The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Fair tonight and Tuesday except
probably rain northeast portion.
VOL. 23, NO. 273.




JSH1 f It HB BIB CHACE Ifflffiillll II
PRFSnFftlT AT MFFA1 fl Iff Ml fflMI iwripiiipp

Wilson Meets

of American Workers



(Associated Press)

BuffaoLN., Y Nov. 12. The com
iiiloJ President Wilson overshadow
ed the other proceedings of the open opening
ing opening session of the thirty-eighth an annual
nual annual convention of the American
Federation of Labor here today. Ai Ai-'
' Ai-' ready recognized as one ofthe most
important conventions in organized
labor's history, this feeling was inten-
led by the announcement that the
president was coming to "speak to
labor and through labor to the Amer American
ican American people."
A regiment of troops escorted the
president to the 'auditorium, where
the chief executive is scheduled to be
the, first speaker. Great crowds
awaited the president's address with
intense interest.
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American, Federation of Labor, introduced-
Preident-WiIson -as "this man
of destiny, spokesman for freedom,
the interpreter of the aims and spir spirits
its spirits of ; our time and the leader of
thought and action among nations."
The president, speaking, referred to
the present as a time more critical
than the world has ever known. It is
important, he said, to remind our ourselves
selves ourselves how the war came about. He
said the war t was started by Ger Germany.
many. Germany. "Her authorities deny it, but
I am willing to await the verdict of
history on the statement I have just
made. Germany determined that the
political powe? of the world shall be belong
long belong to her," he said.
The president declared the war

could not, be won unless all factions
unite- , He paid a warm tribute to
Samuel Gompers, virtually asked the
r-Federation of Labor for its united

support and denounced pacifists and
Troop Train Derailed and a Number
Of Soldiers Killed
or Injured
' (Associated Prccs)
Denver, Colo., Nov. 12. Three sol soldiers
diers soldiers were killed. and sixteen injured
in a troop train wreck near Cotopaxi,
. Colorado, according to a message re received
ceived received at Denver, at the Rio Grande
railroad offices here. The troops are
.said to be' traveling east from Utah.
Both the Seaboard and Coast Line
began using the union station Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, the Coast Line moving its ticket
. office to that point, as soon as No. 39
Went south. V
The Coast Line hasn't altogether
given up the uptown station. The
northbound trains yet stop here, but
it isn't known for how long.
Mr. Guy of the Coast Line, is in
charge, for the present. He is a very
clever young man and his friends
don't care how long he is kept on the
-job. .-
f The moral status xf a "town is
shown by its appreciation of high
class entertainment, he business and
professional men of Leesburg have
icontracted for a lyecum course and
before the first attraction enough
season tickets were sold to pay for
the entire five numbers. The editor
sold 80 of these $2 tickets, setting
some standard. 4
The price of the Ocala lyceum
course to be held at the Temple
theater is. almost double of the price
oj the Leesburg course, yet w are
selling season tickets for the same
price, $2. Secure one at the Coun
Pharmacy and see the first number,
Nov. 23rd,-The Florentine Music Musicians.
ians. Musicians. 12-lt





Penalty will be Heavy for
; Explosives in Your
(Special to the Star) ...
Washington, Nov. 12. Any per person
son person in the. United States found with
explosives in his possession after
Nov. 15, and who does not have a li license
cense license issued by the federal govern government
ment government showing the purpose for what
the explosives areo be used, will at
once be arrested 'and' fined up to
$5000 or sent to prison for one year.
If the circumstances warrant, the
person may be fined $5000 and in, ad addition
dition addition given the one year in prison.
The purchaser of dynamite, in ob obtaining
taining obtaining a license, must state definite definitely
ly definitely what the explosive is to be used
for and will .be held accountable foi
its-Uise' as stated and the return of
pany explosives that may be left.
With the strict enforcement of this
law, the, federal authorities hope to
prevent explosives falling into the
hands of evily-disposgd persons and
to put a sto to all further dynamite
plots. V
American Bakers After December 10
will be Subject to the Food
(Associated Pressl
Washington, Nov. 12. All bakeries
in every city in the land are to be put
under government license beginning
December 10th, and made subject to
the food administration's rules gov governing
erning governing the ingredients and weights
of the loaves, by the. terms of the
president's proclamation, planned for
issuance today. '
Washington, Nov. 12. Methods for
increasing production, conservation
and utilization of food throughout the
South during war time was the chief
subject of the sixth annual conference
of state agents supervising, home
demonstration work in the south,
which begun- here today, under the
auspices of the agricultural depart department.
ment. department. - :
Washington, Nov. 12. The navy
department has announced that a
patrol ,boat has gone ashore in home
hwaters. The name of the boat and
location were withheld. None were
injured so far as reported. Efforts to
float the vessel were begun immed
iately f:. ""
Politics i? becomingrlively. The Star
is informed that Mr.4 A. T. Thomas
will fun against Mr. John Taylor for
alderman at large. Mr. Andy Winer
is playing a lone hand in the first, but
the friends of Mr. Etf A. Osborne are
trying to bring him out against Mr.
J. J. Gerig in the second. We under understand
stand understand that Messrs. D. iE. Mclver and
C. W. Hunter will sef which is the
favorite for the third. For the fourth
the names of Messrs. G. A. Nash, F.
G. B. Weihe and J.-W.' Johnson are
mentioned. n r.
Fancy Head' LettueeP (
12-lt O. K. Teapot Grocery:




Ocala, Fla., Nov. 2, 1917.
Dr. J. E. Chace, Mayor of "Ocala t
We, the undersigned citizens -and
taxpayers of the city of- Ocala, do
urgently request that you allow your
name to go before the people as
candidate for the office of mayor, be be-i?
i? be-i? .i. .... .. 7
neving mat your administration of
the office will satisfactorily and for
the best interests of the community.'
Unas. E. French, C. C. Curry. W.
f. JhaIker, G. F. McRae, J. Y. Folks,
W. W. Kilea, J. Needham. D. E. Mc
Iver, Barney Spencer, E. L. Parr. L,
W. Ponder, F. B. Gates. C. V. Roberts.
WV A. Robertson, W. C. Mead. E. J
Urook, D. W. Goodwin, L. Toffaletti
Chas." B: Rawls, Thomas Proctor. J
W. Branch, H. D. Stokes, C. L. Moore
M. Li. Williams, -W. D. Cam, R. L.
Bridges, S. M. Grubbs, B. Goldman
J. F. Pelot, Jas. B. Carlisle, David R
Connor, W. M. McParker. B. A
Weathers, D. C. Stiles Jr., J. G. Par Par-rish,
rish, Par-rish, H. sB. Clarkson F. E. Wether-
bee, Jerry Burnett, F. P. Gadson. H
L. Lloyd, M. M. Little, J. T. Lancas Lancaster,
ter, Lancaster, J. W. Alexander, Stephen Smith,
L. C. Smith, A. L. James, A. C. Cobb,
oeo. d. Pejider, James Whitaker, E
A. Usborne, A. S. Burgess, E. T.
Spencer, J. L. Smoak, R. L. Smoak,
oam K.v lyles Jr., W. H. Smith, J. F,
Williams, H W. Johnson,-C. A. Hol-
loway, T. I. Arnold, George Stuart,
H. R. Turner, John Metrie, Johnny
Green H. B. Baxter, G. W. Griffin.
Jas. A. Butterfield, G.Crompton, A.
Mcintosh, Robert J. Thomas. S. J.
Dorsey, L. Alexander, R.'A. Sandifer,
W. f. Wilson, Jesse McDuffey, E. T.
Helvenston, W. M. Palmer, J. B. Hor
rell, G.S. Wilson, B. Rheinauer, T.
W. Troxler, C. W.( Hunter, R. C.
Camp, Sam N. Igou. J. D. McCall. R
H. J. Palmer, W. C. Rogers, T. H.
Menchan,. Jas. J. Pyles, H.L. Wal
ters, S. T. Sistrunk, T. S. Trantham,
Chas. J. Fishel, Jesse C. Lan-
ler, N. E. Lowe, Wm. A. Jeff coat,
A. R. Smith, W. A. Scott, G. H.
Paetke, D. J. Carroll, B. H. Seymour,
Baxter Cam, R. B. Newman, George
MacKay, E. J. Collier, H. C. Dozier,
B. B. Baum. B. F.' Condon, ff. C.
Greene, C. G. Barnett, A. E. Burnett,
E. G. Peek, J. R. Dewey, Bunyan
Stephens, R. E. Yonge, Geo. L. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, S. M. Hooper, H. R. Hunter,
Louis R. Chazal, A. E. Gerig, N.
Moses, W. M. Wilson, C. Peyser, El Elmer
mer Elmer DeCamp, J. T. Clayton, B. N.
Dosh, J. H. Benjamin, R. R. Carroll,
W. E. Smith, John Dozier,. P. Giles,
L. B. McKenzie, J. B. Brooks, G. C.
Pasteur, D. E. Melin, George Giles,
R. Reche Williams, J. E. Cornell, J.
S. LaRoche, C. L. West, H. B. Whit Whit-tington,
tington, Whit-tington, W-: H. Clark, W. A. Stroud,
I. E. Tompkins, C. R. Tydings, Fred.
R. Hocker, Stephen Jewett, Isaac
Stevens, Sid R. Whaley, W. W. Cly-
att, W. K. Zewadski, F. G. B. Weihe.
Jno. R. Herndon, Frank Harris, G. S.
Scott, T. T. Munroe, D. W. Tomokins.
I J ."P. Phillips, R. W. Blacklock, W. W. j
Uondon, T. C. Thomsen, F. E. Weihe,
S. Perry Anthony, G. A. Nash, L. N.
Green, G. C. Shephard, W. V. Wheel Wheeler,
er, Wheeler, H. A. Davies, W. T. Gary, C. E.
Connor Jr., J. E. Allemand,' M. M.
Carter, J. M. Meffert, J. P. Galloway,
H. H. Henderson, Jno. L. Edwards,
David S. Welch, H. P. Bitting, N. T.
Mitchell, W. R. Dehon,C. N. Kirk Kirk-land,
land, Kirk-land, J. J, Waters, C. A. Harris, C.
G. Bryant, J. W. Johnson, C. W. Mof Mof-fatt,
fatt, Mof-fatt, P. H. Nugent, H. E. Leavengood,
E. W Leavengood, W. H. Marsh, W.
s. uuliock, K. S. Mitchell, J. E.
Thesis, G. A. Ottmann, Charles S.
Cullen, W. D. Taylor. Jim Tavlor.
M. L. Mershon. J. W. Akin. H C.
Sistrunk, W. W. Stripling, Carlton
Ervin, J. H. Brinson, Leonard Dozier,
R. L. Carter, H. M. Hampton, J. W.
Hood, J. D. MacDonald, W. V. New New-som,
som, New-som, F. W. -Cook, W. W. Harriss,
Travis Collier, J. H. Brown, W. M.
Lumpkin, J. C. Caldwell, G. W. Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland J. -R. Owens, P. A. Durand, H.
A. Waterman, L. E. Lang, L. M.
Murray, William Littledale W. A.
Knight, W. Hocker, J. J. Gerig, H. S.
Chambers, C. L. Fox, J. M. Thomas,
C. E. Winston, W. Wolff, E. H. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, H. A. Waterman, E. C. Bennett,
J. Brown, W. F. McAteer, A. A.
Winer, P. V. Leavengood. ?
Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you can
be certain that they are compounded
of the best drugs,' the utmost care and
without delay. 17-tf
Fancy Head Lettuce.
12-lt O. K. Teapot Grocery.


