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:
UF00075908:06735

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Af A

NQ

I A

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
N-HSERVICE
WEATHER FORECAST

Probably local rains tonight and

feunday, except fair extreme north northwest
west northwest portion.

Making Havoc Among "British
Ships This Month

FIGHTING

YPRES LAST NIGHT IS EVIDEHGE OF
teuton weakness i that front

(Associated
The British are holding the ground
gain in Flanders against vio violent
lent violent counter attacks. The Teutons de delivered
livered delivered three attacks last evening,
all of which were beaten back. The
third was ;r vrnk it. was stnnnpfl hv
artillery fire. Violent attacks were
directed against the British in the j
vicinity of Tower hamlets this morn-!

ing. Reports show that the British
left is holding, and no reports have
been received from the right end.
S The first new activity on the east eastern
ern eastern front came with a Petrograd re report
port report saying the Russians on the Rig
front had retired to the right bank of

the Dvina.
LOSS OF THE LANEGRA
An Atlantic Port, Sept. 22. The
British steamship Lanegra, from
. Buenos Ayres to Havre, with meat,
was submarined Sept. 3rd, according
"to survivors arriving here.
SUBS CUT A FEARFUL SWATH
An Atlantic Port, Sept. 22. Pas Passengers
sengers Passengers arriving from England today
brought reports that five British
steamships and two destroyers out of
a convoyed fleet of six which left
Lough Swilly, Ireland, Sept. 3rd,
were sunk by submarines within a
few hours of 'their departure from
port. 1
AGE COULD IT
-"QUELL HIS ARDD
A Veteran of 1870 Left His Home in
America to Fight for
France Again
With the' American Troops in
France, Sept. 21. The most remark remark-'
' remark-' able soldier in the entire French
army is George Le Mesnager of 354
Douglas street, Los Angeles, Cal.
If there be any cowards and slack slackers
ers slackers in America, let them know Le
Mesnager's story and be ashamed.
Early in September, 1914, an old
man walked down the gangplank of a
steamer just arrived at Havre,
France, from America.
His hair once black, would soon be
hite. Shaggy eyebrows shaded eyes
that always twinkled. A reddish reddish-brown
brown reddish-brown beard made him look older
than he really was. His carriage was
military.
War had been declared in France a
w weeks before and the authori
ties were suspicious of entering
strangers. j
Le Mesnager had hardly reached
the dock before he was in the cus custody
tody custody of the police who demanded his
business.
"T'm hpr to enlist in the army,"
e said in perfect French. The gen
darme laughed derisively.
What, an old man like you enlist
in the army! Imposible!"
Le Mesnager took from his pocket
a little case that contained the high highest
est highest medal a French soldier can re receive.
ceive. receive. "I came from America and fougnt
for France in 1870 and they gave me
thisj" he said simply. "I've come back
to fight again."
It was no time for quibbling. The
Germans were hammering their way
toward Paris and every available
Frenchman was being rushed to
arms.
The gendarme said: "If you are de determined
termined determined tp enlist,, there's a recruit recruiting
ing recruiting station down the street."
The recruiting officer hesitated: "A
man 64 years old and a private in the
infantrv! It's almost unheard of."
Le "Mesnager's Franco-Prussian
war medal again got him by. That
night he was on a troop train for the
front.
That was three, years ago. Today
Le Mesnager, nearing his sixty-eighth
birthday, is a French infantry lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant and his breast is covered with
medals.
He received his first wound, a rifle
ball through the arm, seven days af after
ter after he arrived at the front. It put
him in the hospital for a month, Whsn
he went back they made him a ser sergeant
geant sergeant for gallant conduct. For

NGREAS

Press)
MISCALCULATION
Cadet Aviator at Mount demons,
While Trying to Loop the Loop
was Killed
(Associated Press)
Mount Clemons, Mich., Sept. 22.
Wilbur Mong, a cadet aviator, was
killed this afternoon when his .ma .machine
chine .machine crashed to the government
training ground. It was reported that
Mong tried to loop the loop when too
close to the earth.
GOTTOH MARKET
,i
Furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
New York
Jan. Oct. Dec.
Opening .. ..23.36 23.50 23.40
Close '. .,..24.20 24.50 24.24
Market irregular; spots steads;
middlings 25.70; no sales.
New Orleans
Jan. Oct. Dec.
Opening .. ..22.63 22.80 22.60
Close 23.41 23.54 23.36
Market irregular; spots firm, mid middlings
dlings middlings 23.50; sales 3,085.
months Le Mesnager fought in the
trenches at Verdun, in one of the 1
greatest and longest battles in his history.
tory. history. Oneday the ammunition i ran
short and the colonel called for a
volunteer to bring up an ammunition
train. The; German artillery bom bombardment
bardment bombardment was terrific. It seemed sure
death. Le Mesnager volunteered and
in a short time brought up ammuni ammunition.
tion. ammunition. Given the Croix de Guerre
A few days later the old Califor Califor-nian
nian Califor-nian was called before his regiment
and the "Croix de Guerre" (cross of
var) pinned on his coat. He was
mentioned in dispatches.
"Every soldier should have the
courage and spirit of this veteran
comrade, the colonel told his regi regiment.
ment. regiment. It wrasn't long until Le Mesnager
vas commissioned a lieutenant. One
evening Jie was chatting with his reg regimental
imental regimental adutant when a German
hell passed between them. It ex exploded
ploded exploded almost at their feet.
By some miracle neither was&kill was&kill-"ed,
"ed, was&kill-"ed, but both, were hurled quite a dis distance.
tance. distance. Le Mesnager recovering,
found himself on the ground under a
tree. He looked around and found
parts of the. German shell which he
gathered up and carried back to the
trench.
"It was nothing, at all, nothing at
all," he laughed at his men. "Don't
ever be afraid of a shell like this one.
It's only the shell that hits you that
you need to dread."
His colonel heard this remark and
was so impressed with the old fight-
jer s spirit that ne recommended
him for further honors. This time he
was decorated with the "palm."
Another medal was given him for
bravery in hand to hand conflict. Le
Mesnager's regiment had "gone over
the top," but soon found itself sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by a superior force.
A big German picked the. old man
out as his own particular prey, but
Le Mesnager ran him through. A lit little
tle little later he discovered the hiding
place of the -bugler who was sounding
the German charge. Three shots si silenced
lenced silenced him.
Le Mesnager has been a resident
of Los Angeles ince 1867. He lived
in France until he was 16, when he
emigrated to America. He is a full full-fledged
fledged full-fledged American, and has been since
he was 21. In Los Angeles he is a
substantiaKcitizen. For many years
he has been a court' interpreter. He
has accumulated a comfortable for fortune
tune fortune in real estate.
Since the arrival of the American

