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'air tonight except rain central and
rtnwest portion; colder northwest
rtion with frost, probably heavy.
esday colder and fair.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY. DECEMBER 18, 1916
VOL. 22 NO. 294
iitons Fail to Catch
m iD RUMAMIANS FORM SHORT LINE FROM TRAHSYL-
V1AI1 nOUIITAHlS TO RIVER
ome lessening of the intensity of;
fighting in Rumania is indicated j
the German statement reporting
situation unchanged. The Teutons
e advanced considerably beyond j
Buzeu line near the southern
davian boundary. Unofficial ad ad-;S
;S ad-;S indicated the entente front was
be re-established about twenty
es north of Buzeu. A Berlin state-
nt reporting the entente forces fall
back on Inraila, 25 miles south
Galata, may indicate the eastern
of the line. is to be established
Ire. ' ;-
t'etrograd reported the Jlussian fire
rsted the Teutonic advance near
inechti and Dinbateea.
Faris reported the capture of 115
Anon, 700 machine guns and 44
mb throwers at Verdun during the
t three days. v
Heavy fog has delayed the .'Mace-'
jriian operations, Paris said.
i Berlin reported the failure of Rus Rus-n
n Rus-n attacks near Lutsk, Volhynia.
RUMANIAN ARMY IS SAFE (
Paris, Dec. 1. The Rumanian army
safe, according to Petit Parisien.
ne survivors are now Deyona tne
sreth river at Jassy and in Bessar Bessar-ia
ia Bessar-ia being refitted and t regrouped.
ie Russians hold the entire Ruman Ruman-n
n Ruman-n front. After the Bucharest Bucharest-loechti
loechti Bucharest-loechti loss, said the story, the Rus Rus-ans
ans Rus-ans sent forces to support the Ru Rumanian
manian Rumanian retreat. The Russians made
stand in the Buzeu region to per per-it
it per-it engineers to construct a defensive
ont between Rimnik Sarat and the
anube marshes on which front it is
iated the Russians intend to stop
e Teutonic advance.
GERMAN COUNTER ATTACK
Paris. Dec. 18. The French have
liken 11,387 German prisoners on the
Jerdun front since Dec. 15th, the war
j fnce announced today. .The Germans
PJter attacked violently on the
.se yesterday, securing a footing
it the Chambrette farm.
three Inches of Snow Fell in Town of
Greenville this Morning
Greenville, S. C., Dec. 18. Three
inches of snow fell here this morning.
ACREAGE HAS BEEti
Forty Million Odd Acres Sown
Wheat in America
" (Associated Press) -''
', -Washington, Dec. 18.- Forty mill
ion and ninety thousand acres were
sown to winter, wheat this fall, the
agricultural department estimated.
This is an increase of 887,00 acros
over 1915. The condition Dec. 1st
was 85.7 normal.
All Over the United Kingdom, the
People are Cutting Down
' on the Eats i
The first food restrictions became
effective in England'" today. Hotels
and restaurants are forbidden to serve
more than four courses for breakfast
and luncheon and three for dinner.
CARRAIIZ SHIED AT
OLD WHISKERS, HOWEVER, MAY
Philadelphia, Dec. 18. Although
Carranza didn't sign the protocol ar
ranged by the Mexican-American com
mission, he didn't raise insuperable
objections and the protocol may be
signed later, it was understood after
Alberto J. Pani reported to the com
mission here on a visit to Carranza at
Queretaro. Pani carried the protocol
Oil THE BORDER HAVE 110
SERVING UliCLE SAM
(Special Correspondence of the Stat)
Laredo, Dec. 11. With the Second
Florida regiment and a battery of
regular artillery on the offensive and
the Second Missouri regiment and a
battery of artillery on the defensive,
the maneuvers of four days started
at 8 o'clock this morning. There was
an icy wind from the north, therefore
v.e were all there with a smart step.
The columns marched out north of
Laredo nine miles by 10:30. After a
30-minute rest the columns turned
and traversed the same route back to
within 100 yards of camp, turning
east, halting on the old Maine camp
grounds where "dog" tents were
pitched. At 4:30 ithere was a general
inspection of field equipment.
There was a "summer" meal serv
ed at 6 o'clock, some of dinner and
some of supper. All the men retired
early to their downy beds (down on
Santa Rosa Farm, 15 Miles from
Laredo, Dec. 12. At the break of day
every man was out of his tent hustling
around to keep from freezing, as
everything froze up, even the water
in our canteens. '
The first thing was to get the men
who were froze out during the night
to the hospital. Camp was broke and
streets policed before breakfast and
blanket rolls made. Breakfast was
served at 6:30 and at. 7:30 the col column
umn column moved out, going southeast along
the Rio Grande for 15 miles, vf
This was one of the hardest hikes
we have ever taken, rocky roads, al alkali
kali alkali dust and a shortage of food and
Our destination was reached at
1:39, the men foot-sore and tired out.
There was an inspection of feet, shoes
and socks, finding many blistered feet,
the owners being too game to fall by
the wayside. When check was taken
"A" Company was five men short.
This was about the best record made,
other companies having as many as
14 men out.
Camp was pitched among the mes mes-quite
quite mes-quite bushes and cactus and a surplus
cf alkali dust. Supper was served at
('? o'clock, consisting of corned beef,
raw tomatoes and light bread. Dinner
is one meal that is eliminated during
maneuvers. It takes a day to hike to
a suitable place for camping. Through
shortage of water there was no coffee
on the menu,, one of the most benefi beneficial
cial beneficial drinks to a soldier.
At night, every man is as busy as a
dog 1 with a tin can tied to his tail,
(Concluded on Eighth Page)
u u y I
As a Result of Which There is
Noted Quite a Change in
ML MILITARY TRAIfllflG OIILV THING FOD
MELITARY FORCE OF UNITED STATES S
THREE MILLION MEfl
Washington, Dec. 18. -The aban
donment' of the volunteer military
system was recommended by the army
general staff because the time has
come when the United States, unless
it intends to avoid war at any cost,
must resort to universal military
tiaining, Major General Scott, chief
of staff of the army, told the Senate
military committee today. He assert
ed that universal training would be
democratic, reliable, efficient and eco
nomical and within a few years would
practically render the United States
immune fr6m attack.
General Scott expressed the opinion
that for war with a first class power
the United States should have a mil
lion and a half troops ready at the
outbreak of hostilities with a million
and a half to follow in ninety days.
AN EXAMPLE BEFORE OUR EYES
Gen. Scott based his opinion on the
development of the British army, the
organization of great Canadian forces
and the British alliance with Japan.
EA IS ILLUSORY
Notwithstanding, Oui Naval Pro Program
gram Program Should Not be Held
Lightly in Nippon
Quite a lot of activity was shown
by members of the Star's 3,000 Club
last week. Many of the members are
just getting started, while some have
actually gotten to work and are out
hustling for subscriptions. From the
published vote list, you will note quite
a change in the line-up, and with the
close of the triple vote offer in sight,
there will be a lot of changes in the
standings of the various members
by the end of the week.
Have you sent in that nomination?
If not clip the coupon, fill in your
name and address and mail or bring
it to the office today. Every day you
put it off will make it just that much
harder for you to earn one of the
many prizes. There is no one who
can say that the Maxwell is won as
yet; in fact, the race is just starting
and the winner will not be known
until the announcement is made by
the judges when all the votes are
counted at the close on Jan. 20.
New nominations are coming in
every day and with these comes added
interest in the campaign. Those who
are not members of the club should
pick out a member and start boosting
for them today. The member will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your support and it will mean
only a small effort on your part.
Subscribers can pay their subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions to the Star and cast their votes
for the member of their choice, pro-?
viding that they demand the votes at
the time of paying. A year's sub subscription
scription subscription to the Evening Star gives
30,000 votes up to Saturday night at
9 o'clock, Dec. 23, and this will be a
big help to any member of the club.
- Remember, that only five days re
main in which to get the triple votes.
Five dollars now will get you many
thousand more votes than' later and
it is votes that you will have to have
in order to win. It is not the most
money that will win the Maxwell, but
the most votes and you can get more
votes now for your subscriptions than
ever again. Put forth your best ef
forts this week and you will find that
it pays the best.
Partial List of Club Members
J. F. Martin, Ocala. ....... .. 64,120
Miss Chivalette Smith, Ocala. 63,290
T. J. Killebrew, Ocala; 37,050
Bernard Blair, Ocala 30,200
L. J. Long, Ocala. .. . ....... 18,500
Miss Othelia Cassels, Bay
Larue Hastings, Lake Kerr. 17,000
Lake .. 16,000
Miss Ellen Stripling, Ocala :. 13,900
F. B. Beckham, Ocala........ 12,010
Ernest Batton, Ocala.... .... 5,750
Wm. Littledale (Candy Kid)
Ocala .. .. ..' 5,400
R. F. Connor, Ocala.......... 5,350
C. G. Hamilton, Mcintosh 5,000
J. Duncan Elliott, Ocala..... 5,000
S. J. McCully, Berlin. ........ 5,000
J. D. McCaskill, Ocala....... 5,000
S. H. Spearing, Ocala........ 5,000
Mrs. Blanche Hall Thompson,
Candler .. .. ........ 5,000
Lee Dean, Dunnellon. 5,000
Tokio, Dec. 17. The American
naval expansion program was the
subject of a lecture delivered recent recently
ly recently before the National Defense Asso Association
ciation Association by Commander Sosaburo Ta-
kabashi, a member of the navl staff
The newspapers quote Commander Commander-Takahashi
Takahashi Commander-Takahashi as expressing the opinion,
that the "much talked of American American-Japanese
Japanese American-Japanese war was illusory and a mat matter
ter matter of impossibility but as holding
that it was a greater illusion a take
an optimistic view of America's policy
of preparedness. The speaker thought
it dangerous to take an easy view of
American naval expansion and em- -phatically
laid stress on the import importance
ance importance of the expansion of the imperial
navy with a view to keep in pace
with American preparedness.
Commander Takahasi dwelt upon
the speedy construction of American
warships and the activity of Ameri American
can American shipbuilders. He referred to the
positive defense measures being elab elaborately
orately elaborately worked out by the United
States in the Pacific and Phillippines,
together with an extensive plan to
complete communications between the
American possessions in the Pacific.
Other speakers recommended the
establishment of additional iron foun foundries
dries foundries in Japan, pointing out how the
lack of them had been keenly felt by
the belligerent nations since the out outbreak
break outbreak of the war.
Reputed Financier May Not be Allow Allowed
ed Allowed to Remain
(Associated Press) ;
New York, Dec. 18. Baron Robert
Emmanuel Oppenheim, a reputed
French and English financier, has
been ordered deported from the Unit United
ed United States after a hearing before the
inquiry board of the immigration de department.
partment. department. Oppenheim, who arrived
on the Noordam yesterday, has ap appealed
pealed appealed to Washington.
LONG ago planned our purchase of Christmas Goods and we are now offering special
values at very low prices. We invite your inspection.
Direct Imporiantion of Sheer Irish Linen Handkerchiefs for Men, Women
and Children,' in all the dainty color effects and solid white hand
; d?!!d' 5c:to$1.00t?SS.!?:25c t0 $1 .50
LADIES SHIRT WAISTS First showing for d- (( to d0 Cf
Spring of 1917, m Xmas Boxes ........... V 1 .U U PO .O V
Our Hosiery Department i3 complete. We carry the standard brands made
in America, in Silk, Lisle and Cotton.
Special boot in CO, Special McCullum Vassar f 1 .& 1 Cf
OVVsilk hose at Mi V X JU
Ladies' silk hose
LADIES READY-TO-WEAR DEPART 31 ENT Special low prices prevail
on COAT SUITS, SPORT COATS. EVENING DRESSES, SILK KI KI-MONAS.
MONAS. KI-MONAS. BATH ROBES AND SWEATERS. A very desirable gift.
IN OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WE ARE OFFERING ATTRACTIVE PRICES ON SILK AND WOOL DRESS GOODS.
OPEN TILL NINE O'CLOCK EVENINGS
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1916
"The Most Attractive Plan for Saving Money Ever Devised
Men Women Boys Girls LI f tie Children alby
Should Join Our
Come m; nfel11, iMmmfim
The Reasons for
The Christmas Banking
HPO provide a way for those of moderate and even small
means to save money.
To teach thrift to old and young by a" systematic
method of saving a specified sum each week. The
Christmas Banking Club makes it easy for all to save.
Saving money is the one sure way to have money.
Most large fortunes began with small savings.
Many small deposits make a large sum; as the amount increases, your
interest in your balance increases, and it is that interest, called "the saving
habit," that leads to wealth.