Great National
to Help
- this Organization is .Well
Under Way
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, Nov. 12. The campaign to
raise a million and a half dollars in
the southeastern district for the -Y.
M.'C. A; war work at home and
abroad is in full motion today. Com
mittees have been appointed in the
states of this district. The campaign
is part of the nation-wide effort to
raise $35,000,000 for the association's
war work.
The meeting in favor of the Y. M.
C: A. movement, at the Temple Sun
day evening, was another proof that
Ucala is a loyal town. ..
It's true we have pro-Teutons, anti-
Americans .and slackers among us,
but if every community was as loyal
as Ocala, we should have a loyal na nation
tion nation indeed.
The, Temple was filled, upstairs and
down, with the best people of the
city. Few families, comparatively,
were unrepresented. Not a vacant
seat was down stairs. A number of
colored people were present in" their
Rev. Bunyan Stephens, who presid
ed, made an appropriate opening ad address.
dress. address. He was followed with good
talks by Revs. Herndon, Wyatt, Ott Ottmann,
mann, Ottmann, Gross and "Messrs. Frank Gates
and W. T. Gary. The feeling of the
audience'' was most emphatically
shown when Mr. Gary in pointed
words denounced the disloyal.
We would be glad if we could eive
all these excellent addresses, but as
we have neither room nor typesetting
P 1 1 m
orce, we snau nave to let them pass-
interspersed with the speeches were
songs rendered by Mrs. Ottmann,
Mrs. Goin, Miss Marguerite Porter,
Messrs. tr. A. Nash, Albert Gerig, C.
S. Cullen, Frank Gates and others.
Miss Mary Gates acted as pianist.
ine meeting was a most inspiring
one and was a good start for a move
ment that must riot stop until the war
is over and the victory-is won.
.The various teams of the war work
committee began work this morniner.
They are as follows:
No. 1 Rev. G. A. Ottmann and Mr.
L. W. Duval. V
No. 2 Rev. J. M. Gross and Miss
Mamie Taylor. i
No. 3 Rev. J. R. Herndon and Dr.
J E. Chace.
No. 4 Rev. C. E. Wyatt and Mr.
Z. C. Chambliss.
No. 5 Mrs. C. L. Bittinger and
Mr. C. S. Cullen.
No. 6 Mrs. R. A. Burford and Mrs.
G. S. Scott.
No. 7 Mr. S. P. Hollinrake and Mr.
W. D. Taylor. ;
No. 8 Messrs. J. D, MacDonald
and D. S. Welch.
Rev. Runvan RfrihTi nnrl M W
iT. Gary are soliciting out of town
- At 10:30 Team No. 4, Wyatt and
Chambliss, had collected or received
promise of $110.
There are thousands of reasons why
the people of this state should con contribute
tribute contribute to the $35,000,000 fund which
is to be raised next week by the Y.
M. C. A., for war work. But among the
most potent might be mentioned the
fact that this money will help the
boys "over there" to enjoy Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving and Christmas. Every man, wom woman
an woman and child in Florida has always
these two great American holidays
all their lives. They do not know
what it would mean not to have a
good time upon these occasions.
The American soldiers over in
France and those here in camp at
home will want to enjoy these great
days this year as they have always
done in the past. liberal contribu contributions
tions contributions to the Y. M. C. A. fund next

Ain cno luz

hiu tun mil PROBABLE

Instead, He is Marching on Pet Pet-rograd
rograd Pet-rograd With an Army



(Associated Press)

London, Nov. 11 The Bolsheviki
revolution in Petrograd is reported to
be approaching collapse. Regiments
loyal to Premier .Kerensky are march
ing on the capital and fighting is un
der way in the city, according to re
ports reaching here today "from Pet
rograd. ; An organization which has
adopted the name- of All-Russian
Committee for Saving the Country
and the Revolution, announced that
the defeat of Bolsheviki was a mat
ter only of days or hours.
Petrograd, Sunday, Nov. 11.
Street fighting is proceeding con constantly.
stantly. constantly. Junkers loyal to the Ker-
ensky government regained posses possession
sion possession of the telephone station ? this
morning. The exact whereabouts of
Premier Kerensky's army, which is
reported approaching the city, is un-
Petrograd, Nov. 12.-Fighting is
in progress in Grand Morshaia be
tween Bolsheviki infantrymen
Junker forces in armored cars.
Over a Hundred will Soon be Carry
ing Freight fox the
. Allies
. (Associated Press)
An Atlantic Port, Nov. 12. Indica
tions today were that a satisfactory
arrangement has been concluded
whereby more than a hundred Dutch
ships which have been tied up in
United States ports for several
months would be available for the
use of the Allies. An announcement
was made today of the sailing late
last week of the first of these ships
for South America.
week will insure their enjoyment. The
government takes good care of the
soldiers and sailors, but in war times
the men must be given entertainment
by the people back home. This can be
done during the present war through
the War Work Council of the Y. M.4
C. A. --
' Sunday a great drive was launched
al over, the United States to raise a
fund to suply this entertainment f oi
the fighting men of the eountry. In
Florida the drive started Sunday
Sunday morning with special sermons
by ever pne thousand preachers. This
morning the vast machinery which
has been perfected during the past
few weeks began, a scientific canvass
of the entire state for funds. The sum
of $100,000 must be raised in Florida.
There are 8,000 Florida soldiers in
the field, the people of this state are
asked to give $100,000, thus it can be
seen that each Florida soldier would
receive $12.50 were the money to be
divided betwen the men. Is not a
Florida soldier worth at least that
sum to the people of this great state?
The Auto Sales Company last Sat
urday disposed of one of their Super-
Six Hunson cars to Mr. A. J. Mc
Laughlin of Fairfield. Mr. Mac Tay
lor, salesman for the Hudson, says
his car is growing more populai
every day, and a number of people
are contemplating a purchase within
the coming week.
The Dollar Limit Store, Ocala, will
pay 40 cents per dozen, cash for fresh
eggs. 1-2-wky



Advance of the Teutons Jnto VenetU
Has Probably Reached
" Its End
. v (Associated Press
Italian Headquarters in Northern
Italy, Sunday, Nov. 11The enemy's
operations on the north and east in
an attempt to encircle the Italian,
have not succeeded. The menace on
the Italian left wing tag also vir
tually passed. i w
Paris. Nov. 12. On the front h
i eenthe Chaume wood and Bezon-

vauz, m me veraun sector, active ar
tillery fighting continued last night.
The remainder of the front was calm,
according to an "ofiicial statement.