IA A FATAL

OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1917

I H PASSEtsGERS

MADE TRIP FROM

NEWPORT HEWS TO

Hi

AIID TWEHTY-FIVE
(Associated Press)

Newport News, Sept. 22. A big
Caproni- triplane, driven by Silvio
Resnati with nine passengers, left
Langley Field at 9:15 this morning,
expecting to arrive at Potomac Park
by 11:15. Officers at Langley Field
declined to divulge what officials
were aboard. It was reported that
Secretary Lane did not go. Two faster
machines are also making the trip.
LESS THAN TWO AND A HALF
HOURS
Washington, Sept. 22. All the j
Italian airplanes leaving Newport j
News this morning have arrived. The
big triplane carrying ten men alight
ed at 11:40.
If
Taken by Congressmen,
Prove their Political and
Social Undoing
Majfc
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 22. Chairman
Flood of the House forefgn affairs
committee, after, a conference with
Secretary Lansing today, said he
thought there probably would be a
House investigation of Count Von
Bernstorff 's plans to influence Con Congress
gress Congress by spending $50,000. Secretary
Lansing sees little that a congress congressional
ional congressional investigation could develop. Mr.
Flood said Heflin's statement in the
House that members "acted suspic suspiciously"
iously" suspiciously" and veiled accusations might
force an inquiry.
HEFLIN WANTS INVESTIGATION
Congressman Heflin of Alabama,
on the floor of the House late yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, said that if he was permitted he
would name some members of both
houses who had acted "suspiciously"
and whose conduct ought to be inves investigated.
tigated. investigated. The indications are that
many other exposures of German in intrigues
trigues intrigues will be revealed.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 22. No decided
change in temperature is the forecast
for the South Atlantic and gulf states
for the week beginning tomorrow.
Fair weather except showers will
prevail the first part of the wTeek.
GREAT STORM IN THE GULF
(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, Sept. 22. The
weather bureau has received a report
of a disturbance south of Santo Do Domingo
mingo Domingo moving west or northwest.
expedition Le Mesnager has been re recalled
called recalled from the trenches and assign assigned
ed assigned to one of the French divisions
training with the Americans. Most
of his work is that of interpreter.
"I couldn't remain quiet when the
war broke out," he told the writer
the other day. "Ever since 1871
had itched to get back at the Ger
mans.
"I knew, however, that my family
would object on account of my age,
so I 'ran away' from home one day
when my wife was out of the city on
a short visit.
"It was one of the happiest days
of my life when the United States,
my country, joined in -the war against
Germany on the side of the country
of my birth."
A BANNER CHURCH
The First Christian church at Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City is a banner church. The.
members meet in a $450,000 building
and pay their minister $15,000 salary
per year. He has served them for 25
years and at the last meeting of the
official board they gave him a year's
vacation on full pay, and want him to
serve them another 25 years. They
have recently dedicated a hospital
costing $500,000 to use in connection
with their church work in caring for
the sick and afflicted. They are earn earnest,
est, earnest, spiritual people, fully believing
in the inspiration of the scriptures
and the divinity of Christ.
A, nice lot of new reprints Cappy
Ricks, Silver Sandals, The Clarion,
Miss Billy's Decision and others at
60c. THE BOOK SHOP. 21-3t

TAINTED MONEY
OF TEUTONS

a m thai

AH

MINUTES

EDUCATION
NEVER MOR
i

E USEFUL
Sacrifices Should be Made if Neces Necessary
sary Necessary to Keep Ocala Children
in the Schools
The Ocala schools will open Mon Monday
day Monday morning at 8:30f Patrons are
urged to enroll their children on the
first day or as near the beginning of
the term as possible. For most
pupils, the first few days are very
important.
On account of the high cost of liv-i
ing and the great demand for labor,
many parents will be tempted to keep
their older children out of school.
But it is the patriotic duty of every
parent to. make all reasonable sacri
fices that his children may have the
advantages of an education. Mo3t
Americans are gladly sacrificing mon money,
ey, money, time and comforts in their coun country's
try's country's cause and thousands of men are
laying their lives on their country's
altar. "The duty of every young per
son toward the flag is to remain in
school and strive to fit for high ser
vice. Men and women ol culture will
be needed more than ever in the next
ten years, whether the war' shall end
soon or after a long time," the United
States commissioner of education
says. "There will be great need in
its later days for many young men
and women of scientific knowledge,
training and skill; and it may then be
much more difficult than it is now to
support our schools, to spare our
children and youth from other ser
vice and to permit them to attend
school."
The faculty of the Ocala primary
school is the same as last year. The
North Ocala faculty is Miss Agnes
Crago, principal and intermediate
grades; Miss Collie Clark, primary
grades. Wiille the resignation of
Miss Mendenhall was a loss to the
schools of Ocala, the patrons of Nof th
Ocala are to be congratulated on hav having
ing having two such splendid young ladies
as their teachers.
Every reasonable effort was made
to secure a strong faculty for the
Ocala graded and high school and the
trustees and principal were congrat congratulating
ulating congratulating themselves on their apparent
success, but within the last week, two
resignations have occured among the
grade teachers. These vacancies have
already been filled with the best
teachers that could be obtained at
this time of the year. They are prob probably
ably probably as well prepared as the teachers
who resigned. The faculty as it now
stands is as follows: Miss Isabel
Mays, assistant principal, history and
Spanish; Mr. Y. A. Henderson,
science, athletics and military train training;
ing; training; Miss Felicia Williams, English;
Miss Lula Doke, mathematics; Miss
Marie Pitchford, Latin and French;
Miss Florence M. Conibear, home
economics; Mrs. Annie Van Davis, ex expression;
pression; expression; .Mrs. Rex Todd, eighth
grade; Misses Minnie Lee Carlisle
and Valley Boyd, seventh ''grade; Mrs.
H. S. Wesson and Miss Marian Dew Dewey,
ey, Dewey, sixth grade; Miss Alice Walktr
and Mrs. B. D. Adams, fifth grade;
Misses Eugenia Fuller and Marion
Liddy, fourth grade.
The members of this faculty who
were connected with the school last
year are too well known to need in introduction
troduction introduction or commendatiop. Each of
these is very satisfactory in her place
and compares favorably with the
best grade teachers found anywhere.
A few words concerning each of the
new teachers will be of interest. Miss
Mays has taught in Ocala before and
has many friends here who are pleas pleased
ed pleased to know that she is again to be
connected with the school. Although
quite a satisfactory teacher when
here before, Miss Mays should be a
much stronger teacher now. Since
she was connected with the Ocala
school she has been principal of the
Dunnellon school three years and
first assistant at Daytona last year.
She has also attended the Chicago
University three months out of each
year for the last four years. Miss
Felicia Williams is a graduate of the
Florida Woman's College and has
taught English for the last three
years in the Arcadia high school
with marked success. She is com commended
mended commended in the highest terms by Capt.
Geo. M. Lynch, supervising principal
of the Arcadia schools. Miss Pitch Pitch-ford
ford Pitch-ford is a graduate of the Miami high
school and of the Florida Woman's
College. She has taught in the Mi-

