The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

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:
UF00075908:06706

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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OCALA

EVEN

NO

l-OCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
Associated
PRESS
SERVICE
V,
WEATHER FORECAST

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Showers tonight and Tuesday.

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Made this Morning for Eleven Miles on Both
Sides of the Meuse

BRITISH ADVANCED SLIGHTLY
The French this morning began an
offensive on the Verdun front along a
sector eleven miles in length on both
sides of the Meuse river. First re reports
ports reports give but few details, however
the battle is developing favorable to
the French. Whether these are major
operations or not is not stated, but it
is indicated the offensive is an import important
ant important one. The Germans have been at attacking
tacking attacking on this front recently prob probably
ably probably with knowledge that the French
were planning important operations
and with the intention of breaking it
up. The French have bombarded the
enemy positions heavily during the
past few days.
The British lines around Ypres
have been advanced slightly.
Heavy fighting is reported on the
Italian front where the Italians are
attempting to move forward on a 37 37-mile
mile 37-mile front.
The British dropped several tons of
bombs in Belgium in a great air raid
Saturday night.
ITALIANS CROSSED THE ISONZO
Rome, Aug. 20. Italian troops
have crossed the Isonzo river in a
great offensive. They took 7,500
pi isoners it is officially announced.
SALONIKI FIRE SWEPT
London, Aug. 20. More than half
of Saloniki occupied by the Allies was
destroyed by fire Saturday. Eighty
thousand people are homeless. The
fire is under control.
OUGHT TO SETTLE IT
Exmouth, England, Aug. 20. The
national conference of the Miners'
Federation today reversed a previous
decision by voting; the British labor
party should not be represented at
the Stockholm conference.
BOCIIES FOUGHT WITH THE UT UTMOST
MOST UTMOST BRAVERY
Canadian Headquarters in France,
Sunday. The fiercest engagement on
i the Canadian front since the begin
ning of the war is gradually coming
to a triumphant end by the exhaus exhaustion
tion exhaustion of the enemy. Since the capture
of hill 70 and St. Laurent on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning the Canadians defending
their newly won positions have been
compelled to stand by almost with without
out without cessation to meet the counter at attacks.
tacks. attacks. The leaders of the German
troops are utterly regardless of the
lives of their men and.s soon as one
division has spent itself in a frantic
and futile effort ta recover the lost
ground """"
V :
A PARODY ON REVEILLE
An exchange puts forth the follow following
ing following pathetic appeal for the boys on
the firing line who smoke:
I can't get a smoke,
I can't get a smoke,
I can't get a smoke,
This morning.
I can't get a smoke,
I can't. get a smoke,
I can't get a smoke,
At all!
I am out of To-bac-co,
I want some pipe To-bac-co,
If you don't send me To-bac-co,
Then I can't get a smoke
At all!
FORDS FOR SALE
r We have three Fords for sale, a
1913, a 1915 and a late 1916. All in
good condition. Act quickly if you
are interested. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 17-3t
TIRE QUALITY
Southern Tires have thicker side
walls than any other tire sold at the
price. Most tires are destroyed by
hinge motion in side walls when tires
are in service, therefore, extra
strength in side walls adds a great
many additional miles to the service
your tires will furnish. Sold by
Tucker's Garage. 17-6t

JI

III B ELGIUM--AUSTRI ANS ASSAILED ALONG A 37-MILE FROHT
BY THE ITALIANS

(Associated Press)
ADE TO WORK
First-Rate Example Set for the Other
State of the Union
to Follow
(Associated Press)
Baltimore, Aug. 20. Every idler in
Maryland between the ages of 18 and
50, must register, beginning today,
under the state's compulsory law the
jobbers will follow through the. med medium
ium medium of the Federal employment bu bureau.
reau. bureau.
At Hunter Park Between Ocala Team
and Company A Nine Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Afternoon
Everybody who likes to see base
ball should go to Hunter Park Thurs
day afternoon and see the game be between
tween between a team made up principally
from the veterans of the Ocala first
team and a picked nine from Com Company
pany Company A.
The members of the Ocala team
are going under nom de plumes, the
appropriateness of which will be evi
dent i Tsoon as you see the line-up,
which will be as follows:
Cline, c; Whiskers, p.; Spider, lb.;
Dink, 2b; Cain, 3b.;. Wee, ss.; Tubb,
If.; Chisel, cf.; Yellow, rf. All these
players are requested to report at the
ball park not later than 2:15.
Company A's line-up is as follows:
Bullock, R. S., c; Bishop, J., p.;
McLeod, If.; Medlin, 2b.; Garcia, 3b.;
Denham, ss.; Liddell, If.; McKay, rf.;
Porter, cf.
SAVE THE CEREAL
Herbert Hoover Asks AH the People
V to Help
Washington, Aug 19. -Declaring
the United States and the Allies face
a wheat deficit of four hundred mill million
ion million bushels unless new economies
are introduced, Herbert Hoover has
appealed to all people to eliminate
waste and asking that they conserve
wheat by the use of other cereals. He
says that saving a pound of flour a
week by every person will go far to
ward solving the question.
The Allies, said Mr. Hoover, are
completely isolated from markets
other than Canada and the United
States. The Russian supply cannot
be obtained and Australia and India
are too distant.
HAND MADE TIRES
Every Southern Tire is hand made
Tires hand made are better than ma
chine made, becaluse the plies are all
cut to exact length, pulled up proper
ly and defective material rejected by
human brains and hands. The machine
cannot inspect the material. Sold
by Tucker's Garage. 17-6t
PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING
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.
None butthe finest strains of se selected
lected selected garden seedare used in the
Pakro Seedtape 30 varieties of gar garden
den garden seed and 13 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company-?; tf

cue

TO HAVE
A GREAT GAME

OCALA., FLOKIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 1917.

CHALLENGE OF

MO CATTP

An Invitation to Debate Which the
Governor -will Hardly Venture,
to Accept
Washington, Aug.v 19. Declaring
that he would undertake to show tha
people of Florida, that since he has
been governor he has been guilty of
offenses which warrant his impeach impeachment,
ment, impeachment, Congressman Frank Clark of
Florida has addressed a letter to
Governor S. J. Catts, in answer to
certain charges made against the
Florida representative by the gov
ernor, ine letter is as follows:
"This open letter is in reply to your
undated effusion which appeared in
the Pensacola News of the 15th in instant.
stant. instant. I shall not bandy words with
you in a newspaper controversy. Suf Suffice
fice Suffice it to say that your statement in
sofar as it refers to me is a tissue of
falsehood from start to finish. Last
year during the campaign I nailed
that old lie about the Russell case,
but notwithstanding this, you revamp
it and again put it in circulation.
"I shall not wallow in the mud with
you, where you seem to be so much at
home, but if you will name some cen
ter of population in Florida and some
date after the present session of Con Congress,
gress, Congress, where and when we may meet,
I will understake to show the people
that since you have been governor
you have been guilty of offenses which
warrant and demand your impeach
ment and removal from that office.
"If this suits you I "will take one
hour to present the charges and the
proof, you take an hour and a half to
reply, and I have thirty minutes to
conclude. This arrangement to be
made on condition that each of us de
posit beforehand one-half the money
necessary to employ two of the best
stenographers in the state to take
down every work uttered by both and
to pay for the printing of enough
pamphlet copies so that every man,
woman and child in the state can have
a copy. Now put up or shut up."
E. S. MIXON KILLED
Mr. E. S. Mixson of near Williston
and a negro servant named Brown
Lewis were returning home from
Williston Saturday noon when their
car was struck by a northbound At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line passenger train at
the crossing two and one half miles
from town. Both were injured fatal fatally,
ly, fatally, dying two and three hours later.
The car was completely demolished.
Mr. Mixon was a brother of the
late Mrs. Chas. J. Phillips and a
prominent and highly respected citi citizen
zen citizen of the Williston section. His
death is greatly deplored. There has
been quite an epidemic of railroad
versus auto accidents in the Williston
section in the past three months.
PICNIC AT COOTER POND
A picnic will be held at Cooter pond
near Morriston, Saturday, Sept. 8th,
next, under the auspices of the Mod Modern
ern Modern Woodmen of America. We will
have speaking on Modern Woodcraft
and other issues of the day. Efforts
will also be made to add baseball and
other amusements. Refreshments will
be served by the Morriston camp.
All neighboring camps, and the pub public
lic public generally cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. Bring well filled baskets and
lend your, best efforts and brightest
smiles towards making the day a suc success.,
cess., success., Respectfully,
W. O. Brewer,
B. C. Withers,
A. H. Baird,
Program Committee Morriston Camp.

n

SUBMARINE'S

UIIITED
(Associated
Washington, Aug. 20. The immed immediate
iate immediate expansion of building facilities to
double or treble the output of destroy destroyers
ers destroyers during the next eighteen months
is the object of a conference between
Secretary Daniels and representa representatives
tives representatives of. twenty-five engine builders.
"If we can get what we want, the
United States will have more destroy destroyers
ers destroyers than any other power," the secre secretary
tary secretary said. "They are the one thing
a submarine fears."
ENGINES DIFFICULT TO OBTAIN
Ther is no shortage of material or
plant facilities, but it is difficult to
obtain engines, boilers and reducing
gear.
GREEK KINi; PLAYED
A
Proof of His Duplicity Has Been
Found Among His Aban Abandoned
doned Abandoned Papers
(Associated Press) y
London, Aug. 20. An Athens dis dispatch
patch dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
says that among documents found
there since the change in government
is one in which former King Con Con-stantine,
stantine, Con-stantine, a few days after the war
began, answered the Qerman emperor
who suggested that Greece join the
Central Powers. Constantine said the
emperor knew he was attracted to towards
wards towards the Germans but failed to see
how mobilization of the Greek army
could help the Central Powers. He
finally stated that neutrality is "im "imposed
posed "imposed on us."
ANOTHER BUNCH UP
FOR EXAMINATION
The following 200 men are to.be
examined this week in the effort to
make up Marion county's contribution
to the new army. The examination
will begin at the federal building
Tuesday morning, Aug. 21. Seventy Seventy-five
five Seventy-five men will be examined Tuesday,
75 Wednesday and 50 Thursday. Fol Following
lowing Following is the order in which they will
be taken:
Tuesday
608 Russell H. Gano, Weirsdale.
406 Calhoun Anderson, Martin.
519 Arthur Dodd, Flemington.
1730 James W. Hooker, Sparr.
25 N. B. Steele, Citra.
392 J. H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
889 John Wheeler, Reddick.
383 Dewey La sky, Electra.
1166 Wesley McQuean, Ocala.
1712 Arthur Gaskins, Sparr.
588 M. F. Wagner, Boardman.
856 Nathan Bradley, Morriston.
705 Aaron Calhoun, York.
1346 Antonio Fudisco, Ocala.
576 J. B. Neal, Mcintosh.
944 Elias B. Gray, Candler.
1866 Lloyd Williams, Ocala.
1808 George Spencer, Belleview.
1677 G. C. Stanley, Fairfield.
122 Dock Lewis, Martin, Fla.
1783 H. A. Kendall, Belleview.
642 Laurie Lanier, Fatwell Co., Ga.

