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Partly cloudy tonight; Sunday scat scattered
tered scattered showers and thunderstorms.
FRENCH DRIVE ENEMY BACK WEST OF CABARET AND BRITISH
THE ARRAS FRONT
While there has been no more
Anglo-French smashing tactics with
continued bad weather in Flanders,
the incessant pressure of the Allies
against the German lines is telling in
a further yielding of ground by the
Teutons. The British have again es established
tablished established themselves in the village of
St. Julian, which they lost in a coun counter
ter counter attack after the big drive Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Last night the French made fur further
ther further progress west of Cabaret and of
On the Arras front the British re renewed
newed renewed their grip on the old line by
taking positions the Germans captur captured
ed captured Thursday at Infantry Hill.
RUSSIANS SHOW STUBBORN RE RESISTANCE
SISTANCE RESISTANCE The Russians are fighting advanc advancing
ing advancing on the Teutons near the Galician
border and in Bukowina, Petrograd
reports. They drove back the enemy
which crossed the Zborcz. A battle
is, reported raging near Kimpolung.
The Russians are still retreating be between
tween between the Dneister and Pruthxivers
and the Carpathians. The retreat
menaces the Russian front.
NOTHING LESS WILL SUFFICE
London, Aug. 4. "Victory must be
so complete our national liberty shall
never again be challenged," Premier
Lloyd-George said in his war anni anniversary
versary anniversary speech today.
POPE RESENTS TEUTON BAR BARBARITY
BARITY BARBARITY Rome, Aug. 4. It is stated in Vat Vatican
ican Vatican circles that the pope's impartial
attitude toward official Germany is
undergoing a change. The pope is re
ported to deeply regret deportations
HISTORY OF THE WAR
The third year of the world war
closes with the fortunes of conflict
favoring the Entente.
The Central Powers sustained
momentous setbacks, both military
and political, during the twelve
On both the western and eastern
fronts in Europe the Teutons find
themselves on the defensive at the
advent of the fourth year. They fight
on lines newly-established after forc forced
ed forced retirement from terrain which they
had won in earlier days at a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous sacrifice.
Meanwhile new enemy powers,
notably the United States, have been
Jrawn in by the Central Empires
and progress toward the achievement
of the ultimate aim of the Entente
and its allies has been furthered by
political disturbance which will re remain
main remain memorable in the history of all
Chief among these are the fall of
two crowned heads Nicholas of Rus Russia
sia Russia and Constantine of Greece. In
Russia autocracy has given way to a
republic. In Greece a kingdom re remains
mains remains but not a pro-Teutonic one,
Entente pressure having won suprem supremacy
acy supremacy in this part of the Balkans.
Political events within the German
and Austrial Empires, featured by
the fall of Chancellor von Bethmann Bethmann-Hollweg,
Hollweg, Bethmann-Hollweg, have led to open discussions
in the German reichstag as the fourth
In Great Britain, the third year
closed with Winston Spencer Church
ill, former first lord of the admiralty,
returned to the cabinet with the port
folio of minister of munitions.
Portugal and Rumania threw in
their fortunes with the Entente short shortly
ly shortly after the third year began. The
United States entered in April, fol followed
lowed followed by Cuba and Liberia. Panama
pledged the United States her aid in; cede failure in the operations center center-defending
defending center-defending the Panama canal. Costa' ing on Verdun. After August 3, 1916,
Rica put her naval bases at our dis-jthe French gained the ascendancy,
posal. China, Bolivia, Guatemala and 'culminating in the retaking of Douau,
Brazil severed diplomatic relations Thiaumont and Fort Vaux, with thou
Hard Fighting Again 'Driven
Village of St. Julian
Where Two Steamers Have Grounded
on the Nova Scotia Coast in
Halifax, Aug. 4. A large steamer
ran ashore off here this morning in a
dense fog. The censor has not an announced
nounced announced the vessel's name. This is
the second large steamer to ground
off here within a fortnight.
A later report says the steamer
finally was floated.
CATTS STANDS BY HIS KITTEN
Tallahassee, Aug. 3. (Special to
the Jacksonville Metropolis). Insur
gents in the Tallahassee military
company, thirty-eight in number,
have "elected" new officers of the
company and this morning presented
them to Governor Catts and asked
him to issue them commissions. John
D Hopkins was named captain; W.
W. Wright, first lieutenant, and H.
Clay Crawford Jr., second lieutenant.
Governor Catts informed Secretary
Battles, who delivered the record of
the meeting to the chief executive,
that he would not recognize the elec
tion, that the adjutant general and
colonel of the regiment" had placed
Captain Catts at the head of the com
pany and that he would stand by
with Germany. Uruguay expressed
her sympathy for the United States.
Three new nations were born dur
a 1 Vk 1 a
ing tne year, roiana was created a
kingdom under German and Austrian
direction. In Mecca the Arabians
overthrew Turkish rule and declared
independence. In the Balkans, liberty
was restored to Albania, which was
established as a republic under Italian
political protection and with French
An estimate made two months be before
fore before the end of the third year voiced
by Arthur Henderson, of the British
war council placed the number of
men killed at 7,000,000 since August,
1914. French general headquarters
recently estimated 1,500,000 Germans
had been killed up to March 1. Mr.
Henderson estimated the total casual casualties
ties casualties at more than 45,000,000.
The first and second American con
tingents of troops landed in France
on June 26 and 27.
Nearly 10,000,000 Americans of
military age registered on June 5
under the selective draft law, and
from these are being selected the
men who will comprise the great
army contingents which America is
planning to sejid to Europe.
In cementing America's association
with the nations now her allies, num
erous exchanges of missions were ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. France, Great Britain, tlaly,
Belgium, Russia and other Entente
belligerents sent delegations to the
United States as a step toward unifi unification,
cation, unification, military, financial and other
wise, ine united Mates sent mis
sions to Russia and other countries.
Fighting on the western front dur
ing the third year of the war may
; roughly be divided into six phases
two in the latter part of 1916 before
winter called a halt; and four after
the Entente offensive was resumed in
the early spring.
At the close of the second year the;
Germans were still unwilling to con-
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1917.
RECOVER LOST POSITION
And Possibly Smothered to Death in
a Kentucky Coal Mine
Clay, Ky., Aug. 4. An explosion in
i.1 XT 7 Tr 4
a mine ui uie neat r.einucn.jr
Co. here is reported to have entombed
200 men. Thirty one, mostly negroes,
were rescued. Many were badly burn burned.
ed. burned. Smoke is coming from the mine.
REPORT OF HOSPITAL
On account of increased school du
ties next year, I am compelled to re
sign the chairmanship of the hospital
garments committee. I wish to thank
the merchants who have labored to
fill our orders and have given us lib liberal
eral liberal discounts, and the ladies who
promptly and cheerfully responded to
the call to do Red Cross work.
This committee has used:
Unbleached sheeting 89 yards;
twill, 138 yards; outing flannel, 207
yards; gray flannel, 601-4 yards;
muslin, 4 2-3 yards; canton flannel,
5 2-3 yards. Total, 504 2-3 yards.
Buttons. 14 dozen: tape, 35 bolts.
Have cut out and made 215 articles.
The work done by this committee
was to make individual equipment
for ten patients. Each equipment
consists of six sheets, four draw
sheets, four pillow cases, three suits
of pajamas, four bed shirts, one con
valescent gown, four pair socks, two
pair bed socks, two bath towels, four
face towels, three wash cloths, one
pair slippers, one hot water bag
cover, one ice bag cover, six handker
chiefs. An individual equipment costs
This committee will spend about
$210. Everything has been finished
but the sheets, the material for which
has not arrived.
Mrs. Rex G. Todd, Chairman.
sands of prisoners and many guns.
By November the French had once
more come into possession of the
complete circle of the Verdun de
The second phase dates back to the
commencement of the Franco-British
offensive the first battle of the
Somme in July of 1916. By mid mid-September
September mid-September this had reached such pro proportions
portions proportions that the Germans were
credited with bringing up seven new
divisions against the British and five
against the French. It was estimated
that 38 German divisions, or, based
on the strength of those German units
at that period, about 760,000 men, op opposed
posed opposed the British and French on this
twenty-mile front. In this battle the
British air supremacy became domi dominant.
nant. dominant. By November the British and
French had taken St. Pierre-Divion,
Beaumont-Hamel and Beaucort and
had penetrated German positions for
a depth of six miles.
In the spring,-the Germans, antic
ipating: a resumption of the Somme
operations, began what has become
known as the "Hindenburg victorious
retreat" to newly-established German
lines. In the second battle of the
Somme, Bapaume, Irles, Peronne,
Nesle, Fayette, Gricourt, Vaux, Roye,
Tergnier, Ham and hundreds of other
positions were lost by the Germans.