To give all "a bank connection" so that they will learn the many
ways in which our bank can be of service to them.
COME IN AND ASK ABOUT IT
WHAT THE DIFFERENT CLUBS WILL PAY YOU
- - -t
WILL have! w ) f
christmas :m i
. BANKING i&t- V
The Plan of the Club is Simple
You begin with a certain amount, lc, 2c 5c or 10c, and increase your deposit the same amount
each week. Or you can begin with a certain amount, 50cv $1.00, $5.00 or any amount, and deposit the
same amount each week.
There is a Club for Everybody. Pick out the club you want to join and bring in your first pay payment.
ment. payment. Do it today. " .
lc. CLUB 2c CLUB 5c CLUB 10c. CLUB 50c. CLUB 1.00 CLUB I $5.00 CLUB W niTR
PAYMENTS PAYMENTS PAYMENTS PAYMENTS PAYMENTS PAYMENTS PAYMENTS A tLUfiJ YOU CAN BEGIN
1st Week lc 1st Week.. 2c 1st Week ........ 5c 1st Week ...... .10c 1st Week . 50c 1st Week $1.00 1st Week $500 FOR
WwS? mZSX 3rdW'' ,,i?C Week;... ...20c 2nd Week ...... .50c 2nd Week ...... $1.00 2nd Week! IKoO gO 9 U With the Largest Payment
3rd Week .3c 3rd Week ....... 6c 3rd Week . . . .15c 3rd Week 30c 3rd Week 50c 3rd Week . . .'.$1.00 3rd Week $5 0 e 9
Increase Every Week Increase Every Week Increase Every Week Increase Every Week Deposit 50c Every Deposit $1.00 Every Dp no it jsVmi i'vJ' m First and Decrease Your
lc Total in 50 Weeks 2c Total in 50 Weeks 5c Total in 50 Weeks 10c Total in 50 Weeks Wk. total in 50 wefks w P5al in 50 S WkTtel in 50 weeks 10
$12.75 $25.50 I $63.75 $1270 $25.00 $50.00 I $250.00 JL
How to Join It Costs Nothing to Join
IT IS VERY EASY TO JOIN OUR CHRISTMAS BANKING CLUB
All you need to do is to come in to our bank with 10c, 5c, 2c, or lc, or 50c, $1.00, $5.00 or any
amount and tell us which club you wish to join. We will make you a member of the club and give you
a BANK BOOK showing the club you have joined.'
in our our-Xmas
Xmas our-Xmas Club
WILL BE GIVEN TO 1916 CLUB
MEMBERS ON PRESENTATION OF
CARDS ON AND AFTER DECEM DECEMBER
BER DECEMBER 18, 1!916
DAUGHTER OF LIVINGSTONE
SEES PLACE WHERE HE DIED.
j Brick Memorial Has Been Erected in
z Inclosure Where the Heart of the
Great Explorer and Mission,
ary Was Buried. ;
- Mrs. Livingstone Wilson, only surviv surviving
ing surviving chad of Dr. David Livingstone, the
explorer, recently made a journey to
Old Chltambo, where her father's heart
was buried. Old Chltambo is north northeast
east northeast of Rhodesia, a cleared space in
, the heart of the bush, and it took over
a month to reach It from Capetown.
At New Chltambo, which Is 55 miles
farther on, Mrs. Wilson was going to
stay with her son, who is a medical
missionary, and her daughter, who is
At the Victoria falls, discovered by
her father, she secured a photograph
showing the point from which he
caught the first glimpse of this great
rush of water. At Broken Hill she was
met by hw daughter and later bv her
RATES Twenty-five word3
or less one time 25 cents;'
three times 50 cents; six"
times 75 cents. Oyer 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.
sun, auu mey treKKea to Chltambo
with 60 carriers, a native teacher act acting
ing acting as Interpreter.! V
In the native villages as they passed
through they excited much interest,
says the London Times. In one'their
hair aroused the curiosity of the na native
tive native women, and when they let it down
to show them the women ran shrieking
away, fearing It. was snakes growing
on their heads. At another native vil village
lage village the chief brought all the sick na natives
tives natives that Doctor Wilson might pre prescribe
scribe prescribe for them, but he made some dif
ficulties by insisting on taking a dose
of every medicine which was ordered
for his people. The narrow canoes, the
unsafe native bridges of stocks, the
thwarts of which had been eaten by
white ants, and the fear of mudholes
and crocodiles when tht travplprs n-prp
carried In hammocks across the riv-1
ers made the journey adventurous.
At Old Chitambo an old chief called
Chitend, from another village, claimed
that it was in his mother's hut that
Doctor Livingstone died, and four
other old men, who refused to believe
that Mrs. Wilson was Doctor Living Livingstone's
stone's Livingstone's daughter "He had no child
with him ; he always came alone," they
said remembered him and told of him
through the Interpreter. The discrep discrepancies
ancies discrepancies between their version and that
of the biographers were, Mrs. Wilson
said, of great interest. The old chief's
claim that Doctor Livingstone died In
his mother's hut arose from the fact
that,' while his followers had gone
ahead to build him a grass hut, he be became
came became so ill that he had to rest under
the eaves of a native hut, dying after afterward
ward afterward in the grass one that had been
built for him.
The old men declared that they re-4
membered his followers building a
stockade around the hut while they
embalmed the body In salt and brandy,
burying the heart under a great tree,
at the other side of which old Chltam Chltambo,
bo, Chltambo, the chief of the village, who had
had a great respect for the explorer,
was afterward buried. The explorer's
body, as Is well known, was borne a
thousand miles through the forest to
be seat to England by his faithful na native
tive native followers, Jacob Wainwright, the
best-known of these, had asked the old
chief to keep the grass always burned
close around the tree at Chitambo, so
that it might escape the dangers of for forest
est forest fires.
Af terward the tree was struck by
lightning, and the present memorial,
in sloping brick, with a cross at the
summit the slope being made to pre prevent
vent prevent elephants brushing their trunks
against it was erected in the bush
with an avenue cleared In front of It.
Here was placed a book on which big
game hunters and explorers who pene penetrated
trated penetrated thus far might note their naraps.
Insist on having Carter's Delicious
Cake (five flavors) 10 cents. tf
APART FROM WOULD
DWELLERS IN ARCTIC CIRCLE
LEAD SECLUDED LIVES.
Know Nothing of What Transpires Be
yond the Narrow' Limits of Their
Own Territory Warfare a
Thing Undreamed Of.
.Battle history halts sat the arctic
circle. Beyond that human life is so
difficult to sustain that its willful
waste is unthinkable. The Lapps and
Samoyeds of arctic Russia, like the Es Eskimos
kimos Eskimos of North America and Green Greenland,
land, Greenland, are so often compelled in times
of dearth and famine to sacrifice their
aged weaklings that this form of death
has become a vague religion and so social
cial social principle with them.
The armies of the great white czar,
like those of the king-emperor, are not
recruited in such distant places; in indeed,
deed, indeed, the men are of such meager
stature and Intellect that a military
training is next to Impossible cer certainly
tainly certainly not a thing to be thought of
in the days of a great campaign, Pear Pearson's
son's Pearson's Weekly observes.
The population of arctic Russia, both
in Asia and in Europe, outside the of official
ficial official and mercantile classes, contains
few elements which are truly Slavonic,
but in the minds of insular Britons the
reputation of arctic dwellers pertains
to all the people living in. Siberia, which
is always portrayed as a land of ice
and snow and unhealthy marsh..
The Siberian battalions, which have
won so great a fame in the Russian
campaigns, are drawn mainly from
territory as near the equator as Great
Britain.. It is undeniable that their
winters are terribly severe, but in the
hot summer crops of the utmost value
tin n be sown, ripened and harvested.
It is not impossible to lead a robust
life in the Siberia of military Russia.
The. real natives -of the Arctic can
endure hunger and fatigue can march
in their own fashion through hurri hurri-vanc
vanc hurri-vanc nnd blizzard but their vnlne is
OAK or PINE Any Length
P Cost ello
ratner to tne explorer -or the mnospi mnospi-table
table mnospi-table North than to the soldier. As
hunters they are wonderfully clever,
yet they are curiously formal in ad administering
ministering administering the coup de grace.
They will apologize to the fierce
white bear which they have cornered
before advancing to a close attack
with bone-tipped arrows and spears, a
duel in which the odds seem decisively
on the bear's destroying the man. They
are therefore not cowards in any sense,
and few British sportsmen would risk
their lives against bear and wolf and
walrus protected only by futile weap weapons
ons weapons and their own personal dexterity.
How goes the news of war to these
Most casually and slowly, without a
doubt. There are colonies in the fro frozen
zen frozen North which have not yet heard
of the Russo-Japanese war, and cer-.
tainly have no knowledge of the pres present
ent present war.
They are free from national duties
and taxation, and their intercourse,
even with fur "traders of blood alien to
their own, is meager indeed. There
are dialects spoken by these tribes
which have never been Interpreted and
never reduced to writing, and their
ideas of the great world outside the
tundras and steppes are very" crude.
A generation may pass before the
story of the grand duke's great cam campaign'
paign' campaign' filters north, and even then It
will be incomprehensible to persons
to whom a crowd of even a hundred
human beings would be a marvel. Now
and again a stray whaler or explor exploring
ing exploring ship comes within sight of the
shore camps, and a little barter by
means of signs Is carried on, but the
'nland dwellers have not even this
communication with the outside world.
Clyde SfieaimsMp Co.
Jacksonville and New York
Calling at Charleston, S. C
THE FINEST COASTWISE VESSELSJAFLOAT
FARES, Including All Expenses
1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage
To New York $24.90 $43.30 $19.00 $12.50
To Charleston 8.00 12.00 6.00 4.00
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib trty St, Jacksonville, Florida.
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish you
estimates. No job too arge and none
too small, tf Ii. W. Tucker.
A full line of Waterman's Ideal
fountain pens, baskets, stationery and
novelties for Christmas. Gerig's. tf
White ivory manicure sets, toilet
sets., shaving sets, etc; also single
piece?. The Court Pharmacy. tf
Four hundred and twenty acres of
the best hammock land in the Ockla Ockla-waha
waha Ockla-waha valley. Lands near this are pro producing
ducing producing 100 bushels of corn to the
acre. I will sell this tract for' $10 per
acre cash for quick "sale. S. S. Sav Savage,
age, Savage, Ocala, Fla 7-12t
Children's thimbles at The Book
FINEST AND QUICKEST TRAIN QPERATED ENTIRELY WITHIN
THE STATE OF FLORIDA ALL THE YEAR
SEABOARD; AIM ONE RY.
"THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH"
1:35 p. m. Lv Jacksonville .. Ar. 7:15 p. in
4:30 p.m. Ar. Oca a .. Lv. 4:10 p. m
6:21 p.m. Ar ...Dade City .. Lv. 2:24 p.m
7:06 p.m. Ar ....Plant City .....Lv. 1:40 p. m.
7:50 p.m. Ar.- .. Tampa.. .. Lv. 1:00 p.m.
St. Peter .burg ......Lv. 10:15 a. m.
SOLID STEEL COACHES 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
I 'T -fa- 4
WHITE STAR LINE
R AMSFEM m
W;V ign-fv COVERED VANS
Put an Ad. in the Star
OCA LA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 191S
OUGHT II! MIDAIR
PERIENCE OF STEEPLEJACK
WITH CRAZY COMRADE.
Irker Tells of the Time When Dan
p'Brien Had an Impulse to Jump
and How Narrowlyta Trag Tragedy
edy Tragedy Was Averted.
Did you ever have an Impulse to
Jap off a steeple?" I questioned, re-
Ilng the sensation of many people in
king down even from a housetop.
'I've kept pretty free from that,
d he ; "but there's no doubt climbing
eples does tell on a man's nerves,
w, there was Dan O'Brien; he had
Impulse to jump off a steeple one
v, ana a strong impulse, too. lie
nt mad on one of the tallest spires
Cincinnati ; right at the trbp of it,"
'Yes, sir, raving mad, and I was by
in when It happened. I forgot wheth-
the church was Baptist or Presbyte-
but I know it stood on Sixth
u f t, near Vine, and there was a big
ijon top of the steeple, the fore forever
ver forever pointing to heaven.