A

939 Odus Calvin, Reddick.
1639 Dewitt Hodge, Irvine.
222 J. H. Elston, Dunnellon.
1715 Orus Hicks, Sparr.
906 Jessie Roberts, Lowell.
1337 Thomas H. Bateman, Ocala.
700 Samuel Birdwell, Mattel.
1250 George W. Batts, Ocala.
1195 Johnnie Smith, Ocala.
297 James Jacob, Ocala.
321 S. J. Gore, Lacota. N
736 T. B. Pasteur, Martel.
1628 Joe Rowe, Fairfield.
707 Gilfus Collins, Martel.
1425 George C. Woods, Ocala.
1002 Harper Gray Akins, Ocala.
1151 Carlos Spence, Ocala.
1101 Lawrence L. Smith, Ocala.
368 AHen Brown, Ocklawaha.
974 Marion I. Dean, Morriston.
1698 John Moore, Sparr.
320 J. E. Dudley, Lacota.
950 Elias H. Sylvester, Candler.
926 Ezekill Hart, Reddick.
1010 L. W. Goodyear, Ocala.
1857 Cleveland Singleton, Ocala.
919 Andrew Jackson, Reddick.
656 W. E. Simmons, Kendrick.
1339 Thomas L. Fort, Ocala.
814 E. W. Shipp, Blitchton.
1175 Ireral Vernon, Ocala.
1070 Lawriston T. Izlar, Jr., Ocala
738 Charlie Perry, Martel.
1167 Oscar A. Jennings, Ocala.
1097 John Reddish, Sparr.
1191 Henry Ross Turner, Ocala.
1234 Larrie Winston Yonge, Ocala.
1781 Eddie Jones, Belleview.
1360 George Jackson, Ocala.
843 Joe Davis, Morriston.
1118 Hugh Arthur Da vies, Ocala.
121 C. V. Swain, Anthony.
221 Max Feinberg, Dunnellon.

TRIPLE

ran

T ENEMY, TO BE BUILT BT THE

STATES
Press)
SPEER SAYS LAW
Decision Given Against Tom Watson
and Other Objectors to
the Draft
(Associated Press)
Mount Airy, Ga., Aug. 20. In de deciding
ciding deciding questions raised by Thomas E.
Watson and others as to the consti constitutionality
tutionality constitutionality of the draft law, Federal
Judge Speer held the law" to be con constitutional.
stitutional. constitutional. Their Backs Against a Well and Fir
ing Squad in Front is What
is Due Them
(Associated t Press)
Spokane, Wash., Aug. 20. James
Rowan, district secretary of the In
dustrial Workers of the World, and
twenty-five other alleged members of
the organization, were arrested at
local l.'W. W. headquarters here yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon by a company of
Idaho National Guardsmen and plac
ed in the county jail as military pris prisoners.
oners. prisoners. Rowan had ordered the gen
eral strike of I. W. W. labor in the
northwest to begin today.
Strike orders advising farm work
ers to "let the fruit rot on the
ground" and calling on construction
workers to lay down their tools have
been signed by Rowan.
STRIKE CROWD IS SLIM
Spokane, Aug. 20. The strike of
Industrial Workers of the World
among construction and agricultural
workmen called for today is not wide widespread,
spread, widespread, according to reports here. In Industries
dustries Industries supplied by I. W. W. labor
are proceeding. James Rowan and
twenty-six other alleged leaders are
still in jail.
1537 G. A. Smith, Summerfield.
1474 Richard Wise, Ocala.
1414 Joseph Fegins, Ocala.
1616 Barney T. Wells, Eureka.
292 Paul Hawkins, Altoona.
822 Arthur Pool, Montbrook.
504 Wesley Evans, Flemington.
1064 Martin L. Mershon, Ocala.
1205 Charles B. Rawles, Ocala. -1510
George Montgomery, Ocala.
Wednesday
1091 Robert F. Connor, Ocala.
470 M. E. Matthews, Flemington.
312 Frank Goodman, Lacota.
1507 Benjamin O. Mills, Ocala.
1729 Claude H. Luffman, Sparr.
1626 Sam Hill, Fairfield.
1284 Jas. D. McDonald, Ocala.
90 W. F. Calhoun, Anthony.
191 C. E. Metcalf, Dunnellon.
477 R. J. Colving, Williston.
1187 Benjamin Robinson, Ocala.
1179 James O. Green, Ocala.
753 T. S. Tyson, Martel.
130 J. H. Jones, Anthony.
858 J. G. Blitch, Morriston.
168 John Robinson, Dunnellon.
1023 Roy A. Anderson, Ocala.
1774 Duffie Crosky, Santos.
424 Solomon Ward, Martin.
840 G. C. Godwin, Morriston.
1347 Frank Thomas, Ocala.
1188 Robert Lee Martin, Ocala.
657 W. T. Taylor, Kendrick.
175 W. H. Ogle, Dunnellon.
300 S. C. Quarterman, Allen, Ga.
278 C. G. Martin, Pine.
1622 Jessie Allen, Fairfield.
1240 William E. Fort, Montague.
524 Isaiah Graham, Fairfield.
911 Edwars Session, Lowell.
1172 William V. Newsom, Ocala.
532 Major Drummer, Williston.
1517 Jim Ball, Summerfield.
1851 Richard Mosby, Ocala.
1139 William E. Adams, Ocala.
1214 Jesse Williams, Ocala.
336 Jessie Knight, Ozark, Ala.
212 Eddie Henderson, Dunnellon.
1357 Luther Wade, Ocala.
49Tom Young, Citra.
8 W. M. Knight, Citra.
1707 Ed. Furgerson, Sparr.
1160 William Edwin Pound, Ocala.
1192 John Thomas, Ocala.
1660 Dasseco Barber, Fairfield.
305 Ardis Chapman, Live Oak.
1143 Casper L. Young, Ocala.
557 W. E. Grubbs, Mcintosh.
1652 L. S. Reichelderfer, Fairfield.
1453 Charlie Williams, Ocala.
1640 Will Wright, Irvine.
1798 John F. Hames, Belleview.

STAND

AGITATORS

iyT

Passage on War Tax Bill this
Week Not Probable

SENATE HAS POWER TO CUT

USLIA

L IS AFBAID TO USE IT

(Associated
Washington, Aug. 20. The third
week of the Senate debate on the war
tax bill opened today with prospects
that its passage would be delayed un
til next week. Several more days of
discussion im promised on disputed
questions pertaining to income, war
profits, consumption and publishers'
taxes. The Senate committee has
agreed not to 'resort to the cloture
rule now.
Dl
EH FOR
OBSTRUCTORS OF DRAF
OF DRAFT
Two Years Apiece for Two Conspir Conspirators
ators Conspirators and Another to
Stand Trial
(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 20. Dr. S. J
Bernfield and Louis Cherry, former
members of a local draft exemption
board, charged with conspiracy to ob obstruct
struct obstruct the draft law, pleaded guilty
today just before their trial was to
start. They were sentenced to two
years each. Kalman Gruher, the al alleged
leged alleged "go between," elected to stand
trial. t
CONSPIRATORS JAILED IN KEN KENTUCKY
TUCKY KENTUCKY Russellsville, Ky., Aug. 20. Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Jades S. Taylor, a member of the
local exemption board, and County
Judge J. W. Edward were arrested to today
day today on warrants charging conspiring
to violate the draft law. Taylor has
been removed. A department of jus justice
tice justice agent who swore out the warrant
claimed Taylor traded exemption for
political support. Both deny the
charges.
OPEN AGAIN
Saloons in Key West Couldn't be Kept
Shut
Key West, Aug. 19. The saloons
of the city opened yesterday after be being
ing being closed by the deputy United
States marshal for nearly a week.
The explanation is that the recent or order
der order does not apply to Key West, as
there are no large army camps here.
The order for opening came from the
United States marshal in Jacksonville.
622 J. C. Stanley, Weirsdale.
585 George Thomas, Mcintosh.
1464 C. E. Connor, Jr., Ocala.
1257 Harmon Luffman, Ocala.
1077 Albert Shaw, Ocala.
781 Willie Graham, Ocala.
1415 Forbes B. Wood, Ocala.
1035 William M. Martin, Ocala.
1634 Lawrence R. Mack, Fairfield.
958 Hugh D. Knight, Wiersdale.
323 Elliot Hutson, Lynne.
1343 Johny Green, Ocala.
1439 Junior Baldwin, Ocala.
1804 Winters B. Hames, Belleview.
857 Landis Blitch, Ocala.
1554 Guy P. Anderson, Summerfield.
1401 J. A. Butterfield, Ocala.
1303 George Guy, Ocala.
963 Raymond Marshall, Candler.
438 Mitchell Hart, Orange Springs.
878 B. B. Fish, Reddick.
1059 James Dixon, Ocala.
Thursday
441 James Miller, Orange Springs.
880 John F. Dupree, Reddick.
1776 Archie Jenkins, Jr., Santos.
357 J. L. Thomas, Lacota.
23 Henry Jackson, Citra.
1173 Harvey Mckay, Ocala.
331 W. E. Tucker, Conner.
18810. O. Proctor, Summerfield.
1108--Anderson Burney, Ocala.
492 J. F. Bronson, Williston.
1201 Harley A. Reynolds, Ocala.
565 Obie Kenedy, Orange Lake.
800 Carl Williams, Blitchton.
1747 Samuel James, Sparr.
1447 Charles R. Tydings, Ocala.
1049 Clifford R. Peabody. Ocala.
1442 Bennie Woods, Ocala.
715 Jeff Jacobs, Martel.
961 Horace McLean, Ocklawaha.
539 James Ben, Orange Lake.
349 T. L. Randall, Conner.
1596 Clint Freeman, Romeo.
562 Claud Jackson, Orange Lake.
1407 Julius Jones, Ocala.
501 Edrick Frazier, Flemington.
102 H. C. Gailey, Oak.

