
MONTANA y YOMii il f
1 i.-. v.',
FOR POLITICIANS ONLY
(Times-Union, November 1.)
A few days asro we published a
list of the states showing the num
bers of state senators that each, had.
The list wa3 not complete because
the World's Almanac, from which the
information was derived, did not give
the number cf members of the sen
ates of Louisiana, Minnesota and
Mississippi. These we have supplied
from figures gotten up by the Tampa
Tribune. They are shown in the fol
lowing table in which the figures to
the left of the name of the state givej
the rank of the state in population:
P. H. Nugent.
PICK YOUR WINNERS
no iiroii octnWishprl fart is that I any one of these to work for the can-
V A V. W V-AAWW I 1 'in
. 1 ia m r I r aivi rw1o T r
contributions to both parties have tiCKet as it is tne duty oi Mr. xsugent, The names of democratic electors
been scarce during this campaign. The and all ot them could do it more ap- j JX JtftViiV Vv will be mixed on the ticket with the
republicans have received far les Jpropriately, for Mr. Nugent," as clerk lJll electors of other parties. Democrats
.jwi rt.wvOM lof the court, holds a nartlv ludicial that I do not care to adopt you as a f c iU
uiaii usual, iiiuugu nv.jr ac xvvu i v 1 i i .v
at least a million dollars more 'than position. Another thing is, that at Hde 1 also fail See itJiat y0U.afe
names of their electors before they go
M j. Uhould be certain to memorize the
least two of the county primary nom- caned upon to can any .uemocrau u p0i1owin? are the dem-
inees have declared openly and above- account, especial y in o your v ;, n
I ...'..4 I nlnin iim wi if 4"n IroVlln e 4- Q 4- ATV1 fiTl "4"
m ;j U I hrtai-rl that thov rnnsirtorei1 atto th a'" umiuoioaauiB x"""""
leve that the sixty thousand negroes nominee and intend to vote for him. iui, -.
r,h in fT,o lcf W monflis. I Whv doesn't Mr. Bell eet after them? cracy aiter iovt;muer iui.
UI11ULVU V V Aaa VW X AwAWvy V I 1 1 J 1
.:ur,. maM Mr. Nn?ent has on v one onnonent. 1 wao cuuuiacu UJ' m uu-
J O L-C UOIUIV ivtv "viv o a 7 I a.
really taken into pivotal states by the and that opponent is a republican, ocrats of our county as nominee for
. .1 i I WTn o c-,-,- Ut- TVT- Tfll it, r,A I CUUUI.V JUUKB. X UU WC1C UUl. J.4- MIC
to cast ineir votes against i "i. ucu w &uuu ...
I i i f ll 3
a democrat to try to help a republi- executive committee oi tne aemocratic
a.- o.4-i, mAmt ,r narty had selected me to make
I V'fe A UVAVUV CaV bMVA UillVV-l C J VV I w
J. Turner Butler.
J. P. Clarkson.
Milton H. Mabry Sr.
Will H. Price.
Lest we forget-our fellow towns- is the impression given by his letter speeches, or write letters for any TAKE
man, William M. Gober, is also run- in Saturday's Star. We have never candidate, I assure you that I would BANKERS WILL TAKE
ningfor Congress on the republican asked Mr. Nugent, nor any other dem- :iv uo"e UUb HUU'U'""C
ticket. Frank Clark is our first fchoice, ocrat, who he is going to vote for. His 7 name to everything and not
but if they let us vote twice Gober participation in the primary is a "im JacKson. assuring ; you ox m:
shall be our second. Gober is a pledge he is going to vote the straight appreciation of your kindly, but en
mighty good man, and if he had stay- ticket, and so far as weare concerned ly unsolicited,:- interest and as
EAY OFF TO VOTE
Tuesday, Nov. 7th, ,191b, being a
legal holiday. (General Election Day)
in the state of Florida, the under-
I it t a i I i i i A.t-2 -'a ,:u "u aIai
ed in the democratic party he might we are entirely certain that in Mr. distance, m attenamg xo my own u- signea oanas oi uus cny wm
Vi-itra Wn Ylrr in ifa onnncola nne Hnv I Nus-ent's case that nledce will he I mess, I am,
kept. It has been pretty well estab-1
Several of the new benches are now I lished, in the last two weeks, that
adorning the courthouse square and there is a conspiracy on the part of
proving, a source of great satisf ac- I some disgruntled democrats to join
tion to our people. The others will be forces, with. the republicans in an at-
in olace before lone. Much credit is 1 tempt lo defeat Mr. Nugent. We do
due Marshal Carter, who has turned I not believe Mr. Bell would counte
in and done something that other nance such a conspiracy, but if his
people have been saying "ought to be criticisms of Mr. Nugent have any ef-
done" for years, feet they will be to aid the conspir
acy. It's up to him and all other
The New York Herald's straw vote party workers during the remaining
as summed up Saturday night gives hours to put in their best work for
Wilson 307 votes in the electoral col- Mr. Nugent as well as the other nom-
Icge. The Herald is. an independent linees.
paper, but it has shown decided lean
W. E. Smith,
Ocala, Nov. 4, 1916.
ed for business on that day
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss
SOCIALISTS ARE SICK
OF THE SLAUGHTER
ing toward Hughes in the last few
weeks. So its estimate is of more
value than that of ,a strictly demo democratic
cratic democratic paper would be. v I
News from Laredo indicates a
strained situation on the border. A
considerable force of Mexican troops,
said by some to be as many as 8000
men, is at Nuevo Laredo, across the
river, and well intrenched. All the
men oi tne second r lorida are on
In statements Jssued by the chair chairmen
men chairmen of the democratic and republican
national committees Saturday night, patrol duty on the river bank.
eacn ciaimea tne election oi nis candi candidate.
date. candidate. Vance McCormick predicts that
Wilson will have 364 of the votes in
the electoral college. William R.
Wilcox says that Hughes will have at car' with million-dollar tires. We
least 100 majority in the college. One sha11 see John; we shall see. They
J ohn Wanamaker says Wilson can't
ride into the White House in a Ford
of these gentlemen is
Everybody in Ocala learns with re regret
gret regret of the death of Neil M. Allred,
who passed away at San Diego, Calif.,
last Thursday morning. Neil was an
Ocala boy, and one. who was in great
favor with all who knew him. He was
born and raised in this city, won his
way to the front in the practice of
law, and was greatly missed when
failing health took him to the higher
altitudes of the west. He leaves a
wife and little daughter, with whom
our people I sincerely sympathize in
their great bereavement.
Work will begin in a few days put putting
ting putting up the Dixie Highway markers
thru Marion county. The .markers
will be on cement" posts with the of official
ficial official inscription and number of miles
to Ocala. The board will be white and
the lettering blue. They will also be
put up at the cross roads and city
limits. The distance from Evinston to
Ocala is 21-8.10 miles, and from Ocala
to the Lake county line 25-7.10 miles.
It is 10 miles to Belleview and 17
miles to the lake.
say a Ford can go anywhere a donkey
can,' and some places where an ele
ATTACK ON AN EDITOR
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
The Berlin Vorwaerts, one of the Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
If-nHinc snpijilist nsnprs of Oermanv. I Florida. tf
x- .i "'I
commenting on the interview with
Field Marshal Von Hindenburg yes
terday m which he discussed many
phases of the war, says, according to
a Berlin dispatch forwarded by Am
"He advises France to be reason
able and not to act as a further ob
stacle to peace. This advice will have
a better chance of being heard abroad
if we show ourselves reasonable, too.
If we are going to drag this war on
indefinitely, then the whole of Europe
will bleed to death and America and
the colored races would be our heirs.
But we want Europe to live, not Ger
many only, but all the nations. We
want France to live. We see her now
bleeding white, but we have never I
hated her. We want peace also for
England and Russia, peace for the
whole bloodstained world."
NEWS FHOri FORT MYERS.
For Vice President
V residential Electors
J. Turner Butler.
J. P. Clarkson.
Milton IL Mabry Sr.
Will II. Price.
For United States Senator
For Congressman Second District
i or Governor
W. V. Knott.
For Secretary of State
H. Clay Crawford.
For State Treasurer
. J. C. Luning.
Hughes has recently been criticis criticising
ing criticising Bryan. You're wasting time,
Charles. If criticism affected the Ne Ne-braskan,
braskan, Ne-braskan, he'd have died a thousand
t;mes. during the last twenty years.
He has been considerably ignored of
late, and that is killing him out very for his attacks on Swindell's official
A dispatch from Lakeland to
Tampa Times says:
Growing out of charges made in the
Lakeland Morning Star, in regard to
the official acts cf Chairman J. C.
Swindell of the board of county com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, a Mr. Hertz, who is a
friend of Swindell's, made an attack
on Editor L. W. Bloom of the Star in
the office of the Star this morning,
Hertz entered the office where
Bloom was at work.
"I've come to shoot you," he said.
"You haven't got the nerve to do
it," said Bloom.
"Oh, yes I have," said Hertz, and
pulled a pistol out of his pocket.
"If you've got a. pistol on you you
had better defend yourself" said
Hertz. ;v ;.--."" "...
"You coward, you know right well
I have no pistol," said Bloom. ;
Hertz didn't shoot and later left
the office at the persuasion of friends.
He was taken into custody by the
sheriff and gave a bond of $500 that
he would keep the peace. Bloom said
this afternoon he would make a
charge of assault with intent to kill
The latter is said to be very friend friendly
ly friendly to Mr. Swindell and to have told
Bloom he would get even with him
fespect to the virtue and helpfulness of
' g 'Favorite Prescrip
tion and uolden
If you don't believe there is an un understanding
derstanding understanding between Catts and the
republicans, go to the office of the
acts. Bloom's attacks on Swindell re resulted
sulted resulted in a request made by the grand
jury, which sat recently, to Governor
Trammell that he remove Swindell.
This the governor has not yet done.
It's The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft. Myers, Fla. Dr. Pierre's claims in For State Superintendent of Schools
W. N. Sheats.,
For Justices Supreme Court
Jefferson B. Browne.
R. F. Taylor.
For Railroad Commissioner
Royal C. Dunn.
For Adjutant General
: J. Clifford R. Foster. -For
the House of Representatives
W. J. Crosby.
L. S. Light.
For County Judge
W. E. Smith.
For Sheriff :
J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. H. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. II. Brinson.
Fox Tax Assessor
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
For Supervisor of Registration
D. M. Barco.
For County Surveyor
L. B. Marsh.
For County Commissioners
First District W. D. Cam.
Second District J. G. Barkin.
Third District-J. W. Davis.
Fourth District N. A. Fort.
Fifth District Walter Xuff man.
For Members of School Board
First District G. S. Scott.
Second District C. R. Veal.
Third District Allen Stevens.