Berlin, Nov. 12. The Austro-Ger-man
forces in Northern Italy have
cut off 10,000 retreating Italians in
the upper Piave valley, the war ofBce
announces. The Italians are said ta
have surrendered.
Especially is This Necessary
Year if Our Soldiers Are
, to "Get TheirV ;
Don't forget that your Christmas
list this year should be a little longer
than it was last year. These Amer American
ican American boys now in the trenches in de-
Ifense of your own home and world
wide democracy must not be forgot forgotten
ten forgotten when the list is made out. You
will hardly find a Christmas gift that
will give more enjoyment to him than
a package of real American smokes.
Your chance to make one or more
of them happy wjth a delightful
smoke is not at hand. Just bring in
your quarters, and a3 many mul multiples
tiples multiples thereof as you can and the Star
Tobacco Fund will see that it gets to
the soldiers. In "order to get them'
there by Christmas it will; be neces-'
sary to act at once, as the Red Cross
authorities have stated that any sent
after the 15th of this month could
hardly be delivered before Christmas.
"A number of our citizens have
handed in several donations to this
fund, but thousands haven't respond
ed, except that we have had many
promises. iNow is the time to fulfill
these promises. ;
Since our' last published report the
following donations have been receiv received,
ed, received, making a total since we began
the fund of $57.75:
Tom Sexton, Ocala, Fla. ..... 1.00
Miss Sarah Dehon, Ocala, Fla.- JjQ
Miss Jessie Dehon, Ocala....... X0
Mrs. ,M. R. Thompson, Ocala J. 5
Friend r. .. ...;............': .25
Well Wisher . . .25
R. W. Whiting, Ocala, Fla.... 1.00
H. A. Yealey, Lowell, Fla..... J2S
Ruth Yealey, Lowell, Fla. .25
Dewitt Griffin, Ocala, Fla 0
All subscriptions handed in by
Monday night, November 12th, will
be sent off in time to reach the boys
by Christmas. So, let us have a Hg'
bunch of quarters by that date, -and
show them that we appreciate: the
sacrifices that they are enduring for
Fancy Head Lettuce.
12 Jt '- O. XL Teapot Grocery.
V"-:" : --. ...
There, is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famous But-.
ternut1 bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail-grocers, tf




fMblUked vWryir Except Samdar fcy

R. fU,CarrttI pfl4t
P. V. Lea rea rood, Seeretary-Treasarer
J. 11, neajamlm, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla.,
second-class matter.
postofflce as
Baal aeaa Of flee . . FlTe-Oae
Editorial Department 'jW-8eTe
toefety Editor ;:Tro-0eFiTe
The Associated fpress' ia Exclusively
entitled for the use fDr repfvrbllcajUon of
all' news dispatches credited to It: or
'not -'Otherwise credited 'in tfels taper
- and 1 also" the' local 'ihews "ubfished
herein. All rights of republication- of
peciai dispatches herein are also.fre also.fre-served.'
served.' also.fre-served.' '.- V
One. year, in advance
Six months. In advance..
Three months, iri advance;
. . ?
' uoe tnonth, In advance...
One year," in 'advance t".8.00
Blx months'. '1ft advance. ....... 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month. Mn advance ,' .SO
Diaslayt Plate 10. jpeT inch .for ;con
'.. n
tve insertions. Alternate inser-
nsertions. Alternate
tlons 25 ter cent, additional. Composi
tion charged on ads. that rtrnr fes than
six times 5c. per- Inch, Special position
20 per cent, additional. llates"t)ased on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higrher rate, which, will, be
furnished on amplication,
Readlasr Notleeat 5c per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line fotfreaefi sjifcse
cruent insertion. One change a -week
allowed on readers without extra com
position cnarges. fi
Electros must 'be -mounted, or charge
r will be made- for mounting,
- J. H. Benjamin 5.00
W. T; Gary ld.00
v s Mrs.: W. v, tsuiiocK
A. A." Vandehbrock
Ed. Tucker
.j. N G. Sherouse ...........
' 'Handkerchief IcpntriButed ,by
Mriir W.- 'Bulldck;. v .
Mrs. C. R. Tydings...
Carl Wenzel
. Jack Camp
n t MayJr Chace . . i . ......
villi andc Mrs; Wl OMassey,
v Jv-Uklawaha
ix;Mia$ Anna-McDowell
ElissMariaa Dewey
Ojinaga, Mexico, right, across the
border,1" eSieged 'bjr bunch' of
Villa bandits. -"
4 Xenine, seems to ; be ,s the j Russiair
rj.jRussian Robesplerref andi will prob
"rably.cbme W,thsameend.
Miss Minnie Neal, one of Florida's
mostfioBlea-ricl Useful ?5?women,- has
again been elected state president I of
the:3w:c.T. TL;.-,: -,-, :-:4'--. V
:Tf":; -ft'-, :.v:t,:v:v -J:.rt
1 C0 ashirigton will not recognize- 3tHd
and will witoldisuppes1intil a
stable government "is esiabtished.
President Wilson, indicated to worn-.
en .wno. called jipon vJht Saturday
that he would not valter Vhis .fc mind
against a conatituipnal suffrage
amendment. v
a. ;,.f '-
The Gainesville! Sun Tias Th nv
--Unbtype and -stress dftype Vitlv
ihgrishedr' the "Star J! for the'
.Mure, uauuwuic lave wan tiaa vao-
' 5 li
' "4 Bfaziliarij onicials refused to i J)e-.
Tieve the mobilization nof 'the .army in
'Argentina was only a" precautionary
fitvmovement against &t' expected revo-
j lutionary : movement in BraziL .backed
f by Germany,"" and thetwaZrepublice
appeared near an armed clash."
William Cramp 7& Sons, 't phila.
' g elphia, a ship"! builders have .bought
l.f'Jfoj" $i?5bp,p00 the ,entif eroperty; jof
; Ae DelArVrg
w. New York city. The LalVergne
compahyjfurnished thJeninefOcala'
i1f light and -water j plant isJliavmg so
.much trouble with. r'Y
, Says the NewJ York Herald :; The
V ;-:N'ewt -York Turn ; Verein, an organiza organization
tion organization whose members are, of German
descent, is proud of -the--fact itiiat ,it
jcaa fly a wsecel,flagTwith'
4 n nine jptars, that being, the the number
of its members "Jwho f have entered
'Uncle Sam's service." v
..", According, to a special :::cable.rLdis :::cable.rLdis-;raptchf
;raptchf :::cable.rLdis-;raptchf rom t.Tokk.,the Xansingshii
t-ftfrreement on China received! e?feplen e?feplen-'S
'S e?feplen-'S did reception,-American ? fairnessbe fairnessbe-4Me.
4Me. fairnessbe-4Me. fullr iappreciated arid! the docri docri--
- docri-- iment being: regarded as?thorough and
exhaustive and .. as .silencing: mischief
'I makers. :r-.
' Captain' David Fallon, M. C'mfter
rseeing thenIuufyin which-'thd Sight
"hundred Boche prisoners' live atFort
McPherson Georgia; difclaf es5' Ameri

' leans' waste;ikifidness brfunprisonHnust be returned to the government.

. .era.-nnese' prisoners1 aref much bet-
ter cared for than
a majority of our
own people.
. . 7

J mat re- ior ms neip m oDtammg tne guns, ana
serves withintheIasfew days, ac- at the same time makes a slur at the
- cdiing "td thesCiitral Newsrtdorres-! other congressmen and the two sena sena-pofidftit''arZuricb:.Ali
pofidftit''arZuricb:.Ali sena-pofidftit''arZuricb:.Ali to.Bdpre-torifornotelping him. The Inde Inde-j
j Inde-j viously" had heen reJected'Were 'drder- pendent r itself says that Senator

ed to present themselves for re-examination,
end within ; twenty-four
hours all not utterly incapacitated
were on their way to the training cen

ters. This action, says the corres
pondent, is attributed to the intention
of the Central Powers to make a
final effort on the western front be before
fore before America's help becomes effective.
. . ....... ....JPMIIII Hill. II I
The people of Ocala are justly peev
ed over the bad conduct of the oil
enginPat the city plant. Its evident
that a very large and particularly
sour lemon was handed the city when
this engine was put in.
This' however is no fault of the
council. 'The fault lies between the
engineers and the contractor.
When the council let the contract,
it acted according to law. It gave the
contract to the firm making the best
bid.'; When it employed engineers, it
employed the firm that had the best
recommendations. A council of other
men might have made the same mis-
take, or a worse one. And it might
not." There is nothing to go by but
the result.. So far as we can see, the
critics of 4 the council -and we've
known them all for years are no
more competent and no more honest
than the men now m office. We beg
to f remind the public of the well well-proven
proven well-proven fact that anybody can be a
critic, and the more criticising, a man
does, the less he generally does of
other things.

uer mmga. j x
The people are not generalfy aware1when an Atlantic Coast Line train is

of another fact, and that is that the
plant is not fully paid for. Enough
money has been held back to have it
finished properly. The inconveniences
will be fully obviated before the work
is over.
The trouble at the plant is on three
lines. The first probably covers two
the piping was not finished. This
wasibecause' the contractor said he
couldn't obtain the necessary work
men; "'-This caused, so we are told, the
second faultcrippling the big steam
engine.' ; Had this not occurred there
would have been little or no trouble.
Crippling this engine caused the prin principal
cipal principal reliance to be thrown on the oil
engine. 'There is no gainsaying the
fact thaf this engine is a beast. If
either: the 'contractor ar the engineer
knew what-sort of. an animal it was,
he should, be prosecuted, for, they all
Understood that an i engine of a noise noiseless
less noiseless .type was to be put in, and the
council was just as much surprised as
anybody-when ik began its racket.
,r Mr. T As; Wirz, an -engineer from the
I De La iVergne plant, arrived here Sat
urday, and; took charge of the oil en engine
gine engine He-says that as soon as the
steam nginejean be put to work that
ne can render tne exnaust oi tne on
engine noiseless. '5 Some of our local
experts, say it can't be done. But the
De La'yergne man probably knows
whatlhe' is. talking about, and at any
rate nobody Jshould say he isn't until
he is" given a trial.
In the-meantime, it is only proper
to say that but for the oil engine the
cityf would" "have 5 been in i darkness
three nights ;out of last week, t
- Very few .people have any idea of
the s trouble "the council is having.
Some say they should shut the oil en engine
gine engine 'down and use the old plant. The
old! plant is' used whenever sufficient
wood can be obtained. Some say. the
city could obtain wood if it would pay
high .enough price ,for it. "Said people
don't Jknow.jwhat they are talking
about. The city is paying the highest
market price "for' "wood. The city has
eight cars of wood cut and contracted
for, but canTget it because the A. C.
Ircanft find the' cars to haul it.'
J :It brily takes one-fourth as much
wood to run the big steam engine 'at
the new plant as to run the old )lant.
If this1 engine hadn't broken down,
wood enough' to Tun it could have been
ifThe carelessness of the express
company is responsible for the inac inactivity
tivity inactivity of the engine. If the express
company hadnt lost the damaged
part, it would have been running
again in a few days.
It is all very easy for people who
see .the" lights flicker or hear the oil
engine shoot off to damn the council.
But they probably wouldn't do any
better if they were on the council. Sev
eral of them would do worse.
-The Star recommends that the peo people
ple people be patient until the engineer has a
chance to make the oil engine noise noiseless.
less. noiseless. If he fails, why then let the city
refuse -to accept the engine and if
necessary go to law about it.
1 m i i I i i n n J
r The St. Petersburg Independent
jacks the Star up because it said Gov.
Catts could have obtained guns for
the home guards without aid from
any congressmanT It then goes on to
say that the governor could, not obtain
the guns because he and the war de department
partment department were in doubt whether he
had control over the arnjs or not. We
saw .that point brought out, also that
the s governor r disposed of it by ob obtaining
taining obtaining an opinion from the attorney
general and the supreme court. He
could have obtained his opinion much
sooner than he did. So far as that is
concerned, the law does not authorize
the governor to keep the guns at the
state 'capital. The inference is that
they must be issued to the "home
guard, state T police or constabulary
and if they are not so issued the-
f-The principal fault we find' with the j
Governor is his attemnt to malcA tmlit-
",'ical? capital out "of the incident. Hei
1 effusively thanks Congressman Drane