Toward Peace by Attitude
Taken by Teutons
POPE GIVEN HYPOCRITICAL ASSURANCE OP GERMANY AND

AUSTRIA

THAT THEY BELIEVE 111 THE

OF MORAL
(Associated
Washington, Sept. 22. The Ger German
man German and Austrian replies to the
pope's peace proposals contain noth nothing
ing nothing to alter the position of the Unit United
ed United States as outlined in the presi president's
dent's president's reply to the pope.
AGREES WITH GERMAN IDEAS
Amsterdam, Sept. 22. The Ger German
man German reply to the popes' peace pro proposal,
posal, proposal, declares the special measures
taken by the German government in
closest contact with representatives
of the German people to discuss an answering
swering answering questions raised proves how
earnestly Germany desires to find a
practical basis for just and lasting
peace. The note says Germany fully
recognizes a peace producing the ef effect
fect effect of arbitration of differences and
in this respect Germany is ready to
support every proposal compatible
with the vital interests of the empire
and its people.
THE DEVIL MUST BE VERY SICK
The note states that the German
government greets with especial sym sympathy
pathy sympathy the leading idea in which tho
pope expresses the conviction that A
future material power of arms must
be superseded by the moral power of
right.
ami grammar grades and taught
Latin in the Woman's College.. The
Woman's College faculty guarantees
that Ocala has one of the best Latin
teachers in the state. Miss Conibear
is a graduate-of the Florida Woman's
College and has also studied home
economics at the University of Illin Illinois.
ois. Illinois. She. was selected at the request
of Miss Harriss who considers Miss
Conibear as the equal of any home
economics teacher ever turned out by
the F. W. C. Mr. Henderson is a
graduate of Carson and Newman Col College
lege College and has had two years in a mil military
itary military school. He has had three years
experience as a teacher. He comes
to us very highly recommended by
the president of Carson and Newman
and by others. Mr. Henderson ap applied
plied applied for a position in the officers' re
serve corps but was rejected on ac account
count account of being under weight. He was
also drafted and discharged on the.
same account. During the summer
he has been working in the quarter quartermaster's
master's quartermaster's department at Fort' Ogle Oglethorpe,
thorpe, Oglethorpe, and could have continued there
at a better salary than he gets here.
Miss Boyd was secured this week to
fill the vacancy made by the resigna resignation
tion resignation of Mrs. Looney. Miss Boyd is
a graduate of George Peabody Col College
lege College and is endorsed by the school of officials
ficials officials of Arcadia and Miami as an ex excellent
cellent excellent teacher. Mrs. Adams was se secured
cured secured this week to fill the vacancy
made by the resignation of Miss
Weaver. Mrs. Adams is the wife of
the principal of the Griner Farm
school. She has had three years in
the Florida Woman's College and has
taught two terms quite successfully.
Miss Liddy graduated from the
Gainesville high school and has at attended
tended attended the best summer training
schools. She has had four years ex experience
perience experience as a teacher. Miss Walker
taught a section of the fifth grade in
the Gainesville schod for seven
years and is known to the "principal
as one of the best grammar school
teachers in the state.
The last legislature passed an act
for state uniformity of high school
texts. The books have been selected
and all high schools in the state are
required to use them. Thefollowing
is the list by grades as they will be
used in the Ocala high school:
Ninth grade: Wells' and Hart's Al Algebra,
gebra, Algebra, West's Ancient World, Brooks'
Composition and Rhetoric, Book 1,
Dooge's Beginners' Latin, Elhu's Gen General
eral General Science; Sandwick and Bacon's
High School Word Book.
Tenth grade: Wells and. Hart's Al Algebra,
gebra, Algebra, West's Modern World; Brooks'
Composition and Rhetoric, Book 2,
Walker's Caesar. Colton's Zoology,
Allen and Greenough's Latin Gram
mar, Baker and Inghs' Latin Compo Composition,
sition, Composition, Moore and Miner's Concise
Business Arithmetic.
Eleventh grade: Wentworth and
Smith's Geometry, Metcalf's Ameri American
can American Literature, Johnson's and King King-erv's
erv's King-erv's Cicero, same LatinComposition
and Grammar as in the tenth grade,

VOL. 23. NO. 280.

r
n
Press)
Senator Ransdell of Louisiana Says
Cotton will be Worth
23 Cents
(Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 22. In a speech
in the Senate today Senator Ransdell
of Louisiana, declared cotton prices
were unwarranted. He urged grow growers
ers growers to hold their cotton for a "fair
and legitimate" price and not to sell
for less than 25 cents.
OFFICIALS WOII'T TALK
Public In Doubt as to Whether Grave
of Mrs. Bingham Has
Been Disturbed
(Associated Press)
WTilmngton, N. C, Sept. 22. Of Of-ficals
ficals Of-ficals still refused to confirm or -deny
that steps had been taken to disinter
the body of Mrs. Robert Worth Bing Bingham.
ham. Bingham. Rumors that the body had been
disinterred and reburied were not con confirmed.
firmed. confirmed. GREAT NEED OF
i WAR GARDENS
"Food first," is the one personal
call of the war that comes to every
man, woman and child. Not all of us
can join the fighting forces, as labor
in the fields or factories, producing
food or military supplies is needed.
But every one of us can render vital
service in meeting the great food
problem. President Wilson states
America's obligation is: first, feed
ourselves; second, help feed our al
lies, and third, to do what we can to
help neutrals where that can be done