In an evacuation which French critics
regard as memorial the Germans left
a track of wide-spread devastation
which aroused world-wide indigna indignation.
tion. indignation. The British claimed the capture
of nearly 5,000 prisoners in the three
months of this German retirement for
Mr. C. C. Balkcom, the successful
farmer and traveling salesman, with
0 acres of as fine cotton as the state
affords, four miles west of town, has
grown the first bale of cotton, so far
as we know, in the state; George
Giles & Co., ginners, have ginned the
bale, and Messrs. Wilson & Mason of
Jacksonville, cotton buyers, have pur
chased it. The bale is short cotton,
weighs 500 pounds and is a beauty.
It sold above the market, as the first
bale always does, bringing Mr. Balk
com 35 cents a pound.
This bale is quite a record bale all
aiound, being the first bale brought
to market by Mr. Balkcom, the first
bale ginned by George Giles & Co.
and the first bale of lint bought by
Wilson & Mason.
P. H. Felden, a colored farmer,
whose farm is just beyond the west
ern city limits, will have the second
bale, which will be ginned by Giles &
The market on lint cotton is about
Short cotton, 25 cents.
Florodora, 30 cents.
Sea Island or long staple, 70 cents.
The season is so early, however,
that there really is no fixed market.
' YOUNG AMERICAN
A couple of weeks ago, Joe Bor
den, clerk in the Munroe & Charabliss
Bank, and one of Ocala's most trust
worthy and reliable young men, went
up north for his vacation. It's not
known just where he went, but a
circle drawn around Bait-more most
probably would embrace the point
where he struck.
He was expected back in a day or
two more, but instead comes the
news that he has enlisted in the navy,
and expects to be at Norfolk today, to
enter a training camp.
"Joe" shows good pluck. While his
name is on the draft list, it is very
likely he would be exempted, as he is
hardly large enough for the infantry,
the only arm to which he is liable.
But if he can pass examination they
will be very glad to have him in the
navy, which is yet made up from vol volunteers.
unteers. volunteers. He wants to go on a sub submarine.
marine. submarine. We are not surprised that Joe has
volunteered. We have known him
since he was a kidlet, and have al always
ways always believed his country as well as
his friends could rely on him.
a depth of from 5 to 15 miles along a
front of about 46 miles.
In April the British transferred
their offensive northeast of Arras,
forcing von Hindenburg to redistri
bute his forces along a 15-mile front,
Canadians played a historic part in
this fighting. Monchy-le-Preux was
taken; and Vimy ridge wras captured
after one of the world's bloodiest bat
tles. Canadians held the ridge against
desperate counter-attacks. This suc
cess east of Arras turned Hinden
bnrg's northern pivot, and British
critics regarded it as the greatest in
the history of British arms in the
present war. This offensive, continued,
placed the British astride the Hin
denburg line, and the Germans re
tired to positions a mile or two west
of the Drocourt-Queant line. These
they held as the third year closed
Meanwhile the battles of Cham
paign and the Aisne had been carried
on by the French, who in April cap
tured Auberive. In the first days
of the Champaign offensive, one of
the greatest struggles of the war, the
Germans sustained an estimated loss
of 100,000 killed, wounded and taken
prisoners through their desperate de
fensive operations. Fighting in these
regions continues after three months,
during which the French have ad
vanced from one to five miles along
a fifty-mile front. The present
French line runs from northwest o
Soissons, through Rheims to Au
In June 1917, the British began an
attack on Messines and Wyschaete
in an effort to straighten out the
Ypres salient. Again British flyers
dominated the air. The British had
spent an entire year mining the earth
for their offensive, which was begun
with an explosion so terrific that it
was heard in London. Beyond Mes
sines, for two miles east and north
east, the British won and consolidated
COTTON FOII Mill COU
ABLi FOR FLORIDA
ground, captured more than
111! AflO PROB-
Returning to their Country
Into Out and Out
A Pacific Port, Aug. 4. Much of
Russia's troubles since the revolution
are due to Russians naturalized as
Americans who returned to their na native
tive native land to spread propaganda, ac according
cording according to Charles Edward Russell, a
member of the American mission to
Russia, which arrived here last night.
Elihu Root, head of the mission, de declined
clined declined to comment, except to say he
had been received hospitably.
Russell said Germany was carrying
on the propaganda ceaselessly but
naturalized Americans saying Ameri America
ca America entered the war for sordid reasons
were doing the most harm.
COMPANY A'S MEN
RALLY TO THE COLORS
Arriving from the Surrounding Coun
try by Train and Auto Almost
The men of Company A are com
ing in, preparatory to being muster
ed for the line-up of the great world
They are swarming in and around
the armory as they did in June of last
year, but there are more of them now,
and many are bronzed veterans, seas
oned by long months of training at
Black Point and on the border.
They will fall in tomorrow morn
ing, at 9 o'clock, and all seem glad,
the old hands because their season of
tiresome waiting is over, and the new
ones because they can begin to work
for the cause to which they have de devoted
voted devoted themselves.
Fifteen men came up from Lees-
burg this noon and others have arriv
ed from other points in the country.
The Oxford contingent will be here in
the morning. Volunteering has been
brisk the last ten days, and more than
enough to fill the ranks of the com company
pany company have offered themselves. Sev
eral of these were refused because
they did not measure up to the phys physical
ical physical standard, but it is likely the com
pany will have its 156 men when the
roll is called.
It is now believed that the com
pany will remain here until it goes
to the training camp at Macon. It
will almost certainly stay until in inspection
spection inspection and medical examination are
over, which will suit both the soldiers
and their friends better than if they
go to Black Point.
The men living in and near town
will be billeted at home, unless they
prefer to be in camp. Those from
outside of town will will make camp
at some suitable spot. It is believed
that they will be encamped on the
"civic center" lot; at least, the mayor
and several councilmen are said to be
in favor of letting the company use
this space, which is the most conven convenient
ient convenient in town. It is reported that the
Ocala House will supply the men
with their meals.
It is probable that our citizens will
do all they can to render the stay of
the young soldiers here as pleasant
Picnic and Dance at Silver Springs
It is the intention of a number of
our people to give the soldiers a pic picnic
nic picnic supper and dance at Silver
Springs the first night that it will be
possible without interfering with
camp work. The intention is to take
the young men out to the springs
late some afternoon, give them a
basket supper and, after dancing in
the pavilion, bring them home in the
evening. A number of our citizens
have offered to help, and the prepar preparations
ations preparations will be made as soon as the
date can be known.
prisoners and great stores of artil
lery. Gaining every objective, they
i i a V t a l .1 T
placed themselves astride the Ypres
Comines canal, having advanced three
miles on an eight-mile front. Portu Portu-guest
guest Portu-guest and Belgian troops aided in this
i offensive. In recent days the fighting
AT A ED
Or Government Will AddIv
Policy of Blood and Iron
EMERGENCY FLEET CORPORATION REQUIST1S ALL VESSELS
Washington, Aug. 4. Persons re
sisting the draft law, whether in Ok
lahoma or elsewhere, will be sought
out, run down and brought before the
proper authorities, no matter at what
cost, department of justice officials
Provost Marshal Crowder and As
sistant Attorney General Fitts today
conferred at length as to steps to
check anti-draft agitators in North
Carolina, Georgia, Oklahoma' and
other localities. v
MAY SEND TROOPS
Federal troops may be sent to quell
anti-draft demonstrations. This feat feature
ure feature was discussed at this morning's
conference and it is probable a de decision
cision decision will be reached within twenty-
four hours. Officials believe it hard hardly
ly hardly likely the troops will be sent until
it becomes apparent the civil authori
ties are unable to cope with the sit
uation. It is the intention of officials
to deal quickly and severely.
ALL SHIPS TAKEN OVER
The Emergency Fleet Corporation
has requisitioned all merchant -es-4tast
sels of more than 2,500 tons building
in American yards. Double and triple
shifts are being put on to speed up
WILL REPORT AT KEY WEST
Mr. Joseph Bell left early this
morning for Key West, where he will
join one of the companies of which
he has been appointed first lieuten lieutenant.
ant. lieutenant. Joseph Bell is a veteran National
Guardsman. He enlisted as a private
in the Ocala Rifles some sixteen or
seventeen years ago, and worked his
way up to the rank of major. He re resigned
signed resigned a few years ago, when it
seemed like there never was going to
be any more war, but as soon as the
trouble with Mexico began volunteer volunteered
ed volunteered his services and has been waiting
for orders ever since. He is a valu valuable
able valuable officer and his Marion county
friends expect to hear the best re reports
ports reports of his work.
there had been confined to raiding
It is estimated that during April,
May and June the Germans suffered
350,000 casualties on the western
The Russians, having in June of
1916 begun an offensive from the
Pripet marshes to the Rumanian
frontier, speedily captured Czerno Czerno-witz
witz Czerno-witz and the rest of Bukowina, to together
gether together with Brody in Galicia, and in
August they entered Stanislau for the
third time in the war. These opera operations
tions operations forced the Austro-Germans to
relinquish lines they had held during
the winter of 1915-1916.