A

VOL. 23, NO. 201

OFF USELESS DEBATE BUT AS
Press)
ALL METAL HERS
TO WALK OUT
The Need of Their Country in Its
War Crisis Does Not
Appeal to Them
(Associated Press
New York, Aug. 20. Labor leaders
in charge of the shipyard strive in
the New York district said that 250, 250,-000
000 250,-000 metal workers in all parts of the
country would be called out unless a
strike settlement was received today.
MEN, A WORD TO YOU
Secretly American destroyers rush rushed
ed rushed across the ocean to swat German
submarines. As usual, the navy is
first on the job. The navy is self-
cocking, self -priming and ever ready.
The fight is on. The fight for de democracy
mocracy democracy and the freedom of the seas.
Under the Stars arid Stripes American
blueajekets are now fighting to avenge
the little children of the Lusitania,
arid their own mates of the Aztec
and the Vacuum. It is a fight for
which men are needed.
What are you going to do to help?
Are you going to stand by idle on
the side lines, loafing in front of the
corner store, reading history in the
newspapers? Or are you going to
pitch in yourself? Are you going to
help to make history? Are you going
to do your bit, so that you can square
yourself with yourself, so that your
mother shall be proud of you, and
your sweetheart look up to you? For
boy, no woman likes a "slacker."
Now, sea fighting is an adventure,
and, as in the good old days, the navy
goes pirate-hunting, but the Corsair
of today is the dastardly U-boat, the
murderer of American women and
children.
The navy calls you. Get in the
game.' Be in it at the finish. Do
your part V now. Boy, this is your
country, and this country of yours is
worth living in, it is worth fighting
for. It is not a question of tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow or soon, but now. The navy is in
the thick of it this minute; the decks
are cleared for action; the guns are
manned. Where are you? Also re remember
member remember that while you are serving
your flag your country is also taking
care of you. You are going to be well
paid. Your food will be the best, and
if you make good, your advancement
is certain. All reads lead to the navy
recruiting station.
ENLIST NOW!
1411 O. A. dhildress, Ocala.
875 S. W. McAuley, Reddick.
1780 Leon Damon, Santos.
714 Jake Jacobs, York.
1528 Joe H. Elkins, Summerfield.
86 Jessie Davis, Oak.
1024 Henry W. Straiger, Ocala.
1291 Louis O. Keeffe, Ocala.
871 L. M. Redding, Reddick.
1341 Eugene W. Pender, Ocala.
1556 Ira M. Hector, Summerfield.
1043 Leslie S. Anderson, Ocala.
1606 J. A. Markham, Romeo.
-71 Porter Lewis, Oak.
1520 Elisha Nelson, Summerfield.
1G90 Will Brooks, Fairfield.
1156 Charlie Brady, Ocala.
1?93 A. L Lucas, Ocala.
1593 Heming Cromety, Romeo.
1850 Hubert Mickel, Ocala.
555 J. F. Gist, Mcintosh.
978 Douglass Louis, York.
1260 Benjamin Washington, Ocala.
506 Ernest Evans, Flemington.
The board will begin to mail phyi phyi-ical
ical phyi-ical disability certificates to those.,
entitled to them. The board would
have issued these certificates sooner, sooner,-but
but sooner,-but did not receive the blanks until
yesterday.
Besides being the best, Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread is "made in
Ocala." Insist upon having Carter's
bread from your grocer. 7-tf

1

i



'I

!"
PAGE TT70
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 1917

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

RACING A LEADING
FAIR ATTRACTION
WALTER DID NOT
... MINCE HIS WORDS
' J-

MTTI.N'GEB & CARROL PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Slaaaarer Port V. Learengooi, BuMlneaa Miiiger
J. II. BenJamJa, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as tecond class matter

Phone Five-One

MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republi-
4.
cation of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication
of special dispatches herein are also reserved.

(Domestic)
One year, In advance
81 months, in advance .
Three months, in advance
One month. In advance....
Everybody minded a pope when he
slung a bull five hundred years ago.
Editor Bloom of the Lakeland Star
is badly afflicted with amplification
of the ego.
Jeannette Rankin says the demands
of the union workmen in the north northwest
west northwest are just.
Frank Clark vs. Catts. See the fur
fly. Orlando Reporter-Star.
No fur on Clark.
Congressman Clark invites Gov.
Catts to put up or shut up, but its a
safe bet he does neither.
Genuine gratitude is a flower that
grows in the most unexpected places
and the most Unpromising soils.
The detonation of the Allies' guns
in Flanders shake houses in Englan 1
and shake palaces in Germany.
At his present rate of writing,
Bloom of the Lakeland Star will soon
convince himself he is the only honest
newspaper man in the state.
The cruelty that works up from the
masses is as 'wicked as that which
works down from the classes, but it
girerally has a better excuse.
Our soldiers are the pick of our
young men, but our government seems
to think they are more immoral and
more foolish than the civilians.
Catts calls Frank Clark a cheap
politician. Catts can truly say he
isn't a cheap politician. He is the
most expensive politician ever inflict inflict-'
' inflict-' ed on this state.
George Mathews of the Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale Sentinel has gone back on
Catts. George also went back on
Wilson. George will go back on any anybody
body anybody who isn't good to George.
Saturday's Times-Union contained
over forty square inches of criticism
of Roosevelt and possibly one-tenth
as much criticism of the Germans.
Neither Teddy nor the kaiser cared
a darn.
We judge by a lengthy but rather
incoherent article in the Lakeland
Star that as soon as its editor has
succeeded in purifying Polk county, he
intends to come to Ocala and reform
Marion.
It has been for many years an un unwritten
written unwritten law among statesmen and the
journalists who edit secular papers
that the religion of other people
should not be, referred to except with
respect. This law has never been
broken by a gentleman.
And we don't believe LaFollette
wants to know the war aims of the
United States half as bad as he wants
to do something to harrass the ad administration.
ministration. administration. Fort Lauderdale Her Herald.
ald. Herald. Hit the nail on the head that time.
We 'don't know of any way the Sen Senate
ate Senate could have been made worse than
it is, unless Cole Blease had been
elected to it. Tampa Tribune.
There is a certain Florida politician
said to have senatorial aspirations
who would make it much worse than
Cole Blease could.
The silly women who have been
trying to flaunt the banners with the
inscription "Kaiser Wilson" before
the White House, ought to have the
opportunity to do similar stunts be before
fore before the palace of the real kaiser at
Potsdam. It would wean them from
their foolishness forever.
Mr. T.. A. Jennings of Pensacola
died in Birmingham last week. Mr.
Jennings was speaker of the house of
representatives during the 1913 ses session
sion session and was democratic national
committeeman for Florida from 1903
to""1912. The funeral was held at his
old home at Jennings Saturday. Mr.
Jennings was one of the most promi prominent
nent prominent naval stores factors of the state.
We have always wanted to get on
the "farm but the picture on the cover
of the Saturday Evening Post this
week makes us more in the notion
than ever. The picture represents a
beautiful girl guiding a plow. It'.s
mighty pretty as a picture, but we'd
hate to see this country come to the
condition where it would be neces necessary
sary necessary for the women to take up such
work. Lakeland Telegram.
We have seen women at the plow plow-handles,
handles, plow-handles, and we can assure the Tele

Editorial Room, Five-One-Y

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(ForeJftTa)
$5.00 One year, Is advance ft.OO
2.60 Six month, In advance 4.25
..... 1.26 Three montha, in advance 2.25
60 One month, in advance 10

gram that by the time they had plow plowed
ed plowed across the field a few times hey
did not look at all like the immaculate
young lady on the cover of the Post.
HALF A CROP BUT FULL MONEY
Mr. A. E. Barnes, of .the Florida
Citrus Exchange and manager one
season for the Ocala packing house,
was in town Saturday and in talking
to a Star man stated that he had
been to California, where the ex exchange
change exchange sent him to get line on the
fruit crop there. The crop .in Cali California
fornia California is very short and will, of
course, affect the price of Florida
fruit.
, Mr. Barnes said he had been all
over the orange producing section of
Florida late enough to get a good idea
of the fruit crop for the coming sea season,
son, season, and estimated it at half a crop,
though, of course, through this par particular
ticular particular section we will have but very
little fruit. He said that each month
made a better showing, and that crop
conditions were improving steadily.
Mr. Barnes said in all probability
the fruit would bring twice as much
money per box as it,did last season,
so that on an arevage the state will
get almost as much money this season
as last for its citrus fruit, with a
smaller expense of handling.
Congressman Frank Clark is being
prominently mentioned as a candidate
for gubernatorial honors in 1920.
Mr. Clark has made an enviable re record
cord record in the halls of Congress, he is
loyal to his party, true to his friends
and is a statesman of whom Florida
can feel proud. We see no reason
why he shouldn't be governor if he
wants it. Levy Times-Democrat.
We don't think Mr. Clark wants to
be governor. He is a bigger man in
Congress than he would be as a
governor. After he has served a term
or two more in the House, it would be
greatly to the advantage of the state
to send him to the Senate.
This ought to end the Blake Camp Campbell
bell Campbell agitation. Doubtless Campbeil
himself will be glad to have his name
dropped from the public prints and
we know that Governor Catts will.
Tampa Tribune.
And the next day or the next one,
the Trib. printed a long letter about
it.
They are now talking of one meat meatless
less meatless and one wheatless day a week.
If every cook in the United States
know how to prepare cornbread and
grits properly, not one but three
wheatless days a week would be
both agreeable and healthy. In Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, fish and oysters in season, would
make two meatless days a week any
thing but a hardship. We don't know
about an eatless day, but if every
body could sleep as late as they want
to Suriday morning, at least one en entire
tire entire meal could be cut off the menu.
And now the Lakeland Star accuses
us of aiding and abetting the Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland News in an attempt to swipe
$2500 from the taxpayers by padding
the Polk county tax list. We had
not even referred to the matter, but
since we are accused of it we don't
mind saying that it looks to us like
the Lakeland Star had a bad case of
sour grapes.
It has been established that nearly
three years ago, in the autumn of
114, certain United States senators
went to President Wilson and offer offered
ed offered to introduce measures in Congress
to put the country in a state of pre preparedness,
paredness, preparedness, but were told by Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson there was no need for such legis legislation.
lation. legislation. The president is now working
double time to make up for his
blunder.
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
$1000.00 up.
L M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala Fla.
W. K. Lane, an. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