For Justice of the Peace
W. A. Jeff coat.
Medical Discov Discov-en'v'
en'v' Discov-en'v' I can Bubstan-
tiate m every par par-lictitnr.
lictitnr. par-lictitnr. I eaSfered
from troubles pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to women, with
Sggf irregularity. Per
haps my organs
were inliuenced by
my general wretched ihysical condition,
which was ono of great depression with
a very excitr-d, umxrved state. Three
bottles of each cf the above-mentioned
remedies gav3 nc the hoped-for results
md benefiteti rr.o in every way." Mrs.
B. Sheridan, 2ot Lee St., Ft. Myers, Fla.
Dr. Pierre's Favorite Prescription is
i true friend to women in times of trial
and at times of pr,ia when the organs are
aot performing their f un ct ions. For head head-iche,
iche, head-iche, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal con condition,
dition, condition, bearing down Bcnsation, mental
depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassi lassitude
tude lassitude or: exhaustion, women should never
fail to take this tried and true woman's
It's not a secret remedy for all the in ingredients
gredients ingredients are printed oa the wrapper.
Sold in either tablet or liquid form.
Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by letter, free. All correspond correspondence
ence correspondence is held as strictly private and sacredly
Send three dimes (or stamps) for mailing
charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., fuid enclose this notice
and you will receive by return mail, all
charges prepaid, a copy cf "The Peopled
Common Bens? Mf liral Adviser." A
book that everyone should, have and read
m case of r,.T'i;Kit ',""r:.rLnrc."-. It is so
plair.ly v;.:.xz i. ... v..- an under
1 New York
9 Indiana .
15 Iowa .. ..
1G North Carolina
37 North Dakota
26 South Carolina
24 Louisiana .
22 Kansas ...
38 Rhode Island
14 Kentucky .....
18 Alabama ........
32 Colorado ... ...
7 Missouri .....
44 Idaho ...
29 Nebraska ....
A hio .". ...
17 Tennessee ...
13 Wisconsin ...
33 Florida ......
8 Michigan .....
34 Maine ..... ...
35 -Oregon ... ...
42: Vermont ...
28 West Virginia
27 Maryland ...
47 Wyoming ..
39 New Hampshire
43 New Mexico ...
11 New Jersey ....
4-5 Arizona .
4f; Delaware ...
41 -Utah ... .......
If the proposed
r.mendment relating to the legislative
apportionment should be adopted this
state would have 52 senators that is
to say more than any other state in
the Union except Minnesota. Florida
has already more senators than
Texas that empire in area with five
times the population of this state state-more
more state-more than New Jersey with over
three times as many people and if the
proposed apportionment should be
adopted would have more than New
York with twelve times as many peo people
ple people or Pennsylvania with ten times as
The proposed amendment might
properly be termed a law to make the
title of senator ridiculous in Florida.
It might also be termed a law to ex extract
tract extract money from the pockets of the
people of Florida or a law to obstruct
legislation in Florida. It would ac accomplish
complish accomplish all these purposes and in
return it would do nothing more than
furnish a few more offices for politic politicians
ians politicians to scramble over with the desire
of connecting with the pocket book of
the people. Adv. wit sat dly
CLEVER BILLY (SINGLE)
CLIFFORD HERE SOON
Billy (Single) Clifford, the comed comedian,
ian, comedian, is headed this way. He is blazing
a trail of laughter across the conti continent
nent continent and in so doing has been wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully successful. He will be seen in
his merry laugh-creating vehicle,
"Linger Longer Lucy," at the Temple
theater on Wednesday, Nov. 8, for one
This clever play is a musical satire
in which the central figure is a rollick rollicking
ing rollicking young Englishman. Naturally he
gets himself into all manner of
scrapes and his actions during tnis
time, furnish many a hearty 'laugh.
Mr. Clifford plays the role of the gay
young man, and he not only affords
much fun, but he also sings many
good songs which are really new.
A lady brass band and orchestra is
carried with the company. The band
will parade and play a free concert on
the streets at 4 p. m.
For service first, traCe at Gerig's
Ocala's best drn ?tor.
If the vote tomorrow were to be cast
r 1 r. 3
ior most popular roonim, nibtpiu ui
for the election of national officials, there would
be an overwhelming plurality in favor of
This is indicated by the fact that "The General" makes
Vz of all the asphalt roll roofing made in America. The
balance is "scattered" among 39 other manufacturers.
Each year CERTAIN-TEED rolls up a strikingly in increasing
creasing increasing number of advocates,because this type of roof is
coming to be recognized as the most efficient covering
for all kinds of buildings,with either flat or pitched roofs.
EIIIIIIIUM.IW.il I ill I 111!.. Jil LMI ILHI ILJ. J L. LIM HIM IlM I .11 1 .1 .jllHIIM '.
Saattla Kansas Citjr lodiaoepotia
Atlanta Kicbmocd D Moinea Hoaaton Uniuth Lonaoa
CopyrisLted 191Q, General Koofiag Manulacturlcg Co,
New York City CfcicaffO Philadelphia St. Louia Boatoa
New OrUana Muwaapoha
fill t t i I ilSw-
m FORTUNATE pur-
chase made by Mr.
Marcus Frank, in New
York, has enabled us
to place on display a
prominent New York
( ; y
S "' J
I it :
consisting of Navy, Brown and Green Gabar Gabardines.
dines. Gabardines. These are beautiful models, fur and velvet
trimmed with good quality satin Jiuirgs. Everyone
of these garments is worth $25 and ovur. Altera Alterations
tions Alterations free. While they last
LOOK AT THE WINDOW
5T 70 Tj
lh VI. -.' '.
"Where Styles are Slioivn First.
is clean and sanitary, costs less to buy, less to lay, less to maintain and
less per year of life. Jt is guaranteed for 5, 10 or 15 years, according
to ply (1, 2 or 3). It actually lasts longer.
The secret of this long life lies in the quality of the roofing felt, rr.d the
asphalt saturation. Roofings do not wear out their life depends upon
the length of time they retain the saturation. CERTA1N-TED is
made of the best quality of roofing felt; and is thoroughly saturated
with the General's own blend of soft asphalts, which keeps the inner
saturation soft and prevents the drying-out process so destructive to
the ordinary roofing.
CERTAIN-TEED is made in rolls; also in shte-surfaced shingles.
There is a type of CERTAIN-TEED for every kind of building,
with fiat or pitched roofs, from the largest sky-scraper to the smallest
residence or out-building.
CERTAIN-TEED is sold by responsible dealers all over the world,
at reasonable prices. Investigate it before you decide on any type
of roof. ..
General Roofing Manufacturing Company
World' Largest Manufacturer of Roofing and Building Papers
FLAT FOR RENT
Flats"for rent, furnished or unfur unfurnished;
nished; unfurnished; use of garage if desired. Phone
207 or call at fl29 East Fort King
avenue, Mrs. W. V. NewSom. 11-4-tf
ADVERTISE IN TITTT STAR.
PHONES 47, 101. 303
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
State, Connly and City Depository.
We desire to call the attention of all parties interested to .the
SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Board of Public In-
f struction of Marion county for the benefit of outside pupils who wish
v to attend the Marion County High School at Ocala. J
f Thi3 is a safe, comfortable and respectable HOME with good fare
and desirable surroundings at $3.50 per week for pupils.
For further particulars address
J. 0. Brinson, Superintendent f
Mrs. D. M. Roberts, Matron
nnann rc rrr? a ai-itf rri i Tni ran fe-i sn
... Aini i yu
(Bm& IMlilMg Paper
used properly in the walls and roof
of any structure keeps out the cold
in winter and the 'heat in summer
because it is a nonconductor prac practically
tically practically speaking.
ter Supply Is the lest ;
the paper makers can produce, and we guar guarantee
antee guarantee the wearing qualities to you. Come
in and tell us your building plans. We
can help you to save money and time and
Oir Customers Always Become
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
DAVID "S. WELCH
PHONE 223 Ocala Florida
ah the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
' second to none. ''"' ;
RATES From $1.50' per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
They possess J,he merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation
of many tasty dishes.
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
01.15 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrell.
GULF FISH 4 OYSTER COEVIPAnY
fstal-RlvoiV" -"QUR's-ARgtBETTER"- Florida
SAW DEATH ANGEL
Apparition That Appeared to
Story Related by Governess of Rus
sian Princesses Czar and Czar Czarina
ina Czarina Believe Supernatural Fig Fig-"
" Fig-" ure Really Was Visible.
Grand Duke Ernest of Hesse had a
very pretty little daughter by bis first
wife, Princess Victoria Mellta of Great
Britain and Coburg, now married to
Grand Duke Cyril of Russia. This lit little
tle little girl's name was Elizabeth, and on
account of her beauty, and sprightly
cleverness she was a universal favor favorite
ite favorite and the only tie between her par parents
ents parents after the estrangement, F. Cun Cun-llffe
llffe Cun-llffe Owen writes in the New York
While staying with her uncle and
aunt, the present czar and czarina, at
their picturesque country seat in Po Poland
land Poland she succumbed when seven years
old to poison ptomaine poison, ac according
cording according to some, but according to oth others
ers others drugs conveyed into food or
drink by the Nihilists for the purpose
of taking the life of Emperor Nich Nicholas.
olas. Nicholas. A remarkable account of the affair
Is given by an English woman of the
name of Miss Eager, who, after spend spending
ing spending a number of years in the service
of the emperor and empress of Rus Russia
sia Russia as the nursery governess of their
young children, published on her re return
turn return to England, with the full author authority
ity authority and approval of their majesties, a
volume entitled "Six Years at the
Court of Russia."
According to her, little Princess
Elizabeth, or "Ella," of Hesse was
taken III one afternoon or night and
died before the following morning.
Between nine o'clock and ten o'clock
two -of the little girls of the czarina,
who were sleeping together in a room
adjoining that of their seven-year-old
cousin of Hesse, suddenly,; alarmed
every one within hearing by the most
When the "empress, Miss Eager and
the doctors rushed in they found the
two little grand duchesses standing up
on their beds, shrieking and shaking
with terror. It was some time before
they could be soothed, and then they
related that they had seen a man with
flowing robes and huge wings in their
room. While they were still talking
the eyes of both children suddenly
dilated with terror, and both pointing
in the same direction, they cried:
"Look I Look I There he is again.
He has gone Into Ella's room. ; Oh I
Poor Ella! Poor Ella I"
Neither Miss Eager nor the czarina,
nor yet the physicians, could see any anything.
thing. anything. But a few moments later
Princess Ella suddenly sat up In her
bed, crying: 'T am choking. I am
choking! Send for mammal" Three
hours afterward the child, who had
Immediately after the cry for her
mother fallen Into a slate, of coma,
passed away, in the absence, of course,
of her parents.
Miss Eager expressed her firm con conviction
viction conviction that the little grand duchesses
had seen a supernatural apparition
and that the apparition In ques question
tion question was the angel of death.
That the czar and czarina shared her
impression is shown by the fact that
they had authorized heir to publish
the story In her book, as well as by
the circumstance that she retains their
favor and good will and is in re receipt
ceipt receipt of an annuity from them for the
remainder of her days.
mSl THAT HAVE-GET
Makes His Money En Route.
