The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:06728

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OC-ALA

m

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
SERVICE

WEATHER FORECAST

Local rains tonight and Saturday.

OCALA, FLORIDA, FRI DAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1917

VOL. 23, NO. 223.

tffllOill Si UP SECBBD fHFAMTRY VJILL (0lfF Iff
-yillllil Ul i ff" miff" mmiffeAif
.IW'TiTlK LEIEI1I llfllllll
1 1 ri luiui sj i ai ui yi ai8 1 i j
I f i I B mm iL II sl 11 1 i y

' III

Regained in Part by Counter
Attacks of Russians

WILL BE KI10VI1 III THE HEW

v AS THE 124TH IHFAI

THY

INTENSE STRUGGLE FOR MOHTE SAH GABRIELLE CONTINUES

BETWEEN ITALIANS AMD

AUSTRIANS

(Associated Press)

The Russians, particularly in the
northern sector, are displaying a j
L fighting spirit, and have regained ;

some of the ground abandoned to tne
Germans inthe Riga district, accord according
ing according to official statements. Several
villages were occupied apparently
with the .idea of consolidating the
defensive line which would be cohes cohes-regained
regained cohes-regained territory and to organize a
ive in case of attack.
No important action is noted on
"other fronts except where the Aus Aus-trians
trians Aus-trians and Italians are- fighting for
Monte Gabrielle. Paris reports that
the French repulsed an attack on the
Aisne front in hand to hand fighting.

BERLIN CLAIMS THE MATTLE
Berlin states the "shock" of the
units launched against the French on
jthe Aisne front resulted in the taking
of second lineFrench trenches with
lieavy French losses. This may be
the same action alluded to in the
Paris statement. Berlin reports an
increasing- artillery; fire in Flanders,
where the Germans evidently expect
'the British to attack.
CORPORAL MEEKER KILLED
Paris, Sept 14, CorporaL Meeker,
an American aviator, was killed in an
accident lesulting from hi$ motor
stalling.

f ROVEMENTS III

TEUTON AIRPLANES

to

V

URUGUAY WITH US

Montevideo, Sept. 14. Uruguayan
marines have boarded all German
v ships in the harbor here. The gov-

ernjiiepi nea.u oi a piau w s.n.

essels.

. .

I lie FOR

tuc uni

MIL HI

lODADCDO

WOI HI LIU)

We'll Advertise Liberty Bonds, but It
Will Not Add to Our
Wealth
(Associated Press)
'Washington, Sept. 14. Secretary
'McAdoo's statement to the .Senate

finance committee on the war credits
; bill indicates that the paid advertis advertising
ing advertising campaign for the next issue of
; Liberty bonds will not be adopted.
AUGUST COTTON

"The consumption ofcottori during

mffust was 569.000 bales compared

to 557,000 bales for the same month

last year.
MILKMEN WILL CO-OPERATE
Representatives of 100,000 organ organized
ized organized milk producers have accepted
the food administration's proposal
that they make only month to month
contracts with distributors pending
a promised Induction in the price of
cattle feed.
BOARD OF TRADE
On account of the secretary, whose
time beiner taken up with matters per

taining to the selective, draff board,

of which he is clerk, it has been
thought best to dispense with meet

ings of the board of "trade during
this month. The meetings in Octo

ber will be held at the usual time.

The board of governors agreed that

our principal business just now is to
co-ooerate with the government in

carrvincr out the provisions of the

; selective draft law and authorized the

secretary of the board to give his

time to such work.

At the October meeting we expect

to lay plans for aggressive work dur

ing the fall and winter.
; W. T. Gary, President.

: LUNCHES FOR THE SOLDIERS
Capt. Drake says Co. A will leave
Ocala Sunday morning at 11:30
jo'clock. Will the women who so
graciously responded to the call for
1140 lunches please have them ready,

packed and at the armory by 10 a.,m.

Enemy Straining Every Nerve

Meet Expected Accession
to the Allies
Paris, Sept. 2. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press). The en entrance
trance entrance of America into the war and
the probability thai it soonv would be
lending the allies tremendous aid in
the aerial department of the strug struggle
gle struggle has led Germany to re-organize
and i strengthen its own aviation
branches materially, according to the
Temps. This reorganization does not
date exclusively f ronr the break' with
the United States, but rather from
the battle of the Somme, but it has

been accelerated and intensified by
the reports that hundreds if not thou thousands
sands thousands of airplanes with the corre corresponding
sponding corresponding aviators to man them s are

soon to be supplied to the Entente
forces The reorganization 'of the
German forces has taken the form of
creating four principal divisions into
which the fliers are now placed,
roughly 'as follows:

1. Army squadrilias or "army
fliers' division" which are directly un

der command of the army chief of

aviation and the work of which con

sists mainly of expeditions far to the
of the lines. They also are em

ployed for bombardments, night
flights, ohotoeraohic work, and the

aimlaries employed are the most var

ied type, according to the character

of the work they are to do.

Recently captured prisoners say
that a "recently constructed biplane of
the Albatross type is vastly superior
to anything heretofore, used by these
miadrillas. It is eauipped with a

260-Hp.-motor and attains a speed of

from 100 to 115 miles an nour. n
can rise to an altitude of more-than

2,000 yards in nine minutes, and car carries
ries carries two machine guns. The machines
travel in groups of six or eight, ac according
cording according to the position and needs of

the army to ,which they are attacnea.
2. Corps squadrilias or "troop
fliers" which are attached to the staff
headquarters of the various German
armies and which are commanded by
captains. These generally remain

within the, sector of the armies to
which they are attached and are used

in general for reconnaissances, pno pno-tographing
tographing pno-tographing trenches, batteries and

makmer Datrol liiehts.

3. Hunting: squadrilias, as tney

?.re called both by the French and

the Germans, are the main attacking

instrumentof the German air forces,
and for chasiner enemy machines

which venture over their lines. They
are charged also with the destruction

of the stationary balloons.

On .the west front, it is estimated,

there are about forty of these squad

rillas. with about a dozen machines to

each. Others in the same category
have as their duty the protection of
the large German cities that lie with within
in within airplane flight of the French and
Enerlish. such as Strasburg, Freiburg,

Mulhouse, Friedrichshafen, Stuttgart,
Essen. Coloene and Treves. The pilots

of these squadrilias are carefully

chosen from among the best of the

German aviators, and their exploits
are encouraged by frequent mention
in the general staff reports.
4. Battle squadrilias' or "flotillas"
are under the direction of general
headquarters, and shift from army to
army to carry out bombardments on
military establishments behind the
front, as well as ever and again upon
open towns.
There are three of these squadrilias

now. formerly mere were more, uui
the others have, been dismembered
and their units attached .to other arms

of the aerial service. Squadrilias one

and two are generally transported by
train from place to place, wherever
they are most needed.
There are from forty to 'fifty ma-

1 chines in each squadrilla, which when

Captain Drake of Company A, re received
ceived received the following dispatch at noon
today:
Charleston, S C, Sept. 14.
Commanding Officer Co. A, Second
Florida. Infantry.
The department quartermaster has
arranged for the movement of your
command to leave Ocala at 11:30 a.
m., Sept. J6th, in three coaches and
one baggage car over th Seaboard
Air Line railroad. Confer with the
railroad agent and have baggage
loaded prior to that time.
. Gallagher.
IT WILL BE THE 124th INFANTRY
Today's Gainesville Sun has the
following:
The time has come to say good-bye
to the soldier boys who have been en

camped in Gainesville for several

weeks past, for it is understood tnat
orders came late last night to entrain
Sundayr
Gainesville has been proud of the
privilege of entertaining a portion of

Florida's tnree ngnting units ox me
Second Infantry; our people have en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the excellent music furnished
by the band, but no more delightful
concerts can be given here after Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, and last fond good-byes must
be spoken Sunday. The boys will go
into earnest training and will be pre prepared
pared prepared as quickly as possible for trans transfer
fer transfer to the fighting front, and not the
least doubt exists in anybody's mind
that the-Second Florida Infantry will
give a good account of themselves if
it falls to their lot to get 4nto the
thickest of the fight.
'' Let' the" people of Gainesville pre prepare
pare prepare to give the soldiers a royal send-

off. - -

The regiment will go in training at

Camp Wheeler. Macon, under com

mand of Lieut. Uol. bam J. won ot

Kev West. Under the reorganization

it will be known as the 124th infan

try, -'t'r

IRE DUG THE
DIRTY VORK

SWEDISH DIPLOMATS WERE
VIRTUALLY GERMANY'S
SERVANTS

Army Disorganized and About
to Give up

HIS LEADING GENERAL, LEAfflllliG HIS PROBABLE FATE, SHOT

HIMSELF

(Associated Press)

(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 14. United
States revelations that Germany
used, the Swedish diplomatic service
in Mexico as well as in Argentina,

show thai former Charge Gronholm
at Mexico City practically acted as
a messenger boy for. the notorious

Von Eckhard, German minister to
Mexico. Gronholm even carried Eck-

hardt's messages to the telegraph of

fice. Von Eckhardt recommended that
he be decorated. The second revela revelation
tion revelation causes speculation as to iiow
much the Swedish foreign office knew
of what was going on. It is not ex expected
pected expected that the United States will
take any further action except pos possibly
sibly possibly to publish more evidence in the
intrigue.
HE NEEDS IT
London, Sept. 14. The. Swedish
secretary of foreign affairs has been

l given a leave of absence to assist in

investigating ane sweaisn-Argenuna
disclosures, according to a statement
forwarded by the Central News.