The following letter from the West Western
ern Western Horseman, will be of interest to
a great many people who intend to
attend the Marion County Fair:

If agricultural fairs were not limit limited
ed limited to so short a season it would be
reasonable to believe that harness rac racing
ing racing of the future would be practically
limited to connection with them.
Speed contests between horses very
naturally are depended upon for the
main feature at the maority of Ameri American
can American fairs in fact, nearly all of them
for the horse, as a product of the
farm and as a mighty factor in the
financial and intellectual advancement
of the farmer, have come very close
to the heart of the people of the coun country
try country who will never agree to place the
noble animal outside their affections.
Then, there is something about racing
that causes it to be readily assimilat assimilated
ed assimilated by everyone. To thoroughly ap appreciate
preciate appreciate any game or sport one must
know the rules at least the rudiments
of them and racing is simplicity
itself, when compared with other
sports wherein complicated rules ne
cessitate study to bring about any anything
thing anything approaching complete enjoy
ment.
If one had any doubt about the sin
cere appreciation of a trotting or pac
ing race by any agricultural popula
tion he needs only to attend the "big"
day of any county fair. It matters
not how remote may be the place, how
far from the urban settings the pa patrons
trons patrons may have been reared and have
lived, that crowd will, with very few
individual exceptions, be found eager,
interested spectators of the racing
program of the afternoon and the day
wil be very far gone when they will
feel contented to leave the attraction
and go home.
Horse racing has risen in the minds
of multitudes, if one may use that ex expression
pression expression to indicate the changing
ideas of succeeding generations. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it is more correct to state that
the view of the present generation re regarding
garding regarding the sport is immensely chang changed
ed changed from that held by the preceding.
The coming generations will doubt doubtless
less doubtless have less prejudice against the
sport ihan is harbored by the present.
The evolution of management is great
ly responsible for this, too. Years
back when racing of harness horses in
this country was in its infancy there
was much to condemn concerning it,
but gradually the objectionable feat features
ures features have been removed, just as many
of our roughest and toughest frontier
towns of mining camp and cowboy
days have been transformed into cities
much nearer model in deportment
than many of the municipalities whose
organization dated far into the colo colonial
nial colonial days.
So racing has emerged from what whatever
ever whatever extent of deceit and lawlessness
that bore it down in earlier years. No
doubt its evolution in this respect has
done much, also, to commend it to fair
managers of the day. as possessing the
uncommon feature of interesting prac practically
tically practically all of a large audience, many
of whom have been drawn to the
ground without especial interest in
harness horses. For our men and
women of today love fair sport, and
when all is said, they love best that
sport which is thrilling without being
dangerous to those engaged.
However, the fair season is com comparatively
paratively comparatively short season for racing.
Three months cover about all fair
meetings, north and south, while har harness
ness harness racing starts considerably before
the fairs begins. There is undoubted
ly a chance of race considerably be
fore the horses are called upon in
strict race meetings, the prevailing
system remaining simply because it
has become a settled form to start
the sport on or about a certain date.
As the dates of fairs are influenced
by the nature of our seasons and the
maturing of crops, the fairs will never
perhaps start much earlier in the year
than they do now. Should they do so
they would afford to the racing sport
the nearest to perfect conditions that
it will ever meet. A healthy, well
managed fair depends upon its gate
for revenue, chiefly. Its attractions,
including racing, are not compelled to
foot the bill for their own compensa compensation,
tion, compensation, and wherever the sport is proper properly
ly properly appreciated, as it is by numberless
managers, conditions are made so that
horsemen will be met half way, at
least.
DON'T WORRY!
ORDER THESE
Meat Loaf, Boiled Ham, Boiled
Ox Tongue, Salomi, Frankfurt Frankfurters,
ers, Frankfurters, Bologna, Cervelat, Sliced
Dried Beef, Philadelphia Cream
Cheese, Pimento Cheese, Swiss
Cheese, American Cheese, Cam Cam-embert,
embert, Cam-embert, Kraft Cheese, Kraft Pi Pimento
mento Pimento flavor, Swiss in tins, Mc McLaren's
Laren's McLaren's Imperial and Roquefort
and American Cheese, Brick
Cheese.
TEAPOT
o GROCERY
PHONES 16174

"Dixie" tells the following of Wal Walter
ter Walter McLin, a brother of Ernest and
John McLin, of the Marion Farms,
this city:

Walter McLin is a congenial, capa capable
ble capable attache of the state comptroller's
office at Tallahassee. Walter was
among the indignant crowd of Talla
hassee citizens who expressed his
opinion of Sam Harrison to Sam Har Harrison.
rison. Harrison. It seems that Walter used a
few more adjectives and more pro pronounced
nounced pronounced adjectives than any of the
rest. It also appears that Walter's
vocal organs were pitched to a higher
key.
So it was Walter that Gov. Catts
called into his office the day following
the talk-f est at the Leon hotel. The
governor had heard that his colonel
had been "cussed out to a frazzle" and
he was mad. Walter accepted the gov governor's
ernor's governor's invitation. He passed through
the den of Burke and entered the
sanctuary of his Cattship. Facing
Walter, and with glaring optic, the
governor asked: "Are you armed,
sir?"
Walter politely but firmly replied:
"No, sir, I am not armed; my father
always taught me that the man who
went around armed was a coward,
and I am no coward."
. The governor then proceeded to re rebuke
buke rebuke Walter for cussing out "Colonel"
Harrison and Walter replied that he
had only cussed out Sam Harrison, as
the "colonel" was nof in his uniform.
The governor also told Walter that he
had been telling that he (the gover governor)
nor) governor) had cashed his checks outside of
the treasurer's office, thus adding to
the annoyance of clerks in the office.
Walter acknowledged that he had re reported
ported reported the same and the governor
finally admitted that he had cashed
one or two outside the office.
Tallahassee did not love the gov governor
ernor governor when he took the oath of office,
and it certainly loves him less now.
A PEOPLES' WAR
"The great fact that stands out
above all the rest is that this is a peo peoples'
ples' peoples' war, a war for freedom and jus justice
tice justice and self-government amongst all
the nations of the world, a war to
make the world safer for the peoples
who live upon it and have made it
their own, the German people them themselves
selves themselves included; and that with us
rests the choice to break through all
these hypocrisies and patent cheats
and masks of brute force and help set
the world free, or else stand aside and
let it be dominated a long age thru
by sheer weight of arms and the arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary choices of self-contained mas masters,
ters, masters, by the nation which can main maintain
tain maintain the biggest armies and the most
irresistible argaments a power to
which the world has afforded no par parallel
allel parallel and in the face of which political
freedom must wither and perish."
Woodrow Wilson, president of the
United States.
A Duel In Balloons.
It was in 1S08 that Mile. Tlrevft
graced the footlights of the Imperial
Opera at Paris. She attracted many
men, especially one M. de Grandpre
and another, M. le Fique. They be became
came became jealous of each other and decid decided
ed decided that a duel was the only way out
of their predicament. It was to be a
duel without hatred, and so they post postponed
poned postponed the great event for one month.
Meanwhile they came to the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion that an ordinary duel wouldn't do
at all and hit upon the Idea of fighting
la the air. So they ordered two bal balloons
loons balloons constructed exactly alike and on
the night of June 22 settled their af affairs
fairs affairs in anticipation of the great event
upon the morrow. At the appointed
hour each man entered his balloon
armed with a blunderbuss, and at a
signal the ropes were cut, and up they
went. They were to fire at the bal balloons,
loons, balloons, not at each other. At a height
of half a mile in the air M. de Grand Grandpre
pre Grandpre sent a ball through M. le Pique's
balloon, and the latter was dashed to
pieces. The other landed safely sev several
eral several hours later.
Bad For the Birtglre.
It would be a sad gang of robbers
who tried to break into the railway
car invented by George W. Meyers of
the United States army. They would
be greeted with clouds of poisonous
gas fumes.
Meyers' robber proof car works with
extreme simplicity. Two tanks, In
which fumes of cyanide of potassium
are stored under pressure, are fitted
inside of the car at each end. These
are connected with a perforated pipe
which extends all around the door of
the car just in back of the outer frame framework.
work. framework. Should the train be held up the
locomotive engineer would telephone
the guards within the car, who would
Immediately open the valves of the
tank. The fumes would stream out
through the pipe perforations and into
the robbers' faces. The door being
gas tight, the deadly gas could not pen penetrate
etrate penetrate into the car. Popular Science
Monthly.
Doing Thing.
"As a soldier," said Goethals, "I
have always considered 'Do' an essen essential
tial essential element of duty. In analyzing men
for detail duty on the canal I found
that the man with military training
had an advantage in knowing how to
obey. Service Is nothing more than
obedience in a broad sense. If you
escape duty you avoid action. Stern
duties do not require harsh commands.
Knowledge of our duties is the most
essential part of the philosophy of life."
Goethals once remarked: "The world
demands results. It la recorded that
Lord Kitchener, when a subordinate
during the South African war began to
explain a failure to obey orders, said:
'Your reasons for not doing it are the
best I ever heard. Now go and do
itl That is what the world demands
today." B. C. Forbes In Leslie's.
Irish potatoes for fall planting at
the Ocala Seed Store. tf

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We have the following Used Cars for Sale.
Each is a bargain at the price quoted and is in
condition represented.
Time may be obtained on part of the price,
at a slight advance on the unpaid balance, as
prices quoted are cash.
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car, practically as good as new

One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car, brand new new-tires,
tires, new-tires, tubes and top. Price
One Ford Touring car, Gray & Davis Starter and
lot of other extra equipment. Price

One Overland Roadster, in best of condition,

car, Good tires, top, curtains, shock absorbers,
bumper, does not need a dollar spent on it..
One Maxwell Roadster, in good condition through throughout,
out, throughout, one spair tire and fully equiped, Price.
One Saxon Roadster, brand new tires and tubes,
otherwise in first class condition. Price ...

