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:
UF00075908:06722

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE

WEATHER FORECAST
FairHonight and probably Satur- OCALA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1917 VOL. 28, NO. 217.
day.

Stagger Austrians on San Ga-
brielle's Slopes

ALTHQ PETROGHAD IS 111 HQ

GOVERNMENT IS PREPARING TQ ftlQVE OUT

(Associated

Although the Austrians still have
a precarious hold on Monte San Ga-
brielle, their last remaining mountain
stronghold northeast of Gorizia, the
end is in sight for .them inthis dis-
u ret, accorpmg to Italian oeuei. Gen
eral Cadorna reports the Austrians
staggering under incessant pressure
on the height and the engagement is
reaching a distinct stage. The confi confident
dent confident tone of tgday's report is consid consid-eied
eied consid-eied significant, as Gen. Cadorna was
conservative in his estimates hereto heretofore
fore heretofore and withheld announcement until
sure of his ground.
The Russian retreat from Riga is
not yeta menace to Petrograd is the
belief of military authorities. The
government, however, is taking pre precautions
cautions precautions against disorders. The re retreat
treat retreat is apparently awakening the
radical element, who are calling' for
-a strengthening of Russia's resisting
power.
PREPARING TO LEAVE PETRO-
GRAB
Petrograd, Sept. 7. Although the
military authorities believe Petrograd
is in no, immediate danger, the gov government
ernment government has applied to the civil com commission
mission commission to take necessary steps to pre preserve
serve preserve order. The cabinet has decided
there is no need yet to move the gov government
ernment government elsewhere. Many, of the
wealthy class are leaving or attempt attempting
ing attempting to leave. .
RIBOT MINISTRY RESIGNED
Paris, Sept. 7. The resignation of
the Ribot ministry was decided upon
unanimously. The president has ask-

j that ne resignations be withheld

uirtiWthe-Trresident of the senate and
chamber of deputies return to Fans,
LLOYD-GEORGE OPTIMISTIC
Birkenhead, Sept. 7. In a speech
. here today Premier Lloyd-George said
though the Russian defeats will post-

r porre victory, he expected an earlier

recovery thanmost people hoped tor.
AMERICA TRIUMPHS ALWAYS
' America has never known defeat
and on this occasion with the Allies
will triumph, the premier declared.
SUBS ONLY SEEN

Petrograd, Sept. 7. No enemy ves vessels
sels vessels excepting submarines have, been
observed in the Gulf of Riga, the war
office announces.
SERBS RETURNING
TO THEIR OWN SOIL
(Associated Press)
Corfu, Sept. 7. The Serbian gov government
ernment government is preparing to move its en entire
tire entire government establishment back
to the Balkans, going first to Saloniki
and later to a point on Serbian soil
rear Monastir. The Greek govern government
ment government has already granted the request
for the establishment of the Serbian
ad.aministration at Saloniki and King
Peter, Crown Prince Alexander and
several of the cabinet ministers are
now installed there.
FORT McCOY
Fort McCoy, Sept. 6. Miss Irma
Scott of Altoona is the guest of Mrs.
J. S. Grantham for a few days.
Mrs. J. M. Waldron and Miss Hilda
Waldron of Eureka were in our burg
Tuesday afternoon.- ?
- We are sorry to learn that Mr. W.
J. Wilson is on the sick list and hope
he will recover soon.
The Misses Burgess of Brunswick,
Ga., are guests of their aunt and
uncle, Mrs. Cook and Mr. W. H. Cook.
Mrs. Birdie Bailey and Miss Rubye
Cason were guests of friends at Citra
and Oak last week. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied home by Miss Hilda Kunze
of Citra. .'
Miss Evelyn Grimes of Summerfield
is the guest of Miss Eula McQuaig
this week. 4 '
Mr. Wesley Stevens and Mr. W. J.
Wilson motored to Summerfield Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mrs. Floyd Dudley of Eureka and
Mrs. McCray and children of .Lake
Kerr, were in our burg shopping
Tuesday afternoon
Mrs. Howell and little daughter,
. i : n r nc Ti;n
nnie are visiunjj maiy
man at Waldo for a few weeks.

IMMEDIATE DANGER,
Press)
I A 11111 TIIT llflTm
J II h I H I H T If 1 1 I h
HI I LII MIL V U I LO
AS
Our Park Thinks that Men with Less
than $2000 a Year Shouldn't
Pay on their Incomes
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 7. Discussing
his amendment to the income tax bill,
making the exemption standard $2000
for single and $3000 for married men,
Senator. Trammell of Florida, told
the Senate that those having small in
comes should be exempted because of
the high cost of living. He believed
Congress should increase the taxes of
the wealthy. .
WOMEN IN THE WAR
Faithfully Helping inUhe Work Be Behind
hind Behind the Lines on the
French Front
" (Associated Press)
Headquarters of Women's Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary Corps, Behind the British Lines
in France, August 26. (Correspond (Correspondence).
ence). (Correspondence). Women's labor as a part of
the British army in France has now
passed through its trial stage and
won the approval of the army author authorities.
ities. authorities. In response to a question, "How do
the young women themselves like ac active
tive active service?" the censors at women's
headquarters have permitted the As Associated
sociated Associated Press correspondence to take
elxracts from a number of homeward
bound letters written by women now
serving in France.
One girl writes to her family: "We
are billeted in empty villages and ev everything
erything everything is done for our comfort.
Army blankets and no sheets seemed

RUSSIA!

USUAL

a little peculiar at first, but all ideacan conceive. They had put ffowers
of sheets has now vanished from our m our mess and recreation rooms and
minds, and we are developing an af- everything was spotlessly clean. We
fection for these warm army blankets .feel almost swindled inasmuch as we
as a covering. The restrictions are were definitely promised hardships

not at an iormiaaoic; in iact, we are
allowed more liberty than I personal personally
ly personally expected, which is saying a great
deal. Army rations may be a little
rougher than the.foodwe have been
used to, but the quality and quantity
13 good, and hunger is the best of
sauces. The work is interesting."
Here is a girl's account of her daily
routine: "We have breakfast at 7:30
and parade at 8:15. We march down
to the offices and commence work at
9. We leave again at 1:45 and finish
at 5 for the day. We are the nearest
camp to the line, and the work at this
base is therefore very important. We
are free to go out from 5 until 9
o'clock roll call. That gives us a
delightfully long evening."
The free time is well employed, as
one girl writes: "We went out on
Sunday and tried our French, which to
our great surprise was understood by
the Frenchwomen. We are now study studying
ing studying hard at it, and are also getting
up a shorthand speed class. The army
if developing us already."
A girl working; in a coast village
writes: "We are in the midst of
beautiful scenery an dthe most glor glorious
ious glorious stretch of sea. With such ad advantages
vantages advantages we feel we are absolutely in
clover, because we had expected a lot
of hardships, and instead we have
only inconvenience. Our life in bil billets,
lets, billets, being army, is of course very
crude, and we have dispensed with
such luxuries as tablecloths, but we
have delicious white bread and white
sugar. We get a lot of bully beef,
and I haven't yet risked my teeth on
the army biscuits
We are telegraph
operators on night duty. We have a
bathing periodvat 6:30 every morning.
It SOUnaS llKe a Summer noiiaay DUt
it is not all nleasure. and mv advice
to girls who tthink of coming over
here is 'Don't come out expecting a
nicnic. because vou won't cret it.
i Whenever we feel inclined to erumble
x ii. ii. i- il.
jst certain uungs we imnK oi tne men
m the trenches, and we feel that our

IP

J li I

SEVERAL OF OUR BRAVE III .THE VICTIMS OF
TEUTflN SAVAGERY

(Associated Press)