A genuine California booster is with
us. He is C. F. Langley of Watson Watson-ville,
ville, Watson-ville, Cah, accqrdlng to an Atlantic
City correspondent of the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia North American.
Mr. Langley is president of the
Pajaro Valley National bank In Wat Wat-sonville,
sonville, Wat-sonville, and he puts the bank, the
town and the state on the map by ad advertising
vertising advertising in an unusual way.
Whenever a waiter presents a check
In the dining room, Mr. Langley brings
out a pair of scissors and a roll of
green paper, clips off a, $5 bank note,
signs It with his fountain pen and
pays the check. The captains and
waiters know their business and ac accept
cept accept Mr. Langley's money-making stunt
without a lift of the eyebrows. The"
bank notes are already signed by the
cashier of the California bank.
Opportunity in Syria.
.From the comparatively few letters
that pass the rigid censorship of the
Turkish government, the Presbyterian
board in the United States learns that
the work of the Syria mission is going
on as usual. The boys schools have
not as large attendance as in ordinary
years, owing to the fact that so many
homes have suffered financial losses.
The girls' school, however, at Bierut,
has more applicants than it can take
care of. This Is because of the fact
that the schools carried on by mis missionaries
sionaries missionaries of other nationalities, such
as the French and English, have been
closed and the missionaries sent away.
Their pupils have consequently
knocked and not in vain at the door
of the American Girls school in Bel-rut.
Four and a Half Tsn Mirror.
The 100-lnch-diameter reflector for
the Mount Wilson observatory in Cali California,
fornia, California, which will be finished early
next year, will be the largest mirror
ever cast. It will. be 13 Inches thick
and will contain, in one solid piece,
4 tons of glass. Engineering Record.
WHEN YOU TAKE COLD
With the average man a cold 1& a
serious matter and should not be
trifled with, as some of the most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous diseases start with a common
cold. Take Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and get nd of your cold as
quickly as possible. You are not ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting when you use this rem remedy,
edy, remedy, as it has been in use tor many
years and has an established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. It contains no opium or other
narcotic Obtainable everywhere.
VrSSL- DFSE. PAPERS" AND AND-TmP
TmP AND-TmP 1 Dl S GUY HAND S
SYNOPSIS OF THE GAME LAW
The following furnished the Star
by Judge Wm. E. Smith will be of in
terest to all our sportsmen:
The title to all wild birds and game
i3 vested in the various counties of
the state. The following only are game
birds: Swan, geesey brant, ducks, rail,
mud hens, Callinulas, shore birds,
plovers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks,
sand pipers, tattlers, curlews, turkeys,
grouse, pheasants, quail and turtle
It is a $50 fine to catch, kill, ship or
have in possession any game bird,
plumage, skin, eggs or nests thereof,
except as provided by law.
Open season Nov. 20th to March
0th following, for deer, wild turkey,
quail, doves, swan, geese, brant, rails,
coots, sand pipers, curlews, snipe,
ducks and plover; Nov. 20th to Dec.
20th following, for pheasants; and Oc October
tober October 1st to March 1st following, for
squirrels. Unlawful to kill squirrels
in any public or private park at any
It is a $25 fine to capture, kill or
injure any game bird or animal by
pitfall, deadfall, scaffold, cage, snare,
net, salt-lick, blind pen, baited hook,
baited field, drugs, poison, chemicals,
explosives, or similar device.
It is a $25 fine to catch, hunt or kill
any game-bird or animal between
dark and daylight the following day.
It is a $25 fine to kill more than one
'deer, two turkeys, twenty quail or
twenty-five birds of any other Species
in any one day." It is a $500 fine to
kill more than three deer, ten turkeys
or three hundred of any other game
bird sspecies in any one open season.
It is a $25 fine to barter, sell or
offer for sale any game bird or an animal.
imal. animal. ".-V; ") ',
It is a $100 fine to hunt outside of
your voting precinct without a license;
a $25 fine to change or alter a license.
It is a $25 fine to transport within
or without this state any game with without
out without a proper license. It is a $100 fine
for any common carrier to receive
such game for transportation.
The witnesses furnishing evidence
to convict for. any- violation of the
game laws shall have half of the fine
Persons residing in the state twelve
months and the county six months, on
payment of $1 to the county judge,
receive a "resident county license;" a
"non-resident county, license" for $3,
and a "non-resident hunter's license"
for $15. No license good except in
county issued. No license required of
resident Confederate Veterans.
County judge to have 25c, 50c. and
$1 respectively, for each license is issued;
sued; issued; balance goes to county school
fund. .. .. :
The sheriff is ex-officio county game
warden, and may appoint deputies in
each election precinct.
All grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game law printed on the back,
and shall be good only for the open
season or fraction theredf immediate immediately
ly immediately following their issue.
SEABOARD LOcAL SCHEDULE
No- 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 -Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a.
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 -Leaves Tampa 1 p.
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jacx Jacx-sonville
sonville Jacx-sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
; Careful stimates m?le on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any 0th?
Contractor in th city. x
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:18-2:25 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 2:25 a. m.
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday,: 10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m. ;
No. 48, .Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Hdmosassa, 2;25
Ho. S9, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m. ;
' No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland tp Ocala j Sunny
Jim) Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.
FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adopt a diet of vegetables and cereals.
Take outdoor exercise daily and your
complexion will be greatly improved
within a few months. Try it. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Gerig's. tf
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
OHAPTMR NO. IS, R. A, 53u
Regular coa vocations of the OcaU
Chapter No. .13, R;A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
WOOmilsa OF THE WOKIiD
Fort King Camp No. 14 carets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p". m. every
second and fourth Friday. Vlsitln
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. G. Ferguson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
fARlO-DUNi MASOMC IjODGK
PLEA FOR BED AS IT WAS
Modern Things That Masquerade as
Such Are Properly Condemned by
' Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. A
A. M., meets on the first, and thlrft
Thursday evening of each month ai
8:00 o'clock, until farther notice.
E. C. Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. 4d
OCALA LODGE NO. B. P. O E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, "Bene volen
and Protective Order of Elks, meet
the second and fourth Duesdav even evenings
ings evenings In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club hous
opposite yostoffioe, eaBt side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 2
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Kate B. HowelL M. R.
Lena Tompkins. M. E. C.
.. ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
F. E. McClane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E.
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacfc
nonth at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Myrtie G. Kramer. W. M.
Mrs. Lillian Bimmocs, Secy.
KNIGHTS OF "PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vi vi-iting
iting vi-iting brothers. G. A. Nash, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. 8. A4
Modern life, having succeeded ih
eliminating economy from the list of
virtues, is now, apparently, conducting
a drive against 'sleep, which the old older
er older authorities numbered among man mankind's
kind's mankind's blessings. People, city people
In particular, seem to be ashamed of
the fact that they must sleep. Tired
nature's sweet restorer, sore labor's
bath, that which knits up the raveled
sleeve of care the inventor of which
was so praised .by Sancho Panza,
prince of squires, is in disrepute.
This tendency to conceal the fact
that sleep still falls upon mankind is
strikingly illustrated by modern furni furniture.
ture. furniture. The bed that was frankly a bed
Is being thrust Into the background
as something to be ashamed of. Its
place is taken by Various kinds of
monstrosities that masquerade as oth other
er other articles of furniture in the day daytime,
time, daytime, and, indeed, far into the night,
confessing that they can be made to
serve as beds only when frivolity can
no longer stand or sit, but must, per perforce,
force, perforce, become recumbent.
The bookcase, the piano, the bath bathtub,
tub, bathtub, the mirror, the closet door, the
Morris chair these may at any mo moment,
ment, moment, by the pulling of a strap or the
pressing of a spring, be revealed as
sleeping utensils beds one cannot
fairly call them. And they function
as beds In a diffident, half-hearted way,
as If ashamed of the office. Jacks of,,
many trades, they are masters of
Until sleep itself becomes obsolete
the human race must have beds of
some, sort, and the more comfortable
they are the better. No sleeping im implement
plement implement disguised as a phonograph, a
bird cage or a cook stove can take
the place of the old-fashioned piece of
furniture that was a bed and nothing
lse. Chicago News.
TABLE APPURTENANCES THAT
ARE COMPARATIVELY MODERN.
Originally Cups Were Big, Flaring Af.
fairs, While Saucers Were Small,
Just the Reverse of Those"
of Today. ;
Mayor J. D. Robertson.
City Clerk and Assessor-
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
City Attorney F. R. Hockcr.
City Physician Dr H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department H. S.
Superintendent Street Depart
ment Robert Marsh. -'
. Sanitary. Inspector G. W. Cleve
land.1 ... -.:
Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. Caldwell.
LIST OF MAGAZINES
Following is a list of magazines to
be read at the library when it is open:
Scientific American, Collier's. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Evening Post, Country Gentle Gentleman,
man, Gentleman, Literary Digest, Review of Re Reviews,
views, Reviews, Popular Mechanics, The Out Outlook,
look, Outlook, Scribner's, Harper's, Century,
Bookman, St. Nicholas, Little Folks,
American, Youths Companion, Ameri
can Boy, Woman's Home Companion,
Delineator, Ladies' World,' Ladies'
Home Journal, Pictorial Reviev, Mod Modern
ern Modern Priscilla, The Musician, Garden
Magazine, McClure's,, Everybody's,
National Geographical Magazine, Cur Current
rent Current Opinion, Physical Culture, Good
The cup and saucer is a modern in
vention unknown in the days of the
sizes graced the banquet boards of
King Hal and Queen Bess, but cups
came In only with the introduction of
such drinks-as tea and coffee.
The beverages of the sixteenth cen century
tury century were water, mead, sack and ale.
In the middle of the next century came
tea, and with It the Chinese or "china"
teacup. Strangely enough, the men
nu luipuneu n irora me uneni am
not themselves understand the method
of its use, as possibly the conservative
Britisher preferred to invent a stylo
of his own. 1
The Chinese put a pinch of tea into
a cup filled with boiling water, and
then inverted a saucer over the re receptacle,
ceptacle, receptacle, within whose rim It closely
fitted. The object was partly to retain
the heat, but chiefly to prevent the
escape of the fragrance of the herb,
which Chinese olfactories found most
delicious. The infusion was permitted
to stand for five minutes, when it was
decanted Into a second cup without a
saucer and daintily sipped therefrom.
John Bull, however, emphatically
declined to take his tea in Chinese
fashion. He liked the appearance of
the ornamental ware upon his table,
but he Insisted on placing the cup in
the saucer, like a miniature flower
pot, and used exclusively to drink
from,', preparing the beverage In a
common instead of an Individual re receptacle.
ceptacle. receptacle. In Course of time Encland hpfrnn the
manufacture of cups and saucers, and
pictures which have been preserved
from the days of the Stuarts show
big, flaring cups, four inches across
the top, with saucers less than three
Inches in diameter. By degrees one
dwindled and the other expanded, un until
til until in the middle of the nineteenth cen century
tury century the opposite extreme was reached
and fashionable tea services had cups
only an Inch and a half in diameter,
accompanied by five-Inch saucers.