Ocala,
jtmm. f ..... .".
1n"-Z''
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M.f meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month al
8 o'clock, until further notice.
II. M. Weathers, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
. T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at 8 p.
m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge JNo. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
E. L. Stapp, C. C.
' Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Ciapter, No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
'ourth Thursday eveningf of eaor
nonth at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postofflce, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crooks Secretary.
Make Home Happy.
Happy, well-ordered homes are the
foundations of society, a solid basis
on which to build a state. Home-making
Is something beyond and superior
to mere housekeeping. It is a high
calling. It requires noble traits of
character and fine executive ability
and real wisdom. The responsibility
of the home-making does not devolve
on one alone. Every member of the
family has his or her share. Friends
are dear, strangers have a certain
claim on us, but the members of our
family are nearer and dearer. Give
of your love, your help, your sympathy
and comfort to your own family first
and most. Those with happy homes
are more able to give from the heart
to others In need. No one can tell
how far the Influence of a happy homr
will zo.
Could Bring Pressure to Bear.
"Charley, dear, said young Mrs.
Torklns, "I am going to be In favor of
government ownership.
"Have you given the matter
thought?"
"Yes, Indeed. If we had government
ownership of railroads I might be able
to tell any conductor who didn't find
me a seat on the shady side of the
car that I wouldn't vote for him next
election."
Advertise in the Star.

ED) A

in every respect; one spare tire and bumper.
Price

MKML

. ."
;

Ecuupssion Rates

FROM :f.
OCALA to
$42.05 New York 340.05 Philadelphia
$47.80 Chicago $37.55 Cincinnati
$41.80 St. Louis
Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.
THROUGH SLEEPERS DINING CARS
VIA

ATLAWTS

. 8TANI)AKI RATT.KOAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on

M R. WILLIAMS
T. A., Ocala, Florida.

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

Ocala Ice &
PHONE U

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

ta the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience is each 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
Proprietor. Manager.

pflHIi l"3EN f f"SP

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, UiZ OCALA, FLA.

Read the Star

3ft
3ft
3ft
Kit-
3ft
3ft
.
3ft
3ft
3ft
d
w
X.
V"'
(
$ 500.00
$ 375.00
$ 300.00
though not a new
$ 300.00
$ 300.00
$ 250.00

00
Ki?
Florida.

MMC

,.. ..... ..... ..... ..... ... ... ZXT
7 -"

eST LBN
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Tampa, Fla,
Packing Co.
OCALA. FLA.
tttsau.

On 0 bi 1

Want Ads It pays

i

V



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 1917

PAGE THREE

The Commercial

Bank

OCALA, FLORIDA

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

SUMMER TOURIST FARES

From Jacksonville to

New York and return ... $38.00
Baltimbre 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
Jl, 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 Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on application.

MERCHANTS & HERS TRAIiSPQRTA

II. C. Avery, Agent.

Jacksonville, Florida
J. F. WARD, T. P. A

111 COMPANY

L. D. JONES, C. A.

1-

ASHEVILLE
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
SCHEDULE
Lv. Ocala S. A. L. Ry 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S. A. L. Ry 8:10 p.m.
Lv. Columbia ....Sou. 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. Cincinnatti .. ..Sou. 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.

YORK "i RETURN $38.00
UIA

P Fill. ULa 5 Et Oin
Only Direct Line from? Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
FinaljReturn Limit.October31st.
CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
'. Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

WHITE STAR LIME

TRANSFER

AND

COVERED VANS

AUTO
TRUCK SERVICE

STORAGE

F

Dealers in

EE

W (D QJ ID)

Collier Bros, tiSiS, Phone 296

OCALA 11 AFFAIRS

If You Hare Any Newi for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Fire
or Five-One Y

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE
High Moral, Intellectual Standards

Liberal Arts Law, Agriculture, ii.ngi-
T-'J I.! A,,- CnliAnl

fleering, .cuucttnuiij uiauuaic UV.11UU1.
Send for catalogue and views.
A. A. Murphree. Pres.

STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
TALLAHASSEE
College of the Highest Rank
Liberal Arts, Education, Music, Ex Expression,
pression, Expression, Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write fo' catalogue
and views. Edw. Coiwadi, Pr.

Nobody Knows
Absolute knowledge I have none,
But my aunt's washerwoman's sister's
son,
Heard a policeman on his beat,
Say to a laborer in the street,
That he had a letter just last week
written in the finest Greek,
From a Chinese coolie in Timbuctoo,
Who said the niggers in Cuba knew
Of a colored man in a Texas town, town,-Who
Who town,-Who got it straight from a circus
clown,
That a man in Klondike heard the
news
From a gang of South American jews,
About somebody in Borneo,
Who heard a man who claimed to
know
Of a swell society female rake,
Whose mother-in-law will undertake
To prove that her seventh husband's
sister's niece
Has stated in a printed piece
That he has a son, who has a friend,
Who knows when the war is going to
end. Anonymous.
Mrs. Stewart Blitch has returned
home after a delightful visit to Mrs.
G. R. Frost.
Miss Margaret Little is home from
attending a several weekj' course at
the summer school at Gainesville.
m
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at the Masonic hall Wednesday

afternoon at 3:30.

Mrs. D. B. Kibler and daughters,

Misses Lucile and Clara Kibler, have
returned to their home in Dunnellon

after a month's vjit in Lakeland.

Miss Kathleen Jackson invites the

members of the Tuesday auction club

to play with her at four o'clock to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon.
Mr. Frank Anthony arrived Sunday

from Sarasota for a brief viist to his
mother, Mrs. Fannie Anthony. He re returned
turned returned on this morning's train.

Mr. and Mrs. Guilfoyle and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Florence have returned home af after
ter after several days visit to Mrs. Guil-

foyle's uncle, Mr. W. W. King and
family in Dunnellon.

Messrs. John Long and Edgar
Struss have returned from a pleasant
visit with friends at Ocala. They
wer aet Ocala for about three days.
Tampa Tribune.
Lieut. Julius Brown of the engineer

corps, arrived yesterday afternoon i
from Washington to remain until the
26th with his sister, Miss Helen J
Brown.
Mrs. H. E. Carlton accompanied by j
her daughter, Miss Kate, has returned j
to the city after a long visit to her
son at Spring City, Tenn., and Mrs.
G. M. Daniel at Aberdeen, N. C.
Arcadia Enterprise.
Miss Lois Freeman has returned

from a visit with relatives and friends
at Ocala. She was accompanied by
her cousin, Miss Lettie Giles, who will

be her guest for some time. Clear

water items in Tribune.

Miss Marian Dewey "who has been

visiting her brother and other rela relatives
tives relatives in Erie, Pa., for the past six
weeks, left yesterday for a visit to

Mrs. Donald Schreiber in Youngs-

town, Ohio.

Mrs. F. J. Hagood has returned
home from Fort .Valley, Ga., where
with her niece, Miss Sue Moore of
Ocala, she has been visiting relatives
and friends for some time. They were
delightfully entertained during their
visit.- Times-Union.
Mr." and Mrs.' J. A. Handley and Mr.
and Mrs. R. T. Weaver motored to
New Port Richey last Wednesday and
assisted in the organization of a
branch of the Pasco county chapter
of the American Red Cross. The
meeting was well attended and inter

esting addresses were made by the
visitors and the people of New Port
Richey. Dade City Banner.

Mrs. Weaver is greatly interested

in the Red Cross and has organized

many branches in that vicinity. The
branch at New Port Richey was per perfected
fected perfected there last Wednesday and 35

names were enrolled.

Informal Dance for Miss Stripling

in Jacksonville
Miss Ellen Stripling who is now the
guest of friends in Savannah, was the
honoree at an informal but delightful
dance during her stay in Jacksonville
with Miss Elizabeth McCollum of
Springfield. About eight couples of
the younger society set were present
and danced to victrola music for sev several
eral several hours, after which Miss McCol McCollum
lum McCollum assisted by her mother and her
aunt, Mrs. Thornton, served an ice
course with cake. Messrs. Lonnie
Rogers, Marshall Burroughs and
Olaf Zewadski were among the
guests.
Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch and
Master Hardy Croom were in town
Sunday. Mrs. Blitch and Hardy had
been to St. Augustine. They returned
Saturday night on the Seaboard, and
Mr. Blitch motored over from Wil Willi
li Willi ston to meet them. They all intend
coming over one day this week for a
visit to their friends here. During

the recent session of the legislature,
Hardy Croom was one of the pages
in the House, and won the favor of all
the members by the courteous and
competent way in which he discharg discharged
ed discharged his duties.
Miss Willie Wilson of Green Cove
Springs is expected this afternoon for
an extended visit to Miss Blanche
Whaley. One of the largest social
affairs in several months will be the
dance given in honor of Miss Wilson
by Miss Whaley at the Woman's Club
at 8:30 tonight, and it is looked for forward
ward forward to with much pleasure by the
dancing set.
Mrs. E. E. Robinson and children
of Jacksonville, are enjoying delight delightful
ful delightful weather in Santa Fe, N. M., where
they are visiting Mrs. Robinson's
mother, Mrs. McKeowen and family.
Upon their return in a couple of
weeks they will go to Orange Park,
to reside with Mr. and Mrs. M E.
Robinson and family.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips and son,
Sam have returned home from an
auto trip to Floral City and the gulf.
They first went to Floral City, and

Ab &$l tircv.es aaVM 31

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OCALA COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS

LIFE

fire:

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

No Use Wearing
A Shiny Palm Beach Suit

We clean and press them with without
out without the use of smoothing irons.
Let us send for yours.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Just Phone 101

then accompanied by Mrs. John
Knight and children, went to Crystal
River, where they enoyed a couple of
days fishing before they returned
home.
The regular monthly meeting of
St. Philips' Altar Guild is being held

i this afternoon at the church.