The Halicz bridgehead fell in Sep September,
tember, September, but the subsequent advance
on Lemberg was not prosecuted be because
cause because the plight of Rumania demand demanded
ed demanded the transfer of Russian troops to
aid their Balkan ally.
After the Russian revolution, the
Russians made a feint to advance on
Pinsk, to cover the actual operations
resumed in July against Lemberg.
This latter front extended 181-2
miles. Known as "Regiments July
First," these troops, reinvigorated by
the consciousness of political liberty,
confounded German miiltary prophets
by the magnitude and extent of their
Led by Alexander Kerensky, min minister
ister minister of war, and observed by Ameri American
can American army officers, the "Regiments
July First" forced the Teutons to
evacuate Brzezany, and they captur captured
ed captured many important positions, includ-
jing terrain west and south of Halicz
town and strongly defended positions
! a. JP n A 1 rfV T 1 4
northwest of Stanislau. On July 11
Halicz was taken, thus smashing the
Austro-German front between Brze
zany and the Carpathians.
This Russian operation broadened
VOL. 23, NO. 188.
WILL BE SPEEDED UP
By Natural Devolution Deteriorate
Deteriorate Into Out and
Oklahoma City, v Aug. 4. Reports
received by railroads indicate that
depredations attributed to draft re re-sisters
sisters re-sisters continued last night. A bridge
on the Missouri, Oklahoma & Gulf
railroad at Calvin, eighty miles south
of Muskogee, was burned and another
of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas be between
tween between Konawa and Maud was burned.
The latter bridge was twenty miles
distant from the first.
From Francis, Okla.,comes the re report
port report that the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas bridge at Tyrola was burned
nignt. The sheriffs of at least
four counties and hundreds of men
are searching for the several bands.
A ROUGH COUNTRY TO INVADE
The disturbed area is, roughly, 100
by 90 miles. The topography of the
country is rough. It is inhabited by
tenant whites, negroes," half-breeds
and Indians. It is reported that forty
shots were exchanged in Pontotoc
county. As far as it known non one
was hurt. A detachment of cavalry
of National Guard left Wewoka fo
the troubled district.
by mid-July, so that it extended from
the Gulf of Riga to the Rumanian
front, a distance of 800 miles. The
Germans were reported to be rushing
troops from the Italian and French
fronts. Widespread enthusiasm was
created throughout Russia, and the
moral effect on the other Entente
powers was tremendous.
In the latter part of July, however,
dissensions caused partly by treach treachery,
ery, treachery, partly by mistaken ideas among
the soldiers, broke out in the Russian
army, iakmg advantage of this, the
Germans inflicted several severe de defeats,
feats, defeats, causing the Russians to lose
all gained in their offensive of 1916
and 1917, and even additional ground.
The condition of Russian affairs is at
present uncertain, but it is believed
that the Russians will eventually re
organize and aid their allies in win
ning the war.
Italy, declaring war against Ger
many on August 28, began a more
vigorous prosecution of her earlier
offensive against Austria.
With dramatic swiftness the Third
army, under the Duke of Aosta,
stormed and captured Gorizia, hither
to considered impregnable. By Jan.
the Italians had captured 1,200
After a winter of artillery duels,
Italy resumed her offensive on the
Carso front in the campaign toward
Trieste. Within a month the Aus
trian lines were broken from Cast-
agnavizza to the sea. Italy inflicted
losses of 85,000 on the Austrians
and lost heavily herself. Austria
hurried reinforcements from the Rus
In the Trentino the Italians took the
offensive in June and after terrific
fighting captured the Austrian posi positions
tions positions on Monte Ortigara and Agnello
pass. These they were forced to re relinquish,
linquish, relinquish, however, in the face of Aus Austrian
trian Austrian counter-attacks.
In the Balkans the year's military
development saw the occupation of
Rumania by the Teutons a gain of
great economic value because of the
oil and grain fields. The Rumanian
army, reformed, is co-operating with
Bulgaria won successes of moderate
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
I, H i
HITTIXGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
K. R. Carroll,. General Muager Port V. LeaTcacood, BaiUaeM Maaarer
J. H. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postoffice a.a second class matter
One year, in advance ... 6.00 One year, in advanca IJ-00
Six months, in advance 2.b0 Six month, in advance 4.26
Three months, in advance 1.26 Iree montha. in advance z."
One month, in advance 60 One month, in advance gB
Dr. Jekyll was a ridently on the job
in the Times-Uniuu office Thursday
night. Friday's editorial page was
One man in this town, a man of j
large brain, deep learning and wide
information, reads the Congressional
Record thru every day. It isn't us.
If the United States of America
had put in forty years learning cruel cruelty
ty cruelty and treachery in war and deceit in
diplomacy, it could have conquered
J. Fred de Berry is trying to have
the legislature impeach Catts. Any Anything
thing Anything J. Fred starts is certain to be
treated as a joke. We guess the gov governor
ernor governor won't worry about him much.
Twenty-four Americans went down
with the steamer Motano, torpedoed
by a Prussian submarine. Ah, well!
The day will come when the Teuton
will have to meet the American in
In defending Catts' letter to the
secretary of the Florida Federation
of Woman's Clubs, Ed Lambright was
arguing like a good attorney with a
bad case. And nobody knew it bet better
ter better than he.
The Butte treatment for the I. W.
W traitors is very effective and might
be emulated with profit in other cities.
It would probably be emulated in
this town if necessary.
It is now" time to begin wondering
what the Entente Allies would have
done had not Uncle Sam come into
the war. Starke Telegraph.
It is also time to wonder what
would have become of Uncle Sam.
That Georgia orator who denomi
nated Tom Watson as a mixture of
Benedict Arnold, Judas Iscariot and
yellow dog, certainly had Thomas lo located.
cated. located. Orlando Reporter-Star.
O, come, now a yellow dog has
lots of virtues sometimes.
Benjamin of the Ocala Star sepaks
di&respectfully of the Reporter-Star
editor, saying that he's a "wise old
guy." If we were half as old as Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin we'd quit writing frisky para paragraphs.
graphs. paragraphs. Orlando Reporter-Star.
You never were young enough tc
Marion county has many fine cotton
fields this year. It is probable that
it will have a bigger crop of the
staple than at any time in thirty
years. One of the finest fields in the
county is that of Carter & McLaugh McLaughlin
lin McLaughlin out at Fairfield. It is a large field
and the stalks bear a heavy load of
Senator Sherman is one of two
things a brave man or a fool. He
insists that American girls give up
ice cream sodas during the war pe
riod. -Tampa Times.
Senator Sherman had better go
away back and sit down. One of a
man's luxuries is to watch a pretty
girl lap up an ice cream soda.
Those misguided Russians have
about spilled the beans and are being
roundly cussed here. But we'll be
hanged if we can see that they are a
great deal worse than some of our
own people who are doing everything
in their power to hamper the presi
dent. Manatee Banner.
They are not half so bad.
They are just beginning to show
some appreciation of Claude L'Engle
Fortunately Claude isn't dead, but
the kind words come too late to do
him any good. Orlando Reporter
Well, we gave him our kind words
when we thought they would be the
most use to him.
We are much indebted to that gen
erous guy who sends us the Dallas
Morning News, but at the same time
we don't see why in the name of Jupi
ter he does it. Orlando Reporter-
He does us the same way. We sup suppose
pose suppose he has an ad. hidden in it some
where, but if he thinks we are going
to wade thru that sheet to find it, he
has another think coming.
We looked in vain through the
pages of the Kissimmee Valley Ga
zette for a report of that mass meet meeting
ing meeting to protest against the draft, ad advertising
vertising advertising which got the proprietors of
the paper into trouble with the Kis Kissimmee
simmee Kissimmee postmistress. Probably they
found Kissimmee night air unhealthy
for such demonstrations.
Mrs. Simpson, the really, truly Am American
erican American postmistress at Kissimmee,
may have exceeded her powers, but
the objectionable advertisement had
to be cut out of the Valley-Gazette
Editorial Room, Five-One-Y
before she would mail it. We wish
the postmaster in Tom Watson's
town had her pluck. At the same
time, we think Mrs. Simpson might
have made things a little easier 'for
the publishers of the Valley-Gazette,
who are two of as loyal men as ever
Some months ago, Edward Thomp
son, a hardworking colored man of
Jacksonville, went home unexpected
ly and found Edmund J. Murch, a
white man, with his wife. Thompson
shot Murch, mortally wounding him,
and was of course arrested and tried
Under a strict construction of the
law, Thompson was guilty of man manslaughter,
slaughter, manslaughter, at the least, and would
have been found guilty in some north northern
ern northern states. Southern men, however,
believe in the unwritten law, and the
men on the jury who tried Thompson
came to the just conclusion that a
negro has as much right as a white
man to defend his home, so they ac
ouitted Thompson. Murch was mar
ried and a well to do business man
Governor Catts is to preach at
Ocala next Sunday. We trust that
Editors Harris and Benjamin will be
in the amen corner. Tampa Tribune.