London, Sept. 7. The Germans
yesterday made aerial attacks on the
American hospitals occupied by the
St. Louis and Harvard contingents,
killing one officer of the American
medical corps "and wounaing three
others, severely, according- to a mes message
sage message from British headquarters sent
by Reuters' correspondent. Two
others of the rank and file were killed
and sixteen wounded, five of the lat latter
ter latter being Americans.
Furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
New York, Sept 7. Market steady.
Futures
Oct. Dec.
Opening... .. .20.60 20.45
Noon 20.31 20.23
Closing .. .. 19.40 19.39
Spots
New York, 21.35.
New Orleans, 21.-
THEY SWAPPED JOBS
3. V. Buke has resigned his posi position
tion position as private secretary to Gov.
Catts, and Mr. J. S. Blitch of Mont Mont-brook
brook Mont-brook has taken his place. Mr. Blitch's
place on the state tax commission has
been taken by Burke.
grievances sink into insignificance by
the side of the sacrifices they are
making."
A girl rcently arrived writes: "Out
draft through some mistake had
rather a sorry time on arrival, noth nothing
ing nothing having been prepared for us. We
had to put up at a hotel that had not
been opened for four years and the
first day was spent scouring the place
ifrom top to bottom. To hear the
girls talk, one would thmk it was a
huge joke, and they way in which they
made the best of the situation was
splendid."
A woman sent to a base camp
where a complete staff of men work workers
ers workers was displaced writes: "We were
afraid we would be unpopular with
the men on account of turning them
out of their jobs, but nothing of the
kind. They are very glad to see us
and gave us a cheerful welcome. They
had indeed provided every luxury you
but so far have been able to discover
none."
SAVING STOMACHS AND
MONEY OF SOLDIERS
Peddlers of Trash will be Kept Away
from the Army Training
Camps
Washington, Sept. 7. Carboilous
vendors with their reiterant "hot
dogs, peanuts, lemonade and ice cream
cone" series never will get within yell
ing distance of Uncle Sam's canton
ment at Columbia, where many Flor
ida lads are to be stationed, unless
vigorous efforts of Surgeon General
Rupert Blue, of the United States
Public Health Service counts for
naught.
Surgeon General Blue is convinced
that such edible knicknacks as are
above mentioned should be accurately
set down on the public menu as
"trash" and he will, therefore, strict strictly
ly strictly segregate any of the ubiquitous
"pop and peanut" men who might
hover about the' various cantonments
many miles from their objectives.
Soldiers, as a- rule, have pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced "sweet tooths" and, as a conse consequence,
quence, consequence, delight in spending their loose
change at stands which fly popular
colored advertising pennants and are
heavily armored with tin soft drink
emblems.
These same soldiers, General Blue
maintains, generally have more or less
stomach trouble and are many times
temporarily incapacitated from their
routine of duties. It is with the ob-
jject in view of keeping the soldier
fbds in perfect physical trim that the
jsurgeun general uas issueu una liecxiLu
; order.
The surgeon general's "pop and
peanut" edict will reach every army
cantonment in the country, but mean-
v.hle the government is preparing to
I
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

TTfl MARKET

X

N
OF THE F
To Construct and Maintain Post
Roads is $170,723
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 7. Secretary
Houston today announced the appor apportionment
tionment apportionment to the different states of the
government fund for theconstruction
ard maintenance of rural pos"t roads.
Florida gets $170,723.
Company As Ball Team Defeated
that of the Headquarters' Com Company
pany Company by a Score of 16 to 1
Everything went off well yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, and "Military Day"- proved a
great success.
There was a good-sized crowd at
the ball park,' 411 tickets being sold,
which withal 5 Oor more soldiers made
one of the biggest crowds the grounds
have held.
The different contests resulted as
fellows:
Blank cartridge contest, won by
Corporal Harry Haire.
Tent pitching contest, won by Cor Corporals
porals Corporals Cureton and Haire. Time, 2
minutes, 25 seconds.
Shoe race, won by Live Carpenter.
Relay race, won by the team com composed
posed composed of Vinson, Bradley, Smedley
and Harden.
Equipment contest, shoes, leggins,
side arms and gun, won by J. W. Vin Vin-ing.
ing. Vin-ing. Time, 2 minutes, 15 seconds.-
Three-legged race, won .by MacKay
and btevens.
SIXTEEN TO ONE
The ball game recalled the election
of 1896 to the old timers, Company
A winning by 16 to l! The headquar headquarters
ters headquarters company had a fine-looking team,
but our bush-leaguers pounded it all
over the lot. There is no denying the
fact that when it comes to playing
ball, Company A can delrVer the
goods.
The game was umpired by Izlar
and Batts. The line-ups were as fol follows:
lows: follows: Company A: Bowman, p; Bullock,
c; McLeod, lb; Maier, 2b; Medlin, ss;
Liddell, 3b; Garcia, If; Denham, cf;
Porter, rf.
Headquarters Company: McFadden,
cf ; Youmans, 3b; Crown,, If; Gille Gille-land,
land, Gille-land, rf; Marston, 2b; Simmons, ss;
Linscott, lb; Stokes, c; McCall, p.
COMPETITIVE DRILL
After supper came the competitive
drill in front of the Ocala House. It
jvas witnessed by one of the largest
crowds ever assembled on the square.
Three squads competed in the drill.
They were as follows:
Winning squad: Sergeant Altman,
drillmaster; Corporal Harry Hare;
Privates Dave N. Brown, John B.
Colley, Joseph Cureton, Roscoe L.
Hilton, Elmer Grantham, Virgil
Smith and Earl Small.
Second 1 squad: Corporal George
Howell, drillmaster; Corporal Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph Chalker, Privates John W.
Stevens, Lloyd Maier, Guv Bradford,
Clyde Thomas, William Hood, Will William
iam William Hayes and J. C. Massager.
Third squad: Sergeant George
Woods, drillmaster; Corporal James
A. Miller, Corporal J. E. Harden, Pri Privates
vates Privates S. B. Parketon, A. T. Stansel,
C. T. McWhorter, Floyd Wallace,
Howard Hurst and George Wenzel.
The contestants in the individual
drill were Corporal James A. Miller,
who won the prize, Sergeants George
Woods, John D. Miller and Wm. A.
Altman, Corporals John Stephens, J.
M. Cureton, Harry Hare and John E.
Harden and Private Earl Small. The
prize was the much esteemed David Davidson
son Davidson medal.
AND THEN THE DANCE
After the drill, the band took &

FI11S SHARE

MILITARY BAY
WAS A SUCCESS

Of

Government to Give Sold Soldiers
iers Soldiers Insurance

CIVILIAN EMPLOYES III HAVY

TO MAKE STAND OF SHEKELS

(Associated Press)

Washington, Sept. 7. The adminis administration's
tration's administration's one hundred and seventyr
six million dollar soldiers and sailors
insurance bill was taken up in the
House today. The measure is opposed J
by private insurance companies.
CIVILIANS WILL COIN MONEY
IN STACKS
More money will be paid at almost
all Southern navy yards and arsenals
to civilian employes during the next
twelve months. Few if any reduc reductions
tions reductions in pay will be made at any navy
yard. The new schedule may be
ready next week.
PHONOGRAPHS AT THE FRONT
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 7. The phonograph 4s
proving a useful adjunct to observa observation
tion observation officers on duty in the air. These
officers, forced to keep their field field-glasses
glasses field-glasses continually on the positions
they are observing, have found con considerable
siderable considerable difficulty in making notes of
details so quickly as they see "them.
Observation airplanes are now fitted
with a registering phonograph into
which the officers speak through an
acoustic tube. Thus all the points the
airmen have noted are correctly re recorded
corded recorded for future use.
AGAIN IS MATT KNOCKED OUT
The retention in the war tax bills
cf an income tax provision is the fore forecast
cast forecast when the Senate defeated another
of the LaFollette amendments in increasing
creasing increasing individual assessments.
CORN AND WHEAT
The government estimates of the
current corn crop is 76.7 per cent of
nomal with the indicated yield three
billion, two hundred and forty-eight
million bushels.
The condition of the spring wheat
crop is reported as .72.2 of normal,
with an indicated yield of two hun
dred and fifty million bushels.
A NATION-WIDE PLOT
Disclosures made to officials here in
connection with the seizure of I. W.
W. documents throughout the coun country
try country indicate, it was said today, tnere
existed for one time a nation-de
conspiracy to cripple the government.
Draft opposition, the burning of crops
and so-called labor disturbances were
reported all a part of the alleged plot.
position on the Ocala House veranda,
and rendered the best of dance music
until after 10 o'clock. Some couples
danced in the big dining room, which
was cleared for the occasion, but most
of them preferred the open street be between
tween between the hotel and the bandstand.
The dancing was watched by hun hundreds
dreds hundreds there has seldom been such a
crowd on the square at night before.
Hundreds of the town people were
out, and hundreds came in from the
country.
Manv renaired to the Ocala House
dining room where they danced until
10:30 to the university band, alter
which victrola music was used so the
band members could dance.
Among those dancing were Misses
Louise and Dixonia Roberts, Musie
Bullock, Winnie Flippen, Blanche
Whaley, Hannay Ellis, Louise. Rentz,
Agnes Burford, Onie Chazal, Meme
Davis, Blair Woodrow, Ruby, Callie
and Lucille Gissendaner, Isabelle Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Sidney Perry, Theo Wallis, Ethel
and Elizabeth Home, Ava Liee and
Marguerite Edwards and Miss Jessie
Bishop of Gainesville, Messrs. Park
Anderson, Carlton Ervin, Frank
Churchill, A. O. Harriss, WTiit Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, William Bullock, Sybald Wilson,
M. C. Izlar, Robert Hall, John Cha Chazal,
zal, Chazal, Sam Burford, Holmes Walters, J.
D MacDonald, Leroy Bridges, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Stroud, Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Blalock, John Holden of
Jacksonville and many others.
The visitors returned home on the
5:40 train this morning. They are a
fine set of young men and the band
would be distinguished anywhere.
Ocala would like nothing better than
to know they will all come back from
the war and help our own brave boys
celebrate the return of peace.