Miss Nellie Goodwin left yesterday
afternoon for a three months visit to
her parents in Larned, Kansas.
I
Miss Mary Harriet Livingston and
Miss Beulah Whitney have returned
home from a short visit to the latter's
aunt, Mrs. Burry at Orange Lake.
Messrs. Robert Tydings and
Wayne TenEyck motored to Daytona
Beach this morning for a week's out outing.
ing. outing. ;
Mary Miles Winters one of the pret prettiest
tiest prettiest and most popular of the movie
stars will appear at the Temple to today
day today in "Faith."
Mrs. H. H. Holcomb is entertaining
the Junior sewing circle of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church, at the residence of Mrs.
Walter Hood this afternoon.
-
Mr. W. A. McGuire and son, Lieut.
Thomas McGuire of Chicago, arrived

yesterday afternoon for a three days'
visit to their Ocala friends. Lieut.
McGuire has been in training at Fort
Sheridan for the past three months.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake and Mrj
and Mrs. Charles Fox motored to the
Lake this morning where they will
spend a week in Mr. Clarence Camp's
house.
Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch and son,

Hardy Croom arrived in Ocala yester

day for a several days visit after which

they will take a motor trip down the

east coast as far as Miami.

Mrs. Kate Pickerell spent Sunday in

Ocala and returned to Jacksonville
last night. Her mother, Mrs. W. T.
Spencer continues to improve, but will

remain in Jacksonville two weeks long

er.

Mr. John Edwards of Lakeland mo

tored to Ocala yesterday and spent the
day with his sister, Mrs. S. A. Stan

ley. Mr. Edwards left this morning

in his car for Valdosta, Ga., accom

panied by Mrs. Stanley who will visit
relatives there for the next three

weeks.

Mrs. M. A. Home and daughters,
Misses Ethel and Elizabeth left yes

terday for a weeks stay at Camp Sap

phire, N. C. Mr. Norman Horne has

been at the camp which closes this
coming Wednesday. Mrs. Horne and
children will spend three weeks or

more in Tennessee before returning

home.

NEW STORE! NEW STOCK!
LOWEST PRICES!

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Star ads. are business builders.

Does the saving of Dollars appeal to you? If so, read over a few of
our prices. We have no BAD accounts as we sell for cash.
Best Lard, lb 18c Good Clean Grits, lb 5c
Cabbage, lb 5c Evaporated Milk, can ... Cc
Octagon Soap, cake 6c Toilet Soap, cake 5c
24 POUNDS BEST PATENT FLOUR $1.75
WATERS GROCERY COMPANY.
PHONE 394 (CarmicKael Building) Ocala, Fla.

t. leo college:
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GENTLEMEfl
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

(Si Mm 3ttmt
. UNEXCELLED
S VUR JOB PRINTING Department is
' "k v- thoroughly equipped for all kinds f k""
r' of commercial Printing. Our facilities 'm.
for handling TN
X PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS. Jt
L WEDDING and BUSINESS f
1 ANNOUNCEMENTS X f :
and all kinds of
m i. u,, T OFFICE STATIONERY ....
jf Unsurpassed in Central Florida. Vv
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High A
fN L' Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
, A Living Prices are some of our reasons
" for asking an opportunity to 6erve you.
By -M
rl alii Mm Y
r kV JOB PRINTING Jl
' f TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)

2

THE

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You ARRE.STEP



PAGE FOUR

6CALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 1917

I

I

Company A's men put in most of
their time this morning in signal
practice.
There were so many bankers taking
dinner at the Empire Cafe Sunday
that Mr. Baum said he guessed he
could float a liberty loan if he tried.
Engraved cards and wedding invi
nations at Gerie'g Drue Store. tf.
Bugler Colley of Company A sound
ed the church call again at 7:30 Sun
day evening. There were many sol
diets among the attendants at church,
both morning and evening.
Mr. J. Lewis Parker of-Little Riv
er, who has been visiting this section
for the past few weeks, returns
home tomorrow. Mr. Parker will
probably return to Marion county
during th coming winter or pring.
Charlie Lloyd, who goes to the
training camp at Fort Oglethorpe
this week, was working with Com Company
pany Company A today. Charlie had on khaki
and seemed at home in the same.
Come in and let me snow you a
Williams Grist Mill. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
Another of our young men, Mr. J.
J. Guynn, has gone into the regular
army. He goes today from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Fort Screven, where he will
train for service in the quartermas quartermaster's
ter's quartermaster's department.
Another Fort McCoy boy joined
Company A this morning. This takes
all the able-bodied young men of mil military
itary military age out of that patriotic com community.
munity. community. 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
Our young friend, W. A. Hendrix,
after a vacation in Chicago, where he
attended the meeting of the traveling
salesmen who disseminate the praises
of Quaker Oats,' and having a good
time generally, is back in his terri territory.
tory. territory. After a trip down the East
Coast, he will go up in Georgia.
Get your Irish potato seed for fall
planting at the Ocala Seed Store, ti
?
Marshal Carter has returned from
his Vacation, which like a sensible
man he took at home. The only draw draw-,
, draw-, back to his felicity was that Mrs.
Carter made him wash the dishes after
every meal. During his "lay-off," his
place was. efficiently filled by Patrol Patrolman
man Patrolman Grubbs.
. Now is the time to plant camphor
trees. Prices low. Call 288. tf
.Mr. L. T. Hendrix, one of the prom prominent
inent prominent citizens of Mprriston, motored
over this morning, bringing his son,
Mr. W. H Hendrix, who left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a business trip down the
East Coast. Mr. Hendrix says the
farmers over his way are solid, but
the wet' weather is rather difficult on
the cotton.
Orders taken for. delicious home homemade
made homemade candy by Misses Mary and
Ethel Long. Samples if desired. Price
50c. a pound. Phone 245 for particu
lars. 17-2t
. Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Green .of
Fruitland Park, were in town Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mrs. Miller has -two sons and
both ladies have many friends in the
ranks of A company. Mrs. Miller in intends
tends intends to present the company with
"Tootles," a cross between an. Air Air-dale
dale Air-dale and a Spitz, and as pretty and
lively little dog as one is likely to see
in a day.
Rexall Liver Salts is pleasant to
take, and is efficacious. Sold in Ocala
only at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
The old game of hunting the snipe
was played last night in a new way.
A young man who thought he -knew
it all took a bunch of Company A
boys out in the woods to hunt the
snipe. He carefully posted them to
hold the sack, and he went out in the
woods to drive up the. snipe, where whereupon
upon whereupon they came back to town and left
him driving. .
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. 'Gerig's Drug
Store. If.
Mr. W. A. McGuire and son, Tom
McGuire, are here on a brief visit
from Chicago. Tom, who passed three
months in the officers training camp
at Fort Sheridan, is now a second
lieutenant in the national army, and
is taking advantage of his furlough
to visit his friends in Ocala, all of
whom are very glad to see him.
"Dick," a young bull terrier has
been presented to Company A by Miss
Eleanor Tremere, to serve as one of
the mascots of that organization.
Dick- is a handsome and intelligent
dog, and fell right into the hearts of
the boys'
Mr. Edward Helvenston returned
Saturday night from New York,
where he selected a large and up-to-date
stock of goods for his big store.
Mr. Helvenston had a pleasant trip
to the big city, stopping on the way

to visit Mrs. Helvenston and the chil children
dren children in North Carolina, transacted