The Trib. has its dates mixed. The
gov. was to have preached at Blitch Blitch-ton
ton Blitch-ton Sunday, but wired that "affairs
of state would keep him away." If
we were sure Mr. Catts was going to
preach a sermon full of good will to
his fellowmen, and advice how to
avoid evil, we would be glad to hear
him. Our objections to Gov. Catts
are founded on acts and utterances
or his that, in our opinion, are en entirely
tirely entirely out of harmony with what we
think we have a right to expect from
a man who is competent to fill a pul pulpit.
pit. pulpit. Says the Sanford Herald: "Florida
troops want to elect their own officers
and do not like the idea of Governor
Catts trying to foist his sons upon the
soldiers as officers. From time im immemorial
memorial immemorial the boys have elected their
officers and Catts should not be allow
ed to give his sons or any other fel
low's sons a good job in the army for
political and private commercial rea
It is reported that Col. Harrison of
the First infantry said when he went
to Tallahassee to put down the "mu "mutiny"
tiny" "mutiny" in Company B, that the trouble
was caused by "a few malcontents."
This statement does not jibe with the
fact that 46 men went to Quincy
Wednesday night to elect J. Douglass
Hopkins captain, while only seven re remained
mained remained to drill with Captain Catts.
The Charles H. McDowell, a four-
mastedschooner, will be launched
from a Jacksonville shipyard next
week. This vessel is one of four big
schooners now under construction for
the Armour Fertilizer company. The
war is going far toward restoring
America's merchant marine and prov
ing that good ships can be built in
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property ia
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D. W DAVIS, Agency
OCALA :-: FLA.
Some time ago I wrote several ar articles
ticles articles on the above subject under the
nom de plume of "Ballot." These ar articles
ticles articles were published in the Ocala
Banner and declared by me to be
women's rights from the Bible view
point" and my argument was based
strictly upon the teachings as I find
them in that sacred book. These ar
ticles were replied to by some one
writing under the name of "Blue
Ribbon" and who, I took it for grant
ed, was a woman. I never replied to
her (?) last article for the very good
reason that it needed none, as I was,
from the outset discussing the ques question
tion question strictly from a scriptural stand
point and she utterly failed to refute
a single statement that I had made
from the scriptures nor made any
quotations herself which in any way
weakened my argument, or in any
way tended to shake the conclusions
I had deduced. Failing to do that,
she abandoned argument and resorted
to ridicule and personal insinuations
of myself and my object in writing
the articles even going so far as to
doubt that I had a Bible, or ever read
one; while as a matter of fact I ex expect
pect expect I have more Bibles than any
other one man in Ocala, unless it is
the preachers. Be that as it may, when
she resorted to that kind of writing
I gave her the field as I could not
very well bring myself down to that
level as I am averse to that kind of
writing at any time, and especially
when the "other" writer is a woman.
But there is where she got off at the
wrong station, and I would let her
still face the platform of life in the
full enjoyment of her exultation of
her fanciful triumph but for the fact
that the suffragets, in their wild fan fanaticism,
aticism, fanaticism, aided and abetted by a lot
of simlin-headed men in political
life, were not now howling and other
wise making themselves ridiculous in
their so-called campaign for "Votes
for Women" equal rights, the same
rights and privileges in politics and
religion as are enjoyed by the men.
But let's get back to the real ques
tion, "woman's place in relation to
man from the Bible viewpoint." Now
absolutely, the only text in the Bible
from the first verse of the book of
Genesis to the last verse in Revela Revelation,
tion, Revelation, that can be cited as giving the
woman equal rights with the man in
the manipulation of the affairs of the
world, is the 28th verse of the 1st
chapter of Genesis; but Blue Ribbon
overlooked the fact that this was be
fore the fall. This, the greatest of
the world's catastrophies, was brought
about under woman's leadership, and
by it the seed was sown from which
has sprung all of innumerable evils,
calamities and tragedies which have
cursed the human race through all
the intervening centuries until now.
More than that, it brought about the
agonies of Gethsemane and caused
the Christ himself to cry out at Gol-
gotta, "Eli, Eli, lama sabachthani ?
Immediately after the transgres
sion and for the reason that Eve was
the leader in it, God cancelled all
right and authority he had vested in
her jointly with Adam as found in the
28th verse of 1st chapter of Genesis
above recited, and placed the supreme
power and control in Adam and sub subjected
jected subjected Eve unto Him. You will find it
thus written in the 16th verse of the
3rd chapter of Genesis: "Unto the
woman he said, I will greatly multi multiply
ply multiply thy sorrow and thy conception
and thy desire shall be to thy husband
and he shall rule over thee." Thus
fixed by God himself, it remained
through all of the old Testament, and
was so continued through the New,
but without consuming space, I cite
you to my authority for so saying and
all interested may verify if they so
desire. I refer you to, 1 Cor. 3 v. and
14 ch., 34 and 35 vs.; Eph. 5 ch., 22
and 23 vs.; 1 Tim. 2 ch., 11 and 12 vs.;
V. Pet. 3 ch., 1, 5 and 6 vs.; Titus, 2
ch., 5 v. With all of this, there can
be no doubt left in any fair and im
partial mind, that from a Bible view viewpoint
point viewpoint the relation of the woman to
the man is, that she is subject to him
both in religious and political affairs,
That is what I started out to show
and if in the centuries that have gone
into the yesterdays of time since God
spoke and the inspired writers wrote,
her status her "sphere" has been
changed and enlarged, then, I ask, by
whose authority has it been done?
Who had, or has the power to annul
the law of God? Let the reader have
the Book at hand and examine the
In no great enterprise or movement
closely touching the human races ifi
which God himself was the designer
ard moving hand did he ever choose
a woman to execute it. When he de
termined to destroy the world by
flood, he selected Noah to build the
ark in which a sufficient number was
saved to perpetuate the race. When
he wanted to make a covenant for the
raising up of a nation through whom
the knowledge and worship of the
true God was to be preserved among
men, he made the covenant with Ab
raham. When he wanted to lead this
chosen nation from Egyptian bond-:
age to the promised land, he called
Moses; and it was also to him that
he delivered the tablets upon which
thme decalogue was written. When
this nation, after forty years wander wandering
ing wandering in the desert, reached the border
of the promised land a great chief chieftain
tain chieftain was needed to lead the armies of
Israel against the hostile tribes in inhabiting
habiting inhabiting Canaan and subduing them,
so as to take possession of the prom promised
ised promised land for Israel, he selected
Joshua. When he wanted to have a
house built after his own plan and
specifications, in which he should be
worshiped and a true knowledge of
himself perpetuated among men, he
chose Solomon. This under the old
When he wanted to manifest him him-feelf
feelf him-feelf in the flesh, he sent his Son in
the form of man. In carrying on his
work on the earth for which he was
sent, the Son chose for his apostles
men. When the seventy were called
and commissioned to go out and
preach the gospel, they were all men.
When he wanted an apostle specially
fitted and prepared to go out and
preach to the Gentiles, he miracu miraculously
lously miraculously converted and transformed
Paul for the work. This under the
new dispensation. And what is more,
in every instance mentioned in the
Bible where God communicated with
man by special messenger he sent a
male angel. Now, why was this?
Was it because there were no female
angels in heaven? Or was it because
God followed the same laws and rules
in heaven that he had established
upon the earth, that is, by putting
the great work on the shoulders of
Now with all of this evidence be
fore us, it is very clear that both in
religious and political work, from a
biblical viewpoint, the man is placed
at the head and was intended to be
the leader of the woman.
It is also very clear, that in these
days, that not a few simlin-headed
men, for political and selfish reasons
only, have aligned themselves with
the suffragists in their wild cry for
"votes for women" not for "wom "women's
en's "women's rights," for women's rights as
fixed by the scriptures, have never
been denied them by a civilized Chris Christian
tian Christian nation and even now in the
stress of our country when all pat
riotic lovers of liberty should be of
one mind, these men and women are
making themselves supremely ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous and doing all they can to hamper
the administration in the work of
preparing to successfully meet the
momentous issues confronting the na
I regretfully write it, but in my
humble opinion the Christian churches
have drifted away from the plain
Bible teaching and command on this
subject, and these ecclesiastical bodies
have set up laws and rules of their
own contrary to those declared by
God in his sacred word. Why? Are
these latter day saints wiser in then-
day and generation than the Omnis
cient? Do they hug the delusion that
God will admit that the creature is
wiser than the Creator, and that men
know better how to carry on his work
than he knows?