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

YARDS A!
ARSENALS STAi
Killed While on an Auto Trip with
-Professed Friends in North
Carolina
(ssociated Press)
Chicago, Sept. 7. A post morten
I examination of the body of Mrs. Maud
. King, widow of James C. King, the
late Chicago millionaire, wnose death
resulted from a hullet. wound i-pa?v1
near Concord, N. C, August 29th, in-
aicates tnat sne was murdered. The
Concord coroner's jury brought in a
verdict of accidental death.
Mrs. Kme took an automobile t.rin
with Gaston Means, Alfred Means and -A-
S. Bingham, and met death after
giigntmg at a spring to get a drink.
WANT TO WIN OR
DESTROY THE WORLD
Position Taken by the Teuton has.
Converted a One Time
Pacifist
Washington, Sept. 7. A pacifist
who preaches war to a finish this
war to a finish is Dr. Vernon Lyman
Kellogg, advisor extraordinary to
Herbert C. Hoover and former direc director
tor director of the Belgian relief commission.
Probably no American has had
such excellent opportunities for ab absorbing
sorbing absorbing the German point of view on
this war. For months Dr. Kellogg
lived at German headquarters in
France not simply headquarters, but
the great headquarters presided over
by the kaiser's chief of staff and to
which the "All-Highest" himself was
a frequent visitor. Through long eve evenings
nings evenings he "sat in" with the men direct directing
ing directing the war on the western front,
threshing out with them, in discus discussions
sions discussions that often ran far into the night,
just why Germany was waging this
war, and what she expected to gain
thereby.
These discussions, he says, laid
bare so startlingly the German obses-
sion that the good of the world re requires
quires requires that Germany not only shall
conquer in this war but shall conquer
completely and terribly, that Kellogg
himself, though despising war and an
avowed pacifist, was converted:
Not to a supporter of war, but to a
supporter of this war.
Not to the belief that Germany
must win, as these men with whom he
talked argued, but to the belief that
L? ever the pacifist's vision of a world
peace was to come this war must be
fought through to a positive end
Germany's conversion to be a good
Germany or not much of any Ger Germany
many Germany at all," as he puts it.
This conviction came only after Dr.
Kellogg had tried reasoning, in vain.
He round there could be no reasoning
with the German official mind on the
war issues. There was only one ans-
j'wer they would recognize force. Vic
tory or defeat. Victory would prove
their claim that the Germans are a
chosen race, their social and political
organizations the chosen type of hu human
man human community life, and that the rest
of the world must march along the
path Germany lays down or else be
destroyed as unfit.
Kellogg is a quiet, studious man of
50, slight but well knit and wiry. His
face is deeply lined perhaps by the
sights he saw daily in Northern
France .and Belgium. For it was his
duty to visit all the districts in which
the relief commission was working.
He was accompanied by a German
efficer, in a big military car, with the
chauffeur and an orderly in the front
seat and Kellogg and his officer officer-j
j officer-j companion in the rear.
The chauffeur, Kellogg says, drove
? frightfully fast, and he always had a
i feeling that he should meet his finish
not by a stray bomb or shell, but in a
messy automobile smashup.
The only close call, however, was
! when their car came near being run
down by the crown prince one day.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Mi 1

f



v sua

OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. 1917

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAT EXCEPT SUNDAY
RiTTI.XtiER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
H. It. Carroll, General Manager Port V. LeaveBgoed, Bnilnem Manigtr
J. II. Beajamta, Editor
Kntered at 'Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second cla3s matter

Phone Five-One

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
(PoreJffa)

(Domestic)
One year, in advance....
Six months, in advance
$5.00
2.60
1.26
.50
Three months, in advance
One mouth, in advance...
To every man upon this earth
Death cometh soon or late;
And how can man die better
Than facing fearful odds
For the ashes of his fathers
And the temples of his gods?
Macaulay.
We guess the moving picture cen censors
sors censors have all been drafted. They
never were much account anyhow.
No matter how good a friend you
have, you will think he gives you a
raw deal sometimes, and he will think
the same of you.
We have a circular from a liquor
agency, saying that to prohibition is
due the high cost of meat. We can't
figure it out that way, but any rate
15 cents worth of meat does more
good than a drink of whisky.
Yes, South Florida can grow cot cotton
ton cotton ; but for the life of us, we don't
fc.ee why it should. Tampa Tribune.
If a man has ground he can grow
cotton on, its the best money crop he
can raise just now. .-
The Lakeland Telegram appropri appropriately
ately appropriately says: "The drafted men are go going
ing going away without any great flourish
of trumpets, but they nevertheless
bear with them the respect and re regard
gard regard of the communities from which
they go."
J 1 1 1 1
Governor Catts talked mighty big
about raising a regiment and going
to the war. But Catts will never be
on any firing line except in the' line
of firing officials whom the people
have elected and whose place he wants
for his pets.
The "gardeen of liberty" papers are
now throwing fit3 because the war de department
partment department won't allow the Masons to
put up a building at Camp Gordon.
The "gardeens" are just like Hindoo
fakers. They are always torturing
themselves some way, poor devils!
The Times-Union doesn't want the
negro troops to go to France lest
they bring America into disrepute by
bad behavior. It is possible that they
might behave, but we think the best
thing to do with them would be to
line them up on the Mexican border
and send them across it at the first
excuse.
Admiral Fiske says we are at war
with the devil. If this is true would
it not be a good idea to draft the
preachers ? Times-Union.
They are willing to be drafted, with
the Jight duties of chaplains and the
pay of lieutenants who do ten times
their work. If they go as privates,
they will have to be severely selected.
The Tampa Times doesn't think
Van Swearingen is up to his job as
attorney general, but says: "Attorney
General Van Swearingen, the latest
Catts appointee, has had little exper experience
ience experience in practicing law," but he can at
least equal the record of United
States Senator Park Trammell, who
had to employ 'journeymen lawyers'
in every important case that he
handled."
The Germans make great claims of
their superior "kultur," yet it is the
incontestable testimony of not only
the French and British, but our own
Americans, that they defiled homes
and inns in France, which they were
compelled to leave, with unnamable
filth. Even the most ignorantof our
American negroes would recoil with
instinctive disgust from the acts, of
nastiness that German troops have
committed in the homes of refined
people.
The Russian peasant has always
been driven" into the army; now he is
told he is free and his first use of his
freedom is to leave the army into
which he had been driven by the
knout. You can't make a citizen by
relieving him of a tyrant; you must
wait till his mind has appreciated the
fact that a good citizen accepts the
obligations of duty and obeys the
law. Times-Union.
' The foregoing is one of the chinks
cf wisdom the T.-U. hands out once in
awhile.
From the secret archives of the de deposed
posed deposed Tsar. Nicholas of Russia, Her Herman
man Herman Bernstein, special correspondent
of the New York Herald, has obtain obtained
ed obtained and cabled to the Herald secret
telegrams which-passed between the
tsar and Kaiser Wilhelm of Germany
during 1904, 1905, 1906 and 1907,
which reveal the wily kaiser using the
tsar as a dupe; in a carefully laid pro program
gram program to form an alliance between
Germany, 'Russia and France for the
crushing of England. France was to
know nothing of the project until a
treaty between Germany and Russia
had been consummated, when, it was
believed, France would be obliged, as
an ally of Russia, to enter the combi combination.
nation. combination. All through this correspond correspondence
ence correspondence the kaiser is shown skilfully
bending. Nicholas to his will, his ap apparent
parent apparent purpose being first to crush