COTTON MARKET

vided into four. or five sections. Each

airplane 4s armed with two machine

guns and each carries oomps weign-

mg from zu to iuu pounas apiece.
Some are said to carry bombs that

weigh more than 200 pounds.

While perfecting their service in
the air, the Germans have also rap rapidly
idly rapidly bettered their anti-aircraft meas measures
ures measures and weapons. The 77-milimeter
guns have given way to rapid-firing
guns of 105 milimeter calibre, and at
certain points along the front they
use shrapnel gUns of 240-miilmeter
size.
They possess special bullets for the
destruction of captive balloons, but in
many instances have used them with
srreat cruelty against opponents in

airplanes. At least one squadrilla
captain,' a Lieut. Eilers, finally for forbade
bade forbade his men to carry these bullets

with them Unless they were definitely
charged with raiding balloons.

The Germans, it is said, are con constantly
stantly constantly putting new types of machines
into the field. The famous Taube

went out of style long ago, and it has

now been followed by the even more

famous Fokker, which less than a
year ago was considered the last and
final word in attacking airplanes. Its
inventor, a Dutchman, is now said to

be devotme himself to the perfection

of a machine with a 260-Hpr motor
which will break all records for speed

and efficiency.
Today the Rumpler seems to be the
favorite machine, though those with

160-Hp. motors are not fast enough
to suit, and yet the machines will
hardly stand up under a heavier
motor. Thraids on London were ac-

Furnished the Readers of the Star by

the Commercial Bank of Ocala
Kpw Vnrlf

Jan. Oct. Dec.

Opening .. ..19.93 20.30 20.05

Noon ZU.U4 zu.3D u.x

rw 20.12 20.40 20.27

Vow rirlpnnf-

Jan. Oct. Dec.

Opening .. ..19.32 19.50 19.25

Noon iy.43 iy.04 i.oo
Close .. .. ..19.63 19.78 19.56
New York spots quiet, middling
21.80, no sales. New Orleans spots
firm, middlipg 20.13, sales 2596.
Consoliaated net receipts 21,051.
LITTLE CARS VERY CHEAP

Popovo, Russia, Thursday, Sept. 14.
All danger, of .fighting between the
thre rifle regiments holding the front
against Gen. Korniloff's "savage" di division
vision division has passed. The Caucasian
division has not accepted the govern government's
ment's government's terma of surrender. It is
camped in villages south of here
without even sentries or outposts.
Emissaries of tribesmen and the gov government
ernment government are constantly passing into
each other's camps, bearing tentative

plans of settlement.

COUNTRY IS RECOVERING

COMPOSURE

WENT 0011 VITH
1EWILIRE

m
ITS

Although the revolt cannot be con

sidered definitely ended until General I

Valuable Cargo of Much Needed
Supplies, but the Crew was
Taken Off

(Associated Press;
London, Sept. 14. The American

Korniloff surrenders, the capital and I steamer Wilmore, 5,400 tons, with

country show signs of recovering
their composure and attempting a

new process of reconstruction, uen.
Korniloff's venture was weakened by
contsant desertions. The fundamental
difficulties inspiring the revolt remain

but the hope is expressed that tney
will be eliminated by the reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction of a new- cabinet. Constitutional

democrats and socialists are in con conflict
flict conflict over forming the cabinet. The
former gave warning that the causes
of the revolt must be removed or
some one else will try the same thing.
The doubtful element which it is be believed
lieved believed will join Korniloff if he is suc successful
cessful successful has promised to pass resolu resolutions
tions resolutions endorsing the government.
AIM WASN'T ACCURATE
Petrograd, Sept. 14. After being
received by Premier Kerensky and
informed of the fate awaiting him,
General KruimOff who led the Korni Korniloff
loff Korniloff forces against Petrograd, went to
his lodgings and shot himself. His
wound are not fatal.

coal, locomotives and crude oil, from
Philadelphia to a French port, was
sunk by a submarine Sept. 12th, the
admiralty announces. All the crew
were saved. :

A NEEDED INSTITUTION

To Teach Housewives to Buy
Prepare Food to the Best
e Advantage

and

$6,000,000,000 a year. If the aver average
age average American family now spends
$500 a ye,ar on food, and if. the .sav .saving
ing .saving was but two-fifths, or $200, there
would be another $4,000,000,000. This
gives a pleasing total of $16,000,000, $16,000,000,-000
000 $16,000,000,-000 which in an extreme hypothetical
case we might save each year, v
"No such sudden and universal
change of system is to.be expected. It
would not be desirable instantly to
eliminate a whole complex business,
as the retail food trade. These large
estimates are given to show the im

portance of the food problem, and the

enormity of the waste involved in our
primitive method of treatment.
."The most important thing is the
establishment of authoritative food
laboratories to save the mistakes and
discouragement of the scattered ef efforts,
forts, efforts, and the next is for our house housekeepers
keepers housekeepers to recognize the imperative
duty of the change of method in this
industry."
HIT 'EM HARD

We have two small cars, a Maxwell
and a Hup, which will make good lit little
tle little knob-about propositions, and will
sell them for a very small sum on
easy payments. The Maxlell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 6tdltw

complished with Gotha machines, but
these, though so recent that little is
known about them in France, are al already
ready already giving way to faster airplanes,
especially to powerful Rumpler, bi biplanes
planes biplanes which have tremendous speed
and rising power. These machines, of
which there are not fewer than 30 in
the third battle flotilla, can make
great distances both because of their
powerful motors and because of their
huge gasoline tanks, two of which
with a capacity apiece of 380 liters
are carried on each machine.

$5,000

Qnriflaw-- l ". Mrs. Van Hood.

. -Acting President W. C. T. U. k I complete and ready for action is di

NATIONAL
CANNING PRIZE

$5,000

OFFERED B Y THE
NAT'L EMERGENCY FOOD GARDEN COMMISSION
MARYLAND BUILDING, WASHINGTON, D. C.
For the Best Canned Vegetables
Grown in a War Garden
The Star has arranged with the Commissoin to send its readers
all particulars about the contest for prizes and also free publica publications
tions publications on canning, drying and storing of vegetables and fruits.
Enclose two cent stamp and check of publications wanted.

Canning .Q DryingjJ Storing
Name
Street..-.'
City---- State,..-

(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 14. Estab Estab-ishment
ishment Estab-ishment of a national food laboratory

to teach the housekeepers of the

United States how best to buy and to

prepare food was advocated by Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Perkins Gilman. of New York, in

an address she delivered here today

before the National Conference on

he World's Food called by the Amer

ican Academy of Political and Social

Science.

"As we have experiment stations to

establish standards and gather infor information
mation information for our farmers," said Mrs.

Gilman. "so we should now establish

at least one national food laboratory,

an experiment station for the benefit
of the housekeepers. Such a labora

tory should be in charge of men and
women of the highest ability. From

an authoritative center like this
should be distributed accurate infor information
mation information as to food values and prices,

with bulletins for special .localities

and seasons.

"With an experienced buyer, with

the most expert handling of all the

Embargo Caused Germans to Sit Up
and Take Notice at Once
Washington, September 14. Uncle
Sam's most effective war move has
been the embargo on all foodstuff,
fuel and steel shipments.
This has alarmed Germany more
than the threat of a million United
States soldiers in France.
Germany knows months must
elapse before we can transport a big
army. But the effects of the embargo
has been immediate in cutting Ger German
man German supplies.
As a result, a backfire of German
propaganda here claims the embargo
violates the rights of neutrals, for
which the United States has always
stood. The -wall of the German sym sympathizer
pathizer sympathizer drowns the protests of the
neutrals, nominally the sole sufferers.
The administration position, how however,
ever, however, is that there has been no change
toward neutrals. As a belligerent this
country must see that supplies neces necessary
sary necessary for her and her allies are pro provided
vided provided first. Any excess is available
for neutrals, nothing for the enemy.