Not alone on this subject, but on
others, the churches through their
ecclesiastical bodies which formulate
and establish their laws, rules and
edicts have drifted away from the
safe chart plainly laid down in the
sacred book. But I shall not in this
"article wander away from the sub
ject now being considered to specify
any of the others, yet I will say tha
it is high time for the churches to
call a halt, and examine some of their
teachings and methods and see how
far they have gone astray from the
methods and teachings as found in
God's word. The cause of Christ and
the evangelization of the world is suf
fering by it.
Now from what I have written I
do not want any one to think for a
moment that I do not love, honor and
reverence God's last, most beautiful
and perfect production woman. No
one has a higher regard or more pro profound
found profound respect and admiration for
women than I have, but my admira admiration
tion admiration grows in grandeur and sublimity
the nearer she approaches the high
and noble position for which God
created her wife, mother, home home-builder
builder home-builder As long as she remains in
that sphere, she is fulfilling her God God-created
created God-created mission, and in that atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere she is "the fairest among ten
thousand and altogether lovely."
Some one said that, "the hand that
rocked the cradle rules the world,"
and as poetic as the expression is,
there is more truth than poetry in it,
provided that the hand that does the
rocking is that of a true and faithful
Wont vou let us prove to you by
one trial that there is no finish that
will give you a lasting satisfaction
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
in point of luster, beauty, hardness.,
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim
ed the best by those who have used
it for years.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.
home-making mother, and not that of
a hired servant, without a spark of
Some people contend that the world
is growing better that moral condi conditions
tions conditions are better than they were fifty
or sixty years ago; but, I say it with
sorrow, that I cannot see it that way.
The only way I know of to determine
the question is to compare conditions
as we find them today with condi conditions
tions conditions existing fifty or sixty years ago,
and this I" am able to do from actual
experience and observation and am
not dependent entirely upon books,
legends and traditions; and by such
comparison it is too plain to admit of
argument that in the old, old days
the moral condition of the world was
better than it is today. How much
of it is due to the fact that many,
very many women have stepped down
from the pedestal upon which the
Creator placed them, and gone out of
the sphere in which they were design designed
ed designed by God himself to live and move
and have their being?
I read somewhere once where some
one writing on this same subject
used language, as well as I can recall
it now, about like this: In those old.,
old times it was the fashion for men
and women to mate in love. In love
they planned and builded their homes.
In love they brought forth children
and reared them, with queer old-fashioned
notions about marriage, to
serve the race. In those times, now
so sadly old and out of date, men
planned and labored for homes and
children and women were home mak makers
ers makers and mothers. But the world is
now far from those ancient ways and
out of date ideals. Marriage has lit little
tle little to do with home making in these
modern days. It has almost nothing
to do with children. We have in our
down-to-date-ism, come to be a na nation
tion nation of childless wives and homeless
husbands. We are dwellers in fiats,
apartments, hotels, where children
would be in the way, but where dogs
are welcome if only they be useless
dogs. We live in houses which are
always for sale or rent. It is our
proud boast that we possess nothing
that is not on the market for a price.
The thought of selling a home is not
painful for we do not know the value
of a home. We have, for convenience,
to gratify our modern, down-to-date,
ever changing tastes, popularized the
divorce court as though a husband or
wife of more than three seasons is
old-fashioned and should be discarded
for one of a newer pattern, more in
harmony with our modern ideals of
To my mind that is all too" true.
and I add this: From the down-to-
date the all-the-way-down-to-date
woman, one gains new and modern
ideas of the service that womankind
is to render to the race. Almost it is
as though God did not know what he
was about when he made woman. To
place a home above a club; a nursery
above the public platform; a fireside
above politics; the prattle of children
above newspaper notoriety; the love
of boys and girls above the excite excitement
ment excitement of social conquest; the work of
bearing and rearing strong men and
true women for the glory of the race
above the near intellectual pursuits
and the attainments of shallow think
ing; all this is to be sadly old fash
I beg pardon of the down-to-date
powers that be, and pray that they
will graciously forgive my boorish
ness. I assure you that after all, I
am not so benighted that I do not
realize how seriously babies would in
terfere in the affairs of those down
to-date women who are elevating the
race. By all means let the race be
elevated though it perish, childless, in
the process. Very soon now woman womanhood
hood womanhood itself will be out-of-date for the
world, in this also, seems to be evolv
ing something new. The world wants
something new, and down-to-date-ism
does not want its work to last longer
than the dollar it brings. Never fear
the world is getting something new!
Oh! for the moral conditions that
existed in the old, old days of sixty
and more years ago! Think you that
if they prevailed now, that we would
be called upon to see, feel and endure
the shameful and humiliating spec
tacle of thousands of thin-blooded,
cold-feeted, unpatriotic men all over
our great country, who are using all
manner of subterfuges, schemes and
devices to shirk doing that which
every brave, patriotic lover of liberty
owes to his country. Oh! for the good
old days when men and women raised
good, strong, red-blooded boys and
girls who felt and lived up to the
motto, "Animis oppibusqui parati."
L. T. Izlar.
None but the finest strains of se selected
lected selected garden seed3 are used in the
Parko Seedtape 30 varieties of gar garden
den garden seed and 18 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company. t
CAPITAL and SURPLUS
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
and the Mouutains of Western North Carolina are
now Only Seventeen Hours from Florida by the
Through Service of the
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM
Lv. Ocala S. A. L. Ry 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S. A. L. Ry : 8:10 p.m.
Lv. Columbia JSou. Ry. System 7:05 a.m.
Ar. Hendersonville J3ou. Ry. System .1:00 a.m.
Ar. Asheville .Sou. Ry. System... 2:10 p.m.
Ar. Cincinnati .Scu. Ry. System.. 8:10 a.m.
Electrically lighted Pullman Standard Berth and Drawing-room
Sleeping Cars daily from Jacksonville to Asheville and Cincinnati.
Dining Car Service Columbia to Asheville.
Low Round Trip Fares. Long Limits. Liberal Stop-overs.
For Literature and Information Apply to
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
Ocala, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla.
SURROUND YOURSELF AND THOSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESSITIES. THEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
WE HAVE A SUPERB LINE OF TOILET REQUIREMENTS
AND USEFUL ARTICLES OF JEWELRY.
WHEN DESIRING PRESENTS FOR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, SEE WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER YOU.
WHEN IT COMES FROM US IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE QUALITY RIGHT- THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
The Reliable Jeweler
THE WIMPSOM HOTEL
f :w r
in the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience ia ach room. Dining room service if
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
FROM X '"
$42.05 New York 340.05 Philadelphia
S47.80 Chicago $37.55 Cincinnati!
$41.30 St. Louis
Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
M. R. WILLIAMS
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
Read the Star
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Want Ads It pays
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1917
One Lot WASH DRESSES, white and colored, in
Voiles, Organdies, and Lawns, all this season's goods
worth from 4.50 to $7.50, all at
One Lot of SKIRTS, white and colored, all this
season's goods worth from $1.25 to $2.00 at
Only J)q Each
.One lot LADIES WASH WAISTS all this season's
goods, worth from $1.00 to $1.50 at
Every Item a Big Value
Until further notice, we will sell at
attractive prices all our SummerHats.
Include many of the Latest models
in Lace Hats, Lace Braids, Panamas
and Hemps which we have just re received.
ceived. received. Come early and prove for
yourself that the prices are extraor extraordinarily
dinarily extraordinarily reasonable.
Affleck Millinery Parlor
Ocala House Block Southside
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store
SUMMER TOUMIST FAMES
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 $48.90
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.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot a and cold, fresh and salt. Runnig
water in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommoda Accommodations
tions Accommodations unsurpassed. Reservations, fare or any information cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully furnished cn application.
MERCHANTS & fillNERS TRANSPORTATION COMPANY
H. C. Avery, Agent.
J. F. WARD. T. P. A
L. D. JONES, C A,
llifl 11 ifflS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Five-One Y
Comfort one another,
For the way is often dreary
And the feet are often weary,
And the heart is very sad.
Here is heavy burden bearing
When it seems that none are caring,
And we half forget that ever we
Comfort one another,
With the handclasp close and tender
With the sweetest love can render
And the looks of friendly eyes.
Do not wait with grace unspoken,
W hen me s daily bread is broken,
uentle speech is oft like manna
from the skies.
Margaret E. Sangster.
Entertainment for Boys of Company
A at 8 O'clock This Evening
A most delightful evening is prom
ised to all the young people of Ocala
tonight at the Ocala high school
dormitory, where a big supper will be
given as a farewell compliment to
the boys of Co. A. This supper has
been given by the citizens of Ocala
but was planned and arranged by
Mrs. C. V. Roberts and Mrs. D. M.
Roberts. The dormitory and grounds
present a pretty picture with their
numerous patriotic decorations. The
grounds were made cozy by many
benches, settees and chairs and will
be lighted by hundreds of red, white
and blue electric bulbs. The whole
lower floor of the dormitory is dec decorated
orated decorated with quantities of red, white
and blue bunting and red, white and
blue lights. Many red flowers were
'used with growing ferns and plants.
jOne room is especially attractive as
.almost the entire walls are covered
with large and small American flags,
and here two pretty girls, special
friends of the boys, will serve punch.