Fletcher helped to obtain the guns
and ammunition, and it is very likely
Senator Trammell and the other con congressmen
gressmen congressmen would have aided if they
had been asked, but they knew the
governor could get the guns himself,
and probably thought, with good rea reason,
son, reason, that he would resent their interference.

In honor of Thomas Enright, pri private
vate private with the American Expedition Expeditionary
ary Expeditionary Forces in France, who have one
of the three Americans killed when
an American trench was raided by a
German force, the street in Pittsburg
where Enright made his home, hither hitherto
to hitherto called Premo street, will be named
Enright street.
A number of people are under the
impression that local letter postage
is 3 cents. The rate, however, has
not been raised. It is 2 cents, same
as ever. Local postage is not much
use except for sending out bills and
mailing loveletters, and we suppose
Congress hadn't tne eart to add to
the expense of either.
Lgon Trotzky, new president of the
Russian council of soldiers'1 and
workmen's delegates in Petrograd,
was, last March, a reporter on a New
York east side mewspaper. Before
next March he will wish he was back
in New York. He is said to be vio violently
lently violently anti-German.
How can a man write paragraphs
unloading nine carloads of winter
pleasure seekers in the front door
yard of the Daily Times? It's human
to watch other people and especially
so in St. Petersburg at this season of
the year. St. Petersburg Times.
It's apparent by this tha't the Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine City is getting her's early.
A citizen of this town, who should
know better, said Saturday he would
vote against Chace for mayor because
of the bad behavior of the new elec electric
tric electric plant. Mayor Chace is no more
responsible for the trouble at the
plant than any other citizen. Anybody
who supposes that anything disagree disagreeable
able disagreeable around town would be decreased
by his defeat is badly mistaken.
Editor Hetherington of the Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Telegram says: "Love letters and
duns defy the increase in postage. We
are getting the usual number of both,
despite the "raise in rates." A love
lettex often gets more money out of
a man than a dun, but what .the
deuce is Hetherington doing with the
"Breaks His Leg While Chasing a
Hen" reads a newspaper article. Yes,
and we know a few who havejbroken
their bank accounts chasing chickens.
St. Petersburg Times. ..
That is to say, the chickens pull
their legs instead of breaking them.
The sum of money that the Y. M.
C. A. asks from Florida is $100,000.
There are about a million peojple in
Florida and the $100,000 is a. little
over 10 cents per capita. In all de
partments of the army and navy,
Florida has about 8000 men. That
will be about $12.50 apiece and it is
certain that every one of our men will
receive more aid and comfort from
the Y. M. C. A. than he could buy
out of his own pocket from outisde j

How Uric Acid Causes Gout, itheumatisin, Lumbago
v (By L. H. SMITH, M. D.)
It was not until the discovery by Sir Arthur Gerod, in 1848, that the blood of gouty patients contained
uric acid in an excessively large amount, that much attention was paid to this subject. Later scientific men
learned that in gout, also rheumatism, the kidneys do

Write him yourj symptoms and send a sample of urine for tcst.

ey. We

for several times the mon mon-in
in mon-in Marion county get off
In Company A, in the
camps, in active service in
the army and navy, we have at least
300 men. We have at least another
hundred to go forward under the pre present
sent present draft. So we are taxed only $$
apiece for each of our men. Put one
of themout on a street corner on
leave with $5 in his pocket and you
can figure how far it would go. But
given to the Y. M. C. A. it will do
him as much good as he could buy
elsewhere for $50.
Education, cultivation and conser conservation
vation conservation are the keynotes of the great
Florida State Fair and Exposition,
which will be held in Jacksonville
Feb. 26 to March 9, and the first
named is recognized as primarily the
most important in the development of
the other two which without educa education,
tion, education, -cultivation and conservation
cannot 'be obtained in their most effi-
cjent forms
In the educational de
partment a total of $350 in cash
prizes will be awarded in addition to
a number of silver, gold and bronze
cups and diplomas, and the compe competition
tition competition of the various colleges, city,
town and country schools will be of
interest to" every man, woman and
child in the state, who visits the State
If the pen were really mightier than
the sword Germany would have been
whipped long, long ago. Times-
It's no longer a comparison between
the pen and the sword, but between
the printing press and the machine
gun, and so far as we can see Ger Germany
many Germany has printed terf lies to the En Entente's
tente's Entente's one.
According to a dispatch from Lon
don, Premier Kerensky arrived at
Luga, eighty-five miles southwest of
Petrograd last Wednesday and the
garrison there attested its loyalty to
his provisional government, according
to a Petrograd dispatch of Saturday
to the Weekly Dispatch. Saturday
morning he reached Gatchina, thirty
rfniles southwest of Petrograd, where
the same thing happened.
Heavier Clothes
Need Attention!
On Hoffman Press
' No Glossy Finish
, Just Phone 101



My "2 Si

F. O. B. Detroit, Michigan

This is Your Last Chance to
When our present allotment
con- i
sisting of two cars is exhausted, then;
we will have sold the last Hudson
phaeton that can be had at present
Prompt action will
save you a
great deal of money.
Hudson cars are the last to be af
fected by increased material costs.
Cars that have sold at $1,200 to $1,400
now cost about as much as the pres-
ent price of the Hudson Super-Six.
Cars which were sold at about its
price have been advanced $300 -to

Auto Sales Co.

Distributors of

Hudson Super Six and
. DodgegBrothers Motor Cars
Ocala, Fla. - Phone 348

The 1 literary program and musical
contest held at the Mount Pleasant
M. E. church last night was as rich
a musical treat as was ever listened
to in Gainesville. There were a large
number of white people in the audi audience
ence audience and each number of the program
was thoroughly enjoyed. The contest
was between the "Gainesville and
Ocala church f choirs, and never was
better singing heard- in this city.
Gainesville won by a score of 33 to
29. Gainesville Sun, Nov. 2.
! These choirs will contest in Ocala
Thursday night, Nov. 15th, at eight
o'clock, Zion Chapel M. E. chtfrch,
corner Pond and Adams streets. Spe Special
cial Special accommodations for white and
colored. Admission 25cents.
2t Rev. H. W. Bartley, Pastor.
Chesapeake Bay Qysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
House block. 17-t
. J2

not work properly to throw off the uric acid poison
consequently uric acid crystals are deposited in and

about the joints, in the muscles, where an inflam inflammation
mation inflammation is set up in the nearby tissues.

. Hague has said, that gout is -rheumatism, and
rheumatism is gout." If uric acid is formed in excess
within the body it'is passed on to the kidneys, which
act as a filter to pass off this poison. If the excess is
not excreted by the kidneys, it is distributed thru the
tissues. The choice sites for such storage' are in the"
joints, muscle sheaths, where the circulation is weak weakest,
est, weakest, and where also the alkalinity of the bloody is lowest.
Consequently we must do everything to throw off this
uric acid poison, and simple methods are best. FJush
the kidneys by-drinking six to eight glasses of water
between meals. During winter months the circulation

is apt to be sluggish and the blood stream retarded.
Eat less meat, drink more water, and take ANURIC
(double or triple strength), after each meal and at
bed time for several weeks at a time and you will be
free from uric acid and the diseases that follow.
The urine is often cloudy, full of sediment;
channels often get sore and sleep is disturbed two
or three times a night. This is the time you should ;
consult some physican of wide experience such as
Doctor Pierce of the Invalids1 Hotel and Surgical
Institute, in Buffalo, New York. Send him ten
cents for sample of his new discovery, ANURIC.

o -.3-- -3-3-- Jx Z

Get a Hudson at This Price
Hudson prices have thus far re
mained unaffected because the cars
are built of materials which were
bought last year
before material
costs had seen their greatest rise.
buying now you take advantage
that fortunate situation.
Remember there are only two Hud Hud-sons
sons Hud-sons to be had at $1,650 f. o. b. De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. On some models oar allotment
at these prices is entirely exhausted.
Prompt buying will tave you mon money.
ey. money. You should be one of the two
fortunate persons to get .one of these
cars at $1,650.
Owing to the increa'sed cost of
our material it has become neces

sary to raise the prices on Hair-v"" I

Cut,- Shampoo, Massage and
Beard trimming to 35 cents.
. Children's hair cut, 10 years and
under 25 cents; razor honing 50
; cents; tonics 15 and 20 cents. All
shops close at 11 o'clock on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, nights. To take effect
November 19th.
Mclver M MacHay
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.
tJ f






........ 1

Seeded Raisins in packages,
Thompson's Seedless .Raisins,
Pecan Meat, Walnut Meat, Jordan
Shelled Almonds, Valencia Shell

ed Almonds, Brazil Nuts, Cran-

rries, Pearl Barley, -lb. tins

Royal Scarlet Salmon Steak,
-lb. tins Royal Scarlet Lob Lobsters,
sters, Lobsters, Crab Meat, Salt Mackerel,
15c. and 20c. each. Pickled Pigs

fry jJT
sy Jill


PHONES 16174



Ocala, Florida



Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry V There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by


We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida. -'-

I D.W DAVIS, Agency ;

Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
call and see my list of houses from
$1000.00 up.

mm m

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

Room 5 Holder Blk.