The principal

There is the rub

valuable py-proauct oi uiis great in- f Holand Denmark, Sweden
dustry, now so wastefully mnUed J Norway the last three years have
ns Varhace.' with s to race and re- 1 . ... .

frigeration facilities, with such ar- j maintam me' DUt

rangements with dairymen and local i
market gardeners as would be easy j We Fed Germany Indirectly

Exports to Holland Have been prin principally
cipally principally feed for the great herds whose
butter and cheese has been sold to
Germany at immense profit. Exports'
to Sweden have been supplies for fac factories
tories factories to maintain her profitable com commerce
merce commerce with Germany. .The situation
has been similar with Denmark and

Norway.
In recognition of neutral rights the
exports council, enforcing the em embargo,
bargo, embargo, is investigating the actual
needs in all these countries adjacent
to Germany before announcing any
shipment policy.
We are ready to sell them any of
our surplus they may need for them themselves.
selves. themselves. But we are not willing' to sell
suDolies to Germany, throueh middle-

01 vUr wlL III men neutrals, simply to maintain the
working housewives, the rf f trade,
or at four-fifths of the nj'i- : tvo

with large and steady orders, with a

persevering department to ; take ad advantage
vantage advantage of surplus materials, and
with all accounts carefully kept and
freely published, we should at last
be in a position to know what' really
is the 'cost of living.'
"With what conscience can we per persist
sist persist in a method of industry which,
in kitchen service alone, wastes the
labor of nine women out of ten ? If all
house service was professionalized,
done by trained specialists with
proper organization and mechanical
conveniences, we could release the
labor power of 80 per cent of our
women.
"Counting that labor at charwom charwoman's
an's charwoman's wages, say $500 a year, allowing
fifteen out of our twenty million

women as

released labor

fifteen, namely twelve million, would lV?lrJAUZ?

I U C AAA AAA AAA lltULia.o uuv u.iu vw

"Their product value would at; 7 A.
least equal their wages, another" (Continued on Fourth Page)



OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 191T

OC ALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

I1ITTIVGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
?l. K. Carroll, General" Manager..;. Port V. Leavengood, Buxlnenn Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class 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. All rights of republication
of special dispatches herein are also reserved.

SrilSCIUPTIO.V RATES
(Domeatle) r 4FrelK)
One year. In advance-... ...i..$S.0O One year, in advance .IS.00
Six months, in advance 2.60 Six month. In advance......... 4.25
Three months, in advance...... 1.25 Three months. In advance...... 2.25
foe mouth.Jn advance. . . .. .50 One month, in advance. ...... .10

Kerensky seems, to have put the off
in Kornjloff.
The Senate should expel LaFollette
and Hardwick. Lorimer was a gen gentleman
tleman gentleman and a patriot compared to
either of them.
.The defeat of Korniloff will great greatly
ly greatly strengthen the Russian govern government.
ment. government. Something of the sort had to
happen sooner or later, and it is well
it happened when it did.
Mr. Root recently declared "Russia
is sound to the core." Elihu sems to
have seen nothing but the core.
Tampa Times.
If the core is sound, all the rest will
be all right in time.
Amid the torrents of personal abuse
of President Wilson in the German
newspapers the moderation of thfc
Zeitung of Hildesheim is unusual. It:
says that of all the allies President
Wilson is the most honest and plain plain-spoken.
spoken. plain-spoken. i ;
The Star doesn't approve of the
move to abandon the study Of Ger German
man German in the colleges and universities.
It thinks that in America the study
of Spanish," French and Italian is
more necessary. However, it has al always
ways always thought that. But German is
useful, too. : ;
' Seven thousand empty cars have
recently been sent 'south to take
foodstuff s to northern people. Didn't
we hear, some time ago, something
that sounded like, "If the south does
not feed itself, the south will have to
starve." Tampa Times.
The south sat up and took notice.
J Argentine lost no time in giving
Count Luxberg his "hat." We should
have been equally prompt in saying
"so long" to Bernstorff and other
crooks of the Prussian ilk who dis disguised
guised disguised themselves as 'diplomats.
Tampa Times. V ; .. "V
Argentine, may have profited by our
example.., "' :
II, G. Stone, the white man, who
the" state pardoning board has just
turned loose, attempted a revolting
crime against a little girl of Winter
Haven, and the indignation of the
people of that community is great. If
Stone had ben. a negro, he would have
been lynched. What explanation has
the boardfor its action.
;-V-a t -.
' .' 7 :
The people of Winter Haven are
resentful because Gov. Catts and
ether members of the ; pardon board
granted freedom to II, G. Stone, the
white man sent up for. 12 years for
attempted criminal assault upon : a
young girl, after he had served only
one year. What next? Tampa
Times. : - cy.
Pardon of Mendenhali, probably.
. Andy Carter lines up the "Mc "Mc-Namees,
Namees, "Mc-Namees, Hetheringtons, DeBerrys,
Hardens, Harrises and Benjamins" as
objects of reproach. As far as we are
concerned, we are certainly not
arhamed of, the alignment with the
fine honorable men he mentions.
' Lakeland Telegram. ..
, The trouble with Carter is that he
d'dn't make his list long enough. He
could have added about-thirty more
editors to it, and yet not had them all.
Mr. J. S. Blitch, secretary to the
governor, writes us that his friends
have misrepresented him in saying he
intended to run for Congress that he
has no such idea. We have no doubt
that Sim Blitch would make a better
congressman than many now in the
House. We have to him only the same
objection that we would hspvr to 'al 'almost
most 'almost any other man in the second dis district
trict district that he could not do as much
good work for his district, state and
the country as the veteran statesman
Vvho has been on the job for a dozen
years. We are glad to know that he
has -no intention of allowing himself
to be made the catspaw of those who
want to vent their spite against
f rank Clark.
The injured 'innocense of the Ger Germans
mans Germans is really funny. The Cologne
7e?tung, in an article under the cap caption,
tion, caption, "More; American Prying Into
Official Documents." says "The state
dcaartment has again published offi officii
cii officii documents which it has obtained
by God knows what underground
methods." After a description of the
contents-of these documents, the ar article
ticle article proceeds: "Such matters are. of
course, not for publication and when
.published at all may easily hurt sus susceptibilities
ceptibilities susceptibilities by-some turn or twist, as
n private conversation which, al although
though although not ill meant, mav work like
poison when reported bv the tattling
of -third parties. Such a poisoning
process was of course, the object of
the American government."
The Ow!a Ster ; truthfully savs:
Lvery Florida farmer can make his
own sugar if he will. Tampa Tri Tribune.".
bune.". Tribune.". ,. s ,..
Forty years ago, the present editor
of the Herald boarded with various