The dining room will be ablaze
jwith lights and the same decorations.
Long tables have been set for 130
boys, and it will be most disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing to these thoughtful ladies and
their friends if there is one vacant
chair. Chicken pillau will be the
main part of the supper, with potato
salad, various sandwiches, pickles,
cake and punch, which will be served
by the girl friends of the soldiers.
The b6ys are asked at 8 o'clock.
All the boys and girls of Ocala are
cordially invited to be present and
help make this informal affair one
long to be remembered. All sorts of
games may be indulged in in a large
room which is beautifully decorated
for that purpose. During the evening
chero-cola will be served to the
Misses Elizabeth and Meme Davis
left yesterday for Whitney, where
they will be the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Miller for the next couple
Mrs. L. M. Murray and Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Murray are the week end guests
of Mrs. George MacKay and Miss
Annie MacKay at the lake.
Mrs. Walter Marsh has returned
home fro ma delightful month's visit
to Mrs. J. G. Lurvey in Lakeland.
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann spent yester yesterday
day yesterday at Summerfield in the interests
of the Red Cross.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bryan and Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Snow of Tampa, who
have been enjoying a motor trip in
Chicago and other northern cities,
are spending several days in Ocala.
Mr. Bryan and Mr. Snow are of the
wholesale grocery firm of Snow &
Bryan in Tampa. Mr. and Mrs. Bry Bryan
an Bryan are a recent bride and groom, the
fact being unknown to Mr. Bryan's
many Ocala acquaintances until their
arrival here yesterday.
Miss Sue Moore expects to leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon for Fort Valley,
Ga., where she will attend a big house
party for the next week or ten days.
The house party will be given by
Miss Carolyn Miller of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, at the country home of her
cousin near Fort Valley. At the end
cf this delightful affair Miss Moore
plans to visit relatives in Atlanta and
may also visit in Lynchburg, Va.
The following books in the library
will be of general interest to all
flower lovers who are in a quandry
as to what their next flower garden
: a -t tv:. i-L a I
is iaj consist oi. mis literature is
most interesting as well as authentic
in regard to what to plant and when
Garden Blue Book.
Gardening for Pleasure.
Gardening in the South.
Gardener and the Cook.
When to Plant.
The Home Florist.
Sub-Tropical Gardening. j
Home Floriculture. j
Practical Floral Culture. j
Tuesday Auction Club j
The members of the Tuesday auc-j
tion club are enjoying several in-!
formal games this afternoon with ',
Miss Onie Chazal. Only the clubi
members are being entertained, Miss!
Adele Bittinger, Miss Alice Bullock j
and Miss Hester Dewey taking the I
places of absent members. After the!
games iced tea and sandwiches will
be served. Dainty linen handkerchiefs
will be given for both club and vis visitor's
itor's visitor's prizes.
Miss Mary Burford went to the
lake this afternoon to join Misses
Blair Woodrow, Mabel Meffert, Ava
Lee Edwards and Mary Harriet Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, who are the week-end guests
ot Miss Nina Camp. These young
ladies who went to the lake Friday
morning are having a most delightful
outing, and their only regret is the
absence of Misses Rexie Todd, Onie
Chazal, Sue Moore and Blanche Wha Wha-ley,
ley, Wha-ley, whose numerous Red Cross duties
and other unavoidable affairs pre
sented their accepting Miss Camp's
Mrs. Albert Luffman, who has just
returned from Georgia and Alabama,
will remain in Ocala with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Adams, un until
til until early fall, and then join her hus husband
band husband in Washington.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
NVESTIGATE this bank as it stands today, trace its history along the
entire course from its beginning in 1911, just a little more than six
years ago and you will find that the Ocala National Bank has had a
sound, steady and vigorous growth.
It has followed a consistent policy of conservative, yet progressive bank banking.
ing. banking. Its spirit is in accordance with the best spirit of today co-operation
By its policy it has made many friends and we invite you to become one
of its customers. Jno. L. Edwards, President.
TOTAL RESOURCES 672,000.00
(By the National "Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union.)
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Most of Them Ready to Eat
Purity Cross Creamed Chicken a
la king, Shad Roe, Herring Roe,
Shrimp, Crab Meat for Deviled
Crabs, Beef Stew, Corned Beef
Hash, Hamburger Steak, Saus Sausage
age Sausage Meat, Luncheon Sausage,
Vienna Sausage, Roast Beef,
Corned Beef, Beef Loaf, Ham
Loaf, Chicken Loaf, Veal Loaf,
Potted Beef, Potted Tongue,
Underwood's Deviled Ham, Dev Deviled
iled Deviled Tongue, Cooked Brains.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
W. K. Lane, m. i)., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
NO LOSS TO LABOR THROUGH A
Mr. Charles Stelzle, the well-known
social worker, a machinist by trade, Is
an acknowledged authority on indus industrial
trial industrial conditions, especially as related
to the liquor question. His investiga investigations
tions investigations show the weakness of the liquor
interests' claim that prohibition would
work injury to labor. He says:
"If the same amount of capital that
Is now invested in the liquor industry
were transferred to legitimate busi business
ness business enterprises, the number of work workers
ers workers employed, the sum of wages paid,
and the amount of materials required
would be Increased fourfold. So that
even though three-quarters of the to total
tal total capital invested in the liquor busi business
ness business were destroyed the workingmaii,
as such, would be just as prosperous.
"It must not be assumed, however,
that were the liquor business abolished
every dollar now invested in it would
be lost, as the liquor men themselves
now declare. Land values would re remain
main remain the same, and most of the build buildings
ings buildings and much of the machinery could
be utilized for other kinds of indus industries
tries industries without serious depreciation la
We are, however, concerned prima primarily
rily primarily with the great mass of working working-men
men working-men who would be affected. Let us
take five leading Industries in the
United States namely, textiles and
their finished products; iron and
steel and their products; lumber and
Us manufactures; leather and Its
products, and paper and printing' and
compare them with the liquor business
(Including the malting Industry), with
reference to the number of wage-earn
ers employed, capital Invested and
"For every $1,000,000 invested in
each of these Industries the following
number of wage-earners are employed :
Liquor, 77 ; Iron, 284 ; paper, 367 ; leath leather,
er, leather, 4G9; textiles, 578; lumber, 579.
These figures prove that the iron in industry
dustry industry employs nearly four times as
many, paper and printing five times as
many, leather six times as many, tex textiles
tiles textiles seven and one-half times as many
and lumber seven and one-balf times
as many workers for every $1,000,000
invested as does the liquor industry.
"What is the ratio of wages paid the
workers to the amount of capital in invested
vested invested in this business as compared
with each of the industries noted
above? Here are the figures: Liquor,
5.6 per cent. ; iron, 17.6 per cent ; paper,
21.3 per cent ; leather 23.5 per cent ;
textiles, 23.9 per cent; lumber, 27.1
per cent. A quicfk glance at these fig figures
ures figures shows how comparatively little
the laboring man gets out of the liquor
FORD AT A BARGAIN
A Ford touring car for $200. The
Maxwell Agency. 8-4
FARM AND FARM
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
A fifty-acre, well improved farm
with growing crops on the edge of
Anthony; Jersey cow fresh shortly,
will give 1 1-2 pounds of butter per
day; Jersey heifer, three sows, pigs
and 12 shoats, Kentucky blooded
mare; an almost new Deering mow mowing
ing mowing machine; one-horse sulky rake.
Other farm implements. A bargain
for cash. J. A. Price, Anthony,
Fla. 8-3-dly 6t&wlt
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thi is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY
NEW YORK RETURN
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
Final Return Limit October 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
WHITE STAR LINE
ColUer Bros. Wa Phone 296
THIS IS THE MARK
You want to see made by your at attorney
torney attorney on your abstracts of title,
and this is the mark that we guar guarantee
antee guarantee he will make on records made
by us. After we have searched thfo
1 I I A It. VI
icwuius aim maue yuu an ausuract il
is correct and absolutely to be de depended
pended depended upon. If you are contem contemplating
plating contemplating a real estate deal let us
serve you. Our facilities are unsurpassed.
M V 5,
FLORIDA TITLE & ABSTRACT CORP.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
High Moral, Intellectual Standards
Liberal Arts Law, Agriculture, Engi Engineering,
neering, Engineering, Education, Graduate School.
Send for catalogue and views.
A. A. Murphree, Pres.
STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
College' of the Highest Rank
Liberal Arts, Education, Music, Ex Expression,
pression, Expression, Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write f o' catalogue
and views. Edw. Conadi, Pr.
THE NEXT TIME HE'LL
PUT HIS MONEY IN HIS SHOE
WU2. ONE ZURE BUOU&ti MEAL.
Wfc HAD, BUT PEY MUST HAVE
PUT A LfFTW JACK UHDER.