PRVALEIICE

POWER

ADVISES WERS

without also helping our enemies.
This means for us: first, to produce
more; second, to consume less, and
third, stop waste.
Get the idea of "food first" as your
war job firmly gripped in your mind.
There are millions of gardens in
the United States this year that were

fiot here last year. They are war
gardens. The people who. made them
want to do wliat they can to help win
the war. Do you want to win? Then
get down to business and help to
win. Plant a jrar garden.
The food conservation committee
of the Woman's Club, Mrs. E. C. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett chairman, will have a big war
garden contest in the spring, and by
planting a garden now, with the ex experience
perience experience you will gain therefrom,
you will be ready to join this contest
next spring.
Halleck's Psychology, Walter and
Ballard's French Reader, Fuente's
and Francois' Practical Spanish
Grammar, Supple and McMillan's
Spanish Reader of South American
History.
Twelfth grade: Stephenson's Amer Amer-iman
iman Amer-iman History, Dunn's Community and
the Citizen, Metcalf's English Liter Literature,
ature, Literature, Knapp's Virgil, Garnarte and
Schute's Physics, Walter-Ballard's
French Reader, Wentworth and
Smith's Plane Trigonometry, Went Wentworth
worth Wentworth and Smith's Solid Geometry.
Students are reminded they are
entitled under the law to offer dis displaced
placed displaced books in part payment for
new ones; for example, to turn in
their old algebras at the Book Shop
and receive a discount therefor from
the price of the new algebra.
Engraved cards and wedding invi invitations
tations invitations at Gang's Drug Store. if.
take, and is efficacious. Sold in Ocala
only at Gerig's Drug Store. tf.

s



page ty? u

OCALA EVENING, STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1917

OCALA EVENING STAR
PL'BI.l.SHKD KVEftY DAY EXCEIT SUNDAY I'.Y THE ST Alt I'l ; FINISH IN'G
COMPANY OF OOAUA, FI.A.

It. It. Carroll, Port V. I --!iv-nji !.
President frrclrf anil Trfanrcr
J. II. llrnjainin, KUItor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postof flee a seconl cla-s matter
TKLKlMIOK
IIumIiicmm orflrrs Five-One Kdltorlal Hoom: Flve-Onr-Y

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

ForelRB
One year, in advance ..$5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.26
One month, In advance 60

DompKtle
One year, tn advance $8.00
Six month, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One ionth, in advance .10

Basil Mamly says that much of our
war expense will be solid investment
for the business of the future. Well,
that's some comfort.

It used to be a great compliment to j
call a pretty girl a duck. At the j
present price of bacon, it is more j
flattering to call her a pig. i

Why should the Masons have spe special
cial special buildings at the training camps
any more than the Odd Fellows, the
K. of P., the Woodmen or the Elks?
Next" Thursday will be the last of
the half holidays for the summer.
Wonder if Ocala will ever be pro progressive
gressive progressive enough to have that half
holiday the year around?
Prospects are that a good many

people will be present at the farmers
meeting at Blitchton today. These
farmers meetings are very pleasant,
as well as instructive, particularly in
neighborhoods like Blitchton.
The Navy League. overdid itself in
its warfare on Secretary Daniels, and
now the secretary has assumed a pig pigheaded
headed pigheaded role in refusing to allow the
men of the navy to accept articles
designed for their comfort and donat donated
ed donated by the Navy League.
That talk about a Jew who is a
Mason not wanting to go into a Y.
M. C. A. reading room at our army
posts is the flimsiest stuff we have
seen put out yet. Jews are among
the most tolerant people in the world,
and they will go anywhere that they
can iind good company.
Lake county will not expend any
of its efforts on exhibits at the Orlan Orlando
do Orlando and Tampa fairs next year, as in
the past, but will devote all of its en energies
ergies energies to the fair to be held at Ta Ta-vares
vares Ta-vares Jan. 28, 29, 30 and Feb. 1. This
has been decided on at a joint confer conference
ence conference of the county commissioners and
county school board.

Bulgaria is the active ally of Ger Germany,
many, Germany, but Bulgaria is technically not
at war with the United States and
maintains., a representative in this
country, who is able to send informa information
tion information to Germany, and probably does
so. Our government always gives
the enemy the benefit of the doubt.
The Tampa Times wants the Flor Florida
ida Florida regiments -filled up to fighting
strength with Florida men. Very
good sentiment. But in case the war.
department wants to send one of
them to France at once, it will be
wise if it fills them with trained men
from some other state than with the
untrained selects. The best senti sentiment
ment sentiment is taking the best care of our
boys.
Sam McAteer, a Marion county
farmer, has just made 350 bushels of
corn off a 20-acre field. The ground
was planted half to corn and half to
peanuts, so the yield is really off ten
acres. It's good, hard upland corn,
the best for bread. Mr. McAteer does
not use commercial fertilizer, and lit little
tle little of any other kind. He depends on
good cultivation and rotation of crops.
Wireless information from one of
the Lake county plants wher a num number
ber number of negroes are employed, tells of
a "bone dry" drink that has been
playing havoc with the payroll.
Syrup, corn and some other ingred ingredients
ients ingredients are mixed with water and per permitted
mitted permitted to ferment. The top skim skimmings
mings skimmings drive the drinker crazy in dou double
ble double quick time. Leesburg Commer Commercial.
cial. Commercial. And the villain still pursued her.
If Gov. Catts removes the commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of Polk county we would sug suggest
gest suggest that he appoint L. W. Bloom as
one of the new commissioners, for,
according to the Lakeland Morning
Star, he is the only honest man in
Polk county. Wauchula Advocate.
Editor Goolsby hasn't been reading
Editor 'Bloom carefully. Judging by
the Lakeland Star, there are at least
a hundred honest men in Polk, and if
they were put in office, their right righteousness
eousness righteousness might leaven the whole
lump.
If Governor Catts will give Sheriff
Galloway a copy of the charges
against him, he can easily confute
them. Mr. Galloway has made a good
sheriff. The reason-foftrying to put
him out of office is simply that he isn't
a partisan of Catts, and some par partisan
tisan partisan of Catts wants his office. If Mr.
Galloway is suspended without a fair
chance to defend himself, as the Vo-
. lusia commissioners were, what the
people of this county will do to Catts'
partisans in the next election will be
a plenty and theh some. Even men
opposed to Mr. Galloway don't wart
.to see him treated with rank injustice.
Booth Tarkington advances the idea
that a good deal of the soreness of
and against German-Americans in
this country is the result of misun