The handle of the teacup came from
Mediterranean lands. Originally It
was made of thick and strong earth earthenware
enware earthenware and applied to heavy jars and
lamps. Its decorative possibilities
popularized It with Greek and Roman
potters, who extended Its use to small
amDhors and flncons; hnr. n rhpwnrrl
"amphor" indicates, the handle was
double, like that of the bouillon cup
today. Single handles crept into use
by slow degrees and were probably ap applied
plied applied to drinking cups about the time
that coffee came Into vogue in south southern
ern southern Europe, the beverage being taken
almost at the boiling point, so that
some device for lifting the cup with without
out without burnlns the fincrers was found dv
Traveling slowly northward, the one one-handled
handled one-handled coffee cup finally reached.
Great Britain, where its merits were
Immediately recognized. It was not
long before handles were applied to
drinking utensils of every description.
ARE YOU RHEUMATIC ?
Many Pangs that Pass for Rheuma Rheuma-.
. Rheuma-. tism are Really Due to Weak
Is it .rheumatism?
Not every pain is.
Weak kidneys let uric acid collect.
Uric acid causes many queer pains
In the thigh it's sciatica;
In the back, lumbago; V.
In the nerves, neuritis.
Gout, gravel, dropsy are uric trou troubles.
bles. troubles. When you suspect the kidneys use
Doan's Kidney Pills
The home-recommended remedy.
Ocala testimony is the best proof.
Read this Ocala woman's story.
Mrs. S. E. Fraser, 104 Fifth street,
Ocala, says: "I have used Doan's
Kidney Pills and they nave always
given the best of satisfaction. My kid kidneys
neys kidneys were out of order and I was very
dizzy. At times I couldn't get about,
owing to rheumatic pain across the
small of my back. I had other kidney
troubles as well. I used Doan's Kid Kidney
ney Kidney Pills and they brought me im immediate
mediate immediate relief." ;
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milbum Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 41
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
Find Sagebrush Has Value.
The sagebrush of the western prai prairie
rie prairie lands, heretofore regarded as ut utterly
terly utterly useless, Is now to be extensively
availed of in the manufacture of pot potash.
ash. potash. Experiments have been conduct conducted
ed conducted covering a long period of time with
specimens, of the sagebrush from dif different
ferent different parts of the country, and it has
been demonstrated that the ashes of
the plant contain from 15 to SO per
cent potash, which will make the han handling
dling handling of the sagebrush quite profitable.
The leader In this movement Is State
Senator Lee of Nevada, who has several
central plants In different parts of the
country engaged In the "gathering and
burning of the sagebrush. The ashes
are shipped to Richmond, Va where
they are refined and paIdfor accord according
ing according to the value of the : potash -con
Up-to-Date Taxidermy. i
A Philadelphia taxidermist, who Is a
naturalist and hunter as well, has not-
-ed the fact that hitherto little atten
tion has been given to the expression
of the eyes In the stuffed animals pre prepared
pared prepared at great expense for the large
museums. He says that the same eye
Is as likely, to be used for a camel as
for a lion. He Is now employing a
skilled portrait painter to go to the
Philadelphia zoo and make studies of
the eyes of the various kinds of ani animals.
mals. animals. These eyes are carefully mount mounted,
ed, mounted, and glass eyes will' be copied from
them, with : the certainty of securing
for each animal the eye having the
distinct characteristics of its species.
It Is claimed that the eyes of animals
differ as much in expression as those
of human beings.
"You ought to propose to my sister,"
simpered the young lady. "She is a
splendid cook, while I have nothing to
recommend me j save what you are
pleased to call my good looks."
"I want to marry you," maintained
the young man. StilL I realize that a
good cook Is a great boon. Maybe
your sister would come and cook for
us," he continued hopefully.
A good way to get one's mind off
the war Is to go to a ball game, where
all minor considerations are forgot-'
ten. Chicago News.
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
;When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none'
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
White Bermuda onion plants 20c,
per 100, $1 per ICO-O. .Eitting & Co.,
Ocala; TH. : ... "M ...
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916
In One Pound Packages
Highest Grade Cake for the Money Its Delicious.
MADE BIG MISTAKE
TRAVELING MAN "GOT GAY" WITH
THE WRONG MAN.
Jacksonville and New York
Calling at Charleston, S. C
TEE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELS AFLOAT
FARES,' Including All Expenses
'1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage
To New York
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty St, Jacksonville, Florida.
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN OPERATED ENTIRELY WITHIN
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
E ABO ARB MIT LINE R.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
1:35 p.m. Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 7:15 p. m
4:30 p.m. Ar .......... ..Oca a
6:21 rj.m. Ar. .Dade Lity
7:06 p.m. Ar. .. ...Plant City
7:50 p.m. Ar. Tampa..
............ .Lv. 4:10 p.m.
Lv. 2:24 p.m.
Lv. 1:40 p.m.
.Lv. 1:00 p.m
SOLID STEEL COACHES
St. Peter iburg .Lv.. 10:15 a. m.
BROILER DINING CARS
OBSERVATION PARLOR CARS
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Phone 129, Ocala. Florida Jacksonville, Florida
Norllij East of West ;
Sec that our Ticket Reads
STANDARD UAlTJiOAD OF THE SOUTH
M. R. WILLIAMS, C. T.& P. A.,
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,
Rt- Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
St L,co College
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
S225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
13. r POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A.CL TICKET OFFICK AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TEhM OPENS WEDNESDAY SEPT. 13, 1916
WHITE STAR LINE
Meant His Remarks, as a Joke, but
Sleepy Individual Whom He Had
Abused Could Not See It
A Columbus traveling man tells of
an unusual and humorous experience
on the road down in south Georgia a
few days ago.
A salesman had been working that
section and found business fine. Cot Cotton
ton Cotton sales had been good and the folks
had money to buy his commodity and
did buy. So, his work over and an
envelope stuffed with orders mailed in
the post office, he felt in extraordinary
fine spirits when he boarded the train
to go to the next town.
The train started off and the sales
man stood on the back platform, smok
ing a good cigar and surveying the
scenery with great satisfaction. A
rather shiftless looking individual w-as
leaning against a post near the track,
a hundred yards or so from the depot.
The train .had gathered considerable
momentum and was going fast when
it passed the post.
The salesman was in extraordinary
high spirits and his good humor had to
vent itself some way ; and it expressed
itself in this most unusual manner.
When the rapidly-moving train passed
the shiftless-looking man the traveler
leaned off the platform, shook his fin
gers in the other's face and in the
course of two or three hilarious sec seconds
onds seconds gave him his complete industrial
and personal history in terse, crisp
phrases. The traveling man was smil
ing, and if the citizen had but known
it, his apparently derogatory remarks
were really an expression of overflow overflowing
ing overflowing good nature and satisfaction with
the world, but the sleepy-looking man
couldn't see anything in it but malice
of the most astonishing and unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected kind.
To the traveling man's astonishment.
the sleepy-looking man, galvanized into
life, started down the track at full
speed after the train, now going quite
fast. It was apparently an unequal
race and the man on the platform was
lightly amused, although admiring the
other's pluck and endurance. In two
or three minutes, however, he was sur
prised to find the speed of the train
lessening, and as it did so the runner
made another spurt.' In just a little
bit the train came to a dead stop
the, engine always paused to get water
there, although this, passenger was, of
course, unaware of that fact. The
Marathon runner in the rear arrived
in time to jerk the traveler off the plat
form. The classiest kind of fight fol
lowed, but when the traveling man
managed to climb back on the platform
as the train started off again, he had
two well-blacked eyes and his new suit
was sadly torn, while the gentleman
whom he had decorated with several
titles a quarter mile back down the
track, had found and was utilizing an
other, post and seemed in a state of
perfect content. Macoh Telegraph.
IF IM:E W(D)
ColUer Bros. Phone 269
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you" again, to let us know, for thi is the only way we can accomplish
' Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
(UsaHa les i PaeMira Co.
f T "f .T 'f S J
Predicts a Simple Religion.
" "When the war is over we are going
to have a simple religion, a. religion
without frills," the bishop of Stepney
said, addressing those who took part
in the second procession of prayer and
Intercession service arranged by the
Church League for Women's Suffrage
in Hyde Park. "No frills," he added.
pointing, amid laughter, to the frills
on his own sleeves.
"We shall want a religion that wil
hold us together. We have had a great
deal too much of individualism in re
ligion. We have had too much of the
ology of the jolly miller who lived on
the banks of the Itiver Dee, who said.
'I care for nobody, no, not I, and no
body cares for me.'"
The boys when they came back from
the front would not want mere sing
ing,, or billiards, diluted with religious
thought, but something stronger and
firmer, he asserted, and with all his
heart he believed we wanted more re
ligion, but a real, living, simple rellg
ion. London Observer.
Speed of the Turtle.
The slowness of the turtle again Is
proved, but he gets there just the
same. While hunting on Dantz run in
Delmar township, L. R. Van Horn
found a large mud turtle. He noticed
a steel plate on its back, which bore
the inscription "V. D. G- 4-15-13." It
was supposed that these were the Ini
tials of V. D. Gross of Tyadaghton, and
Van Horn wrote him a letter.
He replied that he had found the
turtle in Pinecreek at Tyadaghton and
put on the plate and turned him loose.
In two years and seven months his tur turtle
tle turtle has traveled 18 miles. Van Horn
has had a copper plate made with his
Initials and address, and he will send
the turtle to some point in the North
Tier and have it liberated. Wellsboro
(Pa.) Correspondent New York Sun.
Wacahoota, Nov. 1. Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Edwards and two sons of 'Ocala
were spend the day guests of Mrs. C.
M. Smith on the 22nd. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied home by Mrs. J. P. Smith,
Mrs. R. P. Smith of this place and
Mrs. B. C. Bauknight of Jennings,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Ausley and son of
Fairfield and Mr. John Adams of
Shady were guests at dinner of Mr.
C- R. Curry on the 23rd.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith and Mrs.
M. R. Beck, Miss Rosalie Smith and
Mr. Clarence Smith left Monday, the
23rd, for Jacksonville, going thru in
their car. They left 1 Jacksonville
Wednesday and visited Mr. L. D.
Smith's family near Green Cove
Springs until Thursday, when they
returned home. They report a errand
ime but say part of the road is very
Owing to the inclemency of the
veather the cemetery working at the
Baptist cemetery wras postponed until
he Sth of November.
Mrs. J. P. Smith, Mrs. R, P. Smith
and Mrs. B. C. Bauknijrht returned
riday from a visit to relatives in
Ocala, Montbrook and Williston:
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and son
were visitors to Williston Friday.
Mr. J. O. Tyson and little daughter
amelie, were shopping in Gainesville
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Thrasher Sr. and
Mrs. W. Johnson of Micanopy were
guests to dinner of Mrs. C. R: Curry
Mr. and Mrs.! John May and Mrs.