Ocala, Fla.


Made over to your liking,
with rosy cheeks, hearty ap appetites,
petites, appetites, vigorous digestion and ro robust
bust robust health. Give them a glass ol
this delicious digestant with meali
Shivai Ale
Nothing like it for building rich
blood and solid flesh. At all gro grocers
cers grocers and druggists- satisfaction or
your money back on first dozen.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, Shel Shel-ton,
ton, Shel-ton, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone

Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily tt the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. ; 17-tf

Red Cross Card "Party and Dance
The Red Cross card party and
dance given Saturday afternoon and
evening at the Woman's Club build building
ing building under the auspices of the general
supply committee was the largest and
most successful social affair in Ocala
in many months as well as a success
financially. The proceeds, which were
absolutely clear amounted to $77.56
plus and those in charge and who as assisted
sisted assisted them feel amply repaid.
At 3:30 in the afternoon twenty twenty-three
three twenty-three tables of cards, auction, five
hundred, rook and whist began, and
after several enjoyable games, came
the exciting part of the prize win winnings.
nings. winnings. The prizes were displayed, un unwrapped,
wrapped, unwrapped, on the edge of the stage,
and as a member of the committee
called out' the name, of the highest
scorer at each of seventeen tables, the
lucky" one took her choice. They drew
in the following order: Mrs. r Peter
Mackintosh made the highest : score
and selected two pounds of beautiful
home made butter; Mrs. R. Al Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, a dainty handkerchief; Miss
Hester Dewey, a large jar of pre preserves;
serves; preserves; Mrs. B. F. Condon, a bunch
of gorgeous pink roses; Miss Louise
Spencer, basket; Mrs. H. C. -Dozier,
the chicken which was a nice fat one
in a coop; Mrs. John Dozier, a two
pound box of home made candy ; Mrs.
W. A. Wilds, a large picture frame;
Miss Minnie Gamsby, cretonne knit knitting
ting knitting bag; Mrs. G. A. Ottmann, blue
embroidered guest towel; Miss Ruby
Gissendaner, jar of preserves Miss
Gertie Peyser, crocheted yoke;" Miss
Edith Williams, deck of cards; Miss
Mabel Meffert, a new novel; Mrs. W.
W. Harriss, a box of stationery; Mrs.
L. R. Chazal, a jar of preserves; Mrs.
F. G. B. Weihe, handkerchief. ; Mrs.

N. Russell Dehon drew a prize, but
we dfd not learn what it was.
Several others were present in f the
afternoon who did not "play, and
others not going at all sent, their
In the evening about a dozen watch watched,
ed, watched, the dancers. Among them were
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mr. and Mrs.
James Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. John
Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Osborne
Mrs. N. Hickman, Mrs," L. R. Chazal,
Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, Mrs. Clifton Camp,
Mrs. J. B. Horrell, Mrs.. Max Israel Israel-son,
son, Israel-son, Mr Jake Brown and Mr. J. H.
Benjamin. Among the dancers were
Misses Sara : Dehon, Mabel Meffert,
Onie Chazal, Ellen Stripling, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth and Ethel Horne, Emma and
Sidney Perry,- Agnes Burford, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Davis, Caroline Harriss, Alice
Bullock", Ruby and Callie Gissendaner,
Marian Dewey and Inez Neville of
Dunnellon, Messrs. J. B. Chamberlain,
Sybald Wilson; John Batts, Luther
Mershon, Reuben Blalock, Edward
Chazal, Carl Sewell, Albert Harriss,
Holmes Walters, Frank Churchill,
Marshall Cam, Moultrie Thomas,
Carlton Eryin, Richard Stroud and
Richard Dewey, Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
MacDonald, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ze Ze-wadski
wadski Ze-wadski and Mr. William Turnley and
friend of Gainesville.
-Mrs. Jake Brown, Mrs. B. T. Per Perdue,
due, Perdue, Mrs. B. F. Condon and Miss Val

lie Boyd played auction the flatter,

winning a beautiful bunch of white

There were about seven prizes left

from the afternoon affair, and there
were auctioned off by Mr. Sybald Wil Wilson
son Wilson for about three dollars. ;
About a dozen packages of cigar cigarettes
ettes cigarettes were brought by the men and
The music was furnished by the
orchestra and Mrs. Lester Lucas
played for Miss Melin at the Temple.
The proceeds of this affair will go
towards the Christmas packets for
the soldiers, two-thirds of which will
be sent to France, the other third to
the boys in the United States.
Citra sent 19 beautifully packed
packets, and Lake Weir 25.
r Mrs.- Clifford Anderson returned -to
her home in Lakeland today after a
four days visit to her parents, Major
and Mrs. L. T. Izlar.
Mrs. M. M. Little, Ocala delegate to
W. C. T. U. convention, with Mrs. T.
E. Bridges and Mrs. E. E. Packham,
returned Saturday from' Lakeland.
Mr. Leroy Bridges ..returned to
Gainesville last night after spending
Saturday and Sunday with his par

ents, Capt. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges.,

The Eastern Star sewing circle

members are requested to meet in
the Red Cross room Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 2:30 o'clock to make surgical
. The Junior League will have a bus business
iness business meeting Tuesday afternoon,
promptly at 3 o'clock at the home of
Miss Catherine Strunk. Let all Jun Juniors
iors Juniors attend.
The chairman and members of the
general supply committee wish -to
thank every one who, donated prizes
and in any other way helped to make
their card party and dance Saturday
such a success.
"Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Jewett and
two daughters of Lakeland will motor
to Ocala tomorrow to attend the wed wedding
ding wedding of their brother, Mr. Stephen
Jewett and Miss Janet Weathers.
Mrs. George .Nash has returned
home from a delightful two months

visit to New York and to relatives in
Baltimore.: En route home Mrs. Nash
spent a few days with her uncle, Mr.

John Anderson in Charlottsville, Va.,

and with Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Doz Dozier
ier Dozier in Jacksonville.
Marriage of Miss Janet Weathers and
Mr. Stephen Jewett to Take
. Place Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers havt.

announced the engagement and ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage of their younger
daughter, Janet and Mr. Stephen Jew

ett, the wedding to take place Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning, November 14th, in

Grace Episcopal church, at 11 o'clock,

in the presence of relatives of both

families and intimate friends.

After the marriage ceremony a

wedding breakfast will be served at
the home of the bride's parents, after
which Mr. Jewett and his bride will
leave in their car for a wedding trip.

The principals of this interesting

wedding have lived all their lives in

Ocala and have hosts of friends who

extend the best of wishes and congratulations.

Junior League
The Junior League; had a most in

teresting meeting yesterday, led by

Sarah Rentz. Subject, "Contagious


Song, When Love Shines In.
.Scripture, Mark 11:4-10.
' Prayer.
Minutes of last meeting.
' Song,. Count Your Many Blessings.
"Bible Happiness," led by Edward


Song,' Brighten the Corner.
"The Robin's' Song" Paul Rentz.
Roll call.
Solo, "Keep on Singing" Annie

Laurie Boyd.

Remarks by Mrs. Baxter.
Song, Keep the Heart Singing.
Mr. Hibbert Weathers arrived in

Ocala Saturday night from "Atlanta,
to attend his sister's marriage Wednesday.

Members of the 1 general supply

committee spent a busy morning to

day at Mrs. B. T. Perdue's packing
the Christmas packets for the sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. TTiey will have at least a hun

dred packets and possibly more. Each
contains the following articles: Tab Tablet,
let, Tablet, game, envelopes, pencils, soap,
tobacco, cigarettes, two bars of choc chocolate,
olate, chocolate, cigarette papers, chewing gum,
mints, handkerchief,' pipe and a pret pretty
ty pretty Christmas postal card with the

best wishes of the Ocala people."
Mr. Jake Brown donated all the

soap for every packet as well as the

wrapping paper and card, and gave

hem all the other articles at cost. ,-T'-

Tuesday Auction Club ?
Miss Marian Dewey invites the

members of the Tuesday auction club
to play with her tomorrow afternoon
at 3:15 o'clock.


Notice to Members of the Executive

Board of the Woman's Club
A called meeting of the executive

board of the Woman's Club will be

ehld at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon.

The president request sthat all appli

cations for new members be sent in
at this meeting, so that they may be
voted on before the reception for the

new members.

Mrs.; George L. Taylor,
Recording Secretary. T

I Tea Rooms

. 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. I
N. Main St., Opposite Postoffice

560 Acres Well Improved
J. II. Brinson Ocala, Fla.




We Give You Prompt Deliv
ery and Save You the
Middleman's Profits.