derstanding. A German who has
been in this country twenty-five to
fifty years, or the son of German
parents who has been here all his life,
may be perfectly loyal, but won't say
so because he feels like his loyally
shouldn't be questioned." And soim
enthusiastic Americans think he isn't
loyal because he isn't demonstrative
about it. Tarkington is probably
right. So far as the Star is concern concerned,
ed, concerned, it has been more -inclined to be believe
lieve believe in the loyalty of those who were
saying little or nothing than in that
of those who are vociferous.

know that no pardon the governor is
opposed to is granted, no matter who
else favors it, and that any pardon
the governor favors is likely to be
granted, no matter who opposes it.
This case i.s a disgrace to the ?tate
any how. No warning seems to have
been ffiven the people of Polk county
that the pardon was to be considered,
else there would have been a strorg
protest against it. The pardon board
seems ashamed of this case. No re report
port report of it has been given to the pub
lie, and all that can be learned of the
proceedings, is what leaks out thru
such inspired papers as the Lakeland
Star. The next time such an outrage
is attempted, we would advise the
male relatives of the wronged girl to
fill the criminal with buckshot. At
least, while the present administra administration
tion administration is in power.
JORDAN'S THEORY

li
i
1
t

FLORIDA

ROCKS AHEAD FOR

GREEDY RETAILERS

A dispatch from Washington says:
Retailers whomay have schemed to
buy cheap and sell dear under the
provisions of the food control law
may find themselves brought up with
a sharp turn and obliged to take out
licenses themselves before they can
sell bread, milk, eggs or any. other
commodity that is for human con consumption.
sumption. consumption. It was stated at the office of the
food .administration today that unless
the retailers throughout the country
fell into line with the purpose of the
administration to keep the cost of
living within reasonable bounds, the
ample powers of the president would
be invoked to the end that every man
engaged in the retail food trade would
have to take out a license, and viola

tion of the regulations governing his
particular case would result in a re revocation
vocation revocation of his license.
The retailer has seen the govern government
ment government fix the prices of the wheat crops
of 1917 and 1918, and has observed
restrictions imposed upon the "profits
to be made by the millers. He has
read of the requirements under wrhich
operations of mills and elevators cf
specified capacity must take out li licenses
censes licenses in order to continue in busi business.
ness. business. He has been informed through
the press that importers and refiners
of sugar also must obtain licenses
and conform to government regula regulations.
tions. regulations. The entire program of the food
administration has appeared to him
to have been devised and conducted
for his particular benefit and protec protection.
tion. protection. The people from whom he
bought were tied hand and foot in the
matter of prices they could, charge
him, but he was left absolutely free

to continue to mulct the public to his
heart's content.
Perusing the food control law with

a careful eye, he assured himself of
the fact that the authority of the
president to fix retail prices was re restricted
stricted restricted to the subect of cost.
His attention is caled today thru
the office of the food administration
to section 5 of that law, the provis provisions
ions provisions of which are as follows:
"That, from time to time, whenever
the president shall find it essentia"! to
license the distribution of any neces necessaries,
saries, necessaries, in order to carry into effect
any of the purposes of this act, and
shall publicly so announce, no person
shall, after a date fixed in the an announcement
nouncement announcement engage in or carry on
any. such business specified in the an announcement
nouncement announcement of importation, manufac manufacture,
ture, manufacture, storage, mining, or distribution
of any necessaries as set forth in
such announcement unless he shall
secure and hold a license issued pur pursuant
suant pursuant to this section."
The same sectiou provides further
that the president shall have the au authority
thority authority to prescribe regulations gov governing
erning governing the persons to whom such li licenses
censes licenses shall be issued and the re requirements
quirements requirements for systems of account accounting,
ing, accounting, and the filing of reports.
In the face of these provisions re retailers
tailers retailers will hesitate before refusing
to co-operate with the food adminis administrator
trator administrator in his efforts to accomplish a
reduction in the retail prices of neces necessaries
saries necessaries commensurate with hte prices
fixed for the wholesaler.
Active investigations by local
boards of trade and chambers of
commerce will have a wholesome and
deterring effect upon the "gentle "gentlemen's
men's "gentlemen's agreements" of local merch merchants
ants merchants under which prices have been
maintained "at every increasing: level

for which the greed of the retailer

has been the sole excuse, and his
power to force payment has consti constituted
tuted constituted its only justification.
The policy of the food administra administration
tion administration heretofore has been one of amia amiability.
bility. amiability. It has sought by every means

Lin its power o obtain co-operation on
JL. L J" iU. J 1

u:e part oi me proaucers ana mer

chants of the country in the enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of the spirit of the law, and a
large maority of those who have

i come within its influence have fallen

into line. Its dealings, however, have
been largely with the producers and
wholesalers, who are directly affected
by the letter, as well as by the spirit,
of the law.
The Lakeland Star wants to excuse
Catts for the pardon of H. G. Stone,
the Winter Haven man who tried to
commit rape on a little girl, by say saying
ing saying the governor is only one member
of the pardoning board, and that
every member of the board -but one
voted for the pardon. That is little
excuse if any. If Editor Bloom had
been in Florida very long he would

"Rrlitnr .Tnrdnn nf tbp Pnnfn ClrtrAn

Herald, dopes out the following doc- i

trine, wnich has some foundation:
Mt is believed by many people that j
the election of Governor Catts was
due to the hunger for office afflicting
a number of designing men, who
played upon the ignorance and pre prejudices
judices prejudices of the illiterate classes, sup-
plemented by the activities of the
Guardians of Libertv and the able

snnnort. of some miscTiided men. This

combination, however, would not have

given Mr. Catts the victory, had not
another element of considerable

strength quietly given him their

votes.