'We were putting fresh gilding on
s hand. I was working on the
imb side and O'Brien on the llttle-
ger side, both of us standing on tiny
gings about the size of a chair-seat,
both of us made fast to the steeple
lifelines under our arms. That's an
unlnt-a ml a In fI1mhlnc cfportloo
ver to do the smallest thing unless
p're secured by a lifeline,
jit was coming on dark, and I was
Irrviner to eet the eold leaf on. be-
pse we'd given the hand a fresh coat
sizing that would be dry before
!)rnlng. We hadn t spoken for some
lie, when suddenly I heard a laugh
m O'Brien's side that sent a shiver
wn my spine.. Did you ever hear a
lzy man laugh? Well, if ever you
, you'll remember it. I looked at
n. and saw by his face that some-
It has always been our policy to help
customers save money, avoid waste and get
complete satisfaction in the purchase of all
kinds of building material. When they tell
us their plans we tell them how to buy
economically and what to use. When their
plans are indefinite, we frequently make
suggestions that suit the need. s
iir Ciistonters Jkit&
because we are friends to them first, last
and all the time. With a high quality for
a fair price guaranteed, profits take care of
themselves. Come in and get acquainted.
CYPRESS LUMBER IN STOCK
TOE WIMPSOM HOTEL
xa 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.
KATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
' Proprietor. Manager.
Put an Ad.
cnmg was wrong.
'What are you doing? said L
"lie answered very polite and steady
like, but his tone was queer. "I'm try trying
ing trying to figure out how long it would
take a man to get down if he went the
"I thought I had better keep him in
a good humor, so I said : Til tell you
! what, Don, you brace up and get this
gold on, and then well race to the
ground In our saddles.
"That's a fair idea,' said he In a
shrill voice, 'but I've got a better one.
We'll race down without any saddles ;
yes, sir, without any lines, without a
" 'Don't be a fool, Dan. What you
want to- do Is to get that gold on
quick.' I tried to speak sharp.
" No, sir ; I'm going to jump, and so
"I caught his eye just then and saw
It wasn't any time to bother about gold
leaf. I reached up and eased the hitch
of my line around the hand so I could
swing toward him. I knew if I once
got my grip on him he wouldn't make
any more trouble. But I'd never had
a crazy man to deal with, and I didn't
realize how tricky and quick they are.
While I was working around to his
side and thinking he didn't notice It,
he was laying for me out of the cor corner
ner corner of his eye, and the first thing I
knew he had me by the throat and
everything was turning black. I let
go of the line and dropped back on my
saddle-board helpless, and If it hadn't
been for blind luck I guess the people
down below would have got their
money's worth In about a minute. But
my hand struck on the toolbox as he
pressed me back, and I hag just
strength enough left to shut my fingers
on the first tool I touched and strike at
him with it. The tool happened to be
a monkey-wrench, and when a man
gets a clip on the head with a thing
like that he's pretty apt to keep still
for a while. And that's what
O'Brien did. He keeled over and lay
there, and I did, too, until my head got
steady. Even then I guess we'd both
have fallen if it hadn't been for the
in the Star
REAL LIFE ROMANCE
PRANK OF FATE THAT RESULTED
IN HAPPY MARRIAGE.
She Was the "Other Girl" and He the
Only "Good Looker" in the Regi Regiment
ment Regiment Which Was Embarking
' The scene of the first chapter of this
romance is laid in a city on the west western
ern western coast, a seaport from whose har harbor
bor harbor there sailed during the year of the
Spanish-American war many trans transports
ports transports carrying to the Philippines
troops of gay and gallant soldiers,
most politely generous with their brass
On one of these occasions two young
girls, thirsting for adventure, fared
forth, armed with a kodak. Snap Snapshots
shots Snapshots were taken of the soldiers march marching
ing marching down one of the principal streets
from the train to the wharf, but a sad
melancholy settled down upon the pair
when they were forced to admit that
these men were, Oh I so ordinary look looking,
ing, looking, not nearly so handsome as some
of the regiments had been.
However, to vary the dull monotony
which the whole episode was gradual gradually
ly gradually assuming, they amused themselves
while the men were boarding the ship
in endeavoring to pick out the really
good-looking one. And they did one,
and one only. lJut he, being by that
time on the upper deck, was quite un unattainable,
attainable, unattainable, so all the joy that could
be'extracted from an afternoon which
had given such promise was the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of waving good-by to him as the
ship sailed away.
- But what was their surprise when
the snapshots of the marching soldiers
were printed to discover that their
"good-looking man" appeared in one of
them. The pictures were soon pasted
into a book and the incident apparent apparently
ly apparently closed.
The scene" of the second and closing
chapter is now shifted to a town about
ten years later.
One of the two girls was living In
this town. She was a schoolteacher.
At a social gathering she met a young
man who afterward called on her.
In the course of conversation she
gave the name of her former home,
and the young man remarked that he
had been in that city Just twice, once
when he embarked with his regiment
bound for the Philippines and once
when he was on his way back after
Of course, the old book of kodak
views was promptly unearthed, and the
girl was not a little surprised when he
greeted the picture of "the good-looking
man," with the rapturous an announcement
nouncement announcement that it was his old com comrade,
rade, comrade, Jack ,.who resided in that
very town, but was at that time away
on his vacation.
When he returned he would bring
him around, if he might, to see the
pictures, in which he was able to dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish many of his former friends.
Jack came, he saw, he conquered, with
the usual happy ending. .1 am and
was the other girl. Chicago Tribune.
Eye Protection at Movies.
Physicians are constantly advising
patrons of the movies to protect their
eyes. A writer in the Journal of the
American Medical Association tells
how it may be done.
"The progress made in the charac character
ter character of subjects presented in the movies
today makes it desirable for all inquir inquiring
ing inquiring people to at least attend occasion occasion-ally,"
ally," occasion-ally," he says. "Annoying after-effects
on the eyes of many prevent
them from enjoying the social diver diver-siori,
siori, diver-siori, and often the educational advan advantages,
tages, advantages, thus derived. The great major majority
ity majority of those who suffer from eye strain
after watching moving pictures can
find much, if not complete, relief in
perfectly fitted glasses. The picture
may not be quite so sharp, but this Is
more than compensated for by the in increased
creased increased comfort.
"For those with very sensitive eyes
a colored glass, either amber, yellow yellowish
ish yellowish green or amethyst, may be neces necessary
sary necessary to give complete relief. There
have been put on the market recently
several varieties of colored glass, each
of which has some advantages, so that
some suitable color can usually be se secured.
cured. secured. A subdued light in the thea theater
ter theater Is much less Irritating than when
the only light visible comes from the
screen. It is also advisable to avoid
sitting in a place where It Is necessary
to look upward, as the additional
strain becomes very tiresome, and fre frequently
quently frequently leaves a headache."
Freeze Feet in Midsummer.
How 150 Italian Infantrymen were
invalided by freezing their feet in mid midsummer
summer midsummer was told by a passenger arriv arriving
ing arriving at New York on the French liner
The men were members of a batta battalion
lion battalion of Alpine Infantry, and had gone
to a point far above the snow line in
an attempt to surprise an Austrian
force that in no other manner could be
ousted from its position. They had
been carefully drilled in walking on all
fours and acting the parts of goats and
- Two days after leaving camp rem remnants
nants remnants of the command began to return.
They failed in their undertaking be because
cause because of a terrific storm and because
sharp pieces of Ice tore their flannel
leggings and exposed their feet.
"Odd, isn't it, that age is a recom recommendation
mendation recommendation in wine and a drawback
"Not at all. You can put it down
In the one. but you have to put up
with it in the other."
A S Usual has an Immense Line A Christmas'and Hoi Hoi-iday
iday Hoi-iday goods for the people of Marion and adjoining
counties. While it has been rather difficult to get just
what was desired, we finally succeeded in laying in a
line eVen larger than in former seasons. There is not a
new novelty on the jewelry market that cannot be found
here. There is no use in specifying each item as the
jewelry line is tq well known teto make this necessary
However, we want to call your attention to the exten extensive
sive extensive line of
TOILET SETS, Etc.
Our advice is to "SHOP EARLY" as it gives you hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of hems to select from that. will not be-here if you
wait- until tha Inst minntp tn mnkft vnnr saIao-
Mayor J. D. RobertFon.
City Clerk and Assessor H. C.
Tax Collector and Treasurer W.
City Attorney F. R. Hocker.
' City Physician Dr. H. F. Watt.
City Marshal R. L. Carter.
Chief Fire Department-rH. S.
Superintendent Street Depart DepartmentRobert
mentRobert DepartmentRobert Marsh.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Superintendent Light and Water
Department J. C. Caldwell.
New Idea for Paris Salon.
A dispatch from Paris to the New
Tork Herald contains the statement
that when the next salon is held possi possibly
bly possibly a section will be devoted to mil millinery
linery millinery and dressmaking. The Idea, it
is said, is put forward by M. Delville,
a Paris municipal councilor. He holds
that often there is as much artistic
fancy and skill in a woman's toilette
or a new hat model as In a picture or
piece of sculpture. He asks why one
of these characteristic products of
Parisian taste and Imagination should
not have a place In the salon, where
goldsmiths work and other branches
of decorative art are always exhibited,
and attract as much attention as
paintings. The dressmaker and mil milliner
liner milliner will have come Into their own
when for "creations" in gowns and
hats they can claim medals such as
.were awarded to Rosa Bonheur. What Whatever
ever Whatever the basis for the report which
the Herald prints, certainly It Indi Indicates
cates Indicates a jaunty spirit of confidence
reigning, In spite of the war, In the
breasts of French costume, makers.
Though the holiday rush has start started,
ed, started, our PRESCRIPTION department
is not being impaired. We are giving
it the same prompt and accurate ser service
vice service that has always been marked as
the leading drug store. The Court
Our line of new and reprint books
is second to none in Ocala. Make
your Christmas selections before they
are picked over. The Book Shop. 3t
A beautiful and useful gift for X-
mas. "V- the jeweler carried the j
in Gold Handled Umbrel-
We have an attractive line of Gib Gibson
son Gibson art X-mas cards. Gerig's Drug
A. E. BURN E T
OLD RELIABLE MERCHANTS
WE have taken extra care his season to have everything in
stock that the sportsman may want. Our stock was also
bought before the extreme high prices began, and we are giving
our customers the benefit of the low prices at which we purchased.
j Hunting Coats,
We can save you money on
'WHY PAY MORE"
I NEED THE CAR
AND YOU NEED THE STAR
Please subscribe or make a re rent
nt rent wai to me personally or to the pa paper
per paper for my benefit.
- Very respectfully yours,
12-Ct J. H. Brinson.
The Evening star may always be'PPe3 especially fcr holiday gifts at
found on sale at Gerig's News Store,
f j) new
your Sporting Goods. Call
Pawn Shop i
Don't get up
at night. Drink the celebra-
ed Shivar Mineral Water. Positively t uar uar-mteed
mteed uar-mteed by money-back offer Tastes i'ne-
-nts a trifle. Delivered anywhere by mi
'a Pfcrr tutors. Coort Pnarmacy. p;.iae
An immense line of Merschaum
t the Court Pharmacy. tf
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1916
OG ALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXCEU & CAUUOLL, PUOPRIETORS
R. It. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavfngood, BuIaea Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., pos office as second class matter
; i . PHOSB 51
One year, in advance. .......... .$5.00
Six months, in advance ........ 2.50
Three months, in advance.;.... 1.25
One month, in advance.... .50
One year, in advance $8.00
Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance......;. .80
From everything we can learn, our
merchants are enjoying a good Christ Christmas
mas Christmas trade.
The Star editorial sanctum is 'in 'indebted
debted 'indebted to the Seaboard Air Line for
a big and serviceable 1917 calendar
the first sent us this year. J
The U. S. naval collier Caesar sail sailed
ed sailed from New York Saturday with
$250,000 worth of supplies for the
Armenians and Syrians made desti destitute
tute destitute by the war. ;
The editor of the Minutiae criticises
the other two daily disseminators of
news in this city for having contests.
If he stays here long enough, we will
bet he institutes a contest himself.
If baking bread at home hadn't be become
come become almost a lost art, there wouldn't
be such a racket about the increase in
cost of baker's bread. Housekeepers
could bake their own bread, if they
The French victory at Verdun was
the first answer to Germany's peace
proposals. No wonder Germany wants
peace. She realizes at what tre tremendous
mendous tremendous loss that western line must
be held if it can be held.
Read the story on another page of
the r,eal work our soldier boys are
doing on the border, and if you have
not already sent some Christmas to
some of them, rush off a little present,
or a big one, tonight or tomorrow.
The world is a loser by the death
of Hugo Munsterberg, the famous
German-American professor at Har Harvard,
vard, Harvard, and one of the world's leaders
in thought. He stood up stoutly for
his fatherland, but no American can
blame him for that.