Pillsbury Flour, 24 lbs. . .... .$1.90

Irish Potatoes, per. pk ........... 60c

Sweet Potatoes, per pk .... . . . 30c
Cabbage per lb. ...... i ........ 05c

Onions, per lb. 06c
Bananas, per dozen ............. 35c

Fancy York Apples, per doz.....30c
Oranges, per doz 20c
Prunes, per lb. ........ ..... .20c
Evaporated Peaches, per lb...... 20c
Evaporated Apples, per lb.... ...20c

White Bacon,' per lb....... 35c

Side White Bacon average 25

pounds, per lb ............... .32c

Best Lard, per lb.' 25c
Fancy Head Rice, per lb 10c
Fresh Water Ground MeaL per lb 05c

Grits, per lb. . . . 06c

24 lbs. Best Patent Flour .....$1.75

Scratch Feed, per lb. .......... .05c
Corn, per pk. .......... . ... ,55c
Oatmeal, per package . '.12c

Puffed Rice, per package. ..... .12c
Corn Flakes, per package ...... 10c

Other Cereals Regular Price.

Maxwell House Coffee, per can. .35c

Corn, per can .............15c
Corn, per can .......... . ; . ,20c

Early June Peas, per can. ... . .20c

Campbell's Pork and Beans, can. 15c
Ivory Soap . . ,06c

Octagon Soap ...........06c

Ocala, Oval Soap ..04c

Washing Powder 06c
Clover Hill Butter. ; -55c
Oil Sausage, per lb i..".30c
Van Camp's Ketsup 2 for. ...... .25c
Van Camp's Ketsup, large size. ..25c
QL Cans Wesson Oil 55c
Smaller Cans Wesson Oil 35c

White Karo Syrup 15c

King Ko Raisins, can 15c

Three Toilet Rolls .25c

Bon Ami (Sample) Free

Just Received a Barrell of New Flor

ida Syrup
We Carry a Full Line of Groceries


Delivered PrompUy in Town

ue commercial

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository


i First Class :
J. J. Loy, Proprietor
Receive Special Attention l
12 E. Fi. King Ave. Ocala, Fla.

Bazar Next Thursday
The Junior Methodist sewing circle

will give its annual Christmas bazar

in the old Teapot Grocery store room!

next Thursday. They will have a,
parcel post sale, will sell pretty fan-

fcy work appropriate for Christmas

gifts and also sandwiches, salad, cake

and coffee. j

Temple Program for This Week
Every day this week the Temple of-

ers special features.

Monday Mary Miles Mmter stars m

The Gentle Intruder," a Mutual.

Tuesday the new Vitagraph serial,

The Fighting Trail," begins and will

star Carol Holloway and William


Wednesday, "For France," a Vita-

graph feature with Betty Howe.

Thursday promises to be the best

yet. A new Perfection film called

The Apple Tree Girl," starring the

dainty and well known actress Shir-

ey Mason.

Friday the old favorite, Mae Sf-ir-

ray, will star in "Princess Virtue," a

ew interesting pictures of which are

shown with the ads. this week.

One of the most famous stage fav

orites, Gladys Hulette, stars in to today's
day's today's Pathe feature, "The Cigarette
Girl," a gold rooster play.

Mrs. Natalie Jones' friends sympa

thize with her in the death of her

1 1 r m "f

mouier, mrs. uaiiope, a xormer resi resident
dent resident of Ocala, which occurred several

weeks ago in Lynchburg, Texas." Mrs.

Jones who went to see her -mother

several weeks ago,, returned home

ast week.
' Miss Frances Arnold of Newnan,

Ga., arrived in Ocala Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon to be the guest of Mrs. B. A.
Weathers and family until after the

marriage of Miss Janet Weathers and

Mr. Stephen Jewett Wednesday.

Mrs. C. C. Arms' friends are glad to

bear she is much better today, after

a several days' illness.

The Ocala friends of Mr. and Mrs.

George Pitts of Columbus, Ga., regret
to hear their elder daughter, Doris has

been seriously ill for over a week,
but are glad she was considered out

of danger Sunday. Mrs. Pitts was

formerly Miss Fannie Mae Sage of

Mrs. W. C Mead is somewhat bet

ter today after a week's illness.

We Have ihe Equipment and "Ability
To serve you as you ought to, be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us- know, for thiT is the only way we can accomplish
ur desire.
Of .course, sometimes," little things go wrong,but they ars not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

(Dcate' Ice PacMe Co,



Mrs. Leon Fishel and two children

of Baltimore arrived in Ocala Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon to spend several
months with Mr. Fishel's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Fishel and family.

Mrs. R. W. Flinn returned home

yesterday afternoon from a two
days' visit to Mr. Flinn in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Mr. Flinn expects to come to

Ocala Saturday and will probably

take his family to Jacksonville the
first of next week.

Mrs. Vernie Stevens and daughter,

Margaret of Lakeland, arrived today
to attend the marriage of Miss Janet

Weathers and Mr. Stephen Jewell

Wednesday. Mr. Stevens is expected


A most interesting letter was re

ceived in Ocala today by a friend

from Mr. Rollie Keating. It was dat dated
ed dated October 17, and written from the

W. M. C. A. Branch of the Canadian
corps in France where Mr. Keating

is helping in the wonderful work done

there in the sick camps. Mr. Keat

ing says he was discharged from the

hospital and sent back to his regi

ment, where he was rejected on ac

count of his stiff knee.

Mr. Keating is now engaged in the

most pleasant of work, that of pro

viding literature, comforts and amuse

ments for the soldiers. They have a

library, a theatre where movies are
shown daily and where English and

Canadian 'vaudevilles are shown fre

quently. In the athletic building,

they have complete equipments for

football, tennis and numerous othei

games. Mr. Keating says he has not

seen any Florida boys as yet.

Mrs. T. E. Bridges returned home

Saturday from Lakeland, where she

attended the W. C. T. U. convention.

Mrs. Bridges was accompanied by
Mrs. J. E. Fuetch of Gainesville, who
was her guest until Sunday afternoon.


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


From Jacksonville to

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

Savannah and return... $ 7.00
Boston and return. .... .$46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $43.90

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

H. C Avery, Agent.

Jacksonville,' Florida
J. F.WARD, T. P. A

L. D. JONES, C. A.





"Coast Line Florida Mail" "Seminole Limited"
"Palmetto Limited" "The Southland"
"Havana Limited" "Dixie Flyer"
"St. Louis-Jacksonville Express"
Steel Sleeping Cars Between Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia
and New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars. t

For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY, J- G. KIRKLawu, D. P. A.

T. A, Ocala, Florida.

. Tampa, Fla.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

, Leo collecsih:

Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.

' I'


lir. L. R. Chazal left this afternoon
. for Charleston, Washington, and New-
York to be gone until the 21st.
Army trench mirrors 25c. Arm?
shaving brushes 50c. and 75c. at
Gerig'e. 23-tf
nun i M i i ii
' Mr. R. Forbes of the western part
of the county, who was a recent vis-
itor to the; city, paid this office a
pleasant visit, renewing his alleg allegiance
iance allegiance to his favorite county paper for
another year..
Mr. J. D. Mixson of the Wacahoota j
section of old Marion, is in town to-j
day. He says the farmers in that j
part of t&e county have had an ex- i
ceptionally good run of crops this
season, and prosperity reigns.
..; v ...
Master Wilbur Harold i3 mascoting
for Albert Gerig's newstand in place
' of Sam Phillips, resigned.
A human Jife may depend upon the
Accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. W. H. Jennison, a live business
inan of Jacksonville, was greeting his
Ocala friends today.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician arTd
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
Sergeant George Wenzel and Pri Privates
vates Privates George Williams and Manning
Bowman are home from Camp Wheel Wheeler
er Wheeler for a brief visit. Sergeant Wenzel
says the story circulated here about
a dozen members of Company A be being
ing being in the hospital with pneumonia is
untrue. He says two members of the
company are sick with light cases pt
the measles.
The first fighting airplane, wholly
.. made in America of American ma materials,
terials, materials, has taken the air in success successful
ful successful test flights.
" At the Methodist church Sunday
morning 236 were present, and a spe4
rial collection taken of $23.22. All
Vho will help in taking the Sunday
school census of the city next Satur Saturday
day Saturday are requested to meet with Mr.
Stephens, at the Methodist church on
.Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
y Dr. Gross preached a powerful ser sermon
mon sermon on the philosophy of the glory
and the benefit of. the worship of God.
This text, was I Chronicles, 16-29,
"Give unto the Lord the glory due un unto'
to' unto' Tiis name: bring ari offering, and
come before him: worship the Lord in
' the beauty of holiness." These were
words of Thanksgiving by David on
bringing the ark back to Jerusalem.
A' brief history of the ark was giv given.
en. given. Th ark was regarded as a sac sacred
red sacred thing and was prizes highly be because
cause because it was a type of God's presence.
God had made certain laws regarding
the ark and those who did not comply
with, these demands received the pen penalties
alties penalties for not so doing. The Bible is
' now the ark of God. Thousands of
homes are blessed because the ark of
God the Bible- rests there and is
1 :j -r ;j .u i i -i
uuiy uunureu. uavm ieit mat Israel,
was. lacking in the spirit of worship;
Mcmc ma upue wj uring me arK duck
to Jerusalem On its return in a song
of -thanksgiving Jie. said, "Give unto
the-Lord the glory due unto his name.
Worship the Lord in the beauty of
Ther is no more important Ques
tion than the worship of God. Spir-'
itual worship is what the world needs
today. If the world were worshiping
in spirit and in truth there would be
no world-wide war. Germany is now
paying, and every nation will pay, the
debt of irreverence to God. We are
now at the" brink of the river of de destruction.
struction. destruction. Forgetting. God, doing
awaywith the divinity of Christ, talk talking
ing talking irreverently of God's word, brings
' damnation on a nation as well as upon
the man.
. The worship of God is the most
dignified service man an prfrm;
but how many have felt their service
below the dignity of the faculties God
gave them. Worship. God in the
beauty of holiness. Th'e worship or
service of God gives man the cleanest
v conscience. No being ought to be sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with less than doing his best.
The worship of God is the only
thing in this world that gives ample
opportunity for development of the
human soul. God wants us id have
more than a finger-tip grasp. The
soul has to develop has to outlook
and reach after the souls of men. x.
The worship of God is the most ex exalted
alted exalted service. Love of 'the world world-sin
sin world-sin is degrading. Service of God
exalts man's love. "Set .your affections
oh things above;" one's thoughtsand
anticipations are exalted in loving
God.. The worship of God is the most
, philanthropic service in. this -world.
God grant that everybody may "par "participate
ticipate "participate and render that glory to the
great God. v
- At the conclusion of the 'service
there were four accessions to the
church. " : v -.
Reported by "Friendship" -Wesley
Bible Class, Miss Ernestine Brooks,
. President.
Yoir-'can buy your oread, pies,
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
than you can" bake them yourself.
Carter's Bakery. tf