A cntleman who takes a deep in

terest in Florida's political affairs has
made a careful investigation of the

several causes contributing to tne
election of Mr. Catts and has discov discovered
ered discovered the element alluded to. It is

composed of people who have come

to Florida and settled witnm tne past
five or six years. They came chiefly
from the middle west and most of
them are republicans at home. Inves Investigations
tigations Investigations showed that fully ninety per
cent of them voted for Mr. Catts.
Their motive, it was ascertained on

careful inquiry, was to break up tne
existing order of things in the poli politics
tics politics of Florida. They simply wanted
a change; especially one that would
create dissention in the democratic
party of the state. They were sure
that Geo. W. Allen, the republican
candidate, had no chance of election,
that Mr. Catts offered them the best
opportunity for the accomplishment
of their design.
That this element gave their votes
to Mr. Catts is proven by the fact
that he carried by overwhelminging
maorities all the places where these
westerners lived in considerable num numbers,
bers, numbers, such as St. Cloud, Zephyrhills,
Lynn Have nand other places.
Now when it is remembered that
the last federal census showed that
Florida had increased in population
by forty per cent and that this in increase
crease increase came almost entirely from the
"middle west, it is reasonable to con conclude
clude conclude that the newcomers cast near nearly
ly nearly ten thousand votes without which
Mr. Catts could not have been elected.
These newcomers undeniably accom accomplished
plished accomplished their object, but, be it said to
their credit, that none of them have
been clamoring to be rewarded with
public office. Next time, the demo democratic
cratic democratic party and its authorities ought
to keep these new citiens in mind and
endeavor to convince them of the
reprehensible nature of their conduct.

CAPITAL and SURPLUS

We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.

house of representatives should pledge
themselves not to reimburse said offi officials
cials officials for money lost during the time
of their suspension. It will certainly
be a great injustice to the people to
pay for Catts' petty tyranny, and at
the same time it is an injustice to
any official to be made the victim of
the same evil influence. Some of the
men the governor has suspended un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly deserved to be fired, and if
an official who is suspended from his
office thru the governor's whim is able
to make a good living, he should be
more patriotic than to demand, if re replaced,
placed, replaced, any back pay. The best thing
to do is to be very careful whom we
elect next year. Let's try to send our
best men to the legislature and then
leave it to them to deal with the sit situation
uation situation as they find it.
WOODMEN UNVEILING
SUNDAY AFTERNOON

The Woodmen of the World will
unveil the monument of J. G. Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson Sunday afternoon, Sept. 23rd. All
sovereigns are requested to meet at
the Woodmen hall at 2:30 p. m.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
NOTICE TO ODD FELLOWS

ASHEVILLE
and the Mouutains of Western North Carolina are
now Only Seventeen Hours from Florida by the
Through Service of the
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM
SCHEDULE
Lv. Ocala S. A. L. Ry .- 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S. A. L. Ry C.8:10 p. m.
Lv. Columbia ...Sou. Ry. System." 7:05 a. m.
Ar. Hendersonville .Sou. Ry. System 1 :00 a. m.
Ar. Asheville .. t.....Scu. Ry. System 2:10 p.m.
Ar. Cincinnati ...Scu. Ry. System 8:10 a.m.
Electrically lighted Pullman Standard Berth and Drawing-room
Sleeping Cars daily from Jacksonville to Asheville and Cincinnati.
Dining Car Service Columbia to Asheville.
Low Round Trip Fares. Long Limits. Liberal Stop-overs.
For Literature and Information Apply to
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
Ocala, Fla Jacksonville, Fla.

We are arranging to have a get get-together
together get-together meeting in the Odd Fellows'
hall next Tuesday evening. All mem members
bers members of Tulula Lodgeare urgently re requested
quested requested to attend; especially those
who have not attained the third de degree.
gree. degree. A cordial welcome is extended
to all visiting brothers. Light re refreshments
freshments refreshments will be served in the hall.
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
W. "L. Colbert, Secretary.
MEETING OF ANTHONY
CEMETERY ASSOCIATION

One of our prominent citizens, who
has been keeping an account of the
number of officials suspended by
Catts, says that if the state senate
replaces them in office, and gives
them their back salaries, it will cost
the state at least $200,000. He says

that candidates for the senate and SHOP,

There will be r, meeting cf the. la ladies'
dies' ladies' cemetery association of Anthony
at the cemetery Thursday, Sept. 27.
All men are urged to be present zX
the ladies want to clean up and put
the cemetery grounds in order.
THREE FORD TOURING CARS

We have three Ford touring cars
for sale, $200, $225 and $250, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla.

Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
oaily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf

Chiropractor
CHIROPRACTIC IS THE SCIENCE OF REMOVING THE CAUSE
OF DISEASE
To those who have been suffering from diseased conditions and
received no relief, try CHIROPRACTIC and get well. Others have,
and you can do the same.
REMOVING THE CAUSE IS THE PRINCIPLE
NO MEDICINE, SURGERY OR OSTEOPATHY
OFFICE HOURS: ROOM FOUR
9:30 to 11:30 A. M. HOLDER BLOCK
2 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M. PHONE 487

ExciiFsiori iRLatos
FROM
OCALA to

$42.05 New York 340.05 Philadelphia
S47.80 Chicago $37.55 Cincinnatti
$41.80 St. Louis

Tickets on sale daily with final limit October Slat.

THROUGH SLEEPERS

-VIA

DINING CARS

"trrv-ATxrT vttii t-t." t tj: tt

Journal for October. THE BOOK

21-3t 1

ATLANTIC O&ST LW
8TANDAKD RAIT. ROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
M R. WILLIAMS J. G. KIRKLAND. D. P. A.

T. A., Ocala, Florida.

Tampa, Fla.

Thor

mDO

Lover

iqqmQ

We

W IEEE

.A. T j7 (O
(Iiv De. It. WATSOS.)

IE A T I

The poisons in man are taken care of, if man will do his part. The liver and kidneys act as the sewage
disposal plants which separate and throw off the poisonous accumulations, if given half a chance. But many of us

should not eat meat more than once a day. Eat vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, and what may be called f roughage to stimulate
bowel action such as baked potato with the hard skin,
Graham, rye or whole wheat bread, onions, turnips, carrots,
even the much slandered cabbage and sauer-kraut. Stimu Stimulate
late Stimulate the liver into a thorough housecleaning at least

once a week, by taking a purely vegetable laxative made
up and extracted from May-apple, leaves of aloe, 'root
of jalap, into a Pleasant Pellet, first made by Dr. Pierce
nearly fifty years ago and sold by nearly every druggist
in the country.