Editorial Room, Five-One-Y

farmers in the northern part of
Sumter county, and every one of
them made all the sugar required for
his family use. They used a process
similar to the old-fashioned ash-
hopper, which housewives years ago
employed in making lye for the man
ufacture of cheap soap. These farm
ers made also an abundance of syrup,
sweet potatoes, corn, oats, peanuts
and pork. They lived at home and
boarded at the same place, and their
grandchildren,, who now live in the
same locality, can do the same thing
that their grandparents did. Punta
Gorda Herald. .' ;
If the submarines sink a few
dozen more ships their grandchildren
vdll have to adopt old-time methods.
The Tallahassee' Democrat says
that the Evening Telegram has had
columns of abuse of the v governor.
No so, dear one. We have merely
told the things he did and the things
he said and wrote. That is far worse
than any abuse of which we are capa capable.
ble. capable. A little ridicule, perhaps, but no
abuse. We leave the latter to the
governor, who, before we had ever
written an unkind line about him,
begged the people of lakeland to
boycott our business and tear down
our property. As the people declined
to do these things, we do not hold this
sublime manifestation, of Christian
spirit against his excellency, but as
lot g' as he persists in doing things
whi?h the best element of the entire
state condemns, we consider it our
right to review nis actions. Lakeland
Telegram.
Just wait until his excellency has
rothing to give them, and papers of
the Democrat stripe will give all the
rest of us a few lessons in abusing
him. That is, at long range. Milton
A Smith wouldn't abuse anything
that could hurt him at close range.
The Florida Record carries an ac account
count account of how State Shell Fish Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Williams entertained on the
launch Sea Foam Gov." Catts" and a
party- of -friends, nearly a score in
number. The Record says the gover governor
nor governor enjoyed the outing immensely,
and took advantage of the opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to, inspect the launch. Evidently
the governor has changed his opinion
of the shell fish commissioner's, navy
since it passed into the hands of a
Catts appointee. Last year, while
campaigning, Rev. Catts almost rais raised
ed raised the roof in denouncing the state
having the Roamer and Sea Foam, de declaring
claring declaring it would be his solemn duty
to sell the vessels and use the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds for other purposes. That was
a campaign promise. It's different
now or perhaps it depended on who
commanded the navy. Plant City Re Re-cqrd.
cqrd. Re-cqrd. :. .. "r : v- ...
Similar comments could be made
on several other things. v
The St. Petersburg- Times says:
"Ocala folk want an ordinance to
prohibit the ringing of church bells
before 9 o'clock on Sunday morning.
And they admit that the reason there therefore
fore therefore is the fact that they want to
sleep. We, at least, admire their
honesty." We would like to hear from
Editors Harris and Benjamin: as to
how general is this demand. Arcadia
News. : -"v
The St. Petersburg Times is a sort
or a village cut-up. The Star ..never
said Ocala people wanted to sleep
till 9 a. m. on Sundays. The churches
it refers to cut loose with their bells
about 5 o'clock in the morning.
Church bells are a relic of antiquity,
anyhow. With a clock and one or
more watches in almost every home,
people don't need the clanging of a
bell to tell them when to go to church.
We hope that before the war is over
every church bell in the country will
be melted into something useful.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE,
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
following times:
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville.
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, -Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox. ; Gainesville tnd
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Hnmosassa to Ocala,, 3 :CP
p. m.
' No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No. :9, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to falatka, Gsinep
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to I eesburg,
9 p. in.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalu (Sunny
Mm), Tuesday, Thursda and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m v
Ford tops re-covered, $12.50, at the
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf

YES, INDEED, WE ARE
GOING TO HAVE A FAIR

I have been asked the question
many times lately if we are really
going to have a fair. Yes, indeed, we
-j ro wTitt -rirtf? I
If they can have a fair m Germany,
4,,, chnniH xro tliinV rsf nnt fcoo-
one? The Billboard says: "Accord-i
ing to an Associated Press cable f rom
Leipsic via London, 40000 exhibitors
and buyers have entered the official ;
list for the autumn fair, which has i
begun in that city and the attendance
exceeds that of peace times."
There should be a lesson in the i
above for every fair board in the
United States. We should not have
any "slacker" fair boards at this
time,.when our country needs the in influence
fluence influence of the fair more than ever be before.
fore. before. So Marion county will not be
found wanting, but will be on hand
Thanksgiving week as usual with the
best fair we have ever had
TTr to tbo nrPBPnt tiro. w bnvo rmf i
felt like taking up much space in the
newspapers to talk fair, as the Red
Cross and selective draft have so nil nil-ed
ed nil-ed the papers, as wll as our'minds
and hearts. -And before all else we
have felt that the most of the time
and attention of our people should be
devoted to our soldier boys, so long
as we are privileged to have them
with. us.
But we realize at best that we can cannot
not cannot keep. them much" longer, and while
one noted speaker in addressing the
soldiers and guests at a farewell
banquet said, "They also serve who
only stand and wait," it seems to me
it would be much better to say, "They
also serve who only work and wait."
So while we wait let us accept
this opportunity of doing our bit, by
making this year's fair the most suc successful
cessful successful of the ten. Let each one of
us try to get real benefit and enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment out of it. But you know that to
really enjoy anything it is necjessary
to be interested and take a nactive
part. ;.
The work of preparation for the
fair has been going on as usual and
in a short time the premium list will
be mailed to every white voter in the
county outside of Ocala, and boys will
deliver books at the homes in Ocala.
We trust that each one will take care
of their copy as we. are sending them
out very close this year and there. will
be few copies lft. to duplicate any
that may be misplaced "or destroyed.
So keep your book in order to com compare
pare compare with premiums received after
the fair, that you may know for your yourself
self yourself that these are correct: r
. The following is a list of the spe special
cial special prizes that are being offered:
Special Prizes
To the farmer who exhibits the best
100 ears of corn, the fair association
will pay $10 in gold.
The Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Co.
offers:
400 pounds of Cherokee special
mixture for the best box of oranges.
400 pounds of Cherokee special
mixture for the best box of grape grapefruit.
fruit. grapefruit. : v .-' v.
400 pounds of Seminole sweet po potato
tato potato special for the best bushel of
sweet potatoes.
1. 400 pounds of Wilson & Toomer
potash special for the best' crate of
Irish potatoes .-
,400 pounds Ideal vegetable grower
for the best crate of cabbage.
The exhibits must be grown with
"Ideal" fertilizer and the entry for
these premiums plainly stated on the
tag. , '. :
Special prizes offered by Mrs. A.
Pittelko, proprietor of the Wild Hill
Poultry Farm, Summerfi eld, Fla.:
One setting of best White Wyan Wyandotte
dotte Wyandotte eggs for best male in. White
Wyandotte class.

. . . -
How Uric Acid Causes Gout, Bheumatism, Lrimbagb
(Y L." II.' SMITH, M. D.) -,
v It was, not until the discovery by Sir Arthur Gerod, in 1848, that the blood, of gouty patients contained,
uric acid in an excessively large amount, that much attention was paid to this subject... Later scientific men

Write him your symptoms

One setting of best White Wyan Wyandotte
dotte Wyandotte eggs for best female in White
Wyandotte class.
To canning club girls:
One setting of best White Wyan Wyandotte
dotte Wyandotte eggs to the girl winning fourth

prize
"ne luhk i. jrimuiw;
esres to the ?irl winning fifth prize.
The following special prizes are of-!
fered for preserves, pickles, etc.: J
for me oesi uiepiay ui unieu
tames, preserve, jemea aim
grown in an Ocala garden, o. Best
grown in any town garden outside of
Ocala, $5. Second best exhibit of the
above, $i
Fhihitor must brintr not less than
one pint nor more than four pints of
each product. Exhibit must be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by statement showing' exact
number of pints of each product put
up and number of square feet in gar garden
den garden plot on which same was raised.
The winners will be required to make
affidavit that these products were
crown bv themselves in town gardens,
and put up by themselves or some
member of the family.
COTTON PLANT
Cotton Plant, Sept. 13. Quite a
change in the weather the past few
days; makes one think of pork and
turnip greens.
D. M. Barco was a business visitor
to Ocala last Saturday.
W. E. Veal of Wildwood spent Sun
day here with his family.
Misses Carrie Barco, Helen Veal
and Messrs. Hacry and Clarence
Woodward motored to Ocala Satur Saturday
day Saturday and spent the evening with
friends.
" Mrs. Newcomb Barco and sister
were spend the day guests of Miss
Carrie Barco and Mrs. W. E. Veal
last Saturday.
Mr. Newcomb Barco motored to
Williston Saturday accompanied by a
car full of little folks who. enjoyed a
picnic at the farm.
Miss Carrie Barco motoced to
rWildwood Tuesday, carrying Mrs.
Will Veal and children who will in
the future reside there. Miss Katie
Mae Eagleton of Ocala accompanied
them. Miss Helen Veal returned to
Ocala and will '-be the guest of Miss
Eagleton for a few days. She will
then return to Williston to visit her
parents until school opens in Ocala.
She will be with her aunt, Mrs. M. L.
Reynolds during the winter.
The young folks enjoyed a purlo
at the home of "Mr. -and Mrs. A. W.
Woorward last Friday night.
Mrs. C. R. Veal and daughter were
callers in Ocala Monday afternoon.
- Mr. C. R.' Veal is in Ocala this
week with the board of public in instruction
struction instruction conducting the examinations
for teachers.
There will be no preaching services
here Sunday as is the custom, but on
the fourth Sunday instead, at which
time Rev. Stephens will commence a
revival meeting lasting over the fifth
Sunday. Everybody invited to come.
You haven't seen the smartest tail tailored
ored tailored hats if .you haven't seen those
just arrived at Minnie A. Bostick's
Harrington Hall hotel corner. 13-3t
I Engraved cards and wedding invi invitations
tations invitations at Gprig's Drug Store. tf.
; A human lire may depend upon the
accuracy and. promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
JUST ARRIVED
'Betty Wales Dresses"
AT RHEINAUER'S.
3t
77 nn
U Li'L

and send a sample of urine for test.

3T. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEHTLEMEfl
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.