1 PE Ff?P CABRIOLET StfJCB
Wux fine, but it seems
-J NoW THAT THIS BooB
13 56L&EP I'LL. eWlPB
Hie rtoLL. AL1.ATCNCE.
irJ,TfAO OF t2w;n'C- rr
S FffcM HW A LITTLE. AT
rtPP-WHO WOULD HWB
Tn.nnr-rHT All IHNCCENT
lookN GUY UKE- HM
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ThHB- ME To TH'
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1317
HISTORY OF THE WAR
(Continued from First Page)
Lieut. R. L. Marsh returned today importance, including the capture of
from a visit to St. Petersburg. the Grecian Port .o Kavala.
i ne ne wiy-equippeu army uri iv au
Engraved cards and wedding urn-1 . h wnn ntrnvo on the
tations at Ceng's Drug Store. tf. I tQ Monastir. This offensive, re-
sumed in the spring with the co-
Mr. G. K. Williams left tftd
Si. Augustine, after a short visit to troops, won Monastir and Cerna.
his family. rn Greece the military moves of
the Entente forces included a block-
The largest line cf bathing caps in ade of Greece and temporary French
the city all shades, shapes and col- occupation of Athens.
ors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf A brilliant British campaign in
I Mesopotamia accomplished the cap-
Mr. W. B. Gallagher snent vester- tare of Kut-el-Amara in February;
day in Plant City with his brother, and of Bagdad, terminus of the Ber Ber-Mr.
Mr. Ber-Mr. Vernon Gallagher. lin to Bagdad railway, in March. The
capture of Bagdad had a deep moral
I have anvthini? in the electrical effect in the Orient, particularly in
line. Ask about them. W. J. McGehee, Arabia, where many natives revolted
distributor. tf fiom Turkish rule.
Russians operating in Persia took
Ifamadan: and further north, in
a v v vaiAW0 1IU V r
Gainesville, have moved to Ocala to Turkish Armenia, Russians captured
make their home. Mr. Steinhous is Van.
state representative of one of the In the Holy Land the British open open-large
large open-large sewing machine companies and ed a new era in the history of the
will make Ocala his headquarter. East. Their advance has carried them
They are now seeking a furnished nearly to Gaza. Their objective is
cottage or apartments. Jerusalem, which the Turks were re-
j ported in June to have partly evac-
Phone 14 for fresh garden seeds uated.
for fall planting. New ones coming in Except for submarine operations,
every day. Bitting & Co., 430 North naval writers have found little to en
Magnolia street, phone 14. 2-fit
uunui uuuinL niiniiiu
(Continued irom Inird tr&ge,
Mr. John Cobb has returned from a
two day visit to his sister, Mrs. Camp Campbell
bell Campbell in Port Tampa City.
Miss Pearle Dyke of Gainesvillle
has arrived in Ocala to enter train training
ing training at the Marion county hospital.
Mrs. Jerre Crooke of Bartow, and
Miss Ruby Gissendaner spent yester yesterday
day yesterday in Lakeland.
Mr. F. R. Daniel, of Valdosta, who
has been visiting in St. Petersburg is
an Ocala visitor today.
Capt. T. E. Bridges has returned
homehome after a brief stay in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Mrs. May Shuey has returned home
after a two weeks visit to friends at
Lawtey and Pablo Beach.
Mr. D. L. Mathews has returned
home from a visit at the Edgar Hotel
at Lake Butler.
Mrs. C. W. Rush and children have
returned to Dunnellon after a week's
visit to Mrs. Walter Preer,
Mrs. J. B. Carlisle and baby Audrey
gage their attention during the past of Dunnellon are visting Mr. and Mrs.
year. Melin at Fort McCoy
r.nv. C.atta wag ovnpfH har tn.i Germany continued to reply on u-
day, to inspect the industrial school, boats. This policy led to unrestnet- MrS- Elizabeth Edwards and grand
but did not make his appearance.
Let me sell you your feed
W. J. McGehee, distributor.
co wanare wnu.u mew mc- daughter. Miss Lucille Home, are
States into the conflict. spending a couple of weeks with Mrs
;rusher. U-boats destroyed an estimated x N Limbaugh at Kingsley Lake,
tf gross tonnage of more than 4,000,000 near starke.
during the year. This included 2,000,-
Th coffee that you are drinking at 000 flying the British flag sunk irom Mr and Mrs w w ciyatt, Miss J
he Harrington Hall dining room and Feb. 2d to July 1. Mareraret Walters and Mr. Ernest
cafe is the famous Senate brand cof- America's destroyer flotilla arriv- Colb have returned from a two days
fee, roasted and distributed exclusive- ed in British waters in May. Without fishing trip at the jniet near pana-
ly by tne Tampa Coffee Mills. Get the loss or a ship or a man, American soffkee They were the guests of Mr.
the habit. 7-10-tf warships convoyed the first American
troops to France. Two submarine at-
A telegram received this morning tacks were made on the transports.
from Mrs. Albert Luff man says that At least one U-boat was sunk. Amer-
Mr. Luff man arrived safely in Wash- ican warships took over from British
ington last night. Mr. Luff man goes and French vessels the patrol of
to fill jiclerical position in the army American coasts. Brazil added her
and navy department, and as he is an navy to ours in South American wat-
u, u,uuus r8. w"' FOR SALE For cash at a bargain
cellent qualifications we believe he Cities from Bagdad to London have or.bankaMe noteMotor boat, Car-
will "make gooJ" in his undertaking, been subjected to raids notable at- automobile roll top desk, trap
Mr. Luffman is a Marion county boy, tacks being those by German Zeppe- onehor8e wagon, two magic
the son of Mr. Henry Luffman, one hns and airplanes on London In four
cf our county's best men. attacks on England in May, June and I j n--
July, 287 persons were killed and 837
The Ford subject at the Temple mjured.
and Mrs. W. L. Armour and family
and enjoyed a most successful fishing
expedition, one member of the party
bringing up a five-pound trout.
Florence Labadie, the heroine of
the Million Dollar Mystery, stars at
the Temple today in a Pathe picture,
entitled, "Her Life and His."
Miss Ruth Thigpen, who has been
visiting relatives here for the past two
months returned to her home in Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon Thursday.
Mrs. D. W. Hall and children left
Wednesday morning for Coleman and
Ocala to visit relatives for a couple
of weeks. Mr. Hall accompanied
lonthem as far as Plant City. Bar
tow Courier-Informant. i
Miss Ruth Cook, of West Palm
Beach and Miss Dorothy Reed, of
Jacksonville, who has been her guest
for sometime, spent a couple of days
in Miami this week, with Mrs. Cook's
sister, Mrs. Arthur Spitzer.
Mrs. W C. Meade and daughter
Martha, have returned to Ocala after
a several months stay at the lake.
They expect to leave shortly for the
mountains, wheye they will visit for
The Tampa Times says of Miss
"Miss Rentz is an unusually beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and charming girl and during
the short time she has been here has
made many friends who will regret
her departure, but who hope to see
her return in the very near future.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
last night was views of St. Augustine.
They were excellent pictures and ob observed
served observed with great interest.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
For fall planting try the PARKO
SEEDTAPE for better gardens. At
the Clarkson Hardware Company, tf
Rcxall Liver Salts is pleasant to
one multiple typewriter duplicator,
one diaphram mimeograph, two type
writers, incubator, several small elec electrical
trical electrical batteries, bath tub, shower
bath, other plumbing fixtures one
large servant bath, several good
pieces of furniture, iron beds, chairs,
large refrigerator, dining room table,
dressers, and other household furnish-
10:45 a. m. Subject, Wr. Come auick if vou want a bar-
I CT X
gain. Phone 333 or 407. 8-l-6t
(C. E. Wyatt, Minister)
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.
There will be no evening service on
take, and is efficacious Sold in Ocala account Gf the special service at the FOR
only at ueng s Drug store. Temnle
S. Second streets: sleeping porch, 8-
Methodist foot veranda, screens, eras. bath, elec-
RENT Comfortable cottage,
m ii i
six rooms, corner luscawiiia and
Mrs. J. C. Smith and Mrs. W. T.
Waters of Citra were among the
pleasant attendants at the Temple
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Senior League 6:30 p. m.
trie lights. Apply to Dr. E. Van
Hood or phone 164. 1-tf
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better, buy now. Gerig's Drug
. Let me figure with you on your oil
engine. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
There will be no preaching at 7:30 FOR RENT Bungalow with all mod
M.i I i .i i
p. m. on account oi tne union service ein conveniences, on ucKiawana ave
at the Temple at 7:45 for our soldier nue. Apply to Mrs. Otis Green, 605
bovs. Ocklawaha avenue. l-6t
All cordially invited, strangers wel-
-w I ti t a iTmnrv A i i j i
come. J. M. uross, fastor. wain ai once, ciean cotton
mors Mn Kftwincr room swans. The
Maxwell Garage, Yonge building. 6t
After several days spent pleasant
lv with his Ocala friends, Mr. Mar
cus Frank left yesterday for
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Public worship at 11 a. m.