To keep the kidneys clean, nirink plenty of water
- between meals ; also, if you wish to escape half the
ills which cause early deaths from kidney disease, affec affections
tions affections of the heart, rheumatism and gout, drink a pint of
hot water a half hour before meals. This with regular
outdoor exercise, sensible food, ""and occasionally Anuric
(double or triple strength) after meals for a few Weeks
at a time, and there is no reason why a man or woman
should not live to be a hundred. This Anuric stimulates
the kidneys, causing them to throw out the poisonous
uric acid which causes us to have pains in the back,
lumbago, rheumatism or gout.

Anuric ; always benefits and often cures the cause
of kidney disease, as well as rheumatism and gout. Sold by druggists or send fifty cents to Doctor V. M Pierce
Buffalo, New York, for large package, or for trial size send ten cents.

m j mmf



OCALA EVENING, STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1917

PAGE THREE

TEMPLE THEATRE
PROGRAM
For Week Sept. 24-29
MONDAY

Mutual Pictures Present
Jackie Saunders
In

A Bit of Kindling"

TUESDAY
Official War Pictures
In Two Reels
L KO Comedy
In Two Reels
Pathe News

M 1151 IIS

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

Sunday for Ocala, from which place I AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Mr. Davis will eo to points on the

WEDNESDAY
Vitagraph Pictures Presents
Lillian Walker
In

'Kitty Mackay'

a

THURSDAY
William Fox Presents
Theda Bara
In
"Destruction"

FRIDAY
Vitagraph Pictures Presents
Anita Stewart
' z In
A Message of the Mouse
Children 10c. Adults 20c.

SATURDAY
Pathe Pictures Present
William Courtney
In
"The Recoil"

YOU CAN'T GATHER FIGS FROM
THISTLES

Neither can you secure a decent,

economical and lasting job of paint
iner if your paint contains adultera

ted Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS

NOT THERE. You avoid all risk

when you use

since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and add it

- to the 2-4-1, the result will be pos

itive. since YO UYOURSELF will

have made it so, by using Pure Lin

seed Oil. Adv 1
..ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU

For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.
Ocala, Fla.

1 SAFETY
1 FIRST

Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if

your valuable property
not covered by

is

: FIRE INSURANCE

We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facil-I
I facil-I ities are not surpassed in
Florida.
D.W DAVIS, Agency
HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA FLA.

A Woman

Somewhere a woman watches thrill thrilled
ed thrilled with pride;
Shrined in her heart, you share a j
place with none.
She toils, she waits, she prays till
side by side
You fctand together when the bat battle's
tle's battle's done.
Oh, keep for her dear sake a stainless
name;
Bring back to her a manhood free

from shame. Selected.
Mrs. Carl Fish left Wroodmar Wed

nesday for a visit to Mjs. Poleman

forester in Arcadia.

Mrs. C. L. Wilson left this morn

ing for Ocala to visit her daughter,
Mrs. Ira Barnett. Polk County Re

cord.

"
Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Roberts and

family will return home Sunday from
Lake Weir, where they spent the past
two weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. S. Cullen and

children returned home yesterday

fternoon from North Carolina, where

they spent the past two months.

Mrs. W. W. Clyatt and sister, Miss

Ernestine Brooks, will return home
this afternoon from Waynesville, N.

C, where they spent the past month.

e
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Redavata of

Jacksonville arrived in Ocala yester yesterday
day yesterday in their Maxwell from a delight delightful
ful delightful motor trip through Orange county.

Mrs. Sam Frazier returned to her

home in St. Petersburg yesterday,

after a week's visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Burnettand family.

The Ocala friends of Mrs. George

C. Looney of Lake Geneva, Fla., will
l egret to hear she will not teach in
the Ocala high school this winter as
was first reported.

W m v
Miss Florence Conibear of Lakeland

arrived in the city last night and is at

the home of Mrs. T. M. Moore. Miss
Conibear will teach domestic science

in the high school this year.

Mrs. Sidney Haile and daughters,
Misses Emmie Lee, Mea Dozier and
Genevieve, "returned home at noon
f -om Kanapaha, where they spent the

summer with Mr. Haile on his farm

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crook, who
have been visting Mr. and Mrs. A. E.

Gerig and Mrs. Robert Frost and Miss

Lillie Frost for" the past ten days,

will return to their home in Palatka

Sunday.

Miss Felicia Williams, who will

teach English in the high school this
winter, arrived in Ocala last night,
and will make her home with her

aunt. Mrs. Jessie Bishop on Fort

King avenue.

Mr. J. Horatio Nelson came down

from. Jacksonville last night and re

turned today with his little daughter,

Rheta. who has been visiting Mr. Nel

son's sister, Mrs. E. J. Crook for the

sast two weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gerig and daugh

ter, Margaret, who have been visiting

Col. and Mrs. E. if. Wolfe in Wash Washington
ington Washington for several weeks, left Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for a two weeks' stay on the
coast of Massachusetts.

Mrs. R. I. Barnett and three chil

dren and friend, Miss Pauline Stern,
of Ocala, are spending the month in
the Thoburn apartment home on

North Grandview avenue, Seabreeze.

Daytona Journal.

Little Miss Martha Preer arrived

Thursday from Ocala to visit Miss

Inez Neville. The latter entertained

the little friends of Martha Thursday

afternoon in honor of her eighth
birthday. Dunnellon Advocate.

"Her Greater Love," at the Temple

yesterday, was said by many people
to be Theda Bara's best picture. Miss

Bara was prettier than usual, wore

vprv p'nod-lookinp- clothes as a vouner

j o o

lady and princess and had a most ap

pealing role.

www

east coast on a business trip, while
Mrs. Davis returns to Atlanta. They
are making the entire trjp in their
automobile. Tampa Times.
Farewell Party for Mr. Laurie Izlar
Last night in the Philathea rooms
of the Baptist church, a most appre

ciated surprise party was successfully
carried out as a farewell compliment

to Mr. Laurie Izlar, who wiil leave
Monday night for Atlanta to join the

aviation corps.