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 A . .8:10 p. m.'
Lv. Columbia .. Sou. Ry. System... .7:05 a.m.
Ar. Hendersonville .Sou. 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,
f. For Literature and Information Apply to
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. T. A G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Ocala, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla.

OCALA So
$42.05 New York $40,05 Philadelphia
$47.80 Chicago $37.55 Cincinnatti
$41.80 St. Louis
Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.

THROUGH SLEEPERS
VIA
ATLANTIC C

gTANDAKn !WP .M-UO OF THE SOUTH
. ....
For tickets and reservations call or

M R. WILLIAMS
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
AdveFtllse
Always insist upon having Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get it nt 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
youH be with us always. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf.
New seed for fall planting and cab cabbage
bage cabbage plants now ready. Bitting & Co.,
430 North Magnolia street. 9-ll-6t

learned that in gout, also rheumatism, the kidneys do
not work properly to throw off the uric acid poison;.
consequently uric acid crystals are deposited in and

about the joints, in the" muscles, where an inflam-
mation is set up in the nearby tissues.
Hague has said, that "gout is rheumatism, and
rheumatism is gout." If uric acid is formed in excess-
within the body it is passed on to the kidneys, which
act as a filter to pass off this poison. If the excess is -not
excreted by the kidneys, it is distributed thru the
tissues. The choice sites for such storage are in the 1
joints, muscle.- sheaths, where the circulation is weak- 4 4-est,
est, 4-est, and wrhere also the alkalinity of the blood is lowest.
Consequently We must do everything to throw off this
uric acid poison, and simple methods are best. Flush
the kidneys by drinking six to eight glasses of water
between meals. During winter months the circulation -is'apt
to be sluggish and the blood stream retarded.
Eat less meat, drink more wrater, and take ANURIC
(double or triple strength), after each meal and at 4

bed time for several weeks at a time and you will be
free from uric acid and the diseases, that follow.
The urine' is often cloudy, full of sediment;
channels often get sore and sleep is disturbed two
or three times a night. This is the time'you should
consult some physicah of wide experience such as
Doctor Pierce of the Invalids Hotel and Surgical
Institute, in Buffalo, New York. Send him ten
cents for sample of his new discovery, ANURIC

from ..- -.rtr-i

DINING CARS
T SLIM
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
4 Tampa, Fla.
to Tlie Stlap.
Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you cn
be certain that they are compounded
of the best drug3, the utmost care and
without delay. V 17-tf
The greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought- to
tion. This describes our service. The
Court-Pharmacy. 17-tf
Besides being

the best, Carter's

EUTTERNUT bread Jmde tl
Ocals?' I nrTTpron having Carter's
bread from your grocer. 7-ft

i
4
V.

-



c

OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 14. 191?
PAGE THREE

V

4l. T. IZLAR, JR. j
1 INSURANCE I

FIRE
AUTOMOBILE
ACCIDENT
LIFE
INDEMNITY

Second -Floor
Gary Block

Ocala, Fla. :

I iSAFETY
FIRST

Has become the slogan not
only onthe highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety '4f
your valuable property is
not covered by

FIRE INSURANCE

' We represent a number of
- the most reliable companies

in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.

D. W DAVIS, Agency

HOLDER BLOCK.
OCALA :-: FLA,

Mo Use Wearing

f A Shiny Palm Beach Suit

r

J l

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

Evening Star

Unclassified

Ads;.
Bring
Results

. RATES -Twenty-five 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. -J
: This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
"PHONE

ojJJ L

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

Jlclver & MacKsy

iUNDERTAKFRSand FAI
PHONES 47. 104. W5 v
OCALA. FLORIDA
None but the finest strains cf se selected'
lected' selected' garden seeds are used in the

' Pakro Seedtape 30 varieties of gar

den seed and 18 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company. tf

The Broken Nose
We've got a baby. Since it came
There's not a single thing the same.
I act just like I did before,
But no one loves me any more.
I guess I'd better run away.
I might as well, for if I stay
Who'll know or care ? Perhaps a year
Will pass before they ever near.
IH take the things I like the best,
My Sunday tie, my velvet vest.
The spotted eggs and blue bird's nest,
The autumn leaves that mother press-
'. ed, ' -
The rabbit skin that father dressed.
All these III take and go out west.
I ought to start, but O, the sky
I? dark today and very high!
Still, after all, I guess 111 wait
For father by the garden gate.
He'll maybe rough my hair and say:
"Well, well, my boy! How goes the
day?
You're big enough to make it pay."
O dear! 1 wish he'd come, though he
May: never notice me
And yet I' guess 111 wait and see.
Louise Agnes Garnett.
-:.''-' .l-:
Beattie-Warner Marriage Announced
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner
have announced the marriage of their
daughter,' Mildred and Mr. Marshall
Beattie of 'Kalamazoo, Mich., which
was solemnized in that place August
26th. '., vvv..; -::
' The wedding was a very quiet af affair,
fair, affair, taking place Sunday morning at
the Methodist" church, where the
young couple were accompanied by
several intimate friends. The pretty
young bride was married in a taupe,
traveling suit with accessories to
match. v..-, ;
t Mr. Beattie is a member- of the
32nd Regiment, of which he is master
mechanic. He-has just received a
special commission and with his regi regiment
ment regiment has gone to Waco, Texas, where
he will be -joined shortly by his brfde.
Mrs. Beattie is the fourth daughter of
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner, for formerly
merly formerly of Michagin, but who have re resided
sided resided in Ocala for the past eight
years. She'is a. very pretty and lov lovable
able lovable .girl and made1: many, friends here
during the past five winters when she
attended the Ocala high school who
wish her every happiness in her new
life. ;, -.:
Mrs. Beattie went to Kalamazoo at
the close of school to visit her sister,
Mrs. Dunwell, and has spent tfce past
month with Mr. and Mrs. Dunwell and
family at Pine' Lake, Mich.
O. E.- S. Meeting.

j After a vacation of two months, ;

! Ucala Chapter No. 29- O. E. S., had
a- splendid and interesting meeting
Thursday evening, Sept.-13th. There
v;efe thirty-five members present and
two visiting members. Mrs. Ethel
Stapp of Fort Dallas Chapter, Miami,
and Miss Lillian Wright of the Bar Bar-to
to Bar-to w chapter. ;
Under "Good of the Order," MfS.
B. C. Webb recited "The Mystic
Star,", 'and the beautiful obligation
ceremony Was put on by-the officers
very creditably. The music during
the evening by Mrs. Lester Lucas
made the work more impressive. i

', Alter, the close of the chapter, cake
I and coffee were served.
j ",-.. t ;
; Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake' and son."

Lynn, returned, home yesterday from
a delightful month's visit to Mrs. Hol Hol-linrake's
linrake's Hol-linrake's people in Philadelphia.
; Mrs. Etta Robinson is expected
home this afternoon from Archer,
where she spent, the past six weeks
with her. father.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips and sons,
Dexter and Sam, left early this
morning in their car for Atlanta, Ga.,
where Mr. Dexter Phillips will enter
Georgia Tech. v v .''
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips and their
guests, Rev. and Mrs. J. M. ; Gross,
have returned from a two weeks auto automobile
mobile automobile -trip down the east coast as
far as Miami.
v
Mrs. Harry Peter, accompanied by
her two children, arrived yesterday
from Dunnellonj and is "the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Edward Hanewacker.
Tampa Times.
. Mrs. Frank Sanders came in from

Inverness Saturday where she has
been staying with her parents. Her
husband, Mr.. Frank Sanders, arrived
from Jacksonville Sunday evening.
Brooksville Star.

Mrs. B. F. Borden and three chil children
dren children and Mrs. Borden's mother, Mrs.
Smith of Oxford, have returned
home from a pleasant two weeks visit
to Mrs. Borden's sister, Mrs. Griggs
at Daytona Beach.
..---
Mr. Clarence Camp and daughters,
Misses Nttie and Carita, left-on the
Seaboard limited today for Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, N. C, where Miss Carita will
enter Salem Academy.-Mr. Camp and
Miss Nettie will then go to Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, where Miss Nettie will enter
Dana Hall.