The St. Louis Post Dispatch prints
a telling cartoon. It represents a
: family of three, in which fat, lazy and
prosperous Unpreparedness is the
father, simpering Peace at Any
Price is the mother and the legitimate
offspring is War.
V Some of these days, the red-blooded
men of this country will have to load
the politicians and the pacifists into
cannon arid shoot them at an enemy
in default of better ammunition
"which said politicians and pacifists
prevent us from having. 4 f
The Jacksonville Free Press, the
organ of Catts in the late campaign,
is drawing its feet up into the bed.
Its last issue was half plate, and the
remainder was worse than plate. Such
papers can only live ton prejudice,' and
when prejudice dwindles they starve.
They do not interest anybody except
those who revel in abuse.
It is more than probable that the
tourist business will be much better
this winter than last. In 1915, the
war had impoverished many. In 1916,
they were just recovering from the
year preceding. This year, they will
probably be all to the good.
Ex-Secretary of War Garrison says
America is not doing its full duty to toward
ward toward preparedness. With almost
every congressman trying harder to
obtain pork for his own district than
to serve the entire country, what else
can be expected?
resort and liquor-dispensing ward
that went hell-bent for Catts. The
ether night, a meeting of the citizens
of the fourth ward was held, and they
passed the following resolution: "We J
the voters of the fourth ward, in meet- j
ing assembled, hereby endorse the S
record of Hon, P. A. Holt as our rep-!
resentative in the city council, and
recognize him as a broad-minded,
public-spirited citizen, and possessing
legislative ability, urge him to be
come a candidate for re-election, in
which we hereby pledge him our
Germany, says the Washington
Post, chooses a most inopportune
time in which to propose peace nego negotiations.
tiations. negotiations. She knows the tjme is in inopportune;
opportune; inopportune; hence the conclusion is ir irresistible
resistible irresistible that she makes the proposal
not in the hope that it will be accepted,-
but knowing that it will be re rejected.
jected. rejected. The purpose seems to be to
hoodwink the world into believing
that the allies are responsible for a
continuation of the war; that Ger Germany
many Germany generously offered to make
peace, but the allies spurned her over overtures.
tures. overtures. ':
Wilbur W. Marsh, treasurer of the
National Democratic Committee,
writes to the editor of the Star and
other members of the auxiliary fi finance
nance finance committee,, that the National
Democratic Committee lacks $300,000
of having money enough to pay the
expenses of the last campaign. It is
p. shame that the party which has car carried
ried carried the recent national election should
leave the committee so deeply in debt.
A contribution of 25 cents from every
man: who voted the democratic ticket
last month would pay this debt and
leave a. good fund to begin the next
cpmpaign'on. The Star suggests that
every, democrat who hasn't contribut contributed,
ed, contributed, and as many of those who have
that can, send aVjuarter to help pay
offtaSe tfeb&T'iTlwf Star will be glad to
receive and forward contributions
made by its readers. j
The .trouble in Volusia county be between
tween between Editor Hugh Sparkman of the
Daytona Journal, Judge Fish of the
circuit court and Sheriff E. L Smith,
has all been satisfactorily ad jousted.
Criminal libel prosecutions of Editor
Sparkman have been withdrawn,
Sparkman withdraws his writ to pre prevent
vent prevent Judge Fish hearing the libel case
and the sheriff has dismissed his suit
against Editor Sparkman and his pa paper
per paper for damages. "Let us have peace."
Tampa Tribune. V
We are glad the case has been settled-
Since it has been, we take
pleasure in saying that Hugh Spark Sparkman
man Sparkman is a brave and useful journalist;
also that we knew Judge Fish when
he was a boy and Roy Hamlin when
he was a baby, and we wouldn't be
afraid to have a case tried in their
court, no matter who was interested.
FIGHTING HARD FOR FLORIDA
Rear Admiral John J. Hunker, re retired,
tired, retired, seventy-two years old, died at
A sheville Saturday night. Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Hunker was in command of the
fleet of transports assembled at
Tampa in June, 1898, to carry General
Shaf ter's "army to Santiago. In July,
1898, he commanded the expedition
which captured Nipe Bay,' Cuba, and
was advanced three numbers for
"eminent and conspicuous conduct in
battle." He was advanced to the rank
of rear-admiral and retired in June,
Few men in Florida have been as
much abused as Pleasant A. Holtl We
guess a lot of the abuse is undeserv
ed. We have met Mr. Holt, and we
are not in the least bit ashamed to
"say we like him, and consider him one
of the most reliable business men in
Florida. We are not by. any means
solitary in that opinion. For years,
Holt has represented the fourth ward
of Jacksonville on the city council.
The fourth ward is populated by the
best element of Jacksonville. It is
directly the antipodes of the redlight
Washington, Dec. 16.-Members of
the farm loan board today told the
congressional callers that the loca locations
tions locations of the several farm loan banks
"would be made the latter part of the
While other cities 'are making a
desperate fight to -prevent Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville from getting one. of the farm
loan banks, there is nothing that has
developed" so far to indicate that the
information already sent out- on this
matter that Jacksonville would prob
ably win, is other than correct.
Senator D. U. Fletcher has return returned
ed returned from the Southern Commercial
Congress at Norfolk and is closely
watching the movements of the board
in Jacksonville's interest.
Floridian Gives a Dinner
" F. J. H. von Engelken of Florida,
director of the mint, is likewise
watching the situation and does not
mean for the members of the farm
loan board to go without information
as to the agricultural resources of
Florida, nor 5 is he going to let the
farm loan bank get away from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, if his ingenuity can prevent
Tonight at an elegant dinner, which
he gave in honor of the members of
the board, practically everything
with the exception of salt, sugar and
a few other items were Florida pro products.
ducts. products. The hog meat came from Mr.
Von Engelkens farm in East Palatka,
as did almost every kind of vegetable
A, Perplexing Problem Now on the Tongues of Many is,
What Shall I Give My Mother, My Wife, My Best Girl?
This Problem is Easily Solved at
We have everything that is Practical and useful for CHRISTMAS GIF'
, for the Ladies. Here are a few suggestions.
Tub Silk Waists $2.25
Crepe de Chine Waists, in Holly Boxes. .$3.50
Georgette Crepe Waists $5.95 to $6.50
Silk Negligees and Kimonas make apprecia appreciative'
tive' appreciative' gifts ....... .$2.95 and Up.
Handkerchiefs are always ap appreciated
preciated appreciated and a woman can never
have too many. We have a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful line.
Colored Corner Embroidery and Whip Cord
Edge Handkerchiefs, 3 in a box. 30c and 50c
Corner Embroidered Handkerchiefs, 3in a
box . .. 75c
Corner Embroidered Handkerchiefs, 6 in "a
box .... ... ........ ..: .... $1.25
Silk Crepe de Chine Handkerchiefs with Color Colored
ed Colored Embroidered corners arid edges, at
each .... .t. .... ,25c and 30c
Cotton Crepe Handkerchiefs, each 15c
The prettiest assortment in the city. The new
combination of Satin and Flannel Effects,
Broadcloth with Wool Embroidery trim trimmings,
mings, trimmings, Net with Silver and Gold trimmings.
Prices'from 5Qc to $2.95
Ostrich Feather Boas ... $1.50 to $3.50
A very practical and ideal
Phoenix 'Silk Hosiery, in individual boxes,
Priced at .. 80c and $1.05
Fancy Stockings, in boxes. ......... .$1 .00
Buster Brown Silk Stockings. ........... .50c
Serge, Silk Poplins and Silk. Afternoon Dress-
es in great array. Priced $5.95 and up.
Are useful, prices from ....$1.00 to $3.50
Make Ideal Gifts ......... .$1 .98 to $6.5d
Bath Robes, at...... ...$2.9
Will be warmly appreciated by the Women anc
Children . .75c and up!
PARTY AND DANCING FROCKS
Received a new lot of Party and Dancing
Frocks, the prettiest we have ever had oe
shown before in Ocala. Prices ranging;
from .. ."...$10.00 to $35.0(1
Silk Boudoir Caps and Slippers to match, in;
boxes.. .. ....$2.25
Silk Boudoir Caps, all colors. 50c, 75c and $1
AUTO SCARFS HAND BAGS
Chiffon Auto Scarfs, all colors... $1.25
Ladies' Leather Hand Bags. . .$1 .25 and up.
What About That Coat Suit?
Our Line of COAT SUITS embraces all the Prevailing Styles and Fabrics
At Greatly Reduced Prices.
To Our Out of Town Patrons
Give Us an Idea of Your ;Wants and We shall Fill Them Promptly and'
''-. Satisfactorily '
"y. IH Ihg AMK'S! 'where styles are shown first
Mr mi mi iHB.-niiiM ,J.jrT. w.
grown and a variety of fruits of dif different
ferent different kinds.
To top off the dinner, ; there were
cigars made from Florida-grown to tobacco
bacco tobacco manufactured in ; Florida fac factories.
tories. factories. .' i :
Mr. Von Engelken desired to en entertain
tertain entertain his friends on the board and
at the same time demonstrate to
them in a very practical manner just
what Florida is able to produce in the
way of fruits, vegetables and other
products, to say nothing of their
The dinner was attended by the
board members and other distin distinguished
guished distinguished guests.
SYNOPSIS OF SUNDAY SERMONS
The Methodist congregation showed
appreciation of the continuation of Dr.
J. M. Gross in Ocala for another
year's work by filling the church to
its capacity Sunday morning. Few
pastors have met with the general
favor and the continuous successes
which have been characteristic of Dr.
Gross' ministry in Ocala. Yesterday
morning Dr. Gross spoke on "Peter's
Testimony of the Truth of the Bible
and of Christianity." His testimony is
found in 2 Peter 1:16-21 and is as fol follows:
lows: follows: 1. An Oral Testimony.: "We
did not follo"w cunningly devised
fables, when we made known unto
you the power and coming of our
Lord Jesus Christ, but we were eye eyewitnesses
witnesses eyewitnesses of His majesty."' 2. The
Testimony of Personal Experience:
"Yedo well to take heed, as unto a
"light that shineth in a dark place,
until the day dawn, and the day star
arise in your hearts." At the even evening
ing evening service Dr. Gross read the letter
to the Church at Sardis, Rev. 3:1-6.
He gave an account of the history of
this church, its organization, and its
environment. He mentioned the com complaint
plaint complaint of Christ that this church "hast
a name that thou Iivest and thou art
dead," and "I have 'found no works
of thine perfected before my God."
Then he -emphasized the commenda commendation
tion commendation in verses four and five: "a few
did not defile their garments: and
they shall walk with me for they are
worthy." The closing he brought out
the encouragement Christ gave to the
church at Sardis to be watchful: "Be
thou watchful, and establish the
things that remain. He that ev-
ercometh shall tnus De arrayed in
things that remain. He that ov ov-his
his ov-his name before my Father, and be before
fore before his angels." The hearers of this
sermon were exnorted to watch their
faith, their love of service their of offerings
ferings offerings to the Kingdom of God, and
their internal joy and peace
The Rev. John R. Herndon, at the
morning service at the Presbyterian
church gave a resume of some of the
doctrines held by Presbyterians. This
sermon was a most interesting discus discussion
sion discussion of the doctrines relating to the
Son of God, human freedom, civil lib liberty,
erty, liberty, ; the supremacy of Christ, and
salvation by grace. These are a few
of the fundamental principles upon
which Christianity has laid the stress
in all the centuries. Evangelical
Christianity will continue to empha emphasize
size emphasize these worth-while doctrines. In
the evening Mr. Herndon delivered an
especially evangelical message from
Rom. 8:1: "There is therefore now no
condemnation to them that are in
Christ." The Presbyterian Sunday
school will hold its Christmas exer exercises
cises exercises Friday evening.
At the Baptist church the Rev. Mr.
Stephens spoke from the text; "So did
not I because of the fear of God."
Neh. 5:15. The sins committed by the
people of Israel were recounted and
the statement of Nehemiah, "So did
not I," was emphasized. The speaker
developed the text under the follow following
ing following heads: The Common Custom of
Doing as Others Do. That is the easy
course. "When in Rome, do as the
Romans Do." So in Ocala, in busi business,
ness, business, in society, even in religion. Con Conduct
duct Conduct is Conformable to Principle. A
thing is right or wrong not because
son-and-so did it but because of the
principle that underlies it. Conduct's
Constant Principle, "The fear of God."
Not to win favor or popularity, but to
An attractive Christmas program
was rendered at the night service.
White gifts were offered by all the
Sunday school classes. These gifts
will be distributed during the week to
the various objects for which they
were donated such as the orphanage
a Arcadia, the Children's Home of
Jacksonville, aged ministers, local
charity and the support of two Bible
women on the foreign mission field.