Editorial Room, Five-One-Y

One year, in advance $1.00
Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance...... 2.25
One month, in advance SO
England and then to obtain for Ger Germany
many Germany complete supremacy in Europe.
(Although dealing with the period of
i the Russo-Japanese war, the corres
pondence is important at this time as
revealing the mind that is behind the
militaristic machine which for more
than three years has been waging war
against world civilization.
The DeLand News, telling of the
case of the Volusia county commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, whom Catts. summarily sus suspended,
pended, suspended, says: "A telegram received
this morning from Tallahassee states
that Sholtz, Sparkman, Stewart' &
Stewart presented their case against
members of the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners to the governor yesterday
afternoon, concluding at 6 o'clock.
J udge Fi sh, county attorney, asked
that he be given four days in which
to secure affidavits and testimony in
which to rebut. Sholtz and Stewart
demanded that he be given only two
hours, while the governor would grant
no time whatever. Thereupon, Judge
Fish declined to make any effort at
defense. The nature of the charges
are unknown here. The News will
make an effort to secure a copy of the
charges, and if it can do so, will pub publish
lish publish them in full. If the charges were
in writing, there should be no diffi difficulty
culty difficulty in securing a copy of them; if
they were verbal only, so as to avoid
damage suits where they are untruth untruthful,
ful, untruthful, it will be impossible to secure a
copy of the charges. Dave Sholtz has
been very busy getting- some one in
DeLand to agree to accept the com com-raissionership
raissionership com-raissionership here. He has called up
several people on .the phone and 'of 'offered'
fered' 'offered' them the position; at least two
have declined. F. M. Curry is said
to be his latest candidate. Curry will
make a good one, and if appointed
will not be Dave's tool. But why not
consult Senator Alexander and other
DeLand citizens ? What right has
Dave Sholtz of Daytona to name the
DeLand commissioner?"
As was expected, Gov. Catts declin declined
ed declined the public debate to which Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Clark challenged him, and
as was also expected, his reply was
without dignity and full of the brag braggart
gart braggart spirit the public looks for now
whenever his excellency "gits proper properly
ly properly het up agin his enemies." He
wouldn't debate with Mr. Clark, but
he threatened to "wallop him" with a
hickory stick if he "ever meddles -with
my business again." Great state pa papers
pers papers like that, profound in thought,
scholarly in verbiage, lif ty in senti sentiment
ment sentiment and full ofa noble appeal to the
highest intelligence of the people of
Florida, make us all proud of our gov governor.
ernor. governor. Some rich Floridian, in the
fullness of his state pride, should put
up the money to have this sweet docu document
ment document printed in pamphlet form and
circulated broadcast just to show the
outside world what a polished and
erudite statesman we have at last suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in" evolving down here to put
at the head of. our state government
and go into some future hall of fame.
Quincy Times.
The dear friends of Catt3 in this
community will declare the foregoing
from the Quincy Times was dictated
by prejudice.
The Ocala Star says Marion county
ij as near self-supporting as any part
of the civilized country, then in the
list of a few-things the county does
not raise is sugar. Marion county
should be selling sugar to the rest of
the country. Tampa Tribune.
Wonder if dur esteemed contempor contemporary
ary contemporary has figured on the cost of putting
in a sugar refinery? A farmer can
raise and make his own sugar, but i
pays him better to raise something
else to buy the sugar with. Marion
county can supply itself if cut off
from the rest of the world, but as
long as it isn't it had better do like
other civilized communities and carry
op commerce with the rest of the
world. A Marion county farmer can
buy with a hog that he ean raise for
a few dollars more sugar than he can
make by home methods in a year.
We hear much discussion pro and
con about opening Main street to the
' 7 1- 1-
new union station, aome peopie imns
it isn't being done because some of
the couneilmen own nroDertv on Mae-
nolia. We don't see why another good
(street alongside Magnolia" should hurt
j people who own property on that
thoroughfare. It would probably make
'them better off: The truth is that
the city hasn't the money to open
Main street at present. It is not near
so necessary an improvement as put putting
ting putting in good order some of the streets
already open, and it should be remem remembered
bered remembered that the vast bulk of city taxes
is paid by property holders who have
no special interest in either Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia or Main. We think Main street
should be opened as soon as itan be
done, but there is a whole lot of
things more necessary just now.
!
i Besides being the best, Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread is "made in
: Ocala." Insist upon having Carter's
bread from your grocer. 7-tf
Advertis in the Star.

A DIGNIFIED LETTER

(DeLand News)
Chris. O. Codrington, county com commissioner
missioner commissioner from the DeLand district,
on Wednesday received the following
dignified letter from the governor of
the state of Florida:
Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. 28, 1917.
Mr. Chris O. Codrington, DeLand, Fla.
Dear Sir: I note that you will not
be present at the trial. You say you
do not feel financially able to spend
$40 or $50 to make the trip. You can
do as you wish in regard to this mat.
ter as this is a free countrv hnt T An
I not like the tone of your letter. You
say if the charges are real you are en entitled
titled entitled to a copy of them, no inkling
having yet been given you as to their
nature. You are summoned here to
knew the nature of them, but you re refuse
fuse refuse to come.' In case you are. sus suspended
pended suspended you will certainly know the
reason why. In case you are not sus suspended
pended suspended I do not think that I will send
you a copy of the charges for you
have plainly declared that you will not
come before me.
Yours very truly,
Sidney J. Catts, Governor.
That this letter was written and
signed by the chief executive of the
great state of Florida (when no
charges were on file in the governor's
office), can indicate only one 'thing
that Governor Catts is in the hands of
a set of politicians who are leading
him on to the fate of Sulzer of New
York and Ferguson of Texas.
AT LAST
There is One Who Knows When the
War is Going to" End
Absolute knowledge I have none
Eut my aunt's washerwoman's sister's
son
Heard a policeman on his beat
Say to a laborer on the street
That he had a letter just last week
Written in the finest of Greek
From a Chinese coolie in Timbuctoo
Who said the niggers in Cuba knew
Of a colored man in a Texas 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 female society rake
Whose mother-in-law will undertake
To prove that her seventh husband's
sister's niece
Has stated in a printed piece f
That she has a son who has a friend
Who knows when the war is going-to
endr Selected.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, Sept. 6. Miss Delia
Harkey of Muclan Farms and Miss
Selma McKinney were the guests of
Miss Alma Fort Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harkey and children
of Muclan were visiting Mr. and Mrs.
A. N. Taylor Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs and
family were Sunday visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam McKinney.
Miss Frances -"Ramsey who taught
here last year, and is teaching at
Sparr this year ,was visiting Miss
Martha Fort and Miss Mary Hoyt
Martin last Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Oliver Fort and others went to
Blitchton Sunday to hear Governor
Catts preach.
The farmers here are busy picking
cctton while the sun shines. When
wet weather begins the farmers look
a little sad for they know that their
pretty white cotton is getting' wet.

(By SAMUEL HAMILTON, M. D. )
A French physiologist described man as a ''digestive tube with arrangements for locomotion and guidance
It is commonly said that most people "dig their graves with their teeth." The disastrous effects ofconstipation
have always been well known. It is easily understood how serious are the troubles which are caused by

stagnation of decayed matter in the large intestines intestines-poison
poison intestines-poison reabsorbed and taken into the circulation this
is called auto-intoxication. It is apparent, there therefore,
fore, therefore, that the first necessity is to cleanse the intestines
thoroughly.
The best method for cleansing the whole
intestinal tract and urging the liver into activity is
to take as much outdoor exercise as possible, drink
hot water before meals, and take a pleasant, laxative,
vegetable pill occasionally. Such a one is made' up
of May-apple, leaves of aloe, root of jalap; made
into a sugar-coated pill that gives tone to the bowels.
This was first made nearly fifty years ago, and sold by
almost all druggists as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
Such simple means will prevent auto-intoxication.
People are realizing that the kidneys, just
as do the bowels, need to be flushed occasion

ally. The kidneys are an eliminative organ and
are constantly working, separating the poisons from

rheumatism, neuralgia, dropsy and many- other serious disturbances.
This can be avoided by stimulating the kidneys to increased actfon, and because of its tonic effect
on these organs I would advise any one to purchase Anuric (double or triple strength), which is to be had
nowadays at almost any drug store, and take it three times a day. Also drink hot water before meals.

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS

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.
Chs. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocaia Oapter, No. 29, O. L a.
neeta at YougeS haH the effoiid nc
ourth rhn.-slay evcninjr ? eCf"
uwith 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 t
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook. Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala ;
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the j
fourth Friday in every month at 8 p. :
m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
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.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
H. M. Weathers, W.'M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS. Of FYTtiiAS
Ocala Lodge No. IS. 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.
, CKus. K. Sajre. K. of R. S
THE JOHN DOZIER CO.
COUNTY AGENTS
THE CUBAN GUANO COMPANY
This Fertilizer can't be excelled for
Lawns, Gardens, Sugar Cane, Sweet
Potatoes, Orange Groves and in fact
any vegetables requiring Phosphoric
Acid. PRICES RIGHT. We will
shell orgrind your corn for toll, tf
None but the finest strains cf se selected
lected selected garden seeds are used in the
Pakro Seedtape 30 varieties of gar garden
den garden seed and 18 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company. tf
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
JuSj'Lr:

X. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDIIIG SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEHILEMEi!
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.