Walker of Jacksonville, were Sunday
night visitors of Mrs. J. O. Tyson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley, Mr.
Robert Bradley and Miss Leola Smith
were shopping in the University City
Mrs. B. C. Bauknight left Sunday
afternoon for Gainesville, where she
will spend a few days before she re-
urns to her home in Jennings, La.
She was accompanied to Gainesville
fcy her mother, Mrs. J. Porter Smith.
NEED OF SYMPATHY
MATTER THAT MAKES FOR HAP HAPPINESS
PINESS HAPPINESS IN THE HOME.
Wife Who Is Able to Make Her Hus Husband
band Husband Talk on Favorite Topic Can
Always Be Sure of Holding
Encourage home "industry by IN
SISTING on having CARTER'S
bread and cakes. None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf
In Darkest San Francisco.
A superb marble figure of Christ
typifying "Christianity Emerging From
Paganism the work of a famous for foreign
eign foreign artist, exhibited at the Panama
exposition, was offered as a gift to the
city of San Francisco. The women of
that city raised $4,000 to meet the cost
of transportation and material, but
the park commissioners refused the
gift on the ground that "the subject
was a religious one." Leslie's.
Be Sure Fire Is Out.
Are you going camping, or for any
purpose make a fire in or near the
woods? If you are be sure to put out
the fire when you leave.
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mothers are sometimes so thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds which their
children contract. The inflammation
of the mucous membrane, at first
acute, becomes chronic and the child
has chronic catarrh, a disease that is
seldom cured and that may prove a
life's burden.1 Many persons who
have this, "lothsome disease will re remember
member remember having had frequent colds at
the time it was contracted. A little
forethought, a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough-Remedy judiciously used, and
all this trouble might have been avoid-
made with Calumet Baking
Powder. Mother never had V
such wholesome bakings until
she used Calumet
"It's Calumet surety, uniformity, I
purity, strength, that makes every bak- I
ing turn out right that saves millions f J
of housewives Baking Powder money.
Be fair to yourself use Calumet. I
Receired Highest Awards' ft
Jiexe Cook Book Free J
Be 8Up in Pound Can.
One of the greatest causes of Tin Tin-happiness
happiness Tin-happiness in married life is the lack
of interest in each other's doings after
the irrevocable step has been taken
and the newness of being always to together
gether together has worn off, remarks the De Detroit
troit Detroit News-Tribune.
Then It Is that unless the "wife
makes the efforts to please that she
did In the courting days the husband
will go elsewhere for amusement. Yet
he is only following the natural in instinct
stinct instinct of humanity in seeking for sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic companionship; the fault Is
A man to be won and kept must first
be attracted and then made to feel
that he has a sympathy "which draws
him out and makes him talk about
what interests him most. It is not
enough to make him listen while he is
being talked to. For a time that will
hold him, but he will tire of always
being a listener, of always giving his
sympathy and receiving none.
To hold a man, a woman must un understand
derstand understand and study him, she must not
be exacting, for to expect too much
only makes him feci that he wants to
A man usually goes out Into the
world young; he leads a separate ex existence
istence existence at an age when his sister Is
still surrounded by her home circle.
When his work is done he has only to
think, "What shall I do today that will
give me the most pleasure?"
Can anyone wonder that many years
of indulgence in this, coupled with a
larger command of money than their
sisters, should make men more selfish
should end by fixing the habit of
thinking of their own pleasure so firm
ly in their minds that It Is practically
It may be overpowered for a time
by a strong affection and all jthe coun
ter influences of courtship and early
matrimony; but later, when these
have ceased to be npvelties and a
man settles down to married life, the
old habit reasserts itself.
A woman, on the contrary, is trained
in a different school. When her broth
er is out in the world earning his liv
ing, or, at any rate, living a separate
existence, she Is usually at home with
other members of the household, when
she has always to consider when any
plans or engagements, however trivial.
have to be made, r
Having thus to defer to the wishes
of her relations, she is duly trained
In habits of yielding to others and of
unselfishly giving up her will and
pleasure to them. So he in his bache
lor days is duly trained to selfishness ;
she in her spinsterhood is equally
I brought up to unselfishness.
AT OAK CHURCH
The ladies of the Baptist W. M. U.
will giv6 a chicken pillau at the Oak-
Griner Farm church Friday evening,
Nov. 10th. The public is cordially
invited. Proceeds to be used for the
benefit of the church. Five miles
north of Ocala on Anthony hard road.
Mrs. L. V. Helton,
Mrs. J. S. Roberts,
Miss Ainabell Roberts,
Miss Zenia Oliver,
wit dly tf Committee.
DOMESTIC WORK WANTED
Wanted, .by a young wnite woman,
place to do general housework where
she and her six-year-old daughter
could have a home. Capable of doing
any kind of housework. Apply to the
Star office or Dr. E. Van Hood, tf
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Most Successful Flan!
In Centra! Florida
We will be ready to receive meat for curing and cold storage
on and after
We advise the killing of hogs on cool days (do not run or excite
them before killing), cut up, salt and lay out separately in shade for
at least 12 hours, so as to get all animal heat out of meat before
packing in box for shipment or bringing to plant. Make all ship shipments
ments shipments by EXPRESS. Mark your name and address on package. Our
charge is lc per pound for the first 30 days and rAc per pound for
each 30 days thereafter, with 10c per 100 pounds for insurance.
eala lee If icMim Cs
P. O. B. 576.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. STH,
AND A MERRY COMPANY
14 Song Hits 14
Ladies Brass Band. Parade 4 P. M.
BEST SEATS $1 OTHERS 75, 50, 25 CENTS
SEATS ON SALE AT COURT PHARMACY
Beginning tonight, Mr. B. B. Baum
Will keep the Empire Cafe open night
and day, never closing the doors of
his popular eating house at all. '-NOTICE
Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawaha
avenue, have established a curb gaso
line filling station. Open from 6 a. m.
to 9:30 p. m. 6-lm
Cheapand t ) can Baking Powder s do not j
j save you money. Calumet does it's Pnra
land far :-.ap.r:or to sour rniik an J soda.1
NEW FALL GARDEN SEED NOW
Also Flower and Field Seeds
CHOICEST DRUGS AND DRUG DRUGGISTS
GISTS DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES
All mail orders carefully and
TYDINGS & COMPANY
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida Telephonf No. 30
Anyone wishing to buy an UNUSU UNUSUALLY
ALLY UNUSUALLY GOOD 5-vear old HORSE
weighing 800 pounds, 12 hands high;
works single or double, excellent un
der saddle, call, write or phone H. V.
Lee, Eastlake, Fla. 31-6t
Nine persons out of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need a
longitudinal arch support but an an
terior metatarsal. Go to the man who
ha3 studied the anatomy of the foot
three vears and set relief. Full line
of School's foot appliances. "The
Man WTio Knows." Little's Shoe Par Par-lor.
lor. Par-lor. 27-tf
rin or Charm
WHEN THE GOAT THROWS Y'OU OFF COME TO US TO SE SELECT
LECT SELECT YOUR EMBLEM. WE HAVE THEM OF ALL KINDS
AND ALL PRICES, FOR ALL ORDERS.
TO SEE WILL BE TO SELECT.
WHEN YOU DO NOT KNOW WHAT TO GIVE YOUR WIFE
DAUGHTER, SWEETHEART, OR FRIEND FOR A PRESENT,
COME IN AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE IN OUR JEWELRY STORE
WE CAN HELP YOU TO SOLVE THE GIFT PROBLEM QUICK QUICKLY
LY QUICKLY AND INEXPENSIVELY AS OUR HIGH QUALITY JEWELRY
WE MAKE "QUALITY" RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
The Reliable Jeweler
Genuine "BUTTERNUT BREAD
"made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
at 10 cents a ldaf. Insist upon hav
ing Carter's. tf
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla
& MINERS TRAHSPOHTATIOfl GOMPAHY
"Queen of Sea Routes"
FIRST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE
Savannah, Ga. ...
Washington, D. C C-Pittsburg,
Pittsburg, C-Pittsburg, Pa., ..
Chicago, 111., .
Philadelphia, Pa., .... .$22.40
New York, N. Y 24.40
Boston, Mass., ......... 27.00
Providence, R. I., ....... 26.00
Buffalo, N. Y 27.80
Elmira, N. Y., ... 25.73
n;-!,-.,, maaia anA sfafprftMii berth on steamer, excent
X IC-tvt: uivtuuc uivau CUV uvw..
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga., do not include meals.
Staterooms on all ateamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., atT 4 p.m., Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
PhThrough tickets to all points. For further information, illustrate.
booklets, reservations, etc, write or call, ; K
H. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WrARD, TV P.. A, L. D. JONES, C. A.
Put an Ad. in the Stai
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916
if You Ha c Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, v'all Up Five-One-Y
Words are ereat forces in the realms
Be careful of their use. Who talks
Ot poverty, of sickness, but sets rife
Ihese very elements to mar his
When love, health, happiness and
Their names repeated over day by
They wins their way like answering
Then nestle down within our homes
Who talks of evil conjures into shape
The formless thing and give it life
Thi3 is the law: Then let no word
That doed not breathe of everlast everlasting
ing everlasting hope.
Mrs. W. II. Dodge is the guest of
Mrs. D. E. Mclver.
Mrs. Ned. Williams has'as her guest
Miss Mildred Zoller, of Brooksville.
- The Baptist Sewing Circle is meet-
ing this afternoon with Mrs. Lanier
Mr. and Mrs. George Rentz and
family are moving into their own
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Zewadski Jr.
and baby left yesterday in their car
Miss Cecil Downs, of Summerfield,
is the guest of Miss Ellen Clarkson,
and will remain over for the Synodi Synodi-cal.
Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Hilands, Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Hilands and dainty little
daughter Helen returned home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from Asheville, N. C, where
they spent the summer. They also at-
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
Individual NiitC. ops
Decorative Cat Outs
A, E. GERKG
One Door East of M. & C. National
tended the wedding of Mr. Ralph V.
Hilands, last Thursday. Mr. W. S.
Hilands was his brother's best man.
m m w
First Business Meeting of the Ocala
Woman's Club for 1916-17
Saturday afternoon az three .o'clock
the Woman's Club was called to order
with its new president, Mrs. R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson in the chair. In a charming
little speech she extended greetings to
tnose present and convinced her hear hearers
ers hearers of her ability to lead them suc successfully
cessfully successfully in the year's endeavors. Mrs.