business in New York with smooth
ness and celerity and had no trouble
Until within a few miles ofyhome. He
had an upper berth in the sleeper,
and when the porter awakened him
fifteen minutes before .tha train was
due in Ocala he placed a ladder for
him to step down in the aisle on.
However, when Mr. Helvenston step stepped
ped stepped on the ladder, it fell and threw
him, causing bim to strike his face
against the shaip edge of the lower
berth and bi-.ak his nose. It was a
very painful accident, but Mr. Hel Hel-venstoii
venstoii Hel-venstoii ii out and attending to busi-
i.es
as UHvai.
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
UNCLASSIFIED AOS.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOH
SALE. FOR RENT AND hIM
1LAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE SALE-roll.
roll. SALE-roll. -Four Fords. R. R. Car-
FOR SALE: Small Buck four-passenger
touring car in good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleview, Fla. 13-3w
FOR SALE Let 110 x 140 second
ward convenient io high school. Small
two-story house, third ward. Both
bargains. W. W. Condon. 17-tf
FOR RENT Good 6-room house with
all modern conveniences. Apply to
Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 Ocklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. 13-6t
BOY WANTED To learn the vul vulcanizing
canizing vulcanizing business. Must be willing to
work and stay on the job. Davies, the
Tire Man. 10-tf
WANTED Old False Teeth. Don't
matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
set. Send by parcel post and receive
check by return mail. L Mazer, 2007
St. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 10-18t
FOR RENTComfortable cottage,
six rooms, corner Tuscawilla and
S. Second streets; sleeping porch, 8
foot veranda, screens, gas, bath, elec
trie lights. Apply to Dr. E. Van
Hood or phone 164. 1-tf
WANTED To exchange a 20-acre
$500 farm three-quarters of a mile
northeast of Ocala for live stock of
like value, horses, mules, goats, sheep
or cattle. Address Box 96, Ocala,
Fla. 13-6t
FOR SALE Or trade, 16 acres of
land on line of city limits, -all under
fence, 3 drilled wells and cistern;
some outbuildings. Will sell cheap
and take Ford car in part payment
H. H. Meadows, Ocala, Fla. 13-lm
FOR SALE Spalding Rose seed Irish
potatoesr grown by the Muclan Farms
Produce Company. Good quality;
$1.25 per hamper. Mail orders to J
J. Marshall,-Ocklawaha, Fla. Walter
Holmes, manager. 7-10t
WANTED liood live salesman who
has .the 'ability to interest business
men to sell the Dalton adding and
calculating machine. A grand oppor
tunity; strictly commission basis. Ad
dress Dalton Adding Machines, Tam
pa, Fla. ll-6t
FOR 'RENT Upper fldor of ZeButt
block. Suitable for offices single or
en suite. One large room specially
suited for a lodge or gymnasium. Ap
ply to S. R. Whaley, at Whaley's
confectionary store. 15-6t
FOR SALE Splendid residence prop property
erty property on one of the best locations in
the' city; 8 rooms and bath; large
sleeping porch; lot 72 x 257; garage,
city sewerage connections; house
three years old and contains all mod modern
ern modern conveniences. Price $5,000; half
cash, balance one and two years at 6
per cent. Address Owner, care, Ocala
Star. 15-3t
CASH Will pay cash for bookkeep bookkeeper's
er's bookkeeper's desk in good shape, if price is
right. Address Desk, care Ocala Star
office. 15-3t
5 ;
FOR SALE For the next week,
grapes at 45 cents per peck. Mrs. G.
D. Washburn, 704 North Magnolia
street, Ocala. 8-16-lt
FOR .RENT Six room cottage; toilet
and bath; electricity and gas. Tus Tuscawilla
cawilla Tuscawilla street three blocks from the
square. Apply to W. A. Goin. 17-6t
FOR EXCHANGE Now that ship shipbuilding
building shipbuilding on a large scale is assured
foa. Tampa, why not secure a home
and locate here? I have a beautiful
new bungalow, splendidly built, on
which I will accept outside property
in exchange. Here is an opportunity
to get located on easy conditions.
What have you to offer? W. G. Hing Hing-her,
her, Hing-her, Box 262, Tampa, Fla. 17-6t
FOR RENT A 2-story house with
all modern improvements, on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue. Apply to Mrs. M. L.
Badger, 602 Oklawaha avenue, 18-6t
KEYS LOST A bunch of keys with
reward tag. Please leave at the Star
office. 20-4t
FOR SALE 1917 model Maxwell
touring car; practically new; must
be sold. Price reasonable. Inquire at
Star office. 20-6t

i 111 IMS

(Continued from Third Page,
Picnic for Company A at Silver
Springs
The picnic that was given at Silver
Springs Saturday afternoon for the
boys of Company A was a delightful
one in every way. This picnic was
planned originally by Mrs. R. A. Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, who made Mrs. E. L. Carney the
chairman of all the workers. Those
on Mrs. Carney's committee were
Mrs. Watterson Tucker, Mrs. Walter
Hood, Mrs. Fanny Anthony, Mrs. S.
R. Pyles, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter Preer, Mrs. B. H. Seymour, Mrs.
R. E. Brigance, Mrs. Elmer DeCamp,
Mrs. Walter Marsh, Mrs. W. T. Whit
ley, Mrs. H. B. Clarkson, Mrs. R. B.
Bullock, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. J.
R. Dewey, Miss Alice Campbell and
Miss Josie Williams.
Mrs. D. S. Welch and Mrs. H. H.
Holcomb assisted Mrs. Harvey Clark
in soliciting for the picnic and in
many other ways.
Each soldier was allowed to ask a
lady, and besides all the ministers of
Ocala were invited. Those having
cars went to the armory between 4
and 5 o'clock and took the soldiers and
their guests to the springs, where a
large crowd had gathered to entei
tain the boys and make the afternoon
a pleasant one. Most of the boys en
joyed a splash and wThen the bugle
sounded at 5:30 the supper was serv served
ed served on long tables placed under the
trees. Miss Alice Bullock had charge
of the tables and was assisted by
Misses Musie Bullock, Ella Bogie, An Annie
nie Annie Benton Fuller, Mae Stein, Louise
Spencer, Louise Webber, Mary and
Agnes Burford, Onie Chazal and
Hester Dewey. Mrs. Jake Gerig do
nated quantities of pink, white and
lavendar asters and Miss Lucille Os Osborne
borne Osborne pinned one on each soldier as
he took his place at the supper tables.
The supper consisted of chicken pil-
lau, pickles, olives, home-made bread
and butter, sliced Virginia ham, dev deviled
iled deviled eggs, -hot coffee, home-made
mince,' apple, lemon and potato pies,
bananas, cigars and cigarettes.
After the supper dancing was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed for an hour or more and the
evening was finished by one more
splash, bringing to an end a delight delightful
ful delightful occasion.
One very public-spirited lady gave
a beautiful drawn work damask -cloth
to be used on the table, and the lady
who was to be held responsible for the
linen would have preferred one of
less value, but the donor insisted in
loaning it, saying nothing was too
good for the Company A boys, that
they could not hurt it, in fact they
might eat it if they cared to.
All those who donated so generous
ly will be repaid to hear that one of
the boys said. to one of the waiters:
"This is not war; this is heaven." His
words passed from one to another,
and repaid each one for the trouble
and time they had given to the picnic.
Miss Donnie Proctor will teach at
Griner Farm this term.
Mr. N. I. Gottlieb returned to South
Florida today after spending the
week-end with his family.
Misses Doris Murry and Cecile
Downs have come home from the lake
for a few days.
Mrs. G. F. Monroe of Tampa, and
Mrs. A. J. Reynolds of Fort Myers,
are in Ocala visiting Mr. B. J. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Mrs. Monroe's brother.
Mrs. M. J. Sherouse, Mrs. Laura
Wellhoner, Miss Willie Proctor and
Lester and Junie Perkins were among
the visitors to the lake yesterday.
Announcements have reached the
friends of Mr. and Mrs. John Walker Walker-Elliott
Elliott Walker-Elliott in Ocala of the arrival of
John Walker junior at their home in
St. Petersburg Sunday, August 12th.
Mrs. Elliott will be remembered in
Ocala as Miss Edna Smith, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Smith.
Always insist upon having Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get it at your
grocer's or at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-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
you'll be with us always. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf.
Let me sell you your feed crusher.
W. J. McGehee, distributor. tf
$IeIvF & Maeife
USDRTAiEftSaiia E&BAl&it.S!'
PHONES 47. 104, 305
OCALA. FLORIDA
PHONE 117
Dr. A. R. Blott
Veterinarian
TOMPKINS STABLE K
Ocala, Florida
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the morcy than any other
contractor in the city.

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Ocala, Fla., August 6, 1917.
s
The board of county commission-,
ers convened with all members pres present.
ent. present. C. W. Code appeared before the
board and made application for pen pension.
sion. pension. The clerk was instructed to write
M. F. Sanders. Morriston, Fla., con concerning
cerning concerning obstructin gpublic roads.
The matter of repairs at the jail
was placed In the hanis of the chair chairman
man chairman with power to act.
The minutes of the July meeting
were ordered amended to show that
H. M. Hampton appeared before the
board as attorney for Mrs. D. C. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards in reference to reduction in
assessment of Ocala House property,
which request was refused because
the board considered the assessment
in line with other assessments.
Mr. John Rawle appeared before
the board in reference to reduction in
assessment of Standard Oil Co., which
was refused.
C. M. Hawkins, pauper, being re reported
ported reported dead, his allowance was order ordered
ed ordered discontinued, and warrant for $12,
allowance for July and $6.25 for his
burial expenses was ordered drawn in
favor of the King's Daughters.
Proposition of repairing public road
on the county line in the vicinity of
Williston was referred to Comms Comms-sioner
sioner Comms-sioner Baskin.
Warrant for $5 ordered drawn in
favor of Esther Peterson, Martel, for
relief of Ella Williams, pauper.
Henry Harrison was placed on pau pauper
per pauper list at $8 for one month.
Mr. Dale of the Dutton Phosphate
Company appeared relative to assess assessment
ment assessment of lands belonging to said com company
pany company In this county. The board re required
quired required an opinion of Messrs. Hocker
and Martin as to whether it was
within the jurisdiction of the board
to consider this matter at this meet meeting,
ing, meeting, which opinion was rendered as
follows :
Ocala, Fla., Aug. 7, 1917.
Board of County Commssioners of
Mariion County, Ocala, Fla.:
Gentlemen In response to your re request
quest request we hand you herewith answer
to the question whether at the pres
ent meeting of your board you would
be authorized under the law to lower
an assessment of property where
such assessment was not changed by
the board at its meeting in July.
At the session this morning the
writer was under the Impression that
the present meeting was being held
solely for the purpose of hearing
complaints on account of raises in
assessments made by the board of
county commissioners. An examina
tion of section 23 of chapter 5596,
acts 1907, now In force, especially the
last sentence of that section, makes
It plain that the August meeting of
the board of county commissioners is
held for the purpose not only of ad adjusting
justing adjusting complaints as to changes In
assessments made by the board, but
they may also hear and adjust any
complaints of assessments made by
the assessor. The complaint of the
Dutton Phosphate Company assess
ment is one relating to an assessment
fixed by the assessor, and while the
first part of fthe section referred to
would indicate that the only time for
complaint of assessment fixed by the
assessor would be at the July meet
ing of the board, yet the Isst sentence
reads as follows:
"The board of county commission
ers shall meet on the first Monday In
August or September of each year for
the purposes of hearing complaint
from owners or agents of any real
estate or personal property, the val
ue of which shall have been fixed by
the assessor or changed by them, and
for that purpose the board shall sit as
long as it may be necessary."
In case of doubt we believe the
safe ruleis to resolve it in favor of
the tax payer and we would let the
last sentence control in preference to
a contrary intention expressed in the
first part of the section, and hear and
adjust any complaints of assessments
whether fixed by the board or by the
assessor. Hocker & Martin,
By E. H. Martin.
Thereupon the assessment on plant
of said company in precinct No. 24,
was reduced from $6200 to $3500.
Mr. G. S. Scott, chairman of the
school board, appeared before the
board of county commissioners rela relative
tive relative to commission owed by .this
board to the late treasurer, John M.
Graham.
Upon motion the board recommend recommended
ed recommended that F. H. Guess be allowed to re redeem
deem redeem tax certifiacte No. 621, sale of
June 6th, 1904, on lot No. 381, town
of Dunnellon, upon valuation of $50.
The board, after hearing complaints
of the several parties, to assessments
of their property, ordered that the
following reductions of assessment
be made, to-wlt:
Muclan Farms Produce Co. 640
acres n sec 6, tp 16, r 24, from $9600
to $6400; 400 acres in sec 21; tp 16,
r 24, from $6000 to $4800.
C. D. Hulbert 1600 acres In sec 1
and 2, tp 16, r 23, from $13,030 to
$8000.
J. C. Johnson 50 acres In Alvarez
grant, from $1500 to $800.
J. E. Bailey estate 80 acres in sec
23, tp 12, r 19, from $400 to $160; 40
acres in sec 3, tp 13, r 19, from $160
to 80; 80 acres in sec 7, tp 13,r 20,
from $320 to $160.
Ira F. Bennett Precinct No. 1, au
tomobile, from $300 to $200.
H. H. Perkins Precinct No. 11, cat cattle,
tle, cattle, reduced to 25 head.
Mrs. S. J. Roberts Precinct No. 11,
cattle, reduced to 37 head.
C. Stanaland Precinct No. 11, cat-