Ill

OCALA.

CAPITAL STOCK 550,000.00.
State; County end City Depository.

COVERED VANS
AUTO

TRUCK

Dealers in
EW

Collier Bros.
Advei'fifee
Always insist upon having Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get it it your
grocer's or at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-tf
Irish potatoes for fall planting at
the Ocala Seed Store! tf
DRILL REGULATIONS to date,
40c, 50c. and 75c. Supply limited.
At THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Rexall Liver Salts is pleasant to
take, and is efficacious. Sold in Ocala
only at Gerig's Drug Store. tf.
11 pounds' of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 534. 3t
Let me quoe ycu on -a pumping
outfit. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
the blood.
Uric acid backs

MU(SM

ckl

13 1

FLORIDA

WHITE STAR LINE
TK AMSFEU SB

-TORAGE
SERVICE
1 Phone 296
In Hie Star.
PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No ioh tnr lrcp and nnnA
too small tf L W. Tucker.
$2,500 BUNGALOW FOR $1,500
large -lots, outhouses, in north edge of
town. Must have some money at
once. Address, "Bungalow," care the
Star. 9-1-Ct
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
voull be with us alwavs. Geri'a
Drug Store. tf.
up into the system, causing



PAGE f HRE

OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1917

Y

i rmo

m li re

We have a stock of fresh, New Rubber, UNITED
S TATES TIRES, in Maxwell 'and Ford Sizes.
-We will give your Tire "adjustments prompt and
satisfactory attention.

The

Ocala,

Agency.

YONGE BLOCK, FORT. KING AVENUE
Florida.

Ill W AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Fire-One Y

lJUiiiliVtitltJJlJ

U .11 T Las u

mi

DM

1

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

tf.cteJ 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;

AGENCY
Holder Elk.

past month. They will all visit Mr.
Earl Hall in Jacksonville until the
latter part of next week.
First Aid Certificates Received
Mrs. Frank Drake and Miss Blair
Wood row. secretaries of the first aid

classes instructed by Dr. E. J. Peek
" 1 T-v XT "l T-v 1 J! 4

-Z ana ur. n. j. cozier, nave uisihuui-
ed the first aid certificates to those
A Petition ho satisfactorily completed the
Please, dear Mummy, listen to me, course in first aid to the injured. The
Can I have the dirty-faced boy to tea? r certificates were issued at Washing Washing-He
He Washing-He lives in the little topshop street, ton and are signed by C H. Connor,
And we laugh to each other whenever major, medical corps, and f ac-similes
we meet. of Woodrow Wilson, Wm. H. Taft
I wanted to speak, but Nurse won't and C. L. Magee.

stop me eleven memoers oi ir. ree& s
And really he's only dirty on top! class who stood the examination all

Nurse says "iso, because sne says .receivea ceruncaies. iucy arc. .ma.
Dirty-faced boys have ugly ways, M. H. Stovall, Mr s. W. T. Whitley,
a a i t fim K-rc i T W TT Tnflrpr. Mrs. Anna

They'll soil my books and break my i Tweedy, Misses Theo Wallis, Adele

toys. rsixtinger, xieien Drown, uiaiy xui-
But I turned 'round and said to Nurse, ford, Alice Bullock, Dorothy Schreib-
. i i 1 TT a T"

If dirty is ugly, greeay is worse, ,er ana iiester uewey.
And if I invited my boy, of course j Seven members of Dr. Dozier's
I should want him to ride on my rock- class took the examinations, and all
ing horse, ; received certificates. They are:
And run the trains on my railway ; Misses Stella, Nina and Nettie Camp,

line, iBfair Woodrow, florence tenner,
And play with my soldiers and all Louise Spencer and Mary Harriet
that's mine. I Livingston.

And if he did break the things that

wind I n,:. ... TiT, T3ll o nowcnarwr

I'd try. to pretend I didnt mind. lwoman uf wide experience, has arriv arriv-Dearest
Dearest arriv-Dearest of Mummies, you know what,d -n Miami and yesterday began her
j I mean, J duties as society editor of the Her-
TVw. wm liVp nil little hovs. dirtv and r, ,,. n.iv' i ..::j.i v,o. Afn;

" ,a!a. Aliss rseu nrst visncu mc luagiv

Say I can have him, Mummy do!

;City two years ago when the Florida

And I know he'll wash if I ask him fif f :mnression Df Miami

to. J. II. McNair. ; ; , fipclares that she is'de-

lighted with the opportunity of com-
Wnmen and the W. C. T. U. v.oro tn mnkp hpr home. Beerin-

tho riih- 'io- her' imirnalistic career in Talla-

lie luiiuniiig uuwj v j x" juiiif-, ,
lie library that will be of interest to-hassee fifteen years ago, when she

women ana to women mieresieu uitworKcu iur uii irensurvM
the temperance union: jBell has since been engaged in special

jUUO!Ilt.u vy iv. -. j w .

Tnrhpin work has made her a reputation

. , i j i n c : : Til 4-r

Florida Laws for. Women. ttirougttout tne state. Miami

Wimon TTnrlpr the Law. : nlis.

Wavs of Earning Money. i

AHAI A TXti 8 What Women Can Earn. Mrs J M Barc0 left this afternoon.

libMLH. rLH- S Wom?' roer,anu for Jacksonville, where she will be
UUnkrl I g Dr. Ellen (Tompkins). et bv her daughter, Mrs. J. M. Jack-

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to b servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thi- is the only way we can accomplish
ur iesire.
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.
Ocala Ice &. Packing. Co.
fHONE 3U OCALA, FLA-

ASHEVILLE
.and the Mountains 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. Heridersonville -Sou. Ry. System 1:00 a.m.
" Ar. Asheville .Sou. Ry. System ,...2:10 p.m.
Ar. Cincinnatti .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 t 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.

UMMER TOURIST FAKE

. r - i
rCOOA-COLA BOT 4 :JlJ2Si I
TUNG WORKS P V

. "'"iiiniiuiumiiiiiiimuHitti"'""

) w vSv Tin n 1 1'

Mona MacLean (Travers).

Doc Gordon (Freeman).

The W. C. T. U. of interest are:

The Rum-Seller's Daughter.

Liquor Problem.

Alcohbl.
Life of Frances Willard.
National Enquirer.

Union Signal.

v

' son and Miss Helen, who will accom-

Ipany her to Clayton, Ua. Mrs. dacs dacs-:
: dacs-: will then nlare her dauehter in

i Science ,Hall, Shelbyville, Ky., and
visit her there until October, when she
will accomDanv Miss Ethel Jackson

to Baltimore.,

Miss Irma

ralatka to spend

with Mrs. At water.

IVTiao Trene Cfllttnhell Was aCCOm-

XTAKv7j X

( i-A r-.Tiiori frnm Jacksonville m tier car

her father and sisters. , metmnolia with

41 W 1 lttuiiivv -w
, , ' the party to remain for several social
Bngance left today for tuDionl Miss Juiia O'Neil plans to
lend a couple of weeks t. npT.Tid with Miss Camp-

ibell. DeLand News.

Mica FlnrpnfP Dozier Of JaCkSOn- i j w -oAtA C. WpVih

ha m u v w--w- : i i j rill I v I i mi i ui a w v

ville. Las arrived in Ocala to visit her '..oMT-np from a two months'

" -v 1 T-V T 1 C- T V AV-vvwv

grandfather. Mr. leonara uozier. uf,af HpnHprsnnville. and other

'rtinc in thp North Carolina moun-

Ti Catherine Pvles of Glenhurst is iu:n- Mr. Webb's health has improv-

the e-uest' for the week of Mrs. C. P- a wonderfully and he is now enjoying

Howell at Rock Hill. ihis usual good spirits once more.

H. R. Chase, former chief of the

'Miami fires departments and now
i manager for the South Florida Farms
,.,v.nariv arrived in the city today

!,;tv, Viie-familv. en route to their new

home at Moore Haven. West Palm

Beach notes in Miami Metropolis.

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

Thronp-h 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 PMladelphia direct Thursday.

Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or, any information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
cation. application. MERCHANTS & MINERS TRAHSPORTATIOH .GOHNRY

H. C. Avery. Agent.

Jacksonville. Florida

J. F. WARD. T. V. A..

L. D. JONES, C. A.

I
I

FROM

m .T A. Frazier and son. Jack of

Tallahassee, came up from Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field yesterday to spend the remainder

of the week with Mrs. j. w. uavis aim

family.

Mice -Tnicp TJpnt.7. who has been

ATX lOO r
visiting Miss Agnes Burford for the
past ten days, is now the guest of

Miss JNettie uamp.

w
Mr. W. K. Zewadski returned" home

yesterday after a month's visit in

North Uaronna. Mr. iewausM
r- -wrack lr in .1 $) Hcsonville with his son,

Mf. Olaf Zewadski en route home.

OCAILA to

842.05 New York 340.05 Philadelphia

$47.80 Chicago S37.55 Cincinnatti

$41.80 St. Louis

Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.

TiiuniTnii stf.f.PFRS DINING CARS

r TY.i- TWQTfav's friends are

iVII. i.if-j
Vicar Vip lpft vesterday

afternoon for New York to go into the

engineer's corps whicn ms Druui,

Mr. George Macivay, joineu ms

Mr. R. S. Hair sons, Robert and

William and Mrs. J. B. Horrell motor motored
ed motored to Jacksonville this morning to
meet Mrs. Hall and Harrington, who
have been in Asheville, N. C, for the

Misses Ethel and Elizabeth Horne

returned home yesterday from a ae ae-lifrhtful
lifrhtful ae-lifrhtful visit in North Carolina and

tqt,occpo Mrs. Horne will remain

1 CllilVOCVV
several weeks longer.

m m w

r
tt or,r Mrs W M. Tucker and

,rwr'0n Ruhv and Fred, have return-

UlliuiviM J . .
. o ... Ji:l,.,.l or novc VISIT, in

eo irom a ueng"ii-ui

Baltimore and wasningion.

tvTi- TTrnk rhurchill has -returned

ilAi
from Webster,- where he spent his va

cation with his parents.-
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

-VIA

ATLANTIC

4

rinL

u a

TAVlKlvrtAil.ii 'AD OF THE SOUTH

For tickets and reservations call on

M R. WILLIAMS J- G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.

T. A., Ocala, Florida.

Tampa, Fla.

When We Measure You For a

Fur Bearing Animal.

The fur trade in this country has
irrown to such proportions aj regards

ttc i.nrVoM v:iii;f tli.-n natta-dliy the

tlO J I 111V L7 .----
concern of those enwwl in it is di

rected to its pernianeii-;- Curiously

enough, the mev;-,lo;it fjpi'.on tint' fur

bearing animals are fiisi det-reasiug n

numbers is hot fO,'i".t as regarus tuose

j animals whicli funnsli tin ii.i oi tue

fur busiiio.
There are a number of f:ir I .earing
animals v.iikh cauuot e::'st i;i irivr.ized
and thickly sotilt-d couif.rics smd which
tit- nr fil t ci.'iU' OUt. But

muskrats. oons. skunks and some oth

trs seem io thrive and multiply in spite

of civilization, for such old and thick

ly settled states as New ork. I enn-

gylvania and Ohio still contribute
largely to the fur trade, especially In

muskrat skins. Should the time come

when these animals cannot be had

plentifully in their wild state it is not
unlikely that they will le bred especial

ly for their furs. New York Times.

You Are Cordially Invited to Attend Our Fall Opening

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Sept. 10-11-12 wich will be directed by a
representative ot Isaac Hamberfier and Sons, Merchant Taylors, Baltimore.
The only line in America backed by real merchant tailoring. Young men's

: styles as well as good conserative models that have a faculty of harmonizing.
' v ..." i. TT- 1

with the mdividality of the wearer. See yourself m one 01 isaac nduiuwBw
and Son's Suits.
. Goods, prices and fit guaranteed.

IE

1

MM

Wo

V

' Wit of Joseph Choate.
Joseph Choate had a decidedly nasal

voice,, but it. was a beautiful voice,
resonant as some big gong, and his
rather unkind wit was as, genuine as

his courage. Every now and theu his

wit was touched with beauty, as when

he said of the freshmen dormitories at

Harvard that all they needed to make

them rivals of the Oxford college build

lnes was' ivv and time.' Mr. Choate

took a playful satisfaction in suddenly
cliilling auditors whom he had careful carefully
ly carefully warmed. Speaking oue at a boys'
school, three of whose graduates had
acted as his secretaries when he was
ambassador, he delighted his audience
by his praise of these secretaries.
After enjoying the pleasure of masters
and boys Mr. Choate wound up by say say-1txt
1txt say-1txt nmp.rhiit? like this. "Perhaps I

j ought to add that all I ask of a secre

tary la that he shall keep out or my
way and shave every day." New Republic.

THE : WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA

sv''"':'

La the. Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service U
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, i- E'- KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

IFi YORK

n

RETURN

381

..'OLYOS LDP!

Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes MeaLa and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
FinaljReturn Limit Octoberffist.
CHARLESTON EXCURSIONS
Write for schedule aad further particulars.
H. G. VENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent

327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, I Jonda.

TV 1



PAGE FOtlE

OCALA EVENING, STAR,

MIffi
Mr. Thomas Pullen arrived home
this afternoon from a four days visit
to Macon and Valdosta, Ga.
.The Commercial Bank is taking the
cotton exchange reports for the ben benefit
efit benefit of its customers and friends.
Late books and reprints just in at
1HE BOOK SHOP. 3t
See. Blalock Brothers for Goodrich
touring information. tf
Attention, mothers Beginning
Sept. 10 the Atlanta Georgian will
publish the Uncle Remus stories. Sub Subscribe
scribe Subscribe now so you and your children
can enjoy those famous fold tales.
Pat Gillen, Agent. 9-6-2t
MILITALIC MIRRORS for the sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. Supply limited. AT THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Let me figure with you on your oil
engine. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
Those Sport Hats in all the popular
colors and tints are now here. We
have them in Velvet, Felt and Satin.
Haycraft Millinery. 6-3t
A new lot of tablets, examination
paper and school supplies of all kinds
just received at the SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 6-3t
Engraved cards and wedding invi invitations,
tations, invitations, at Gerig's Drug Store. tf.
Get your Irish potato seed for fall
planting at the Ocala Seed Store, ti
Victor records for September now
ready at THE BOOK SHOP. '3t
Leather Goods; nice new line. THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Let Blalock Bros, do your tire and
tube repairing, promtply and efficient efficiently.
ly. efficiently. 107 Ocklawaha Ave. 29-6t
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked .after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
Harmony. Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No-advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. Gerig's Drug
Store. tf.
.Gasoline, 27c. Blalock Bros, (Vul (Vulcanizing).
canizing). (Vulcanizing). 107 Ok'lawaha Ave. 29-6t
Come in and let me snow you a
Williams Grist Mill. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
Now is the time to take up the
matter of buying pea hullers. W; J.
McGehee, dstribtuor. tf
" Let me sell you your feed crusher.
W. J. McGehee, distributor. tf
DIPPY DUK
722 FREUNO-WAGENEh
? lAHON'.-EvlEftv-
r.l80DY OPf
T- s Boat
'.r
it'
w -v Mm
i
--i RODCER
... -.'-VlCrwYAuil
v-y JSTriE time i v:?--
mi im
- rml
-Xf'itO Put Wilt
Vs know.,

yg. J.