This program is a practical demon demonstration
stration demonstration of the scripture: "It is more
blessed to give than to receive."
Wish to Extend to You Their
And invite you to call at
their bams on West Broad
way to inspect their large
f 1MTTTTTT ITT1
and V y Q
y especially selected for the Holiday trade.
I McBnlls S CD)I!)Ito
I OCALA, FLORIDA
Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict. Director.
Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Miie East of Saa Antonio
BOARDING SCHOOL, for BOYS and YOUNG
MEN, INCORF ORATED JUNE 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
S225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
0. POST OFFICE. TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE. EXPRESS and
A.CI. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TEhfil OPENS WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 13. 1916
Put an Ad. in the Star 3
OCALA EVENING STAB. MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1916
l 111 l!
If You Have Any News Tor this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y
' Room for the Christ Child
He had hi3 birth by stall and bin;
There was no room for Him in the inn.
He brought good tidings of great joy;
JMen turned from Him poor Joseph's
He played in lane and market place place-None
None place-None saw the glory in His face,
And only Mary's heart foreknew
The godly deed, He, was J do.
Judge not the past with bitter breath,
The world has still its Nazareth!
Oh, men! We celebrate the day;
Our hearts are light; our halls are
, gay; ...
We feast; we ornament our trees;
We hold the ancient revelries;
t Our children's voices ring with mirth,
iiut is tne Christ Child by our hearth ?
Daniel M. Henderson.
A very quiet but pretty home wed wedding
ding wedding took place. Sunday in Orlando)
when Miss Bettie Mae Browji became
the bride of Mr. P. H. Leatherwood of
North Carolina. The ceremony took
place at 2:30, Rev. J. B. Ley officiat officiating.
ing. officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Leatherwood will
make their home in Miami.
Mrs. Leatherwood visited her sister,
Mrs. W. II. Marsh this summer and
made many friends here who will read
with interest of her marriage.
Christmas Sale Tomorrow
and was operated onMhere Saturday
morning. Mrs Laveron is a niece of
Mrs. A. E. Delouest of this city and
has made many friends on her numer-
our visits here, who hope, for her
Christmas Entertainment at Baptist
Instead of the usual Christmas
tree, a Christmas entertainment was
held at 6:30 last night at the Baptist
church. The whole church was beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated with quantities of
palms and bamboo. Delicate trailing
vines covered the white arches In
the center o the platform was a large
white cross with a wreath of white
lilies. The orchestra which was led
by Dr. McClane was on the platform
also. The choir which was composed
of Mrs. Van Hood, Mrs. W.' A. Goin,
Misses Marguerite Porter, Ellen
Stripling, Eunice Marsh, Messrs G.
A. Nash, Bernard Koonce, Lynn San Sanders,
ders, Sanders, Landis Blitch and Mr. Howard
The following program was given:
Hymn, Joy to the World.
Hail the King Choir.
The Story of the Origin of White
Gifts Rev. B. Stephens,
Sleep, Sweetly Sleep Quartet.
Recitation by Marie Robertson.
Story of the Other' Wise Man
Mabel Aiken. s
Presentation of gifts.
This "White Gift" Christmas is a
beautiful custom which teacher in instead
stead instead of receiving giving, and each
class gave most generously to differ-
The ladies of the Methodist sewing ent organizations, local charities, the
circle will hold their Christmas sale ; Children's Home in Jacksonville, the
of fancy work, home made cakes and baptist orphanage and baskets to the
The members of the primary classes
made their offering first. There were
nearly forty little tots led by a dainty
little miss who made a speech at the
on the Ocala House porch.
i M. A. Club
Mrs. L. R. Chazal will entertain the
lock will motor to Tampa Saturday to
spent the Christmas holidays with
Mrs. C. V. Miller and Mrs. George Mc-
Tuesday Auction Club
Miss Nellie Gottlieb will be the
hostess to the Tuesday auction club
tomorrow afternoon. Miss Gottlieb j opponents.
GIRLS WON THE GAME
Ocala Boys Went Down Before
Williston's Greater Brawn
Our two high school basketball
teams which went to Williston Satur Saturday
day Saturday did not meet with unalloyed suc success,
cess, success, but they did better than their
will entertain four extra players.
Messrs. R. F. Gray, Billy Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds and John McCarthy motored
from Gainesville yesterday and spent
the day with friends.
The missionary society of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church is kolding its regular
meeting at the church this afternoon.
There will be an election of officers
for the coming year.
Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan McElroy and
little son will motor from Orlando
Wednesday to spend Christmas with
Mr. and Mrs. John Dozier.
Miss Alice Bullock returned last
night from Orlando, where she was
the guest of Mrs. Sylvan McElroy for
several days. ,
Misses Onie Chazal, Dorothy and
Marie Hickman and Adela Ax and
Mr. L. R. Chazal and Mr. John Chazal
returned this morning from Wood Wood-roar,
roar, Wood-roar, where they spent Sunday.
Mr. Antony Armenio of Kansas
City, arrived in the city this After Afternoon
noon Afternoon to go down to take charge t)f the
property which he has recently bought
from Messrs. G, E. and E. H. Camp
at Lake Wejr.
Thursday auction club Tuesday this foot of the cross and held a small
week at her home on Fort King ave
The ladies of the Methodist church
will hold their annual Christmas sale!
of fancy articles, cakes and candy
from the Ocala House porch Tuesday, mgs
December 19th. v
white basket and each child dropped
in a penny which went to the orphan orphanage.
age. orphanage. ':
The intermediate' and adult classes
made different appropriate gifts. The
Baraca class of nearly 50 young men
marched up and made generous off er-
The "Pageant of Light" was given
last. This was made up of the two
' Don't forget the Christmas sale of : Fidelia classes taught by Mrs. Van
fancy goods by the ladies of the Hood and Mrs- R- Hall, and the
Methodist church from the Ocala 'Philathea class taught by Mrs. W. A.
House.pprclv Tuesday, the 19th. tJ I Go' W ; V
I The church was darkened except
Miss Rena Smith, who has been in!for the white cross, which was ablaze
ttaorcria for the last few months, re- V a bulb being concealed in
. a- I ps-rh lilv. Sivpntv-fivA voiintf women
turned home Saturday evening,
spend the holidays with her sisters.
' entered single file from the front of
the church dressed in white Grecian
Miss Marguerite, Moore; after, a 'costumes, each bearing a white rod
trief visit to her home here, returned with a lighted taper. Mrs. W. T.
to school in Tamna yesterday. She wmuey represents ivirs. nau s cms
w;nJ W M V Tre MlSS
who goes for a few days visit
friends in the gulf city.
Winnie Hunt Mrs.
Miss Marguerite Porter
Both will re
turn to Ocala by or before. Friday.
"Oliver Twist," a La&ky picture,
will be shown at the Temple today.
This is an all-star cast supporting
Marie Doro "with the lovely eyes."
The costumes worn by Miss Doro are
the same used in the stage revival of
that celebrated story.
' Mr. and Mrs. Walter, Marsh, Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Lurvey and Miss Jen
nie Keef e returned last night from
Orlando, where they witnessed the
Brown-Leatherwood 'nuptials. ......
. The friends of Mrs. Claude E. Lav Laveron
eron Laveron of Jacksonville, will be sorry to
hear sfyi has been seriously ill for the
past ten days at Dr. Rogers' hospital,
E invite you to visit
store and let us show you
the many things we have for
Especially prepared for the
Holiday Trade is now on display.
This is your opportunity for se securing
curing securing the latest models in
Party and Dress Hats. f
Santa Claus' Headquarters
for . -.
and Doll Sets of hat, cape and
rauff. .' 1
HAIR GOODS and
Affleck Millinery Parlor
' Opposite Gerig's D rug Store
- Ocala House Block.
i '"' Phone 161
nood s. Dressed in tne same, cos
tumes they entered from the rear of
the church and each made a speech
for the class she represented, telling
to what field their missionary work
extended and explaining how the light
was being spread in China and Japan
by a native Bible woman.
After this the congregation rose
and sang the ddxology, and Rev. Bun Bun-yan
yan Bun-yan Stephens pronounced the benedic benediction.'
tion.' benediction.' t '"
' ; ..
Mrs.. C. L. Bittinger arrived home
Saturday night after spending four
months in New "York. :
Mrs. D. M. Smith will arrive today
rom Tampa, where she has been the
guest of her niece, Mrs. Wagnon for
Miss Blair Woodrow will start her
dancing class Wednesday night and
expects to give several lessons before
Christmas k Miss Woodrow has just
taken a two weeks course in danicng
under Miss Gertrude Hammatt and
Mr. Herman Hammatt in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. r.f" C
Mrs. D, A. Fort and little daughter
Mary Elizabeth, from Palatka are
here on a Christmas visit to relatives.
The members of the Ladies Aid
Society of St. Phillips Catholic church
are holding their regular monthly
meeting this afternoon at the church.
,. m 9 m J
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow and
Miss Blair Woodrow will come up
Wednesday from Woodmar to spend
Christmas week. They will be at
the home of Mrs. Frank Harris.
Mrs. W. V. Newsom and daughter
Helen, will leave next Saturday for
Clearwater to spend Christmas with
Rev. and Mrs. Richard Dodge. Mr
George Newsom will join them Sun
The Baptist sewing circle has dis discontinued
continued discontinued its meetings until after
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock, Miss
Alice Bullock and Mr. William Bui
the home for father for
mother for the children! 1
We have all sorts of lovely
suites and odd pieces of furni furniture,
ture, furniture, silverware and "cooking
utensils which will be gifts
Here you will find wagons,
velocipedes, gd-cycles, hobby
horses, Irish mails, automo automobiles,
biles, automobiles, tool sets for the boys. ;
We have tea sets, doll furni furniture,
ture, furniture, doll carts, desks with
chair' and drawing boards for
the girls, besides just lots of
other things that are beautiful.
WE WILL BE GLAD TO SEE
The girls' team, made up mostly
of the ex -members of the famous
Wildcats, fairly ate their opponents
up, winning by 55 to 5. The Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton girls hardly had a look-in.
The boys did not do so well. They
had not near the practice of their
young lady colleagues and found
themselves entirely outclassed in
weight by their opponents. They put
up a game fight, but were beaten by
22 to 12.
The young folks are encouraged by
the result and may play Leesburg 'at
Leesburg next Saturday.
"QUICK DELIVERY" I
IS OUR MOTTO
Our Line of
Foreign and Domestic
The annual Christmas story telling
hour at the primary school has been
arranged for Wednesday, Dec. 20, at
3 o'clock. The children of the town
are cordially invited to attend.
THE RIGHT COLOR
A rather bashful young man went
into one cf our big drygoods stores
Saturday arid asked the price of
"What color?" asked the charming
young lady clerk.
"What color," repeated the bashful
young man. "Why, why," he stam stammered,
mered, stammered, blushing, "she' is 'white, of
HELP FOR HAWKINS
Mr. T. T. Munroe is taking up sub subscriptions,
scriptions, subscriptions, to help support Charlie
Hawkins, the crippled little man, who
returned from Atlanta a week ago,
and is now at the home of Mr. N. L.
Williams. The case of this unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate man particularly appeals to
sympathetic people. See Mr; Mun Munroe
roe Munroe at once, and help out.
A regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Marion Hardware
company will be held in their office,
Ocala, Fla., on January 9th, 1917, for
the transaction of such business as
shall fome before the meeting.
' P. H Nugent; President."
CF, .Flippen, ; 1
-Secretary and Treasurer. 18-mon3t
MAXWELL PHONE NUMBERS
Mclvcr & I
. For the different people connected
with the Maxwell agency at Ocala,
call the following phone numbers:
R. R. Carroll, day, 51; night. 265.
'V Peyton Bailey, salesman and dem demonstrator,
onstrator, demonstrator, day 51 or 376; night, 355.
L. E. Yonce or R. E. Yonge, service
station. 376. 29-6t
SEABOARD LvmjAL SCHEDULE
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
" THE LATEST BOOKS and
GIBSON'S GREETING CARDS
DAINTY DANCE PROGRAMS
PARK & TILFORD S CANDIES
FRENCH BRIER and
; MERSCHAUM PIPES
A. E. GERIG
One Door East of M. & C. National
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
a m m P CI A. Ti
m.: ucaia. 1:40 p. m.: arrives ou Pe
tersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a
"k. k A f fi T-.
m.; ucaia p. m.; arrives ou x-e-
tersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
c m.: ucaia z:ou a. m.; arrives
sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 'p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.