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packages, in tablet form.
Note: You've all undoubtedly heard of the
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Dr. Pierce's JFavorite Prescription for weak women
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tie, reduced to 50 head.
Ocala Telephone Co. Precinct No.
1, personal property, from $8000 to
$7200.
Marcus Frank Precinct No. 1, per personal
sonal personal property, from $5000 to $4000.
Upon motion it was ordered that
the tax collector allow Sumner Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Company to pay all personal tax taxes
es taxes assessed to them, 'exclusive of rail
assessed to them In precinct No. 16.
Board ordered that tax collector al allow
low allow L. G. Young to pay his personal
taxes with the exception of one horse
and two head of cattle.
Tax collector was directed to ac accept
cept accept from W. M. Cameron his person personal
al personal taxes as assessed, less $100.
Mr. A. P. Stuckey appeared In the
Interest of the Spring Park Farm .con .concerning
cerning .concerning the redemption of their va various
rious various lands sold to the state for tax taxes.
es. taxes. Board directed the clerk to no notify
tify notify Mr. Stuckey to furnish the board
with a list of all lands embraced In
request to board, and to which he
holds deeds.
The board directed the clerk to
draw warrant In favor of the Munroe
and Chambliss National Bank, on out outstanding
standing outstanding indebtedness fund for
$1004.20 for interest due on judgment
of said bank against said county, and
which payment retires said judgment.
Board directed the clerk to draw
warrant on outstanding indebtedness
fund In favor of the Ocala National
Bank for $210 to retire coupons No.
3, on validating building warrants.
A. R. Perry of Gainesville present presented
ed presented bill for capturing Butler Hines,
state convict, which was refused on
account of said convict not being an
escape.
A committee of farmers and citi citizens
zens citizens appeared before the board In
reference to the salary of county
demonstrator.
Board ordered that warrant be
drawn in favor of P. G. Edwards for
$53.52 on account of repairs to the
court house.
A committee of citizens of the Cen Central
tral Central neighborhood appeared before
the board in reference to working
road known as Mfcanopy and Bron Bron-son
son Bron-son road. The board having spent
considerable money on said road,
considered it unwise to abandon it.
Authority was granted C. M. Smith
and other citizens to place guide
signs on the above road.
The county commissioners tordered
that guide signs and danger signals
be placed at all important crossings
and forks on public roads in the coun county.
ty. county. Board authorized Mr. B. J. Hunter
to transcribe testimony of coroner's
inquest in the C. J. McCraney case,
and deliver same to the state attor attorney,
ney, attorney, and that board would pay for
same.
Board, upon resolution, decided that
all bills not properly approved and in
the hands of the clerk on the Satur Saturday
day Saturday before any board meeting should
be laid over until the next succeed succeeding
ing succeeding meeting for payment and the pub public
lic public is hereby notified that all bills
should be rendered -co the commis commissioner
sioner commissioner responsible for same in time
for the above ruling to be effective.
Dr. E. Van Hood was appointed
county physician to fill the unexpired
term of Dr. Walter Hood.
Several cost bills in the different
precincts were ordered transferred,
and the clerk was directed to write
the comptroller and request that he
approve 6aid transfers.
Petition of citizens of the Burbank
vicinity, having been presented at the
July meeting, to grant road in their
section, being considered, the follow following
ing following committee was appointed to view
and mark out-the most practical route
for said road: J. K. Priest, W. C. Bo Bo-gue
gue Bo-gue and Ed Blankenhorn.
Board ordered- that warrant for
$253.14 be drawn in favor of J. C.
Luning, state treasurer, to pay hire

LIE TO ELIORROUJ

ef state convicts. j
Board ordered that warrant No.j
$4847 on general fund, and warrant!
No. 9556 on road fund be cancelled.
The budget for 1917-1918 expenses
was adopted as advertised, with the
following exceptions:
Road Fund Tools and machinery,
cost of and repairs, raised from $7000
to $8500; contingencies, raised from
$2845 to $5192.
A number of warrants were ordered
drawn to cover bills duly examined.
County judge, justices of the peace, I
tax collector, county depository, sher-j
iff and inspectors of marks and brands
filed reroptn.
There being no further business the
board adjourned.
W. D. CARN, Chm.
P. H. NUGENT, Clerk.
SOUTHERN TIRE QUALITY
Southern Tires contain more cubic
area of contents of material (not of
air space) than other tires. Size for
size they weigh more, and will give
an unusual amount of service. You
oversize your tires to get extra
weight and material. You get that in
regular sizes when you buy Southerns.
Sold by Tucker's Garage. 17-6t
Four Fords for sale. R. R. Carroll.
The coffee that you are drinking at
f.he Harrington Hall dining room and
cafe is the famous Senate brand cof coffee,
fee, coffee, roasted and distributed exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively by tne Tampa Coffee Mills. Get
the habit. 7-10-tf
Now is the time to take up the
matter of buying a pea huller. W. 1
McGeheerdistributor. tf
Four Fords for sale. R. R. Carroll.
I have anything in the electrical
line. Ask about them. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
EXTRA WEIGHT TIRES
In addition to being as good as any
tires made and heavier, size for size,
than most tires, Southern Tires are
the classiest tires in appearance on
the streets. They look like racy
thoroughbreds with their silver side
walls and black treads. Sold by Ed
Tucker's Garage. 17-6t
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
Four Fords for sale. R. R. Carroll.
FORD FENDERS WANTED
Wanted, two sets of Ford fenders
for wide tread cars; fronr fenders
especially. The Maxwell Agency,
city. 19-3t
Let me figure with you on your oil
engine. W. J. McGehee, distributor., tf
Four Fords for sale. R. R. Carroll.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
Southbound
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m.
Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackspn Jackspn-ville,
ville, Jackspn-ville, 7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m. t
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack-

uric

FORD WITH A STARTER
A good Ford touring car, equipped
with Gray & Davis starter, brand new
times, one man top, seat covers, etc.,
for sale cheap. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 13-tf
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given of the in intention
tention intention of the c ty council of the city
of Ocala. at th regular meeting of
said city council to "be held at 7:30
o'clock p. m. on the 21st day of Au August,
gust, August, A. D. 1917, at the council cham chamber
ber chamber in the city hall of said city, in
Ocala, Florida, to consider the matter
of issuing bonds by said city for the
purpose of compounding, settling, re refunding
funding refunding and retiring $14,200 of that
certain issue of bonds of said city
known as the electric light bonds
maturing1 October 1st, A. D. 1918. The
said bonds, the issuance of which will
be considered at said meeting, to be
issued pursuant to and in compliance
with sections 1066 and 1067 of the
general statutes of the state of Flor Florida
ida Florida of 1906, and that it is the intention
of said city council at said meeting to
also consider the mattev of a levy of
a tax sufficient to pay the firt year's
interest on said bonds the issuance of
which is to be considered at said
meeting, and also two per centum of
the principal of said bends. Further,
that said council will at said meeting
consider all other matters in regard
to said bonds the issuance of which
will be considered at said meeting as
it may be necessary or proper for
said council to consider under the re requirements
quirements requirements and provisions of the
aforesaid statutes J. J. Gerig,
President of City Council of the City
of Ocala.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk,
. Clerk of the City of Ocala. 7 23-mon
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 two years from this date, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: This 4th day of August, A. D. 1917.
OSCAR ANDREWS,
As Administrator of the Estate of
Andrew Olson, Deceased. 8-6-mon
Let Us Submit You
Designs on
CEMETERY WORK
marble or granite
We can save you money,
whether it be a large or small
Memorial you contemplate pur purchasing
chasing purchasing OCAIA MARBLE WORKS
OCALA, FLORIDA
Pale
CI 1 n
miaren
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 o!
this delicious digestant with neali
Shivai Ale
PURE DIGESTIVE mUiV.Zi WITH
&!7A2 V XEBAL WATEB AX3 CIKGEB
Nothing like it for building rich
blood and solid flesh. At ell gro grocers
cers grocers and druggists -satisfaction or
your money backon first dozen.
Botded and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated 3hivar Mineral Sprinf, Shei Shei-ton,
ton, Shei-ton, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply ycu telephone
JAKE DRCWN,
OISTRIBUTQR FOR OCALA



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