f v f, -TfTrai
- -z:i

I

SAVING THE STOMACHS
MONEY OF SOLDIERS

(Continued from First Page)
handle all the "soldier trade" through
post exchanges and at the very best
the vendors of "hot dogs" and the
like would have only a short time to
operate even if Surgeon General Blue
had not taken a hand in the game.
RELIGIONS IN CHINA.
One For Everyday Life. Ore For Sick Sickness
ness Sickness and One For Death.
The state religion Is not Confucian Confucian-Ism,
Ism, Confucian-Ism, though founded u iu To the
worship of heaven it adds the worship
of nature in its chief materia! forms,
such as the earth. nn. moon and star,
mountains and liters. To the cults of
ancestors it not only udils that of he heroes,
roes, heroes, but expand. so as to take In
many of the divinities of Taoism and
Buddhism, thus forming a ompoun"i
of the three religions.
Logically the three are Irreconcilable,
the Taoisf l-Ing materialism, the Bud Buddhist
dhist Buddhist idealism and the Confucian es essentially
sentially essentially ethical. Yet the people, like
the state, make of them a unity bj
swallowing iwrtioiiM of each, hi ordi ordinary
nary ordinary their lives are regulated by Con
fucian forms: in sickness they call in
Taoist priests to exorcise evil spirits,
and at funerals they have Buddhist
priests to say masses for the rexse o;
the soul.
Besides the women and the priest
hood the two sects fast named have
very few professed adherents, though
the whole nation is more or less tinged
by them. The men (at least those who
can read almost without exception pro profess
fess profess to lie followers of Confucius. Sci Scientific
entific Scientific Monthly.
Oil Qi Lubrication.
OH is if peacemaker and serves its
purpose by interjecting itself between
the two- warring elements of a bearing
surface which would soon find them themselves
selves themselves in the midst of a hot and dis disastrous
astrous disastrous argument were It not for the
good offices of this conciliatory medi medium.
um. medium. Therefore It is an actual film of
oil which is forced into the bearings
or under the cylinder walls and over
which adjoining hearing surfaces slide.
It is because the actual film of oil
must exist between the smooth sur surfaces
faces surfaces of a bearing that it is found nec necessary
essary necessary for oil to b of 6 certain thick thickness
ness thickness or viscosity. It therefore becomes
evident why oil, to he satisfactory for
use in a gasoline engine, should be of
a quality not easily broken down or
thinned by the temperatures reached
in-the oil circulating system of the
average -automobile power plant R
W. Slausen in Leslie's.
Nicknames are not likely to ro our of
fashion so long as human nature re
mains what it is In these days. how.
ever, it is not customary ;to spread
such titles upon official records, as was
formerly the habit. acconMnx to the
archives of several of our states.
In the Dutch records in KH4 we bavt bavt-John
John bavt-John Pietersen. alias Friend John. In
the Newtown purchase" from the In Indians,
dians, Indians, dated In lr(r. one of the bound
aries is "by a Dutchman's land called
Hans the Boore." and in the Bush wick
patent, dated Oct. V. 1057. one of th
boundaries is "John the Swede's mead
ow."" In 1693, in the Kings county rec
erds, a man is named living at (low
anus as "Tunis the Fisher."
The common counell of New York in
1601 ordered fish to be brought into the
dock "over against the city hall or the
house that Long Mary formerly lived
in," and in the same year an order was
passed "that Topknot Betty and her
children be provided for as objects of
charity."
The explanation of this custom in
many cases was that the persons in
question either had no family names or
had forgotten them, so that the use of
their generally accepted nicknames be
came a necessity,
Dutiful.
Our idea of a dutiful daughter crya crya-tallized
tallized crya-tallized into definite : fonfi yesterday
when we saw a blooming young matron
of this neighborhood stand by with an
air of quiet resignment and exemplary
patience while her mother did undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly kindly intended things to the
baby. Columbus Journal
11 pounds of SUQAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. St
The coffee that you are drinking at
the Harrington Hall dining room and
cafe is the famous Senate-brand cof coffee,
fee, coffee, roasted and distributed exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively by the Tampa Coffee Mills. Get
the habit. 7-10-tf
W. K. Lane, en. U., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
I have anything in the electrical
line. Ask about them. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
L. '.ALEXANDER'
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND. BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the moey than any other

ii
(Continued from Third Page,
Misses Elsabelle and Mildred Bour Bour-lay
lay Bour-lay and a party of friends who motor motored
ed motored to Ocala to spend the day, return returned
ed returned to their home in Leesburg this
rooming.
Misses Olivia and Louise Toffaleti
left Wednesday ( for Tampa, where
they will be the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. R. Taffoleti and Miss Mary An An-tiona
tiona An-tiona "for a short while.
Mrs. Annie VanDeman is quite iil
at the Mission Hospital, Asheville, N.
C.
Miss Louise Bitting, who has been
with the Wilson-Chase woman's de department
partment department store of St. Petersburg, is
now with Rheinauer & Co. of this
city.
Mr. G. R. Croft of Clearwater, who
has been visiting his cousin, Mrs. F.
C. Sanders for the past three days,
left this afternoon for Williston.
m
Miss Jennie Carter, Lake county's
temporary domestic science demon
strator, took her departure for
Gainesville Friday, accompanied as
far as Ocala by Mrs. S. J. Pyles, the
polite and efficient stenographer of
H C. Duncan. Tavares Herald.
Mrs. Pyles is spending a couple of"
weeks with her mother, Mrs. C. L.
Moore.
William Farnum appears at the
lemple today in "The Price of Si
lence," a Fox production. Farnum's
work is making him a great favorite
with the movie fans. The picture,,
?The American Way," in which he ap appeared
peared appeared last week was a specially good
one, and if .the one today shows up
as well all who see it are certain to
be pleased with it.
The greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought to
tion. This describes our service. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
UNCLASSIFIED ADS.
RANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE rFour Fords. R. R. Car? J
roll.
FOR RENT OR SALE My home
corner Osceola and South Second St.,
either furnished or unfurnished. Mrs.
J. G. Ferguson. 9-l-12t
BUNGALOW FOR RENT On Okla-
waha avenue. All modern conven conveniences,
iences, conveniences, just kalsomined throughout.
Apply to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue. 4-tf
FOR SALE Lot 110 x 140 second
ward convenient to high schooL Small
two-story house, third ward. Both
bargains. W. W. Condon. 17-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 RENT Comfortable cottage,
six rooms, corner Tuscawilla and
S. Second streets; sleeping porch, 8-
foot veranda, screens, gas, bath, elec
tric lights. Apply yto Dr. E. Van
Hood or phone 164. 1-tf
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. Maadows, Ocala, Fla. 13-lm
MARE FOR SALE Sound and gen gentle;
tle; gentle; will work anywhere; $75 will buy
her. Abner Pooser, 13 South Ninth
street, Ocala, Fla. 3-6t
WANTED A pasture for twenty
head of mules in reach of Kendrick.
Apply to Sumner Lumber Company,
Zuber, Fla. 3-6t
j THE BELT j
I AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE :
Most reasonable rates in
Ocala against Fire, Theft? Col-
lision and Liability.
See
L T. Izlar Jr.
Agent
GARY BLOCK, OCALA FLA.
PHONE 117
Dr. A. R. Blott
Veterinarian
TOMPKtNV "STABLE.