A complete shaving outfit in ivory
would be appreciated by big brother
cr father. See our line. The Court
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
An elegant line of Houbegant and
other popular extracts and toilet wat
crs put up in attractive Christmas
nflpkaces. at the Court Pharmacy, tf
It is not becoming nor
safe for your health. Add
flesh to your bones and roses to your
cheeks by drinking a glass of this
delicious digestant with each meal
PURE DICESTIYE AR0"AT1CS WITH
SHIYAR miUl WATEB AND GINGER
"Phone your grocer or druggist for
a dozen bottles. Satisfaction guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed or your money refunded on
first dozen used. ;
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring. Shel Shel-ton,
ton, Shel-ton, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA.
For the Holidays is complete and
we receive Daily Shipments of
everything that is nice and fresh
for the table.
Nuts of All Kinds
PHONE US YOUR ORDERS
S. Blagnolia St.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.
fir ; V. 11
'Mi '' '
53 LuJMllAlS 0
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,
FISH AND, OYSTERS
All kinds Fresh Vegetable
. i OCALA, FLA
LADD2S' SUITS, SKIRTS and COATS.
. GENTS OVERCOATS and SUITS and
. ', PRESS ON A HOFFMAN PRESS
.P HOWE. 101
OCALA STEAH LAUNDRY
BLALOCK BKO TMKKS :
VULCANIZ IN G i
Gasoline and Oil :
107 OKLAWAHA AVE.
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 the merits of Fox. Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lend3 itself to the preparation
of mp.ny tasty dishes.
$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$115 Per Gallon, in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrell.
GULF FISH &UOYSTERHCOIVPArJY
yl OURSlAREBETTER' FIoHda
Nothing nicer for a Christmas gift
than a Diamond Brooch. "VT the jew jeweler
eler jeweler ha3 an excellent line.l3-tf
Crane's and other high class writ writing
ing writing paper in boxes or by the pound
with envelopes to match. A gift that
will be appreciated by everyone. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
Our Christmas packages of the fa famous
mous famous NORRIS candies cannot be sur surpassed.
passed. surpassed. Place yoar orders early. The
Court Pharmacy. tf
A gold hat pin or a set of gold lin lingerie
gerie lingerie clasps solve the gift problem for
the young lady, sister or mother,
Select yours at The Book Shop. 15-3t
' "' ; ; '' ". . .- ., ' ' ' UJ
OCA LA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1916
"CAUSED DEMAND FOR HATS
How Boer Trader Introduced Fash
Ion Among South African Na-
tives, and Made Money.
It Is said that one De Villiers, a
Boer, was the man to introduce hats
among the South African natives, and
that proflt, not philanthropy, was his
It appears that, chancing to come
across a consignment of damaged hats
In Port Elizabeth, which were offered
for a mere song, De Villiers bought
the whole lot, packed them away In
his wagon and started for Kaffirland.
When he reached Tembuland he un unloaded
loaded unloaded his stock, opened his kegs of
liquor, without which no trade was
made, at that time, and began busi business.
ness. business. But he found his venture likely
to prove an unprofitable one. The na natives
tives natives did not want hats; they wanted
blankets and beads and looking
glasses, and, above all, liquor, but
they looked askance at hats. Then a
bright idea came to De Villiers. He
wanted to introduce those hats. His
simple expedient was to refuse to sell
anything to a Kaffir unless he bought
a hat also. The Kaffirs wanted his
goods, so they bought the hats.
When a Kaffir buys anything he
feels bound to make use of It. The na natives,
tives, natives, therefore, donned their head headgear
gear headgear and returned to their kraals.
Now appeared the brilliancy of the
trader's Idea. Fashion rules the
world. It Is as strong in Africa as
In America, and when those "who
stayed at home saw the travelers re return
turn return in all the glory of this strange
covering they felt behindhand and old old-fashioned.
fashioned. old-fashioned. Their desire to possess the
latest thing in hats became intense.
They paid De Villiers a visit, and his
stock no longer hung heavy on his
hands. The hats were soon sold.
Seismographs to Find Batteries.
Among the many things to which
science has turned its attention and
abilities since the beginning of the
European war, ,none, perhapSj has
been of greater Importance than the
development of some means by which
men in the trenches could locate with
fair accuracy the position of an op opposing
posing opposing battery or group of machine
guns. This matter has been worked
on in, many ways, but the nearest sci science
ence science pver came to solving the propo-
sitlon was the use of strong glasses
with the aid of observation balloons
Now, however, a new development
has been announced, in which the seis seismograph,
mograph, seismograph, long known as an earth earthquake
quake earthquake detector, is made use of. It is
declared to be possible to teU from
the shocTc of the gunfire Just how
large the guns are, what their distance
away is, and the exact direction in
which they lie. A practiced eye, It is
claimed, can tell not only these points,
but can distinguish between the shock
of firing and the shock of a missile
striking th ground, and also is able
to determine just how many guns
compose any battery that may be in
Grandmother Has Come Back.
For every summer, stretching back
through the decades, always and al always
ways always there has been a new crop of
summer girls with each succeeding
summer! The 1916 girl Is not like unto
the 1915 girl, and, again, the 1917 girl
will be different from the 1916 girl.
This last is in the nature of prophecy,
but It is safe and sure prophecy. They
differ, these successive outputs of sum summer
mer summer girls, but In a way that is less
than skin deep. It is all in the clothes
and the way of coining the hair, ac according
cording according to a veracious masculine ob observer
server observer who bases his conclusions upon
a close range Inspection of 20 crops
of summer girls.
And eyen in the matter of clothes
and hair arrangement the summer girl
simply reverts to an antique idea. The
hoopsklrt the expanded crinoline Is
the up-to-date idea, but also it Is a re renaissance
naissance renaissance of a period back In the last
century. When grandmother was a
summer girl she was a hoopsklrt girl;
also she coiffed her hair carefully down
over her ears. Grandmother has sim simply
ply simply come back and she is just as
sprightly and lovely as she was fifty
years ago. -Baltimore American.
. Danger Signal
If the fire bell should ring would
you run and stop it or go and help to
put out the fire? It is much the same
way with a cough. A cough is a dan danger
ger danger signal as much as a fire bell. You
should no more try to suppress it than
to stop a fire bell when it is ringing,
but should cure the disease that caus causes
es causes the coughing. This can nearly al always
ways always be done by taking Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. Many have used it
with the most beneficial results. It is
especially valuable for the persistent
cough that so often follows a bad cold
or an attack of the grip. Mrs. Thomas
Beeching, Andrews, Ind., writes:
"During the winter my husband takes
cold 'easily and coughs and coughs.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
best medicine for breaking up these
attacks and you cannot get him to
take any other." Obtainable every everywhere.::,
where.::, everywhere.::, -
"VT the jeweler has an excellent line
A of Cut Glass, especially designed
for Christmas presents. 13-tf
SYNOPSIS OF THE GAME LAW
The following furnished the Star
by Judge Wm. E. Smith will be of in interest
terest interest to all our sportsmen:
The title to all wild birds fend game
i3 vested in the various counties of
the state. The following only are game
birds: Swan, geese, brant, ducks, rail,
mud hens, Callinulas, shore birds,
plovers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks,
sand pipers, tattlers, curlews, turkeys,
grouse, pheasants, quail and turtle
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 ;nd Oc October
tober October 1st to March 1st following, for
squirrels. Unlawful to kill squirrels
hi 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.
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
"NO RESTLESSNESS OR BACKACHE TO-NIGHT!"
Kidney, Bladder and Urio Acid Troubles Bring
Misery To Many.
When the kidneys are weak or diseased; these natural niters do not
cleanse the blood sufficiently, and the poisons are carried to all parts of the
body. There follow Depression, Aches and Pains, Heaviness, Drowsiness,
Irritation, Headaches, Chilliness,' Rheu Rheumatism,
matism, Rheumatism, Backache and Dropsy. The
uric acid sometimes forms into gravel
or kidney stones. When the uric acid
affects themuscles and joints, it causes,
lumbago, rheumatism, gout or sciatica
This is the time to try "Anuria"
During digestion uric acid' is absorbed
into the system from meat eaten, and
even from some vegetables. The poor
kidneys get tired and backache begins.
This is a good time to take "Amine,
the new discovery of Doctor Pierce for
VAnuric" maybe obtained right hero heroin
in heroin town to-day, as Doctor Pierce has arranged with the local druggists for its
distribution. It's surprising that so many of us never suspect our kidneys even,
when they give a fair warning that something is wrong. Like all filters they
become clogged most frequently. A fifty-cent package of "Ariiinc," however,
will give renewed life. Send 10 cents for large trial package, or write symptoms
and send sample of urine to Doctor Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo. N. Y.
"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
The sheriff is ex-officio county game
garden, and may appoint deputies in
each election precinqt.
grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game law printed on the back,
and shall be good only for the open
season or fraction thereof immediate immediately
ly immediately following their issue.
Cough Medicine for Children
Mrs. Hugh Cook, Scottsville, N. Y.,
says: "About five years ago when we
were living in Garbutt, N. Y-, I doc doctored
tored doctored two of my children suffering
from colds with Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and found it just as repre represented
sented represented in every way. It promptly
checked their coughing and cured
their colds quicker than anything I
ever used." Obtainable everywhere.
WHAT IS CHIROPRACTIC?
The newest and greatest druglesa
system for removing the cause of dis disease.
ease. disease. 16-2t
The Book Shop has a new line of
fern dishes, wall vases, jardinieres,,
flower blocks and hanging baskets
that make most suitable Christmas
presents for mother and sister. 3t
Seed oats, seed ryo and rape seed,
for tall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
1 1 1 j t
-THE BEST TIME TO ENTER
THE BEST TIME TO WORK
THE BEST TIME TO WIN
The third prize in the
3000 Club will be a
You have heard the Edi Edi-son
son Edi-son and its magical re recreation
creation recreation of all the music
of the different instru instruments
ments instruments and the I human
voice. It is yours for
your spare time.
Tlipee $25 Elgin .Watches
These 17 Jeweled Elgin -.Watches are in twenty
year cases are exceptionally good values. These
-' Watches are the fifth, sixth and seventh prizes.
Purchased from A. E. Burnett.
ftest? Graii free
Maxwell Touring Car
j M O DEL e tr-r
VSv OSS FREE
10 Free Vote Coupon
, ,: ;:; '. ; ..
This coupon is good for, ten free votes when cut out and sent to
the Manager Star 3000 Club, Ocala, Florida.
Name of Club Member.........................
Address .... . .. ............... ,;. ... . . .......... ... .
Each member may send in as many of these as he or she can get.
Not good after December 23. ; -ri
What to Oo-f-iow to Do If
The very first thing you do is to clip the-nomination blank and bring or send it to
the manager of the 3000 Club and let him give you the details. He will show you
how to go about getting subscriptions for the Daily and Weekly Star and you will be
surprised how. easy it all is after you have once started. Once your name appears
on the list your friends will come to your assistance and many subscriptions will be
paid in order to help you win. This work will not interfere with your regular line of
work, but can be done in your spare time. When you have won the Maxwell, you will
have made over $100 per week. Is this not worth an effort? Remember, you cannot
are all that the regular scale allows for each year yearly
ly yearly subscription. But during the triple vote offer
you will receive three times that amount. From
now until Saturday night December 23, is .-the time
to .get the subscriptions and amass the votes that
will spell automobile for you.
A $60 M&MOMD
The fourth prize will be a $00 Diamond. Diamonds
are like cash always good and increasing in value
every year. A diamond asan investment, is better
than a government bond, v ou will appreciate the
ownership of this gem of the diamond cutters art.
Purchased from and soon to be on display in the
windows of the well known jeweler, A. E. Burnett.
The Court Pharmacy
Club Closes Jan. 20, 1917
For Full Particulars, Call,
Phone or Write
i Good for 5000 Votes
I nominate .'
Nominations will be held strictly confidential.
Only one' blank will be accepted for each member.
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1916
ENGLISH RULE IN GREEN ISLE
HEROES OF FIELD KITCHEN
Ranked as t4 on combatants, Men Who
Feed the Soldiers Are Constantly
Dates From Twelfth Ceptury, When
Strongbow Invaded Country to As Assisting
sisting Assisting of Leinster.
Visitors to the historical places and
buildings of Ireland hear much talk of
Strongbow. In the twelfth century,
when Strongbow became famous, Ire Ireland
land Ireland was divided into many small
provinces, and each of these had its
petty king. Dermot MacMurrough,
who was king of the province of
Leinster, was a very cruel and unpop unpopular
ular unpopular ruler, and he was so disliked and
sbused by his people and the neigh neighboring
boring neighboring rulers that he finally fled to
England, where he begged King Henry
II for help In subduing his enemies.