Hocker was next introduced and in inner
ner inner usual interesting manner, gave a
splendid account of the meetings of
the bi-ennial, held in New York city
in the early summer. Mrs. Burford
and Mrs. Gary were also attendants
at this wonderful gathering of 20,000
women and Mrs. Burford reviewed for
the club members the social features
cf the bi-ennial, stating that she en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed most the reception tendered the
ladies by that greatest of Americans,
Thomas Edison and his charming
wife. Mrs. Tydings was the last of
the three principal speakers of the
afternoon and gave her "Club Exper
iences of the Past Year." She compli complimented
mented complimented the Ocala club so highly, and
so favorably contrasted it with clubs,
at whose meetings she had often been
a visitor during her absence from
home, that every member present
Saturday, though already proud of
the record achieved by our club, will
be spurred on to accomplish still
The election of delegates to the con convention
vention convention of the Florida Federation of
Women's Clubs, to be held in Miami
this month, resulted favorably for
Mr3. R. A. Burford and Mrs. D. E. Mc Mclver.
lver. Mclver. The alternates are Mrs. Frank
Harris, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and
Mrs. B. H. Seymour. All of these la ladies
dies ladies expect to attend. Mrs. Hocker
and Mrs. Gary, as state officers, and
Mrs. R. L. Anderson as president of
the Ocala club, will also go to Miami.
Miss Annie Davis announced that
Miss Cooper, domestic science teacher
at the high school, would give lessons
in her department every Friday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, open to club members or outsid outsiders
ers outsiders at the price of $1.50 per month.
At the executive board meeting,
which preceded the regular meeting
of the club, five new members were
elected: Mrs. Harry Holcomb, Mrs. M.
J. Roess, Mrs. A. R. Sandlin, Mrs.
Harold B. Swope and Miss Shelton
Af ter adjournment of the business
session, a delightful social half-hour
was spent with Mrs. Albert Gerig and
Mrs. H. F. Watt as hostesses, serving
delicious tea and sandwiches.
The Junior League Sewing pircle
of the Methodist church will hold a
business meeting at the church Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon at '4 o'clock.
'.'' ;" V"' .:
Miss Agnes Ellen Harris, state
r.gent of the Girls' Canning Club
work, is spending today as the guest
of Mrs. J. R. Moorehead. Miss Har
ris addressed the high school this
morning and will leave tonight.
Saturday night at Miss Mary Lane's
residence quite a jolly crowd gather gather-ea
ea gather-ea for a marshmallow roast, which
took place in the yard around a big
fire. Those present were Misses Lu Lu-cile
cile Lu-cile Gissendaner, Ulanee Barnett,
Cornelia Dozier, Clifton Sexton and
Jessie DeHon, James Ellis, Sam
Phillips, Claude Barnett and Edward
Notice to Pythian Sisters
It is requested that all Pythian, Sis Sisters
ters Sisters of Ocala temple No. 28, meet
promptly at 2:30 o'clock on Tuesday
afternoon, Nov. 7th, 1916, to meet our
state organizer, Mrs. Jennie Brown.
Mrs. Kate B. Howell,
M. of R. and C.
The many friends of Mrs. Ford
Rogers are glad to have her back,
after a visit of several months in De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. A handsome young son arrived
early this morning to make his home
with Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. More More-man.
man. More-man. m ; jm
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Robertson and
Master Jack motored to Whitney Sun Sunday
day Sunday and spent the day with Mr.
' Miss Beatrice Wienecke, of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, will arrive Nov. 18th to attend
the Schrieber-Robinson wedding. She
will remain for the Fair.
m m m
Mrs. James G. Kershaw, of Cocoa
will be the guest of her parents Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Chosby during the
m m m
The articles being donated to the
rummage sale, given by St. Marga Margaret's
ret's Margaret's Guild and the Forrestry Depart Department
ment Department will be called for Wednesday
and Thursday of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L.- Anderson,
of Jacksonville spent the week end
with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson at
Marowood. They expect to return
for the Marion County Fair.
Mrs. N. E. Carter returned yester yesterday
day yesterday to Ocala, after a visit in the city
the guest of Mrs. E. J. Baird.
Mrs. Jack Rentz of Jacksonville, is
expected home shortly from Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, where she has been visiting Mrs.
Morris Johnson. Mrs. Rentz has been
delightfully entertained during her
Mrs. M. M. Little, accompanied by
her daughter Maud Lillian, went up to
Reddick yesterday afternoon, to par
ticipate in the "Pollyanna" Junior
' 1 -S 5.. --
4 Lr r
1. mm ij S.lt ii
Epworth League rally exercises at
that place. Ida May Cam, the presi president,
dent, president, had charge and the service was
a beautiful one, reflecting great credit
on the children and their pastor, Rev.
J. E. Hartsfield. The sinking was
specially good and the recitations,
pantomime, dialtgues and the mission
exercise, participated in by that
youthful orator Henry Wilson, were
The Lcdios' of St. Margaret's Guild
and the Forrestry Committee of the
Woman's Club will hold a rummage
sale beginning next Friday and lasting
into the following week, on Fort King
avenue between Counts' Grocery store
and the Chinese laundry. Any one
having contributions will please
phone Mrs. H. B. Clarkson or Mrs. R.
In addition to our low
prices on the season's best
Millinery Styles, we em employ
ploy employ an expert milliner who
will assist you in designing
and offer suggestions Our
work-room is also at the
disposal of our patrons.
HAIft WORK and
Ocala House JUock.',
Opposite Gerig's Drug
A. Burford, and the articles will be
sent for next Wednesday and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. 1
Rey. J. G. Glass will spend the next
day or so at Island Grove.
Mr. W. S. Koontz motored Satur Saturday
day Saturday to Sanf ord, wher he spent the
week end, returning Sunday night.
Mrs. L. N. Green and Mrs. Harry
Walters greatly assisted the Junior
League with their Festival and their
names were accidently omitted.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Roess and fam family
ily family now occupy their own home on
Mrs. Thomas Sexton is doing splen splendidly
didly splendidly at the hospital and expects to
be brought home in another week.
The photoplay critic of the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Evening Ledger says "The
Soul of Kura-San," to be seen at the
Temple this afternoon and tonight, is
an exceptionally good picture. The
Ledger says the acting of Hayakawa
and his wife is splendid, and that the
photography of the feature is beau beautiful
tiful beautiful throughout.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church, will be held at the res residence
idence residence of Mrs, Charles Cullen on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, November 7th at 3o'clock. All
members are cordially invited to be
Miss Louise Huff X in private Life
Mrs. Edgar Jones) vrsited in Ocala
three years ago and made' many
friends who will have the opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity of seeing her as the leading lady
Thursday in "Seventeen," where she
is the object of 17 year old Willie
Miss Gamsby, the librarian, re requests
quests requests the Star to announce that the
hours at the Carnegie library will
hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m.
i TrmiMri'?Ti!fm.iittthinMm'!M T'V''T7MuTTi7mimi'fTitlt.1i..i ::... ...n.
I yCSS JSTFS VVYY
. vic rVLViS,.
rS 'I I
I jr;- i A
:, V&X 'W" ""ShY
I! 1 .ii
joirs is ivo exceptioK..
Every- X j
(Concluded on Page Six)
nh-nriM i r
: WE. STEAGfl LSAW
j LADIES' SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
wii m ii ..I, i f1 mi in i ii, iitt jiiiyi nj jj n i.p, ii j, j, Mmr .minima,,, ,m ,,,
" ""' """ ir""""r" """ "" """ :' mommmmmw-mmtrai rH'i ,, ,rom:.
1 IE-very grocery
. order FOSTOM
) F SHU V of ff O
driinilc'eFs wSiOp for
P cMasiMed tlhieEr taWe doiml
coinitoStiEtes to yoMi
s of several
uiiseFs Sm youEF
eaF llmesF MoFyo
(y)Fp setuiF(B a M
St oil jfc
: PI PI y
:of ten days instead!
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916
K. of P. meet tonight.
Council meets tomprrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night. H
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Pythian Sisters meet tomorrow af
The Evening star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
Mr. Geo. W. Martin is home off the
read to visit his family and to vote,
We have a new perfume, Bouquet
Dozira, a fine lasting extract, t per
Mr. Percy Perkins visited friends in
Mr W. J. Frink, of Council, Ga.,
spent Saturday in Ocala.
Mr. Curtis Conner has a position
with Gerig's drugstore. :
Mr. W. J. Hilands will leave
night for New York.
Mr. Jim Pyles, the genial represen-
tative of Snow & Bryan of Tampa,
was calling on our merchants Tues-j
day.- Dunnellon Advocate.
Mr. C. H. Dame arrived in the city
Sunday, and will remain to vote be-
fore returning to Lakeland. Mr. Dame
continues to do fine work for the
Mr. Oscar Andrews and a friend 1
may call at the store of Mr. J. D.
Small in North Ocala and drink bot
tled coca-cola at the expense; of our
company, if they will show this no
tice. The Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling
Mr. J. F. Parker of Leroy was a
pleasant visitor Wednesday. Mr.
Parker reports that crops in that sec
tion are suffering from drought, but
that cane grinding will begin this
week, and the celebrated syrup from
his section will be better than ever
this year. Dunnellon Adovcate.
Dr. D. M. Boney arrived from
Jacksonville yesterday, to attend to
business affairs and will remain until
after election. Dr. Boney is doing
well in Jacksonville, which his Ocala
friends are glad to hear, tho they miss
mm a gooa aeai ana wisn someimng
would drive him back home.
Mr. Max Tobleske, who just arrived
, from the border Saturday, looks hale
and hearty and brown as a berry. He
says the boys of Company A are all
nnea up aiong me xuo, waicmng me
greasers across me river, ana expect-
mg to have to swap snots with tnem
every minute, mere is a large iorce
of Mexicans in Nuevo Laredo, and
irouDie xoaay or tomorrow was nan-
i i i i i i
Mr. C. Stiles has charge for the
present of the rooms at the Ocala
House, and Mr. C. W. Hunter has
taken over the restaurant. Mr. Mark
Temple, who has done such good work
with the restaurant, is helping Mr.
Hunter, and the team is taking
mighty fine care of the traveling pub-
mi -li l m i 1 i xl 1 I
i neioen a roxier nau me uusxur-
tune of breaking his leg yesterday
afternoon. In company with several
of his young friends he was looking
over me new city water worss aim
eiectnc iignt Dunaings, ana steppea
on an insecure pile of lumber. The
lnmhor hpo-nn fflllino' nnr? Viof ore be
cnnld p. nnf. nf t.h wav his lei? was
caugnt under several large pieces, ms
. xx- xu x-
rrienas succeeded in getting me tim-
bers moved, but not until the leg had
neen DroKen just above tne ansie. tiei
was moved to the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Troxler on South
Sanchez street, where two physicians
dressed the limb. Though his wound
is a painful one and will necessitate
lying up for a month or more, it is
not thought that he will suffer per
manent injury from it.
Better Iron It
The other morning little Helen was
watching mother press one : of her
coats. Helen asked why this had to
be done. Mother said to get the
wrinkles out. Later mother was sit
ting on the porch with Helen in a
large reed rocker. rlhe impression of
the reed on mother's arm, wrinkled it
a great deal. Helen seeing this ex-
ciannoa: "juamnia, iook at your arm:
mjuui juu iuiuk juu uan uetivr, uu i
lit -" I
Country'6 Debt to Novelist.