OCALA Ml

W ANT TO WIN OR
DESTROY THE WORLD

(Continued from First Page)
The crown prince, driving his own
car at hurricane speed, steered with
one hand as he passed and waved the
other in an informal salute. His car
swerved barely enough to miss the car
in which Kellogg was riding, and
Kellogg caught his breath and thought
his hour had come.
When Hoover accepted the job of
food administrator for the United
States he brought Dr. Kellogg back
with him as chief advisor. It is Kel Kellogg
logg Kellogg with whom Hoover confers on
coubtful matters of policy. Kellogg
whom he consults in preparing offi official
cial official statements and on whom he de depends
pends depends largely for reports as to how
the food program is being received.
Kellogg was born in Emporia, Kan.,
and was a chum, through his college
days at the University of Kansas of
William Allen White and Gen. Fred
Funston. He specialized on zoology
and biology at Cornell, Leipsig and
the University of Paris, and later
taught at tne University of Kansas
and Leland Stanford. He was mar married
ried married in Florence, Italy, in 1908.
In his new work Kellogg, still the
avowed pacifist, is striving in every
way to help America fight this war
efficiently. All loyal pacifists, he be believes,
lieves, believes, must do the same if they are
to help the cause of peace.
"I went into Northern France and
Belgium," he says, "an ardent hater
of war. I came out a more ardent
one. But I have come out believing
that the end of war cannot come until
any people dedicated to the. philosophy
and practice of war as a means of
human advancement is put into a po position
sition position of impotence."
PRANKS BIG SHELLS PLAY.
Curious Effects of High Explogjvm
Used In Modern War.
The explosive force of the hig shells
used in modern war has produced
many, curious effects. In some cases
these effects have been to deprive men
of tbe power of speech, in others to re restore
store restore It. In the same Way hearing has
been lost and also regained, while sight
has been suddenly banished and as
suddenly brought back.
But one of the most astonishing ef effects
fects effects of all was that narrated by a
French captain. It occurred while he
was occupying an observation post In
a tree. An eight inch shell happened
to explode immediately beneath him,
with the result that the displacement
of the air hurled him clean out of the
tree. It also knocked him senseless for
a few moments, and when he came to
himself he made the amazing and dis disconcerting
concerting disconcerting discovery that it had strip stripped
ped stripped him of his breeches, vest and tunic,
leaving him. as he put it,-"as bare as a
worm."
Another soldier described the freak
of a shell of which he was the victim.
It exploded several yards away from
him without doing him any harm. But
it blew his overcoat from his back, and
when he picked the garment up it was
minus all the buttons.
The eccentricity of another shell was
sworn to by a trooper, who was cer certainly
tainly certainly a very, close observer. He was
standing between two horses when the
projectile burst close by, killing both
animals, but not injuring the trooper In
the slightest.
OUR PAPERS ARE TRUTHFUL.
Only When'' Deceived, as Rule Do
They Wander Into Mendacity.
"Our papers seldom lie." Deems
Taylor says so. and he should know,
having been a newspaper man him himself.
self. himself. He states "that newspapers rare rarely
ly rarely print statements that are not at
least poor relations of the truth".
"In the first place, competition among
newspapers is too keen. Facts them themselves
selves themselves are explosive enough and scatter
plenty of libel suits in their wake as it
is without a paper's deliberately hunt hunting
ing hunting for trouble by printing fiction.
"Usually when an, absolute misstate misstatement
ment misstatement has appeared tn a newspaper the
paper's chief offense is In having be believed
lieved believed an untrustworthy source, a con contingency
tingency contingency difficult to guard against
since any paper is more or less at the
mercy of its out of town correspond correspondents
ents correspondents and news agencies. Any corre correspondent
spondent correspondent can food any paper once, but
It Is to the credit of editors that an
over imaginative correspondent rarely
gets a second chance to exercise his
talents.
"After alii the principal reason why
our press does not print lies is that
newspaper men as a class are honest
conscientious beyond the average and,
according to tleir code, strictly honor honorable.
able. honorable. Certain tilings may be permitt!
by that code that strike the layman as
peculiar, bst cc-Suerate mendacity Is
not one of them.'' Century.
" A Dramatic Scene.
The most dramatic scene ever wit witnessed
nessed witnessed In Westminster hall was that
trial hi Henry VIII.'s reign when 480
men and eleven women apieared be before
fore before the king and some of his great
nobles with rones around their necks
on a charge of being concerned In the
rising of the prentices on the previpus
May day. Fortunately they had good
friends in three queens Katherine.
Mary of France and Margaret of Scot Scotlandwho
landwho Scotlandwho begged for their pardon on
their knees, and when Henry at last
yielded to such supplications- the pris prisoners,
oners, prisoners, it Is said, "gave a mighty shout
for Joy. throwing their halters toward
the top of the hall." The stage has
never produced anything to rival that
dramatic moment London Graphic.
A new line of Sport Hats in Felt,
Velour and Satin, just received at
Haycraft's Millinery. 6-2t
Now is the time to plant camphor

CLEVERNESS OF A THIEF.

He Made the Job a Thorough One
While He Was About It.
The retail store is often the recipient
of unreasonable demands for adjust adjustment
ment adjustment of one sort or auocher. but the
following incident related by a man in
the business seems to be a high light
in the picture.
In this case the theft of a package of
dress goods and silks was made from a
delivery wagon by a crook, whose pro procedure
cedure procedure indicated an experienced hand
in department store methods. He Im Immediately
mediately Immediately took the package, which had
been purchased C. O. D to the cus customer
tomer customer who bad bought the" goods and
was paid the $12- called for by them
The dress fabrics had been Dought for
the purpose of making a suit, and the
customer asked the pseudo delivery
man to take the package around to "her
dressmaker, whose shop was only a
few blocks away. She paid him a
quarter for doing this, and be skipped
around to the dressmaker.
Here was where he began to show
real cleverness. The story he told the
dressmaker upon turning the package
over to her was that her customer bad
paid $10 on the goods and wanted her
to make up the difference, which was
$2, and put it on the bill for the suit
This account seemed perfectly plausi plausible
ble plausible to the dressmaker, who promptly
paid out j the $2, knowing that the
goods were worth a good deal more.
The thief was then Just $14.23 to the
good $12 as the original payment, 2o
cents as a, tip and $2 that the dress dressmaker
maker dressmaker paid.
The store in this case was out the
$12, which would seem to be sufficient
punishment for the driver's lack of
vigilance, but the customer was by no
means satisfied to let the matter drop
there. She wanted the store to pay
back the $2 the dressmaker had given
out. This claim, of course, could not
be allowed. New York Times.
v PATHETIC OLD AGE.
Have Pity For the Man Who Has Out Out-lived'His
lived'His Out-lived'His Usefulnese.
Whenever age has stricken from a
man his power of usefulness and ac activity
tivity activity there is demand for human
sympathy. He may be the inmate of
a home of luxury or so placed that his
bodily 'needs and the companionship
of equals and friends may be all that
is to be desired, still the old man whose
life work has closed and who must
sit idly by and watch the sands in the
hour glass run swiftly out is an object
of profound consideration' and should
be given the veneration that his posi position
tion position and past deserve.
Of all hninn beings who through ad advancing
vancing advancing years or bodily affliction have
reached the limit of usefulness man is
the most pitiable. His has been the
work of actual accomplishment. He
has depended on his strength as a
great fortress and has been lavish in
Its use. Unlike the woman or the
child or the mentally and physically
afflicted during life, he has been the
world builder and the home maker. On
his shoulders have rested the great
tasks of life, the creation of a home,
the support of a family and the achieve achievement
ment achievement of great things In business and
society.
To lay these things all aside at the
behest of Time's beckoning finger and
the appcoaching decay in mind and
body is a tragic thing, however much
we may glorify the peace and calm
that Is said to come in the sunset days
of life. The old man is largely a
stranger in a land made strange by
the absence of many of those with
whom he began the Journey. Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Gazette Times.
FINDING THE ALTITUDE.
Hew Airmen Measure the Heights to
Which They Ascend.
Altimeters or barographs are used by
aviators to measure the heights to
which "they ascend. Both of these fca fca-struments
struments fca-struments are constructed on exactly
the same principle as the aneroid ba barometer.
rometer. barometer. They depend upon air pres pressure.
sure. pressure. At sea level, where the air is
much compressed by its own weight
the pressure is about fifteen pounds to
the square inch but at greater heights
it becomes less. The barometer Is gov governed
erned governed by the pressure and so indicates
the height above sea level.
There are many forms of barometers.
The simplest is a bent tube of glass,
shaped like a very long letter J and
partly filled with mercury. The upper
part is closed, and the space above the
column of mercury Is a vacuum. The
lower or hook end of the tube Is open
and subject to the pressure of the at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. As the pressure becomes
less on rising above the surface, the
mercury in the long part of the tube
falls. The extent of the fall indicates
the height-
Airplanes use one of these instru instruments
ments instruments mentioned, wbich are practically
self registering barometers, and when
the airplane comes down the instru instrument
ment instrument shows how high it has been ear
ried. Philadelphia Press.
Diplomacy.
"Papa, when you are a diplomat you
try to make the other fellow believe
everything ycu say. don't you?"
"Not exactly, my son. You try to
make him believe just the opposite of
what be thinks you really intend to
say. and eventhen you are lying to
him." Llf

IcIvericS MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAU1ERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

I

CONDIMENT
Whet Your Appetite with Some
of These. Look Over the List
and Phone us an Order:
Crosse & Blackwell's Gherkins,
Mrs. Kidd's Sweet Mixt Pickles,
Chow Chow and Pickled Wal Walnuts,
nuts, Walnuts, Gherkins and Bur-Gherkins.
Some of Heinz's 57
Preserved Sweet Mixed Pickles,
Sweet Gherkins, Midget Gher Gherkins,
kins, Gherkins, sweet or sour, Sour Mix Mixed
ed Mixed Pickles, Sweet Prickled
Onions, Chow Chow, Sweet
Mustard Pickles, Chili Sauce,
Worcestershire Sauce, Beef Beefsteak
steak Beefsteak Sauce, Walnut Ketchup,
Tomato Ketchup, India Relish.
TEAPOT
o GROCERY
PHONES 1ft 174
No Use Wearing
A Shiny Palm Beach Sail
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
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
"-
wur'v vnn it a vi? paid vnnn
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
uniin ntttmt "-
luuri uwr; nui.it
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.
I M MURRAY
IIIP IllWI'illlll
Room 5 Holder Blk.
Ocala, Fla.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
BATES Twenty-fie words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
Thi3 rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.

SO', of

PHONE

r;.-'...:aaf,5

contractor in the cty.
Ocala,
Florida j(
'trees. Prices low. Call ti

Star ads. are business builders.



Full Text
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