Mrs. W." A. Barrett and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Stella, of Ocala, are in the city
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. C. Adkins.
Mrs. Barrett has many friends in
Gainesville who are always pleased
to lear nof her arrival. Sun.

spend a month at the beach, but
Judge Warner and Miss Ruth will re return
turn return before school opens.
m 9 m
Mr. Floyd Coleman Wins Scholarship
Ocala people will be quite interest interested
ed interested to hear that Mr. Floyd Coleman,
son of Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Coleman,
who went to New York on the 8th,
has won a scholarship at the Von
Ende Conservatory of Music, one of
the most famous in New York city.
Scholarships are rarely given from
this noted conservatory, and only then
to players of unusual promise. Two
Southern pianists have been among
those winning these much sought
scholarships in the last few years, and
both of these were won by Ocala
players, Miss Gertie Peyser and now
by Mr. Coleman, two of Miss Kate
Gamsby's most talented pupils.
Ocala people congratulate Mr.
Coleman and are expecting great
things of him.
-
Another Ocala Boy in France
Ocala people are interested to hear
news of Mr. Bradford Dittmar, a
former Ocala boy, who was heard
from yesterday by Mrs. Emily Green.
Mr. Dittmar is now in France with
the engineer's corps. He was made
corporal before he left Washington
and has since been made sergeant.
Mr. Dittmar is very enthusiastic
about the work and like Mr. Keating,
says the climate is beautiful and like
their sunny home in this state. Mr.
Dittmar visited Mr. Edward Green
in this city in June and was welcomed
by his many friends, as he lived on
Fort King avenue with his parents
during his childhood. He asked to be
remembered to all his friends, who
wish him the best of luck.
Master William Collins Wy att
The friends of Rev. and Mrs. C. E.
Wyatt are rejoicing with them over
the arrival of and a eight and a half
pound son who came to gladden their
home early this morning at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Hospital. The little man
will be christened William Collins
Wyatt.
.....-

(Continued on Fourth Page)

CONDIMENTS

Whet Your Appetite with Some
- of These. Look Qver 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,1,
Sweet Gherkins, Midget Gher Gher-kins,
kins, Gher-kins, sweet or sour, Sour Mix-

"7 ed Pickles, Sweet ; Pickled

Onions' Chow Chow, Sweet y.
Mustard Pickles,- Chili Sauce,
Worcestershire ; Sauce, Beef Beefsteak
steak Beefsteak Sauce, Walnut Ketchup,
Tomato Ketchup, India Relish.

TEAPOT
GROCERY

PHONES IS 174

life;

FIRE

A. E. GERIG

INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Pale
Children

Mrs. S. R. Whaley and daughters,
Misses Blanche and Olive Whaley,
left yesterday afternoon on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard limited for a ten days' visit to
Mrs. Whalevs mother, Mrs. Dickison
in Madison.
"
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner,
Miss Ruth Warner and little Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Jeffcoat-expect to leave early to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning for Daytona geach.
Mrs. Wamer and granddaughter will

Made over to your liking,
with rosy cheeks, hearty ap appetites,
petites, appetites, vigorous digestion and ro robust
bust robust health. Give them a glass ol
this delicious digestant with meals
Shivai Ale
PORE "DIGESTIVE AB0MAT1CS WITH
; SHIYAB MINERAL WATER AID GINGER
Nothing like it lot building rich
blood and solid flesh. At all gro grocers
cers grocers and druggistssatisfaction or
your money back on first dozen.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, Snel Snellen,
len, Snellen, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone
JAKE BROWN,
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA.

ft- in .in um ..j .minium iiKi.iiMiiiiniiimiimmii.il. in una in I 11 in i i.ix ui f u ipyy

A W

jr. a . .a. if

MM-

I m-

J

At 231 tircv.es

Ltlxe besi ajvswer. io

laajgaaiiiafsjgalffffffff a
Hi! i 1 i gff?'l

Sit 31 picest iX

--! atr fr M m ir t- m :

pelicicD'US' RefresKirv

OCALA COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS

n

I

- - . . .

THROWING THE DRT.
Vsnice and Cork, For Different Rea Reasons,
sons, Reasons, Observe This Old Custom.
In widely differing touiuiuuitles
Venice and Ccrk tLere obtains a curi curious
ous curious ceremony, that of throwing the
dart. '
In the first case this is an ancient
custom signifying the marriage of the
Adriatic. Every 'year .since 1177, on
'Ascension day.. Venice has been made
the bride of the sea. and the throwing
of the dart is a tiieturesque feature of
a picturesque ceremony."
Equally, interesting are the circum circumstances
stances circumstances attaching-. to .the similar func function
tion function on the lirst Thursday of Septem September
ber September in Cork harbor, Ireland. By virtue
of a clause in the city charter the
mayor of Cork is constituted admiral
of the port. Every thiee years he must
evidence his jurisdiction by throwing
a dart into the sea.
At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the
mayor, the town council, all the civic
officers and the band of the Cork civil
artillery embark on a vessel and pro proceed
ceed proceed to a point between Poor head and
Cork head, which is held to be the
maritime boundary of the borough.
The mayor' dons his official robes and.

attended by the mavc and sword bearer, j
the city treasurer and the town clerk.
likewise wearing their oOk'-al robes;
gees to the nw of the vessel and
launches into i he "sea a dart .made of
. mahogauy t'ned and, winded with
Frunze. lit l U" v :y assorting-, his an-,
thority as loid !i!gh admiral of the
'rxrt. Argonaut..

TOURIST FAMES

From Jacksonville to

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

Savannah and return ... $ 7.00
Boston and return. .... .$46.00
Atlantic City and return $33.25
Niagra Falls and return $48.90

Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Pviladelphia 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 & filfNERS TRANSPORTATION COMPANY
. Jacksonville, Florida
H. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD. T. P. A L. D. JONES, C. A.

VENOMOUS SEA SNAKES.

PLUMBING AND

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none

too small- tf H. W. Tucker.

Gaudy Colored Serpents of the Indian
- and Pacific Oceans. -
Innumerable sea snakes, most of
Which are highly venomous, Infest the,
waters of the Indian ocean and .the j
western Pacific. i
Nearlv all of them differ from the!

land serpents by the laterally flattened
and oarlike shape of the tail and also
by the scales of the under surface of
the i body. : When cast ashore acci accidentally
dentally accidentally the majority are quite help helpless
less helpless and soon die, for they are unadapt unadapt-ed
ed unadapt-ed for getting about on land. Three
species, however, differ from the ma majority
jority majority of the sea snakes. One of the
most common kind is a three foot
snake that lives in the waters from
the Bay of Bengal to Oceania. This
species easily crawls on land and
sometimes makes journeys of a consid considerable
erable considerable distance inland. v
Most of the sea snakes have brilliant
colorings. They feed on fish and other
marine creatures and are extraordinari extraordinarily
ly extraordinarily active. In length they vary from
about two feet to as much as ten or
twelve feet. Sea snakes also differ
from land snakes in the shortness of
the tongue. In their natural element
they thrust only the extreme tip of this
organ through two small notches In
the closed mouth. They have compara

tively small nostrils, placed, on top of

the snout and furnished with a valve
that opens to admit air and that closes
to exclude water when the reptile is
leneath the surface.

THE 'WINDSOR": HOTEL'

JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA

u the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in ei(fa room. Dining room wrvice if
iecond to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

Silent Wisdom.
Keep still. When trouble Is brewing,

keep stilt. Even when slander is get getting
ting getting on his legs, keep still. When your

feelings are hurt, keep still till you
recover from your excitement at any

rate. Things look differently through

an unagitated eye.

Dr. Burton relates how once In -, a

commotion he wrote a letter and sent
It and wished he bad not. "In my later
years," he said, "I had another com

motion and wrote a long letter, but
life had rubbed a little sense into me,
and I kept that letter In my pocket
against the day when I could look it
over-without agitation and without
tears. I was' glad I did. Less and less
It seemed necessary to send it- I was
not sure it would do any hurt, but In
my doubtfulness I leaned to reticence,
and eveutnally it was destroyed."
Time works wonders. Wait till you
can speak calmly, and then you will
not need to speak, maybe.
Cynical.
Sillicus So you think their friend friendship
ship friendship will end in marriage, eh? Cynieus

Yes. 1 guess that will be the end of j

IL Town Topics.

WHITE, STAR LME
TOANSFEE Mg r
COVERED VANS
TRUCK SERVICE
Dealers in

IfyWdD

Collier Bros. SVi'A Phone 296

Star-tin a Her.

, Judge Madam, have you anything toi

say? Prisoner's Husband Goodness,
judge I Now you've done IL Life.

TT M 71 iCll ft
Uiiflsi Stafls

Ire

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

The

Agency.

YONGE BLOCK, FORT KING AVENUE
' -
Ocala, Florida.