Clmrles Iteade killed the horrible
system of transportation for life, and
removed from Australia and New Zea Zealand
land Zealand the stain of being criminal dump dumping
ing dumping grounds. Ills novel, "It Is Never
Too Late to Mend," did the trick, and
the British dominions in the southern
hemisphere owe the novelist a debt of
gratitude which thoy have not failed
to pay. -.
Treatment of Boils.
A French doctor has had great suc success
cess success -with scattering bolls by applying
at the first signs of Inflammation com compresses
presses compresses wet with equal parts of tinc tincture,
ture, tincture, of arnica, tincture of iodine and
spirits of camphor. Continue until the
trouble seems to be passed. If with
the compresses one drinks sulphur wa water
ter water or rel clover blossom tea, It will
(- to scatter the bolls and overcome
t!i; U i!'!'icy.
THE WOMAN'S SI NODICAL
AUXILIARY OF FLORIDA
The Woman's Synodical Auxiliary
of Florida will hold its third annual
meeting in the First Presbyterian
church of this city Tuesday, Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday, Nov. 7, 8 and 9.
This is an organization of the Pres
byterian church, United States, and
composed of St: Johns, Florida and
Suwanee Presbytenals, with a mem membership
bership membership of 2070 Presbyterian women.
Its object is to enlarge, strengthen,
and, unify the work of the Presbyter Presbyter-ial
ial Presbyter-ial auxiliaries of the Synod of Flor Florida..
ida.. Florida.. : :''.
Mrs. W. H. Dodge, formerly of this
citv was the firSf president of the
Synodical. Miss E. H. Denham, of
Monticello, is the president and Mrs.
Charles E. Dorsey of Jacksonville, is
Since its organiaztion three years
ago, splendid work has been accom-J
plished, and many women have receiv
ed a larger vision oi service.
Great interest is being manifested
in the coming meeting, and Ocala is
looking forward with pleasure to en
tertaining her guests at this time.
Rev. S. H. Chester of Nashville,
Tenn., who is secretary of foreign
correspondence of the Presbyterian
executive committee of foreign mis
sions, will make the address Tuesday
Mrs. W. C. Winsbo rough. of Atlanta,
Ga., the efficient superintendent of
woman's work of the Southern Pres-
byterian church, will be present and
on Wednesday evening will deliver a
splendid address on "The Challenge
of the Hour." ; V
The entire program, which follows,
provides educational as well as in-
spirational features, and it is hoped
that the people of Ocala of all denom-
inations, will take advantage of the
opportunity of attending these ses-
Wednesday Morning, 9 O'Clock
Hymn and prayer.
Enrollment of delegates.
. Reports of secretaries of causes.
Report of historian.
Reports of secretary and treasurer.
President's message and report of
woman's advisory committee.
, Quiet Hcrar Mrs. A. A. McLeod.
Wednesday Afternoon, 2:30 O'clock
Hymn and prayer.
Reports of Presbyterial president.
. Conference on young people's work.
Song, by Ocala Juniors.
Echoes from Montreat Mrs. Robert
Quiet Hour Mrs. A. A. McLeod.
Wednesday Evening, 7:45 O'Clock
Devotional service Rev. Gross.
Address, "The Challenge of the
Hour" Mrs. W. C. Winsborough
Solo Miss Downs.
Thursday Morning, 9 :30 O'Clock
Hymn and prayer.
Conference on ways and means led
by the presbyterian presidents, fol-
nOW(j by open discussion.
Question box Mrs.. W. C. Wins-
.Recommendations of executive com
peDort nf committees
Election of officers.
Quiet Hour Mrs. A. A. McLeod.
Thursday Afternoon, 2 O'Clock
Hymn- and prayer.
Conference on missionary education.
Report of committee on resolutions.
Reading of minutes.
Circle of prayer.
A meeting of the executive commit-
tee, which all the.officers are urged to
attend, will be held Tuesday after
noon. Nov. 7th:' t.'2?3ft nVlopk
M c o,fitt is the cffir,;PT,t
nresirw nf the lncal ROP;fv: Rn
and her committees are attending to
the details and looking out for the
entertainment 0f the delegate
i tt ut,- ...
-uu was waiting in tlie
parlor for his loved nno tn nnnMi-
I .M ,,n n.
wnen her small brother "came In and
took a seat "UW Ch ttoi" coir?
Aldrich, : "what did your sister say
when you told her I was waiting?
"Why, Tshe didn't say nothing," re-
Plied, -.the small brother. "She just
took a ring off one finger an' put it
on anoiner- 1Ie-
Rather Apt Comparison.
"A, meteoric career is not wholly to
be desired," admitted Professor Pate.
"The meteor suddenly flames forth
from obscurity, dashes crazily athwart
the surprised sky in a squirt of mo-
I VYlftrtf-A''- Vmi11lnM ... 1 .11 ": a
7 .V'. puys luuuty ana
" 7l aa
a woman from the citv wns mend
ing the summer in a small town, and
one day, while doing her marketing,
she asked the butcher how he hap
penea to choose his business. He hesi
tated a moment, nnrf than "Well T
don't know," he answered, "but I al
ways was fond of animals.'
He Was Impressed.
"Was the sermon today to your lik liking,
ing, liking, John?" inquired the pastor. "In "Indeed,
deed, "Indeed, sir, it was a grand sermon," said
John, with genuine admiration. "What
part seemed to take hold of jou?"
"Well, now since you ask me, I'll tell
you. -What took hold of me most was
your perseverance the way you went
over the sahier thing again and again
and again." Christian Herald.
First Street Railway.
The first street railway in the Unit United
ed United States was built in New York city
In Fourth avenue, between Prince
street and Harlem, In 1842, and horse
cars were introduced Into the principal
American cities between then and
1881, when the use of electricity was
TWAIN MADE PAPER FAMOUS
Virginia Ciy Enterprise, Now Defunct,
'.f Printed Some of the Best Work
of Great Humorist.
To only the old or middle-aged will
there be anything significant la the
announcement that the Enterprise
newspaper at Virginia City, Nevada,
has passed away. The Enterprise was
not potent as a molder of public opin opinion.
ion. opinion. Its circulation was not notable,
and outside of the state few people
knew of its existence. But it had once
one member of the staff who made It
famous in his day and who himself
later became famous.
It was the Enterprise cn which Mark
Twain first used that name which af afterward
terward afterward became a household word,
lie had contributed articles from min mining
ing mining camps under the pseudonym of
"Josh," hut when he Joined the staff
he adopted as sobriquet "Mark
Twain," a reminiscence of his pilot
days. As new "strikes" were made the
newspaper office was moved first from
Genoa to Carson and later to Virginia
One can visualize Mark In the En Enterprise
terprise Enterprise office of the '60s, his long legs
twisted about the tilted chair, the old
hat on his great brush of hair, writ writing
ing writing some such matter as "Mr. Bloke's
Item," swapping stories with Dan de
Quille, or listening to the quaint ver vernacular
nacular vernacular of visiting miners or prospec prospectors.
tors. prospectors. It was there he began the first
of those experiences which were to en enrich
rich enrich the literature of the country and
to teach a tired world how to laugh.
The Enterprise is gone, but so are the
Oil City Derrick, the Laramie Boom Boomerang,
erang, Boomerang, and the Danbury News, at least
no one now hears of them since the
humorists .who made the reputations
of those Journals have passed away.
When Cows Sold at $15.
How the increase In the cost of liv living
ing living has progressed In the last thirty
Or forty years was discussed by Gov.
J. B. Kendrlck of Wyoming, an old
stockman, who has watched the march
of events. Today a chicken is worth
more than a turkey was a few years
ago; a turkey more than a hog; a hog
more than a cow used to be worth, and
a cow more than a horse. This illus illustrates
trates illustrates the increase In the price of
"In March, 1879, I went down to
Texas to look over two thousand head
of steers In Matagorda county, south
ern Texas," Governor Kendrlck said,
according to the Washington Post.
"While I was down looking over the
young cattle I was asked by the man manager
ager manager of the ranch If I cared to buy
some, older steers. The owner, I was
told, had a number of six-year-old
steers that he would sell, although he
was not anxious. He was going to
hold them until he got his price, he
declared. The manager Impressed
upon me, however, that I need not
hope to buy unless I was willing to
pay the owner's price.
T asked the price, and was told
that he wanted fifteen dollars a head.
Think of it fifteen dollars a head for
six-year-olds, and today calves are
bringing eighty-five dollar."
Gaslight In Oil Lamp.
A war time substitute for the kero
sene oil light has been provided in
Germany In the form of a Carbide
candle which supplies the old lamp
with acetylene gas, the Columbia State
notes. The candle Is a cylinder having
a suitable gas burner at the top and a
removable cover at the bottom, and
holding two or three ounces of cal
cium carbide. It Is set Into the lamp
after the oil burner has been removed
In operation the font of the lamp is
about half filled with water and the
carbide filled candle Is placed in it,
when the moisture reaching the car carbide
bide carbide causes the generation of acety acetylene
lene acetylene for a considerable time. The rate
of emission of gas is regulated by vary
ing the amount of water. A chalky
residue is left on the exhaustion of
the carbide, but this is easily removed
when dry or with suitable care, while
still wet and in this state giving off a
small amount of Inflammable gas. The
average cost of the carbide used Is
stated to be about a quarter of a cent
"K.of K.w Feared Drowning.
Lord Kitchener had a sort of fore
boding of an accident at sea. So
much was this the case that he never
crossed from Dover to Calais without
wearing lifebelt waistcoat, one that
he had specially made for him In
Egypt before he made his famous ad
vance to Khartum.
Though so often on the sea and an
excellent sailor, he detested sea trips,
and never felt comfortable on board
ship. He complained that the sea
affected his sight.
Another curious point was that while
he always acquired curios in any part
of the world In which he might be,
he took care never to allow his pur purchase
chase purchase to be on the vessel on which he
was a passenger. ,'
Another Political Emblem.
"What I propose,T said the man
who gets very much In earnest, "is a
political organization that will be free
from all selfish interest, laboring only
for the highest Ideals
"I know," interrupted the rude per
son. "You're going to start one of
those sea-serpent parties."
"Why do you refer to it as a sea-serpent
"Because there ain't no such anl
New York Land Reforested.
Five thousand acres of state land
and 3,000 acres of privately owned
land In New York state has been re
forested this year
Wants to Know Why.
Why Is it that a careless seven-year-old
boy can drop a half -burned match
In an alley and burn up all the barns
In the block, while an abled-bodied
man has to use up a box of matches to
get a wood fire started In a heater that
has draft enough to draw all the furni furniture
ture furniture up the stovepipe? Lebanon
Layer cake, angel cake and mac-
caroons, fresh every day, at Carter's
06ALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(Continued from Fifth Page)
The Woman's Missionary Society of
the Methodist church held their busi business
ness business meeting this afternoon at the
church. This is to be followed by the
first service of their annual week of ;
prayer, which is led by Mrs. J. M,
Gross? Each afternoon during the
week from 3 to 4 o'clock, will be held
a service. Tuesday's meeting: will be
ed by Mrs. R. McConathy. It is hoped
that every member of the missionary
society as well as every woman mem-
er of the church, who possibly can,
will be present. It will take time to
think and pray, energy to so plan and
execute your other duties that you
may be able to attend the meetings.