i Continued from Third Page
Bazar on Thursday
Many pretty fancy work articles
suitable for Christmas gifts and
salads sandwiches, cake, coffee and
chocolate will be sold at the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas bazar on Thursday. The bazar
will be held in the old O. K. Jeapot
urovery store room, ana win De giv given
en given by the members of the Junior sew sewing
ing sewing circle of the Methodist church.
JIary Miles Minter stars at the
Temple today in "The Gentle Intrud Intruder"
er" Intruder" a Mutual feature.
Miss Jennie Mayo has, returned
home from a two months visit to rel relatives
atives relatives in N. C. and Virginia.
In addition to the Mary Miles Min Minter
ter Minter 'picture at the Temple today, a
Falslaff comedy will be shown.
Mrs. D. M. Smith will return this
afteoon from a month's visit to her
riieee, -Mrs. Wagnon in Tampa. ;
Mrs. Ola Potter and two children
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Mayo and family at Sum-
The Star regrets to learn that
Ocala is-to lose Mr. and Mrs. John
Boisseau and their pretty little daugh
BATES: 'Six line maximum, one
time .2iic. ; three times 50c. ; six "times
lactone month $3. Payable in advance.
"My Optician"
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail .ordqi s.
202-2Ci Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
1917 Ford touring car; one 1917 six six-cylinder
cylinder six-cylinder Overland, fiveL passenger;
one 1917 six-cylinder Jeffery, seven seven-passenger.
passenger. seven-passenger. Auto Sales Co., Ocala,
Fla., phone 348. 12-6t
FOP. RENT House on East Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, six rooms and bath. Apply to
Mrs. McDowell, Ft. King avenue, or
phone 179. v 11-10-tf ;
FOR RENTFiVe room house near
the new" union station; cheap. Ad Address
dress Address P. O. Box 266. 9-3t
SAFE FOR SALE A 1200-pound
office safe, never used, at a bargain.
Address R. L. Sullivan, Williston,
Fla. -" 11-9- ;
LOST OR STOLEN From my pocket
this morning a bank deposit 'book
with $26 in one dollar bills. Finder
will please return to me and receive
reward.' John Metrie, Ocala. 913t
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
touring car in good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleview, Fla. 9-19t
FOR SALE A Ch vrolette five-passenger,
six-cylinder automobile in
good order. Apply to Charles Peyser,
Ocala, -Fla. 8-6t
FOR SALE Five acres of good land
with two and a half miles of court court-hoii?e;
hoii?e; court-hoii?e; buildings, good well, fruit in
season; horse, buggy, harness. $250
cash, or terms. Mrs. J. H. Tweedle,
Geenral Delivery, Ocala. 8-6t
IH..I ..,11.. ..I .1-11 . .M I II it IM I.I1MM1
WANTED Old False Teeth. Dont
matter if broken. I pay ?2 to $15
per set. Send by parcel post and re receive
ceive receive check by return mail. L. Mazer,
2007 S. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 18t
V7 ANTED Men's second hand shoes.
You'll be surprised at the amount of
real money you can get for them. A.
Sctt, one door ast of 10. store,
Ocala, Fla. 29-18t
FOR SALE A dandy little farm
j 1 4 miles north of courthouse; 20
acres, all under fence; nice uouse and
good bearing grape vines. $1,500
cash. Address "W. T.," care Ocala
Star.; I I 23-lm
Watula street, north of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church: A first class property.
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-tf
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec sec-end
end sec-end ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
FALSE TEETH We pay as' high as
Sir.SO per set for old false teeth, no
matter if broken; also gold crowns.
bridgework. Mail to Berner's False
Teeth Specialty, 22 Third St., Trop,
N. Y., and receive cash by return
FOR RENT House on Oklawaha oc-
j cupied by Mrs. Charles Flippen. Ap Ap-I
I Ap-I ply to Mrs. Flippen or address Mrs.
j O. T. Green, 206 S. Boulevard, Tampa,
Fla. Can, be had immediately. 8-6t

M. ....

ter. Mr. Boisseau has been passen passenger
ger passenger agent here for the Seaboard, and
has been a most efficient official;
loyal to his road and courteous and
painstaking to the public. He has
also been a good citizen, and while
his friends here regret to lose him,
they will be glad to know that his re removal
moval removal also means his promotion.
The eighty-five Christmas packets
to go to the soldiers in, France were"
completed by 1:30 today, and will be
sent this afternoon-

Captain B. A. Weathers and Mr.
Paul Weathers are expected Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night from Camp Gordon to at attend
tend attend their sister's marriage on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Richey have re removed
moved removed to the city from Lakeland and
are pleasantly domiciled in the Bur Bur-right
right Bur-right apartments. Bartow extends
these estimable people a cordial wel welcome.
come. welcome. Bartow News in Lakeland
The State W. C. T. U. entered Lake
land last week 'neath a brilliantly lit
arch of "Welcome." The Boy Scouts
escorted us to the army, where a
"Welcome Tea" awaited us. There
was the invocation by Rev. L. D. Lowe
and music by school orchestra-Mayor
John F. Cox in his greeting assured
lis that in these days of conservation,
wheatless days, etc., we would not
find Lakeland a "foodless" town.
Greetings came from the church, the
chamber of commerce, school, Loyal
Temperance Legion and local W. C. T.
U. Great tributes were made to the
women who had done so much toward
" Willardizing" the nation. A large
white bow, resplendent with small
electric lights was the gift -of Cocoa Cocoa-nut
nut Cocoa-nut Grove W. C.'T. U.
Miss Minnie E. Neal's address was
a most excellent one on Wednesday
morning. A long distance greeting
came from Miss Anna A. Gordon at
Evanston, Ind., Isa. 5:4-10; Eph. 2:7.
Dr. Caroline Geisel, who is ill in Jack
sonville. also sent a message. The
news of New Mexico "dry" was giver,
the white ribbon salute, Florida hav having
ing having contributed to their campaign.
Prohibition states now number 27.
There was a splendid response to roll
call. Committees were appointed and
district superintendents were each al allowed
lowed allowed five minutes for reports. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful bouquets were presented by dif different,
ferent, different, members to Miss Neal, who
accepted them in her most beautiful
womanly way. Mr. W. B. Hobbs of
Miami, who assisted so nobly in plac plac-West
West plac-West Palm Beach on the dry map,
was introduced.
Reports from the different depart departments
ments departments were given, which included
many valuable, suggestions, much wit
and originality. The work of the
children and young people was much
stressed and a young people's branch
wa sbrganized at Lakeland during the
convention. Subscribers were obtain obtained
ed obtained to the Union Signal, beautiful
solos, songs, quartets, instrumental
music and attractive features were
dispensed through the program. There
was a half hour given to mothers' and
the babies, the latter being recognized
as white ribboners as .well, when Mis&
Neal tied the white ribbon upon them.
Press work and the importance of ad
vertising was stressed. Mrs. Mabel
Stevens' addresses were most forceful
and listened to with the utmost inter
est and profit. The memorial service
was most impressive.
"Tried plans" from various unions
was a fine feature. Miss Minnie E.
Neal was again chosen president and
presented with a purse from the
unions. Resolutions were beautifully
framed for the Lakeland union which
was so generous, in entertaining the
State W. C. T.. U. The' diamond medal
contest was the crowning feature of
the convention, a small boy f rom Taf t
being the fortunate winnet.
Tallahassee and Lake City invited
the next conference. The decorations
were beautiful in bunting, flowers,
greens and Miss Willard's portrait,
the white ribbon floating over. all.
Mrs.- E. E. Packham of Ocala gave
a talk on "Purity and Art." Mrs. T.
E. Bridges was introduced as the au-thor-
of a beautiful poem and was ap appointed
pointed appointed on Soldiers and sailors' cbm cbm-mittee.
mittee. cbm-mittee. The Ocala L. T. L., under Mrs. G.
W. Martin, won the state-banner. The
Ocala union pledged $25 on state
work, the entire pledge being $3000,
which more than doubles the usual
amount. There were 150 delegates
and many visitors and the convention
was pronounced the best of any pre previous
vious previous year. A number of former
Ocalans took a prominent part on the
program. Greater plans and more
enthusiasm will be needed for the
coming year when the State W. C. T,
U. proposed to scut "Florida dry.'
Give them your able support. Join
the Ocala union and add qour bit with
the great purpose in view.
An Ocala Delegate.
See Silver. Springs through the
glass-bottomed boat. Scenery not to
be had in any other part of the Unit
ed States. Largest flowing and most
beautiful springs in the world, some something,
thing, something, that can't be described or ex exaggerated;
aggerated; exaggerated; real geisers undr water,
the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
Florida Snow Storm, Ladies' Parlor
and other beautiful spots too numer-
ous to mention. Price, $1 and ?1.50;
: children under 12 years of age half
fare. If dissatisfied, money refunded.
C. (Ed.) Carmichael,
Owner and Manager.