Page four

OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1917
HER ENGAGEMENT.
HIT 'EM HARD

0 1

Mr. L. R. Chazal is expected home
this afternoon from a short stay in
Plant City.
Beautiful line of hats arriving
daily at the Affleck Millinery Par Par-Id,
Id, Par-Id, Ocala House block. 13-3t
Lieut. Louis H. Chazal writes today
from Birmingham, Ala., that he has
received orders to go to Camp Beau Beauregard,
regard, Beauregard, Alexandria, La. Loui3 is cer certainly
tainly certainly "seeing America first."
Mr. Reuben Blalock, who has been
in Columbia, S. C, with his uncle, Mr.
Joe Blalock, returned home yesterday,
and hfs friend3 are glad to hear he
has decided to attend high school
here instead of working for his uncle,
as he first planned. f
-
Mr. W. H. Bickley of Weirsdale,
who hajs been spending the summer
at his northern home; came in this
afternoon and went on to the lake.
Mr. Hunter of Largo, formerly a
resident of Ocala, was a passenger on
the southbound A. C. L. train this
afternoon.
Rev. J. R. Herndon returned toda
from his month's vacation in Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434.' 3t
"SPECIAL'
Selection of Charmeuse and Geor
gette Dresses. "Superior Make."
3t AT RHEINAUER'S.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t'
t'ike, and is efficacious, Sold in Ocala
only at Gerig's Drug Store, tf.
TIIREE FORD TOURING CARS
We have three Ford touring cars
for sale, $200, $225 and $250, rer
spectively. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone v.34. 3t
The coffee that you are drinking at
fhe 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
DIPPY riJK
7y FREXJNDUCENER
NATIOWWL CARTOON SE.F.VCX tCBH NY.
(THAT UOoKi
J ,...- "v. .;
U'
if-'
f3Y JOE FLA5,BlTTeNBY
KANSAS CITY SPIDERS. AND
INTERVIEWED f3r A THOUSAND
DARNED WAS
Pi Arc n,
T cc Hft W HERE -rue
rt r r-H
T-!L- Motki r UVCK
NvAUr WHeQR Row
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.

(Continued from First Page)

lihood upon any considerable imports.
Cutting off imports will end prosper prosperity,
ity, prosperity, but not jeopardize existence.
Holland, for instance, without
heavy imports of concentrated cattle
feeds, will be unable to maintain her
present great dairy herds. But half
her cattle would supply her own
necessary dairy products, and could
possibly be maintained without im importing
porting importing feed.
On this very point, the Dutch, in
protesting against the embargo, have
threatened to kill great quantities of
cattle and sell the meat to Germany.
Call Holland's Bluff
This government while unwilling
to see meat thus turned over to Ger Germany,
many, Germany, does not take this threat seri seriously.
ously. seriously. "One live cow in Holland is worth
thre dead ones, so far a3 Germany
is concerned," one official here ex explains.
plains. explains. "One good Dutch-Holstein
will send into Germany her own
weight in butter fat each year, to say
nothing of cheese and other pro products."
ducts." products." Germany has taken notice. Unable
longer to get her normal supplies
through these neutral middlemen, she
sent up a great shout about the
lights" of neutrals which, as she in interprets
terprets interprets it, is the right of a neutral to
buy from one belligerent and sell to
another what the belligerents will not
sell between themselves.
THE SECRET IS OUT
What secret ?
The secret of what was in the
'lit-
tie black bag."
The day that Ambassador Gerard
arrived in the United States, .after
having been detained by the German
government, every newspaperXin the
United States, in telling oi his ar
rival told also of the "little black
bag" which he kept constantly at his
side. What was in the bag was at
the time a great mystery. Only the
newspaper publishers knew.
It is now an open secret; it-was the
story that is to begin running in the
Georgian-American and other large
newspapers, Gerard s "Four Years in
Germany." Many newspapers bid for
this story, but the Georgian got it in
its territory. It cost many thousands
of dollars, but nothing is too good or
too expensive for Georgian readers.
This story, Gerard's "Four Years
in Germany," is America's greatest
journalistic triumph. It is a mark in
the literary world. Any man or wom woman
an woman with a desire for good literature is
doing himself or herself an injustice
ty not reading this startling story.
It will start in the Sunday Ameri
can qf Sept. 16th, and run daily un
til the entire story is told.
The original manuscript sold for
$60,000. It was secured, as above
stated, by Hearst, at "a tremendous
price, but nothing is spared as far as
money is concerned to give the Geor
gian readers the best.
. Aside from this the Georgian is
now printing the world-wide famous
folk tales by Joel Chandler Harris
the "Uncle Remus" stories. It is also
devoting a whole page daily" to news
notes and photographs from the can
tonment camps of the southeast.
v Together with the -above, the sport
ing pages,- covering baseball, football
golf, racing, boxing,- etc., the latest
news secured through the Interna
tional News Service, and the exquis exquisite
ite exquisite editorials by James Nevin, Garret
P. Sewiss. Winifred Black and others
make up one of the best papers that
can be produced. It is delivered to
your door for 15 cents per week.
LFatsey Gillen represents the Geor
gian-Amencan in Ocala and wil
gladly take your subscription. See
him or write him immediately in
order to get your subscriptnon in
early enough so as not to miss the
first of this wonderful story.
UNCLASSIFIED AD
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-,
, SIM-, ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE My new home, 6 rooms
fine location; near both schools.
bargain. J. E. Frampton, 1109 Eas
5th St., Ocala, Fla,'Phone 185-G. 12t
WANTED By fifteen-year-old high
f-chool boy, place to stay and go to
school. Will do chores morning and
evening for board. Address Box 124
Coleman, ,Fla. 9-8-6t
FOR RENT OR SALE My home
corner Osceola and South Second St.
either furnished or unfurnished. Mrs.
J. G. Ferguson. 9-l-12t
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
FOR RENT Comfortable cottage,
six rooms corner Tuscawilla and
S. Second streets; sleeping porch, 8 8-foot
foot 8-foot veranda, screens, gas, bath, elec electric
tric electric lights. Apply to Dr. E. Van
Hood cr 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. Meadows, Ocala, Fla. 13-lm
FOR SALEI One 1916 five-passenger
Reo car, in first-class condition, cheap
for cash. Apply to John Needham.
j WANTED At once, wood choppers;
gooa pay. Address c tf. Howell, Box
188, Ocala, or phone 39M. 12-3t
Just in- a complete line of smart
tailored hats. Every one a feature
design of newest model. Minnie A.
Bostick, Harrington Hall comer. 3t

06ALA Hi
(Continued from Third Page

The Style Hat Shop
Ocala ladies will be quite interest
ed to hear of the new millinery estab-
lshment which will open Monday,
Sept. 17th, in the former Red Cross
room between the Book Shop and the
Muaroe & Chambhss bank. "The
Style Hat Shop" is owned and will be
personally managed by Mrs. T. C.
Luckie and Miss Rena Smith, both
Ocala girls, who have many friends
here who will be only too glad to pat
ronize mem.
Miss Smith spent last summer in
one of the largest millinery sstores in
Memphis, Tenn., and selected her
goods ten days ago from the correct
St. Louis, Chicago and other "large
western style bouses which display
their creations in Atlanta. The hats
are expected in Ocala tomorrow and
Mrs. Luckie and Miss Smith invite
the ladies of Ocala to inspect them
Monday afternoon.
The Star joins Mrs. Luckie and
Miss Smith's many friends in wishing
Ihe btyle Hat Shop" the greatest
success.
Tuesday Auction Club
The Tuesday auction club will not
meet again until Tuesday, Sept. 25,
when the members will be entertain entertained
ed entertained by Miss Onie Chazal.
Mr. Simmons, who spent the past
week here looking after his new in interests,
terests, interests, leaves tonight for St.. Peters
burg to spend Sunday with Mrs.
Simmons and daughter, Mrs. Futch."
M. and Mrs. Fleming Boyd who
have spent some time at the Arms
House, left Wednesday for Jackson
ville, and from there will go to Spar Spartanburg,
tanburg, Spartanburg, S. C, where they will reside
in the future.
Mrs. Julia Palmer, passed throueh
town this afternoon on her way from
West rlorida to Dunedm, her home.
fche spent a short time with her son,
Mr. Whitfield Palmer.
Mrsr E. Van Hood has received
from Rollie Keating, on duty "some
where In France," a beautifully de
signed postcard, inscribed "Souvenir
de le Grande Guerre" "Souvenir of
the Great War." The little message
scribbled on the corner, "On active
service," shows that Rollie las recov recovered
ered recovered from his wound and is huntine
for another.
.... r
"The Darling of Paris," a big Fox
success based on the famous French
romance, "The Hunchback of Notre
Dame," will be seen at the Temple to today,
day, today, the price of admission to be 10
and 20 cents. Theda Bara,;the bril brilliant
liant brilliant screen artist, impersonates the
beautiful gypsy girl Emaralda, who
with Jier mother goes to the French
capital and there encounters great
difficulties at the handsr of one of the
honored scientists of the French aris
tocracy. Miss Bara's part is an unus-
i i . .
uai one, dominating tne story from
beginning to end, when she wins a
devoted husband in the plucky bell
ringer. This is unquestionably Miss
Bara's finest production, is of tremen
dous interest and will appeal to all
classes of photoplay patrons.
j
Street and dress hats in all the
newest and most attractive designs at
tne Aineck Millinery Parlor. 13-3t
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. Gerig's Drug
Store. tf.
W. K. Lane, ai, v.. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florid. tf
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 or grind your corn for toll, tf
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 atv
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
$1000.00 up.
L I MURRAY
Room 5 Holder BIk. Ocala, Fla.
PHONE 117
Dr. A. R. Blott
Veterinarian
TOMPKINS
STABLE
Florida
Ocala.
L. ALEXANDER'
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con- j
tract work Gives More and Better
Work for the moucy than any other
contractor in the city.