Kut Henry remembered that there
were many other kings in Ireland and
he refused to side with MacMurrough,
though he gave permission to any of
his subjects who liked, to go to Ireland
and aid the Leinster king. A company
of barons, therefore, left their barren
lands in South Wales and crossed
over to Ireland to win themselves rich
lands there where soil was fertile. At
the head of this band of barons was
VRJchard de Clare, earl of Pembroke,
fho was known as Strongbow. They
; wWded at Waterford. which city these
Wrons straightway captured. Strong Strongbow
bow Strongbow made his claim even stronger
by marrying the daughter of Dermot
MacMurrough. Then, learning that
Dublin was Just then struggling to
free itself from the rule of the Danes,
Strongbow made all haste In that di
rection, and soon he had taken the
city by storm. Since that first land landing
ing landing and conquest by Strongbow and
the other barons the English have al always
ways always held more or less power over Ire Ireland.
land. Ireland. An old historian, named Cambren Cambren-sis,
sis, Cambren-sis, gives us the following quaint de description
scription description of the warrior Strongbow :
"The earl was somewhat ruddle and
of sanguine complexion and freckle freckle-faced,
faced, freckle-faced, his eies grei, his face feminine,
his voice small, and his necke little,
but somewhat of a high stature. He
was very liberal, "courteous and, gen
tle; what he could not compasse and
bring to passe in died, he would win
by good words and gentle speeches,
In time of peace "he was more readie
to yield and obeie than to rule and
beare swale. In all chances of warre,
he was still one and the same maner
of man, being neither dismaid with
adversltle nor puffed up with pros
peritie," a picture which hardly fits,
sucn a twelfth-century conqueror..
Christian .Science Monitor.
Genuine BUTTERNUi BREAD
made in Ocala" by Carter's Bakery,
fi 10 Cpnfs n intif Tncicf n-rwvr how
ling Carter's. tf
. ; :
the jeweler, has a choice line
stationery. Other X-mas goods
arriving daily. 13-tf
Large line of Sterling Silver and
Solid Gold Thimbles at The Book
GIVE USEFUL PltESEXTS
IVORY TOILET SETS
EBONY GOODS MIRRORS,
HAIR BRUSHES, Etc.
25c to $2.50 Per Box
All Mail Orders Carefully and
TYDIIGS I CO.
E. C. JORDAN & CO.
Funeral Directors and
WILBUR W. C. SMITH
: Phone 10 Ocala, Fla
Often, when the death struggle is at
its height and a condition approxi approximately
mately approximately chaos exists in the immediate
rear of the battling armies, the fight fighting
ing fighting man's waste of energy and strength
is repaired through the medium of that
unique vehicle, the field kitchen. No
one who has not campaigned with
troops enjoying the comforts of the
field kitchen can appreciate how much
It makes for gustatory satisfaction,
and how it promotes that elusive and
highly important fighting factor mo morale.
rale. morale. One winter's night In Poland, after
spending the day watching wave upon
wave of gray-coated soldiers roll up
and break against the Russian trenches
and entanglements, I was making my
way back to a field hospital where I
was a guest when my eyes caught the
twinkle of a long row of lights that
wavered above the road. The lights
were moving slowly but steadily
toward the battle front. Soon the grate
and rattle of the Iron boilers sounded
clear In thefrosty air, helping me to
recognize a train of field kitchens
bumping along the frozen road. The
brazier chimneys flared and I whiffed
a fragrance of potherbs and boiling
I knew from personal observation
that the enemy were deluging a par particular
ticular particular turn of that road with six-inch
and three-inch shells. At that very
moment one could see them exploding
In groups of four. On went the field
kitchens, each with a driver muffled
up to the eyes against the Russian
cold, lumbering into the danger zone,
Into the valley of death that train of
field kitchens was most 'certainly rid
ing. Cannons to left of them and can
nons to right of them most assuredly
thundered. All the rest of Tennyson's
lyric eulogium might apply to the pa
I watched In admiration as the kitch kitchens
ens kitchens rolled 'onward speculating upon
the thoughts of men who thus went
Into battle Such men were classed as
noncombatants. Their function was to
feed the fighters essentially a non non-inspiring
inspiring non-inspiring role. Theirs was none of the
glory of battle ; yet the character of
their courage stood the severest tests.
What the presence of these kitchens
meant to the battle-beaten battalions
cannot be measured in words. I am
tempted to say that the resistance of
a present-day fighting army is In direct
proportion to the efficiency of its field field-kitchen
kitchen field-kitchen train. Greenville Fortescue,
in Saturday Evening Post.
Motorman a Modern Atlas.'
Got any old thing you want lifted?
A piano, gas range, front stoop, wood woodshed,
shed, woodshed, bureau or mortgage, or a relative
who's overstaying his leave, or any anything
thing anything like that? If you have, just write
to Frank Green, motorman at the car
barns, and he'll not only lift them, but
toss them any place you say. The
other day he lifted a horse weighing
1,350 pounds, about 20 feet In the air.
Frank, who weighs only 135 pounds,
did the lifting with the assistance of
a derrick. He placed a canvas belt
around the astonished horse, connect connected
ed connected with a belt that circled his own
waist, and then stepping into a frame
rigged up for the occasion and con connected
nected connected with the derrick, gave the sig signal
nal signal for the derrick men to haul away,
the horse's dead weight being suspend suspended
ed suspended from the motorman's waist. "Did
you do it on a bet?" Green was asked.
"Nix. I did it just fcr fun. I like to
lift heavy things. Little things like
wagons and motor cars blocking the
tracks don't bother me. I just toss
Jem to one, side." New York Letter to
the Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Education in South China.
Literacy among the people of South
China Is considerably greater than
among those of the North. Claim is
advanced in Canton that nearly all the
children of Cantonese parentage, ex except
cept except those of the large boat popula population,
tion, population, receive sufficient schooling to en enable
able enable them to learn to read, whereas In
the North of China it is unusual to
find a family the children of which
are all placed in school. The native
newspaper is read by a considerably
larger number than the list of sub subscribers
scribers subscribers to that paper would make it
appear. t In and about Shanghai pa papers
pers papers are sold two and three times
over. Collectors go about gather gathering
ing gathering up the newspapers of the previous
day's issue, redistributing them among
the lower class of population. It Is
said that they are then further dis distributed
tributed distributed by being sent out to the vil
lages and country sections, where they
are sold for a fraction of a cent apiece.
FiJ led with Goods, in
eaeh department suitable
gifts for Christmas
See Us Before You Buy
Clothing, Shoes, Hats and
3 VfcSTSIv fSadf J
Leader in Holiday
LALUcfllll: ITU U(LWiS Committees. Also Christmas Candles
to Sunday School and Public School
AW Mnedls ofi
And the Biggest Line of Staple Merchandise we have ever carried
''-for -Men and Women.-
WAATD) F. P. GADSON, Pro.
A. C. Lu SCHEDULE
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
J Careful Estimates mHe on all Con
tiact work. Gives Mvre and Better
jWork for the Money than Any Othpr
Contractor in tbrvctty.
Steps to the Mile.
How many steps do you take to the
mile? Should you be a British in
fantryman your pace will be the long longest
est longest of any infantryman in the world.
The Russians pace is the shortest, be being
ing being 27 Inches, the French, Italian and
Austrian paces are 29 inches, the Ger Germans
mans Germans do 31 inches, whilst the English
stride an extra half inch.
But your own pace, what of it? It
depends upon your height. Take your
eyebrow height, halve it, and that rep represents
resents represents your pace. You will find it to
be somewhere between 30 inches and
32 Inches, so that you will need be between
tween between 2,000 and 2,100 paces to the
"This is certainly a fine clubhouse,
.but, its ventilation is bad. By the way,
what is this room to be used for?"
"I don't know, but judging by its
present temperature, It must be the
Trains of the Atlantic Coast. Line
j 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, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville 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 Homosassa, 2:25
P- m. j
No.. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters- J
nurg, z:3b-2:4U p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,!
9:05 p. m.
Circuit Judge W.
State Attorney Geo. W. Scofield,j
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Sheriff John P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Assesor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
County Judge W. E. Smith, Ocala.
Superintendent of Schools J. H H-Brinson.
Brinson. H-Brinson. Surveyor Alex. Moorehead,Ocala.
Commissioners W. D. Cam, Wal Walter
ter Walter H. Luff man, N. A. Fort, S. S.
Pyles and J. T. Hutchins.
Members School Board G. S. Scott,
Ocala; B. R. Blitch, Blitchton; J. S.
Grantham, Fort McCoy.
Sub-School Trustees Jack Camp,
I. E. Chace, W. T. Gary.
When the nervousness is caused by
constipation, as is often the case, yeu
will get quick relief by taking Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets. These tablets also
improve the digestion. Obtainable
We Hay e the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to bo servied, and when you are not let us
nsk you again, to let us know, for thi-' is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thing! go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, thy will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala ice & Packing. Co.
ATLANTIC COAST Li WE
TAVIAR1 RAH.miAl) OF THE SOUTH
To points south of the Ohio and Potomac Rivers and east of the Mississippi
Tickets sold Dec. 20th to 25th, with final limit Jan. 10th.
For information call on any A. C. L. ticket agent or
J. G. KIR KLAND,
Division Passenger Agent, Tampa.
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1916
Kjot P. meet this evening.
Council meets tomorrow night.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Masons meet Thursday evening.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
h Mr. T. I. Arnold has returned from
a visit o Jacksonville.
"We carry a full line of kodaks and
Brownie cameras for Christmas gifts.
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
John Needham has put a new and
glossy shine on his swift and reliable
For sewerage connections, plumb plumbing,
ing, plumbing, tin work and repairing, see P. A.
Durand, phone 494. 6-tr
"Eyes of the World," "The Crisis''
and "Common Law," 60 cents each.
Shakspere and Kipling in sets. The
Book Shop. 1813t
Prescriptions left 4here are COR CORRECTLY
RECTLY CORRECTLY FILLED and promptly de delivered.
livered. delivered. The Court Pharmacy. 22-tf
Mr. J. Henry Fort of Moss Bluff
was among the pleasant business call callers
ers callers at the Star office today.
If you stand on the Court Pharmacy
corner all day, you stand a pretty
good chance of seeing everybody in
Mr. W. F. Malcolm, the efficient
agent of the Remington Typewriter
Co., is visiting his numerous Ocala
Mail : or express your package to
your soldier boy or friend at Laredo
today if possible and tomorrow any anyhow."
The best extracts and toilet waters
to be had may be found now at the
Court Pharmacy. They are attrac attractively
tively attractively packed especially for Christmas
gifts. Be sure to see them, v tf
Dr. Freeman of Williston spent
yesterday in Ocala.
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
, W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
riiroat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
, Mr. Hugh Nichols is back from At-
lanta, where he selected a carload of
the best mules for the Marion county
customers of Nichols and Cobb.
s Mr. John Thomson has returned
from Turkey Creek. He says .the tur turkeys
keys turkeys are all gone and people are
thinking of changing the name of the
Mr. D. W. Tompkins returned Fri Friday
day Friday from Atlanta, where he picked
out a carload of the choicest mules in
the market and ordered them shipped
Chiropractic (nature's method) lo locates
cates locates and removed the cause of hu human
man human ailments. Consultation and spinal
analysis free. Will call at the resi residence
dence residence and give you the adjustments.
Call 45 (one ring) Colonial Hotel.- W.
Jenson, D. C. v 16-2t
Mrs. Elsie J. Brockway of Hills Hillsborough,
borough, Hillsborough, N. H., a regular winter vis visitor
itor visitor to Ocala, arrived in town a few
days ago and will be at the Florida
House through the winter.
Dr. Mary Meta Lucas of Bowling
Green is stopping at the Colonial ho hotel,
tel, hotel, and having come to Ocala for the
purpose of locating, is looking for
suitable officers quarters. She is an
osteopathic physician and selected
Ocala as her future field of practice.
Mr. N. T. Mitchell of the Coca-Cola
Bottling Works, will leave Saturday
for a week's visit to his former home
in Albany, Ga. He will be accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by his partner's daughter, Miss
Sarah Dehon, who will spend a few
weeks visiting friends and relatives.
Mr. M. W. Lloyd, a young business
man of Richmond, who has been visit visiting
ing visiting friends here, left for home Sunday
MOVING PICTURE FEATURES
Manager Bennett has the following
superb array of attractions at the
Temple this week: v
Today: Marie Doro in Oliver Twist.
Tuesday: Robert Warwick in "The
Heart of a Hero."
Wednesday: Edith Storey and An An-tonia
tonia An-tonia Moreno in "The Tarantula."