When you have plumbing cr elecs j
tncai contracting, let us turnsh you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H." W.TScker.
The greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought to
go into ?the filling of every prescrip prescription.
tion. prescription. This describes our service. The
Court .Pharmacy. 17-tf
Notice is hereby given," that the "un "undersigned
dersigned "undersigned will apply to the governor
of the state of Florida, At Tallahassee
Florida, on the 22nd day of November,
A. D. 1917,. for letters patent to -be is issued
sued issued to MARION PRODUCTS COM-.
PANY, under the following: articles of
incorporation .original of which will
be on file in the office of the secretary
of state of Florida, at Tallahassee,
during the period required for publi publication
cation publication of this notice.
Proposed Charter and Articles of In Incorporation
corporation Incorporation of Marlon Products
We, the undersigned, hereby asso associate
ciate associate ourselves together for the pur purpose
pose purpose of becoming incorporated under
the laws of the state of Florida ap applicable
plicable applicable to corporations for profit, and
do hereby adopt the" following articles
of incorporation: ;
Name .'
The name' f this corporation shall
and its principal place of business
snail be at ocala, Marion county, Mor Mor-ida
ida Mor-ida provided, however, the board of
directors may establish other branch
places of business or offices at such
other points within the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, or elsewhere as they Hiay deter determine
mine determine to be necessary and proper for
the conduct of the business of said
" Dnaine&a
The general nature of the Uusiness
or businesses to be transacted by this
corporation shall be as follows: To
grow, buy, sell and otherwise deal in
all kinds of farm products; to extract,
manufacture and sell oil from pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, soy beans, castor oil beans, cot cotton
ton cotton seed or any other vegetable or
nuts; to manufacture and sell peanut
butter and other by-products from
peanuts, soy beans, castor oil beans,
cotton seed or other farm products: to
can and pack 'vegetables, fruits, meats
and other farm products; to raise all
farm products and live stock; -to man
ufacture all kinds of packages or con containers
tainers containers for canning, packing or ship shipping
ping shipping the manufactured products of this
company or other farm products either
in manufactured or natural state; to
own, manage., lease, rent or operate a
farm or farms; to loan money on crops
or land or other personal property; to
advance money on growing crops or
orops tti be grown, taking security for
same on personal or real property; to
own, lease, operate or otherwise con control
trol control storage plants or. warehouses for
all farm products, meats or merchan merchandise,
dise, merchandise, to acquire, hold. Improve, mort mortgage
gage mortgage or convey any and all kinds of
real or personal 'property necess-ary
for and convenient in the transaction
of the ibusiness of this company, or
which the purposes of this corporation
-may require, or which it shall acquire
in satisfaction or partial satisfaction
of debts due the corporation -under
sales. Judgments or mortsrasres. or in
other debts due th'e corporation, and
generally to have and exercise any
and all powers as may be incident tp
the several businesses of the corpora corporation
tion corporation not inconsistent with the laws of
the state of Florida.
Capital Stock
The amount of capital-stock author
ized is Twenty-five Thousand ($25,000)
Dollars, to be divided into Two Hun Hundred
dred Hundred and Fifty (250) shares, each, of
the par value of One Hundred Dollars,
payable m cash or in property, labor
or services at a just valuation thereof
to ibe fixed by the board of directors.
All stock, to be paid for In full before
delivery, and non-assessable.
The term for which this corporation
shall exist is ninety-nine years.
The business of this corporation
shall be conducted by the following of
fleers, to-wit: a president, a vice pres president,
ident, president, a secretary and a treasurer, and
a board of directors of not less than
three or more than seven members; the
same person shall be eligible to hold
the offices of secretary arfd treasurer.
The board of directors shall be elect
ed by the stockholders at each annual
aneetinsr. and all of the other officers
of the corporation shall be elected an
nually "by the board or directors, ihe
annual meetings of this corporation
shall be held on the hrst Tuesday in,
January of each year unless said date
or time of meetinfr shall be changed
,by the by-laws. The following named
officers are to conduct the business of
this corporation until hose elejted at
the first annual- meeting: A. A. Winer,
president; vD. S. Welch, vice president;
J. J. Gerig, treasurer; L. M. Murray,
secretary; and A. A. Winer, D. S.
Welch, J. J. Gerig, L. M. Murray, E. A.
Osborne, J. M. Meffert and W. T. Garjv
The highest amount of Indebtedness
or liabilitv for which this corDOration
fcan at any time subject itself is Fifty
Thousand (?50,000) Dollars.
The" names and residences of the
subscribing incorporators and the
amount of stock subscribed for by
each .are as follows:
Xames Address Share
J. M, Meffert. Ocala Fla 2
J. J. Gerig, Ocala, Fla :.. 2
E. A. Osborne, Ocala, Fla ; 2
H. A. Waterman. Ocala, Fla. 2
John H. Taylor, Ocala, Fla 2
W. T Gary, Ocala, Fla 2
W. G. Marshall. Ocala.; Fla 2
D. Nlel Ferguson. Ocala, Fla .. 1
L. M. Murray, Ocala, Fla .. 1
B. Goldman. Ocala. Fla 1
Jake Brown, Ocala, Fla 1
George L. Taylor, Ocala, Fla ... 3
R. R. Carroll. Ocala, Fla 1
Max Israelson, Ocala, Fla 1
David S. Welch. Ocala. Fla.. 1
Eugene G. Peek, Ocala, Fla 1
A. A. Winer, Ocala, Fla 1
H. Fausett, Ocala, Fla 1
State of Florida.
County of Marion.
Before me, the undersigned author authority,
ity, authority, personally appeared J. M. Meffert,
J. J. Gerigr, E. A. Osborne, H. A, Water Waterman.
man. Waterman. John H. Taylor, W. T.. Gary, V.
G. Marshall, D. Xiel Ferg-nscn, W M.
Murray, B. Goldman. Jaie Brown, Geo.
I Taylor, R. R. Carroll, Max I?raelson,
David S. Welch, Eugene G. Peek, A. A.
Winer and H. A. Fausett, each o?
whom being duly sworn, did each sev severally
erally severally depose and say and acknowledge
that they subscribed their names to
the above proposed charter for the
purposes therein expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal,
this the 19th day of October, A. D. 191T.
(Seal) MAMIE E. FOX.
10.22-mon Notary Public.

. ifU

:.:LL:fih pJ?X

W- V,-- d&fk79'ffrs



(The roof is the last to go on your
building; but the selection of an efficient and eco economical
nomical economical roof is of first importanqe. If you will use

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rgry"tJu w i,ia..L wjpii.iii.,i,i,i,,iJ,B,, , ., i. i.-tMKmmmm
- HI 1 .i ma ,r,f i, umim, ill lui iTimr r... j

'Roof in

J3 building you vriH get the most efficient
it down the cost pf the roof materially.

v;iii cut

ERTAIN-TEED Roongis economical ta buy, inex

pensive to lay, and it costs practically nothing to main maintain.
tain. maintain. It 13 weathertight, fire rctardant, clean, sanitary, and
f ives the utmost service over a period cf ycare.
CERTAIN-TEED is cjcnxteed'jFcr 5, 10 or -H
ccccrding to tldclcness (1, 2 or 3 ply).
The QuaH-and merit of CERTAIN-TEED Lave made h th?
preferable type of roofing for oface buildings, betel;, facinjiaa
scores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc. If you arc built"
Lig it. will be to your interest to investigate CERTAIN-TELD.
There are many roll roofinQS, but only cr.c CERTAIN-TESD.
As it costs no more to lay a CERTAIN-TEED Reef than
does to lay a poor roof, it will psy t get the bert, and ravecn
renewals and upkeep. You can't tell the quality cf rcll roolin--by
its appearance, or by feeling cf it; year cn!y saifty h In the
label. Be sure it is CERTAIN-TEED.
Certcln'teed Slate-Surfaced AsphciIfSHncIea
are supplanting wood and date shingles for residences. They cot lsc?3 ert
just as good looking, wear better, won't fall off, bucLIo zz -ill:. They zzs
fixe retaxdant, and do not have to be painted or stzlr.cJ.
v Certain-teed Paints and Vrantshcs

are made of the best quality materials and
mixed by modern machirieryto inruro
uniformity. Made for all uscs'knd in all

. uViSrl colors and sizes. Any dealer can get them
f v'i for you. With paint and varnish, as with
. V roofing, the name CERTAIN-TEED is

w : a guarantee of quality

New Yori. Chfcagro, Philadelphia. St.Louls. Boston.Cleveland. TiV sbrr"t, V'.'-r'
BufCalo, San Franclaco, Milwaukee, Cincinnati, New Ottean, U
Minneapolis. Kansas City. Seattle, IndianaclU, Atlanta, iiaicr-T-;, i..--
Grand Kapida, Nashville, Salt Lake City, Dee Moines, iiuuston,
Sydney. Havana.

l-PIy S2.C0 2-PIy $2.50
3-PIy $3.00
Marion Dardvvarc

- - i
We Handle a Complete Line of the General Roofing
Company's Goods.

i mi ; i; n -i; i - 1
au'ii'i g! "v ji-

m ... w

i' '.I V l!t-fiL -bo kts-ow Ws

MO 'j-L.
Put an Ad


ill r i n i jw-cf j a

Xww X
and suLi.lactioii.
Wclch-Todd Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Co.
Ocala Florida
Distributors of above prod products
ucts products at Rock Bottom Prices.
-.V yff ft Urn
' f:
I S. 1
in the Star




Full Text
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