It may take self-denial it should to
give money for the furtherance of
Christ's kingdom. Our offerings are
to go to Latin-Amerfca, which em embraces
braces embraces our work fo rtKe Cuban's in
Key West and Tampa.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rin-
aldo Toffaletti on the boulevard, the
latter's sister, Miss Mary Antuono
and Miss Mildred Clark gave a uni
que Hallowe'en carnival, Tuesday ev
ening. The guests went in masque.
Pranks, gambols and dancing 1 were
enjoyed during the evening and the
Hallowe'en colors, black and yellow,
with which the lower floor of the res
idence were tastefully decorated,
with the gay costumes lent unusual
gaiety to the evening. Dainty refresh refreshments
ments refreshments of hot chocolate, sandwiches
and cake were served the guests who
were Misses Hill, Ethel Saulsbury,
Maggie Brown, Irene and Carlotta
Toffaletti, Carrie and Cornelia Hicks,
Bessie Shelton, Fay Kesson, Annie
Newman, Mildred Reils, Josephine
Toalffetti, Mary Antuono and Mildred
Clark,- Messrs.. Albert, John, Tony
and Sebastin Antuono, Eddie Smith,
Richard Bateman, Joe Courter, Louie
Hicks, Robert Neil, Robert Abbott,
Lester Reils, John Lynn, Rayford and
Ted Brooks, C. L. Clark,. J. G. Yeats
and James Crabtree, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Toffaletti, Mrs. Joe Toffaletti ; and
Mrs. Gonzales. Tampa Tribune.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray A.
Anderson at South Lake Weir has
been made happier by the arrival of a
pretty little girl, whom her parents
have named Doris May. The little
lady weights eight pounds. Her par
ents have many friends in Ocala, who
join in best wishes for Miss Doris
May's long and happy life.
The Junior sewing circle "wants to
thank especially Mrs. Harry Hol Hol-comb
comb Hol-comb for being instrumental in get-
WANTED, "LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED Laundering or house
cleaning. Can guarantee satisfactory
service. Address box 459,, Ocala,
LOST Pair of gold rim spectacles in
case, either on Sanchez street, Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue or North Watula street
north of telephone building. Return
to Mrs. F. E. Vogt, 507 East Adams
St.' Phone 378. 2-6t
WANTED Mau to collect and write
sick and accident insurance on the
weekly plan. Good chance for ad
vancement. Salary and commission.
See W. L. Essex, superintendent or
address Box 75, Ocala, Fla. 31-6t
WANTED White sawyer, ?2.50 per
day; five saw mill hands, $1.50 per
day, 10, hours; no,, booze fighters.
Chas. Ryan, Alturas, Fla. 31-12t
LOST Friday evening either on the
street or at Commercial Club recep reception,
tion, reception, star shaped brooch made up of
pearls, with diamond in center, Re Return
turn Return to Mrs. C. S. Cullen, Fort King
WANTED A good farm (improved).
Must have stock and an orange
grove; must be cheap and near town.
Address B. J., Webster, Fla, 27-tf
MONEY TO LEND If you want
some, call and see we. Will lend in
sums from $300 to $5,000 on first
mortgage on improved city property.
Laurie T. Izlar, Ocala. 27-tf
HOUSE TO, RENT On Daugherty
street. Apply to A.' G. Gates. 19-tf
COTTAGE FOR RENT One-story
cotage; all modern improvements,
rent reasonable; one block, from pri primary
mary primary school, corner South Second and
Alvarez streets. Apply to Charles
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
modern conveniences, desirable neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Mrsr A. M. Perry, Herbert
FOR RENT A well located cottage
of five rooms,-three blocks from the
square; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. R. Carroll. Star office, tf
FOR SALE Stove wood, seasoned
pine and cypress, a large load for a
dollar. Phona 223. Prompt delivery.
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR SALE Grist mill, $75; 30-inch
mill made by Nordyke & Marmion.
The Ocala Manufacturing Co., Ocala,
In addition to the exhibition of Duval County products, this great fair will
have features making it an event of State-wide interest and. inter-State impor importance.
tance. importance. Every hour of the five days will be filled with amusement and instruc instruction
tion instruction send anything you have to show, then come yourself and bring your fam family.
ily. family. Reduced rates on all roads entering Jacksonville, on exhibits and for pas passengers.
sengers. passengers. ;
United States Government
Shown in Jacksonville for first time at a county
fair. Covers 8,000 square feet of space, costs
&2O.000.00 a year to maintain; expense of bringing
to r lorida $1,500.00. Represents model farm, on
large scale, with residence, farm machinery and
radc In Florida"
That Florida is rapidly
becoming a manufacturing
state will be demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated by scores of exhibits
of machinery engaged in
converting Florida raw
materials into useful ar articles.
... Generous prizes offered. Send for catalog and full particulars to H.
Committee. For other information, address
A. P. Anthony, Chairman, County
ting for the festival the White House
coffee from the C. N. Lewis Co., of
Mrs. Max Tobleske, at the hospital,
is slowly : recovering from a recent
operation, and it is hoped she will
soon be out of danger. Mr. Tob Tobleske
leske Tobleske arrived Saturday night from
Laredo, on a twelve days furlough,
which he will try to have extended.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Weaver arrived
in Ocala from Dade City yesterday,
and will remain until tomorrow aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Mr. F. W. Ditto returned Saturday
evening, from a visit to his sister,
Mrs. Driver, in Birmingham. 1 Mrs.
Driver has been very ill, but was
much better when Mr. Ditto left.
Miss Ella Bogie is visiting friends
Blessing of Work.
Work is. a guardian angeL Work
turns the wilderness into a garden.
Wprk does sometimes what even love
cannot do ; roots a man firmly in Ms
place In the world and gives him the
blessed sensation r Tbis plot of ground
in the wide immensity of earth was
meant for me to grow In. Robert
Realized It Would Be Close.
The moment the razor touched his
face, the man in the chair realized that
he was in the hands of an amateur.
"Will you have a close shave, sir?"
asked the barber. "It looks like It,"
returned the victim, moodily. "At pres present
ent present the odds against my getting out
of this chair alive seem very heavy,
Indeed." Boston Transcript
Of Special Master's Sale
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree made
and entered by the Hon. W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, as judge of the circuit court of
the fifth judicial circuit of Florida in
and for Marion county, in chancery,
dated October 28th, 1915, in that cer certain
tain certain cause pending in said court in
which H. C. Jones is complainant, and
E. C. Smith, et aU are defendants,
I, the undersigned special master in
chancery, will offer for sale at public
outcry for cash to the highest and
best bidder m front .of the south door
of Marion county court house in
Ocala, Florida, on
7 Monday, December 4th, 1916
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., the property
situated in Marion county, Florida,
particularly described tis follows:
"Commencing at a point on land
dividing Alvarez Grant and the Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell lands, being 556 yards north of
Alvarez Grant, thence running north
three hundred sixty yars; thence west
three hundred thirty-six yards; thence
south three hundred sixty yards;
thence east to the point of commence commencement,
ment, commencement, making in all about twenty-five
acres, more or less, less four acres
conveyed by G. H. McMasters to E.
M. Gregg, and less two acres convey conveyed
ed conveyed by Colcox, leaving a parcel of
nineteen acres, more or less, situate
in the city of Ocala, county of Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, state of," Florida, in the southwest
quarter of section 8, township 15
south, range 22 east; also les3 440
feet north and south in northwest
corner running through from Sanchez
street on the west to Daugherty
street on east sold to A. J. Palmer,
Marion county, Florida."
. Said property will be sold to
realize the amount found due in and
bv said final decree and the cost of
said sale. L. W. DUVAL,
30mon Special Master in Chancery.
Advertsie in the Star.
Livestock, Pig Clubs,
Tick Eradiation Exhibit
Livestock will be featured. Many exhibits of
blooded animals from Florida and other states.
Tick free cattle will be shown in comparison with
infected animals, and complete dipping vats exhibit exhibited
ed exhibited -with experts in attendance. See the pig club
Something for flic
Women to Enjoy
Art and needlework dis displays
plays displays will especially inter interest
est interest them. Girls' canning
clubs will be in competi competition.
tion. competition. Various domestic
science exhibits will help
solve household problems.
Frnits, Flowers and
All are to be given place
Citrus and decidous grow growers
ers growers will show fruits. The
floral displays will add col color.
or. color. Vegetables in wide
variety will come from all
over the state of Florida.
ti:;; f--i 'J 7 I
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro-
tected with H
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in g
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W: DAVIS, SA OCALA, FLA. 1
IfTTTT 3" I
PUREST and RICHEST MUM
Can Be IIad,at
HUWWICUTT'S GROCERY STORE
Cor. Orange Ave. and Seventh Street
Fresh Sweet Milk in Pints and Quarts Received Daily from the
Millwood Farm Dairy
30 Per Cent Cream to Whip, 35c a Pint
The Tire Man
Service car always ready for tire
rouble on the road. Fisk and Ho;i
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly.
ly. promptly. filled. -,: ;
24 N. BIAGNOLIA STREET
Phones 438 76 Ocala, Fla.
A CLOGGED SYSTEM
MUST BE CLEARED
You will find Dr. King's New Life
Pills a gentle yet effective laxative
for removing impurities from the
system: Accumulated waste poisons
the blood; dizziness, biliousiess and
pimply, muddy complexion are the
distressing effects. A dose of Dr.
King's New Life Pills tonight will as assure
sure assure you a free, full bowel .movement
in the morning. At vpur drug druggist,
gist, druggist, 25c.
Defining an Optimist.'
An optimist may be described as a
person who believes that a wolf Is go going
ing going to be captured during a big wolf
hunt. Atchison Globe.
. i -inl hi
Plenty cl Good, Clean
Concessions sold only to
amusements of the better
class. Local theatres will
provide special attractions
during fair week. You'll
have a good time; every everybody
body everybody who can come will.
H. Simmons, Chairman" of Entries
FRESH KEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
... in Season
In the Rubber Fields.
While the most approved methods of
reducing the milk to rubber in South
America is by coagulation In smoke,
natives of Africa frequently resort to
the practice of covering their bodies
with the fluid as it is taken from the
tree nnd after -'there has been s?urj s?urj-cient
cient s?urj-cient evaporation the rubber reiflue
Is scraped off and. molded Into cubes.
In the Fiji Islands the rubber workers
use their mouths as "retorts" or "sep "separators,"
arators," "separators," the rubber pellets rs they
form being taken in the finders and
molded into balls.
Seed oats, sc-ed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. 0a!a Seed Store, tt
1 mm i
rT, ---- -1.1.- -t-SaaBiwBwgPsyL.