It Started Conflicting Emotions at
Work In Her Mother.
Mrs. De GrorT drew a deep si-b H 'ncu
ier daughter tId her tftat she h;ul le
tome ensrapevl to Mr. IloMes.

"I suppose it's foolish of me to feel J
m 1 ... ..' I 1 T : I.
BO Dau aiwrnt ii. sue saw, wipiLi uer
eyes, 'lmt I can't help it. I know ics a
woman's destiny to be married, dear,
and I have always hoped that you
would marry and i-e happy. V.ut a
mother can never lose a daughter wilii wilii-out
out wilii-out feeling: deeply i the subject. 8he
can never help regarding it as an aw awful
ful awful loss a tragedy, hhe cannot jrive
up her little jriri, even to the best man
that ever lirel, without the deepest re reluctance."
luctance." reluctance." "But, mother, dear, I siall come and
see you often. And you mustn't cry as
if it were going to hapten right away.
You will have time to pet used to it."
"Will I? How soon are yon to be
married?"
"Not for nearly a year. Bob thinks
that"-
"Not for a year? What on earth does
he mean bj putting it ell that long? I
don't believe he intends to marry you
at all, the smirking young snip! If he
did he'd insist on having the wedding
right away. And I shall tell him so.
You bring him to time. Clara. Yotf tell
him that he'll either marry you next
month or never. Huh, I'll show him!"
Procrastination.
How mankind defers from day to
day the l?st it can do and the most
beautiful things it can enjoy without
thinking that every day may be the
last one and that lost time is lost eter eternity
nity eternity I Max Muller.
Not So.
"Oh, grandma,' exclaimed little Mar Mar-garet,
garet, Mar-garet, who had been rnmuiaging
through an old bureau drawer in the
attic, "what a curio J 3 old key this is!"
"Yes, dear," replied her grandmother.
"That was your grandfather's latch latchkey."
key." latchkey." "And you keep it in memory of the
old days?"
"No, my dear; in memory of the old
nights." St. Paul Pioneer Press.
Was Not Roused.
John" L. Toole, the English comedian,
used to tell an anusing story of an at attempt
tempt attempt to charm Finis Reeves with his
own songs. It was at St. Anne's, near
Blackpool. Finis-Reeves was staying
THOCQHT I WOULD ROCSE HIM.
there, and Mr. Toole called at his hotel
to' see him. Sims Iieeves had gone out
for a stroll, and Toole strutted out to
try to find him.
"Under a shady tree, comfortably
seated with a newspaper," says Mr.
Toole, "I saw my friend. He did not
see me. I went quietly behind him and
gave. him a suatch of 'My Pretty-Jane
rendered as lovingly as possible, after $
his most delicate manner. No response, j
So I thought I would rouse him up, and
I began with an imitation of his forte
style, 'Twas In Trafalgar Bay.' I had
not finished when he turned round,
with a look of pity and amazement ex expressed
pressed expressed upon his features, and it was
not Sims Reeves!"
Hoped It Was Timely.
Not long after a fire in a town near
Boston some children in the Hub held
a charity fair, by. which $20 was real realized.
ized. realized. ThLs sum they forwarded to the
rector of the church in the town where
the fire had occurred, since he had tak taken
en taken a prominent part In the relief work.
The letter read as follows:
"We have had a fair and made- $20.
We are sending It to you. Please give
it to the fire sufferers. Yours truly,
etc. P. 8. We hope the -suffering is
not all oer." Buffalo News.
Sr.e Knew Them.
Mrs. Sliugen put her head over the
fence and ttrjs addressed her neigh neighbor,
bor, neighbor, who was hanging out her week's
washing:
"A family has moved into the empty
house across the way. Mrs. Clothes Clothesline."
line." Clothesline." "Yes, I know."
"Did you notice their furniture?"
"Not particularly."
"Two loads, an' I wouldn't give $5
for a load of it Carpets! I wouldn't
put 'em down in my kitchen. And the
children! I won't allow mine to as associate
sociate associate with 'em. And the mother!
She looks as if she had never known
a day's happiness. The father drinks,
I expect. Too bad that such people
should come Into the neighborhood. I
wonder wh'j they arc?"
"The mother is my sister, and the
father is the suvtiintendent of the Sun Sunday
day Sunday schooL"
A painful silence ensued. New York
Globe.

" mm JaSlv

Co

1$

mmerciai
dCALA. FLORIDA

4

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00,
SntaU. CoitHky City Deposnry.

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be serviec, and when you are not let us
;t.-k you aain, to let us know, for th!" is the only way we can accomplish
ur desirr
Of course, sometimes, little thing go wrong, but they are not ''nten ''nten-tional,
tional, ''nten-tional, and. if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Ocala Ice & PackM Co.
PHONF S4 OCALA. FLA.
Vy UNEXCELLED
fUR JOB PRINTING Department is J
v-' thoroughly equipped fcr all kinds
P" p of commercial Printing. Our facilities ""1
: for handling I
: PAMPIUsETS. BOOKLETS, f fc'CGK AMS. jt
:A X, t WEDDING and BUSINESS'. J
I A ANNOUNCEMENTS X I
and all kinds ot "s
. ; OFFICE STATIONERY IW,
jf Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
: "PFF1CIENT Workmanship, High
YS Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
ti y Living Prices are some of our reasons Cm
f for asking an opportunity to feerve you.
VKj -job PRINTING j.
y TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51) '-J

OCALA PRATER HAL ORDEfiS
WOODMEN OF TTIE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
I! the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
I sovereigns are ail ways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. U.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Cliapter, No. 29, O E. s
rae-eti at Yonge'a hall the eeor..1 str
fourth rh'irsday evenings of r
i.ionta ar 30 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon. Secretary.
Mrs. Susan Cook. W. M
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. LV
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
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
fourth Friday in every month at 8 p.
m. B. C. Webb, II. 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.
KNIGHTS UK 1'riBlAS
Ocala Lodge No. IV. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:3
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
K L. Stapp, C C.
Cl-is. K. S.ige, K. of R. S-x
j Advertise in the Star.

SPECIAL RATES ON
MAGAZINES FOR SOLDIERS
Uncle Sam is going to make it
easier for you tosend your old maga magazines
zines magazines to his soldiers and sailors at the
front in Etfrope, according to an or-
der issued by Postmaster General
Burleson.
Uncle Sara does hot even trouble
you to wrap, address or weigh the
magazine. After reading it, resting;
in your big arm chair, just stick a;
one-cent stamp where it tells yoa on?
the cover of the magazine, no matter
how much the magazine weighs, and
hand it .to any postal employee. Of
course, Uncle Sam will not lick the""
stamp for you. .'
Magazines to be accepted for mail mailing
ing mailing under this ordermust have print printed
ed printed in the upper right hand corner of
the front cover the following:
Notice to Reader
When you finish reading this mag magazine
azine magazine place a one-cent stamp on thi3
notice, hand same to any postaLem postaLem-ployee
ployee postaLem-ployee and it will be placed in the
hands of our soldiers or sailors at the
front. No wrapping. No address.
A. S. Burleson, P. M. Gen.

SEA BOA HD LOCAL SCHEDULE
Southbound
No. y Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p..tn. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 ajjt Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Oeala, 12:59 p. in.
Northbound
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at I p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
I No. 2 :Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, lr55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m. r
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. ra.
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jaci
sonville at 5:10 p. m.

sJ

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