Thursday: Lou Hellegen in "The
Friday: "Peg o' the Ring."
Saturday: Douglas Fairbanks in
"The (Sood Bad Man."
WATER TOWER AT WORK
Increases Pressure by Almost 100 per
Cent AH Over Ocala
The tall, new water tower is at
work, and is greatly increasing the
water pressure and security against
fire all over the city. The water was
let into the mains from the tower yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning. The fire department
promptly made test and at once sent
a stream high over the Merchants'
block. This is an invaluable asset to
FUEL IS SCARCE
. There is a scarcity of fuel at the
electric plant, necessitating cutting
off some of the electric motors in use
in the outlying parts of the city. There
i3 plenty of wood in the country, but
the country people have been rather
lax in bringing it to town, although
they can get good money for it. They
had better get busy at once, or the
council will mave to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to have wood 'brought in from a
distance. Superintendent Caldwell has
a crowd of colored men cutting wood
at a point some' miles out of town, but
this method is both slow and expen expen-sive.
A PRETTY CALENDAR
The Star office is fortunate in 'get 'getting
ting 'getting an "advance" calendar from the
Commercial Baank. It is a very hand handsome
some handsome one and the picture "When
Shadows Veil the Meadows" is one
that may well grace any office or
home. The Commercial also has re received
ceived received its quota of handy memoran memorandum
dum memorandum pad calendars for its patrons
which will be distributed by the first
of the new year. V
A PROSPEROUS FARMER
Mr. R. L. Griggs of Oxford, a pros prosperous
perous prosperous young farmer from that sec section,
tion, section, was in town today and bought
for his farm a magnificent pair of
$600 mules' from Mr. D. M. Tompkins,
one of Ocala's live stock dealers.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
; The circuit court thi3 morning be began
gan began work on the criminal docket,
which is exceedingly short this term.
The just list for the week is as fol follows:
lows: follows: Haywood Hale, J. B. DeVore,
Oliver Fort, L. H. Hall, J. M.' Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, G. T. Liddon, E. D. Rou, B. M.
Scruggs, R. M. Perry, F. J. Titcomb,
J. P. Ausley and J. W. Crosby.
The first case called was one of
the state against Mary Patterson,
charged with assault with intent to
murder; and Viola Heath, accessory.
The case Is one in which a number of
colored women had an altercation at a
church gathering in Citra in October.
About a dozen witnesses have been
summoned in the case. 'The jury
selected after about two hours' work
of the attorneys, is as follows: W. J.
Crosby, F. J. Titcomb, J. P. Ausley,
R. M. Perry, J. B. DeVore and E. D.
Rou. The state attorney is being as assisted
sisted assisted in the prosecution by Attorney
Trantham, while the defense is rep represented
resented represented by Messrs. W. M. Gober and
E. H. Martin.
The" 'criminal docket being an ex extremely
tremely extremely light one it is thought that it
will be completed by the middle of the
week, and the court will likely then
adjourn until after the holidays.
In the case 6f Tiller vs.Thom Sat Saturday
urday Saturday a verdict was rendered in favor
of the defendant.
, Mr. Ed" Carmichael left yesterday
for a visit to Jacksonville and Palat-
ka. ;v : v! ;
Always generous Charlie Peyser
contributed a box of his superb Flor Florida
ida Florida Emblem cigars to the gifts be being
ing being sent the boys of Company A in
Come in and see our line of holiday
goods before purchasing your Christ Christmas
mas Christmas presents. Gerig's, Ocala's best
drug store. tf
The Episcopalians are having a new
church. It will be a great improve-J
ment. Jlr. Lhas. JL. Moore is doing
Give him a shaving mirror for a
Christmas present. We have them
silver plated, adjustable, and with
magnifying glass. Be sure to look
them over.. The Court Pharmacy, tf
He is in,
And sure rto win.
Boys and friends,
He's going to win.
Hit them on the back
And get the votes for old Mc.
So subscribe for the Star,
And let's get the car,
And well have lots of fun.
We're on the right track,
So let's not turn back.
We will have both the Ocala Star
And "THAT" new Maxwell car.
14-3t J. D. McCaskilL
GREAT WAR GAME
ON THE RIO GRANDE
(Continued From First Page)
rustling wood to thaw out with. Tho
tired out the men make merry by
swapping lies of their army exper experiences:
iences: experiences: Santa Rosa Farm, Dec. 13. At
five o'clock the first bugle brought
out every man and striking tents and
waking up by the light of the moon.
All were ready for breakfast at 5:30.
The meal consisted of tomatoes and
bacon and coffee.- At 7 o'clock the
offensive moved southeast over rock
covered hills and dust laden valleys
for five miles, where the enemy was
The battle started at 10:30 with
artillery fire and motorcycle gun
company in action, which beat a hasty
retreat under heavy rifle fire from the
defensive? The artillery moved back
on the hills in the rear of the infan infantry
try infantry and again commenced firing,
while the infantrymen charged up the
hill. They, too, were forced to retreat
with the enemy in close pursuit, pour pouring
ing pouring a "heavy fire into them.
The offensive was launched under
great difficulties from lack of eats
and water and exhaustion from the
hard march. The battle ended at
12:20. At 1. o'clock the dead and
wounded assembled and hiked back to
Santa Rosa farm where camp was
pitched for the night. Supper at
Santa Rosa Farm, Dec. 14. By the
light of illuminating bombs we broke
camp at 5 a. m. and were homeward
bound by 7:30. Seven" miles from
Laredo we fought another battle
with about the same results as the
The troop arrived in camp at 3:30,
just in time to meet another, one of
those dust storms.
"We love our country,
WeHl fight for our country;
Well die for our country
But damned if well ever love another
One will see by this account of the
maneuvers what men can really do
on unsufficient food and water. Our
daily menu wascorned beef, tomatoes
and coffee, with no dinner for four
days. We have no kick qpming and
the above four lines is only one cf the
ways the boys have of making light
of their hardships.
PEACE" NOTE DELIVERED
BY AMBASSADOR PAGE
London, Dec. 18. American Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Page today delivered the
German peace note to the British
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. Alfred Swanerly
and Miss Cordia Anderson.
To Prevent Broken Flower Pots.
Those who have flower pots on piaz piazza
za piazza railings know bow easily they are
knocked off, and both pot and flower
broken. All flower pots have a hole
In the bottom. By nailing a small small-headed
headed small-headed nail about three or four inches
long on the top of the banisters, over
which to slip the pot, all the trouble
Is ended. They are secure, and strong
winds will not blow them off. Farm
and Fireside. ;
, Poets' Praise of Ale.
More poets have been inspired In
modern times by Brassenose ale,
brewed at Brasenose college, Oxford,
than by any other malt liquor of re recent
cent recent memory. At one time it was a
custom for the college butler on every
Tuesday to present a collection of ale ale-praising
praising ale-praising verse to the principal and re receive
ceive receive a sum of money. Several of
these outpourings, the writing of un undergraduates,
dergraduates, undergraduates, have appeared in book
Baskets for home made candy at
The Book Shop. 15-3t
When He Worked.
A celebrated author thus sketched
out his daily program to an interview interviewer:
er: interviewer: Rise at 11, breakfast at 12; atten attention
tion attention to mail; a few afternoon calls; a
ride in the park; dinner; the theater;
and then to bed. "But when do you do
your literary work?" he was asked.
"Why, the next day, of. course," was
Gibson's art tally cards, score pads
and novelties, at Gerig's Drug Store.
A good name keeps its luster In the
Roumania's Salt Deposits.
Huge masses of salt are to been in
some sections of Roumania, for the
salt deposits cover, an enormous area,
and have a thickness varying from
about COO to 800 feet. At Sarat there
is a mountain of salt and steam shov shovels
els shovels can be used to load the waiting
cars. In other cases electric machines
turn out blocks a cubic yard in size,
like great pieces of granite.
BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS CAKES at
YOU can save money by biiying your Christmas
Cakes at Carter's.
FRUIT CAKES, all sizes, per pound.. "35c
POUND CAKES, per pound... 35c
RAISIN CAKE, per pound .. 35c
MARBLE CAKE, per pound. .. ...... ... 35c
. CITRON CAKE, per pound 35c
NUT CAKE, per pound. ....... f ..... .. 40c
CHERRY WHITE CAKE, per pound.. .....'40c
CHOCOLATE LAYER CAKE, each.... .. .. 50c
ANGEL FOOD CAKE, each... 50c
CARAMEL LAYER CAKE, each...... 5Qc
COCOANUT LAYER CAKE, each . .... .. .... ... ..... 50c
Orders taken for any kind of Special Cakes. The material used in these
cakes is the best that money can buy. Come in and let us show you.
Carter s Bakery
"Tne Home ol Good Bread"
N. Main St.
STRIKE IN SPAIN
Begins Tomorrow as a Protest Against
' Increased Prices
Madrid, Dec. 18. The twenty-four
hour general strike called by labor
organizations occurs throughout Spain
tomorrow' It is a protest against in increased
creased increased food prices.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
The members, of the Commercial
Club will please remember that the
meeting of the club for the annual
election will be held at 8 p. m., Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Jan. 4.
UlIlf'K Kmvirw tl? 1 CAV i tit n TrTt-r -I.
REGULAR DINNER 35c
A LA CARTE SERVICE SEE BILL OF FARE ..
We Please the Public.
John r.letro, Manager.
COMMERCIAL BANK BUILDING MAGNOLIA STREET
W. C. T. U. MEETING
; A business meeting of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union will be
held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at
the Presbyterian church." Matters of
importance are to come before this
meeting and all members are urged
to be present.
Engraved insertion cards for hand handmade
made handmade Christmas gifts at The Book
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED Salesladies. Apply at Mc Mc-Crory's
Crory's Mc-Crory's Five and Ten Cent Store. 13tf
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to, meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY 'AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D.W. DAVIS, .a&i.MfiJ OCALA, FLA.
X7 A XTTTTT W.tv,o
ed) to do general housework several
miles in the country. Apply at Car-j
ter's Bakery, Ocala, Fla. 16-tf
WANTED A well drilling machine
and tolls 'cheap for cash. Write me
what you have and price. Alfred
Ayer, Ocala, Fla. 12-16-tf
FOR RENT Eight-room house on
Adams, and Daugherty streets; all
modern conveniences. Exceptionally
desirable neighborhood. Apply to A,
G. Gates, Ocala, Fla. 9-tf
WANTED One thousand cords of 4 4-f
f 4-f oot pine wood. Apply to Electric
Light Department, Ocala, Fla. 6-tf.
WANTED I pay cash fo all kinds
of second hand flour, sugar, apple,
oil and half barrels. Drop me a pos postal
tal postal stating what you have and where
and I will come and get them. C. Y.
Miller, 124 South 10th street, Ocala,
Carload of FINE BROOD MARES and a car of first-class BIULES.
Come early and get first pick.
D. W. TOMPKINS
Stables S. Magnolia Street Ocala, Florida
FOR RENT Two' furnished bed'
rooms. Apply at residence 230 East
Broadway, or to J. H. Pegram, Ocala
Iron Works. 12-ll-6t
Good for Constipation
' Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent
for constipation. They are pleasant
to take and mild and gentle in effect.
FOR SALE Model C-36 Buick road roadster
ster roadster in perfect order; or will consider
exchange for Ford touring car. See
L. A. Gable, Ocala, Fla. 12-6t
MONEY TO LEND If you want
some, call and see me. Will lend in
sums from $300 to S5.000 on first
.mortgage on improved city property.
j Laurie T. Izlar, Ocala. 27-tf
WANTED Experienced salesman, to
work in ladies' and gents' furnishing
store. Address Box 182, Ocala, or
call at the Star office. 7-tf
MERCHANTS 3 MINERS TRAHSPORTATIOn C0L1PAHY
"Queen of Sea Routes
FHIST-CLASS FARES FROM JACKSONVILLE
Philadelphia, Pa., $22.40
New York;;N. Y........ 24.40
Boston, Mas3., 27.00
Providence, R. L, 26.00
Buffalo, N,:Y. 27.80
Elmira, N. Y., 25.73
Savannah, Ga ,$ 3.50
Baltimore, Md 20.00
Washington, D. C, .... 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa., 25.55
Chicago, I1L, 26.15
Detroit, Mich., ........ 26.15
Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer,
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga do not include meals.
Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass bed3 and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga-, at 4 p. m Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
Through tickets to all points. For further information," illustrated
booklets, resr rvations, etc., write or call,
II. a Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A., L. D. JONES, C. A.
Put an Ad. in the Star
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 18, 1916
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06646
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1916 1916
2 12 December
3 18 18
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