New ky the Pastor on
r orce and Jbaitn, a
Sermon STRAYED Left home July 22, silk-
1 1 11 1 T TT
"The Conflict of haired poooie dog namea rtex. nair
Sermon for the cut short from nose to eyes. Wore a
Times." No services at night on ac- collar. Return to Henry Gordon and
nt Vio .,nr. aar-vino of the receive reward. 7-dU-bt
The famous Parko SeedtaDe is on
I Temple at 7:45 p. m. for Company A
- rp," ,n TSioc. FORD WANTED Wanted a 1916
pany. Just the thing tor amateur "c fw w -.-v.-
LJ day next for his vacation in East Ten- model Ford touring car or roadster,
I mi i i it t i ir I rf a oVioccic "Wnct Ko a Karwain arr
nessee. ine cnurcn win pe ciosea ioi wi v-""kJOi- - "t
a month. except tor tne xunflav W1"
12 pounds of SUGAR $1. with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for school, which will meet as usual
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
Charles Duval, employed by the
East Coast Lumber & Supply com
pany, enjoyed a visit from his father,
Sam Duval, of Ocala, over the week
end. The Duvals are lookine for a
suitable house with the expectation of
moving their residence to Fort
ierce. St. Lucie Tribune.
Four of the most charming of Tarn
pa's visitors were the guests at a love-l
y luncheon given by Misses Nellie
Nelson and Marian Harvey at the
country club today, these fair young
girls being Miss Virginia Jones, of
lichmond, who is visiting Miss Daisy
Bullard; Miss Ruth Ferguson, of Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Ala., the guest of Miss Sun
shine Wallis; Miss Martha Kate
Rentz, of Ocala, the guest of Mrs. J.
H. Mason and Miss Katherine Haw-
ins of Jacksonville, visiting Mrs.
W. W. Jones. The summer colors of
yellow and white were carried out in
the dainty place cards, and in every
other detail, yellow daisies being the
flowers used to make the table beau
tiful. Covers were laid for nine. Tam-
tiful. Covers were laid for nine Tarn-
Misses Harvey 'and Nelson visited
Miss Eloise Henry at the Lake during
the past two weeks and made many
friends here on their frequent motor
trips to Ocala.
PLUMBING A ISO
When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
LITTLE SAXON CAR BARGAIN
A little four-cylinder, two-passenger
Saxon, first class condition. Four
brand new tires and tubes. Cash or
time. The Maxwell Agency, Ocala
Irish potatoes for fall planting at
the Ocala Seed Store. tf
We fill prescriptions acurately and
deliver them promptly. You don't
have to telephone us to ask "Why
don't you send up the medicine the
doctor ordered." Try us once, and
youll be with us always. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf.
Sunday will probably be a day of
more or less excitement on account of WANTED A job, by a boy sixteen
fko mnKiitTofin rtf rToT, a tj years old. Address ".Boy, care star
ti,,! office. z-ot
account to forsake the worship of
God at the appointed time. Let every F0R RENT Two (2) two-story, five
one be in his place a reverent room cottages, all modern conven
I 1 W f- f. P
worshiper. Bring the children with lfences sleeping porches; ud and suo
you to church. '-"The public is specially bouth Second fct., now occupied by
invited to hear the sermon Sunday Messrs- Wilson and Lattner. Stephen
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Rev. Gilbert A. Ottman, Rrctor)
Why Let Mosquitoes
Kill the Joy ot Driving?
Tb pesky thine rtinr lflc
fury cm warn nights and kp
you buay trying' to awat them.
Often yon coma In from aa
otherwise pleasant ride all tired
out from lighting mosquitoes and
other flying- insects.
All unnecessary I Here's the
remedy that can be depended up upon
on upon to keep the pests away.
Sprinkle a few drops on the
carpet or curtains of your
machine before you start.
Tut a drop or two on ankles
and wrists. The mosquitoes will
then leave you alone.
Good sized bottle only fifteen
rpnts. No stain. No offensive
odor. Sold by druggists general generally.
ly. generally. Get a bottle and really en enjoy
joy enjoy motoring.
.Sleep Insurance Co., Mfgrs.
Holy Communion, every Sunday, Relieved After Taking Two Boilkj
XII a m I
Of Cardui, Says Tennessee
imu a. m.
Holy communion, sermon, first Sun
day, 10:45 a. m.
Morning Prayer and sermon, except
1st, Sunday, 10:45 a. m.
evening prayer, sermon, every
Sunday, 7:30 p. m.
Sunday School, 9:45 a. m.
All seats free and every one wel
come at all services.
We have a 1916 model Maxwell, in
good shape throughout; new tires and
tubes all around and new top. Cash
or time. The Maxwell Agency. 8-4
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
Now is the time to take up the
matter of buying a pea huller. W. J.
McGehee, distributor. tf
Let us nt your car up with the
famous GOODRICH TIRES. There
are none better. Blalock Bros., 107
OVlawaha avenue. 6-8-tf
"VThitwell, Tenn. Mrs. G. P. Cart Cart-wright,
wright, Cart-wright, of this place, wiites: "About
four years ago the dizzy spells got no
bad that when I would start to v.alli
I would just pretty near fall. I wasn't
last doing my work, but was very
I told my husband I thought Cariri
TTO'dld help me, as a lady who lived
next door to me had tal:en a greet
deal, and told me to try it. This was
when we were living In Kentucky.
My husband got me a bottle and I
toolc it according to directions. It
helped me so much that he went bade
and got me another bottle. I got a
whole lot better and just quit talcing
it. I got over the dizzy spells... I tcck
no other medicine at that time nor
since for this trouble. Xo, I've never
regretted taking Cardui.
I felt just fine when I finished the
Purely vegetable, mild and gentle
in its action, Cardui, the woman's
tonic, may be the very medic? ne you
need. If you suffer from symptoms of
female troubles, give Cardui a trial.
All druggists. NC-129
,vi 1 AM) C v vm T :
In our $5,000 dealers' gasoline economy
contest in May, 1917, 1092 Maxwells aver averaged
aged averaged 27.15 miles on one gallon each.
In our $50,000 owners' contest in June,
1917, 2040 Maxwells averaged 29.04 on one
And every car used was an owner's car in
This great mileage showing proves one fact
The Maxwell IS mechanically right
in its wonderful motor; in its wear-proof,
efficient clutch, running in oil; in its simple,
trouble-proof transmissions; in its mighty
axles, and in every mechanical detail.
Touring Car $665
Roadster $650; Town Car $915;
Sodan $985. All price f. o. b. Detroit
R. R. CARROLL
Ocala Dealer Florida
I hereby call attention of all school
people interested to the provision of
the law passed by the recent legisla legislature
ture legislature providing that no teacher shall
teach any subject unless that teacher
holds a certificate covering that par particular
ticular particular subject.
30-3t-sat J. H. Brinson, Supt.
Come in and let me show you a
Williams Grist Mill. W. J. McGehee,
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Fresh garden seed for fall crops
are now arriving every day. Bitting
& Co., Carmichael building, North
Magnolia street, phone 14. 2-6t
Now is the time to plant camphor
trees. Prices low. Call 288. tf
Let me quote ycu on a pumping
outfit. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
Get your Irish potato seed for fall
planting at the Ocala Seed Store, tl
We're in business for YOUR health,
and fill your prescriptions just as
your physician orders them. Prompt
service and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15-tf
The largest line of nathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. Th3 Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Use VALSPAR for new and old
floors, furniture, bath rooms, kitch kitchens,
ens, kitchens, etc. Clarkson Hardware Co. tf
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the mo'ey than any other
contractor in the city.
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of February, A. D. 1918, the
undersigned will present our ac accounts
counts accounts and vouchers to the judge of
probate in and for Marion county,
Florida, at his office at the court courthouse
house courthouse in Ocala, and will make our
final settlement and will apply for
final discharge as such executors.
This August 4th, 1917.
A. W. FORT,
As Executors of the Estate of N. L
Fort, Deceased. 8-4-sat
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
proper materials only are used.
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result i3 an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Dr. A. R. Blott
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
State, County and City Depository,
We have about
& VELVET BEANS and
fifty tons of fresh ground
hulls ground together.
This is the finest Beef or Dairy CATTLE
FEED in the world. Prices right. Phone, write,
or call at the factory.
GEOStOE OILES (k COMPANY
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees, 'and all
other persons having claims or de demands
mands demands against the estate of Andrew
Olson, deceased, to present the same
to the undersigned, duly proven
within one year from this date, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: This 4th day of August, A. D. 1917.
As Administrator of the Estate -of
Andrew Olsonj Deceased. 8-4-sat
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 04, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06693
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1917 1917
2 8 August
3 4 4
GML Geographic Markup Language
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