Several members of the Baptist or

chestra asked the others to be sure

and attend the orchestra practice last
night, and when they arrived they

found the Philathea room effectively j vices.

decorated in red, white and blue bunt- j

mg, which gave the "practice" away. ;

Music and a general good time fol-

owed and during the evening punch, ;

sandwiches, pickles, divinity candy j
and fudge were served. j

i

WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR

RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE

Why not pay a small amount each

month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME

I have a number of houses you can

buy that way at
$10 A MONTH

call and see my list of houses from

$1000.00 up.
L M.. MURRAY

Room 5 Holder BIk.

Ocala, Fla.

Methodist
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
Spiritual Liberty the Only True Lib Lib-"ty.
"ty. Lib-"ty. G:30 p m. Senior League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
Living Epistles the Best Commenda Commendation.
tion. Commendation. All cordially invited.
J. M. Gross, Pastor.

Baptist
0:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
7:30 p. rq. Evening service.
The pastor will preach at both ser-

A hearty welcome to all.
Christian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
J0:45 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
He Came Unto His Own, and His
Own Received Him Not.

No evening service as the minister

"When Love was Blind," a Pathe

S?..&Ie?.?,K-?d8l Welcome to all.

the fascinating Million Dollar Mys

tery heroine, Florence LaBadie. Elea

nor in New York, an artist, finishing

her father s unfinished masterpiece,
is forced to relate her past to the

young society man to whom she is en engaged.
gaged. engaged. When he learns of her un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate love affair with Lester, a
man who furnished the means for the
operation which gave Eleanor back
her eyesight he shuns her, and most

interesting events follow.

FAIRS AND CELEBRATIONS
October. 16-20 Bradford. County
Fair at Lake Butler.
October 29 to November 3 Har Harvest
vest Harvest Festival and Fair at West Palm
Beach.
November 6-10 West Florida Fair
at Marianna.
November 12-17 Escambia Coun County
ty County Fair, at Molino.
November 13-17 Suwanee County
Fair at Live Oak.
November 21-23 Orange Springs
Fair at Orange Springs.
November 20-23 Alachua County
Fair, at Gainesville.
November 27-30 Marion County
Fair, at Ocala.
December 4-8 Jacksonville Poul Poultry
try Poultry Show.
January 20 to February 1 Lake
County School Fair, at Tavares.
January Pinellas County Fair at
Largo.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf

This Space Reserved
for
V. MRASEK
The Tinner

Mclvcr $l MacEay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

Misd Alice Walker of Cuthbert, Ga.,

who has been visiting her sister in

Jacksonville, reached Ocala last night

and will make her home with Mrs.
Eugene Rivers for the present. Miss
Walker will teach, one section of the

fifth grade. Mrs. Adams of Atlanta,
who has assisted her husband, Prof.

Adams, principal of the Griner Farm
school for the -past two, years, will
teach the other section of the fifth
grade.

Miss Valle Boyd of Cooksville,

Tenn., who will teach in the high
school this winter, has arrived in the

city. Miss Boyd is a graduate of

Peabody and has taught both in the
Arcadia and Miami high schools.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

First Presbyterian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m.Preaching service.
7:30 p. m. Preaching service.
Mid-week prayer meeting Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Now that the people are getting
back from their vacations and jour jour-neyings"
neyings" jour-neyings" it will be well for them to
start in at once in attendance upon
the services of the church for a suc successful
cessful successful fall and winter's work. New
comers are cordially invited to attend

all services.
There will be a meeting of the ses- j
sion tomorrow morning after the ad- I
journment of the Sunday school for j
the transaction of some necessary!
business. If there are any who wish ;

to join the church the session will be
glad to see them at that time.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
. 11 a. m. Sunday service.
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.
Ford tops re-covered, $12.50, at the
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf

nnct?ice

tot

ti a, n ew tinec

7T7T S.

4(5 S&tctA -rti 9W
aneint'fe tAe adte) So ca ?

STORES

Ocala's Only Exclusive
Dry Goods And

Ladies' Ready-To-Wear,
Millinery Store.

NEW FALL

DRESSES

Mrs. J. D. MacDonald will return

home tomorrow from a visit to her

parents in Palatka. Mrs. MacDon

aid accompanied her brother, Mr.

Howard Gardner on a delightful

motor trip down the east coast dur
ing her visit there.

j Miss Isabel Mays, who has been

studying in the University of Chicago
for several months, arrived last night
from Greenville, and will be the as assistant
sistant assistant principal in the Ocala high
school this winter. Miss Mays is with
Mrs. G. W. Martin
Mrs. Rex G. Todd will reach home
today from Brevard, N. C, where she
and Miss Rexie Todd spent the sum summer.
mer. summer. Mrs. Todd will make her home
with Mrs. T. M. Moore. Miss Rexie
Todd has gone to Pensacola, where
she will teach this winter.
1 Mrs. J. A. Frazier and two sons
came up from Summerfield today and
are guests of Mrs. Frazier's sister,
Mrs. J. WT. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Fra Frazier
zier Frazier and children are from Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, but Mr. Frazier, who is a travel traveling
ing traveling man, will make Ocala his, head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the future.
m m
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Davis of At Atlanta,'
lanta,' Atlanta,' who have been spending the
past .two. weeks in Tampa, will leave

The Favorites of
The Neiv Season
These beautiful dresses portray the
styles that have been attracting so
much attention in fashion centers
everywhere. Numbers of them display
the slim straight line silhouette;
beautiful drape effects introduced at
the sides; quite a few of the Empire
and low waisted models which, though
recently presented have been receiv received
ed received with great favor. Materials are of
satin, serge, black and novelty taf taffetas,
fetas, taffetas, Georgette, crepe de chine and
many others. We have them in sizes
and models to fit each individual fig figure.
ure. figure. Note how attactively we have
them priced.
$6.95 to $27.50

EDITORIAL
Buy what you need-don't
be wasteful. It sounds para paradoxical,
doxical, paradoxical, but is not. This
store has gone ahead as
usual and restocked for the
coming season with the ne necessities
cessities necessities needful to its pa patrons.
trons. patrons. Prices on various
things have risen, on others
we have by foresighted pur purchases
chases purchases been able to keep
"normal. Assortments are
better than ever, and this
year we know you. will find
that the service of this store
has risen another notch
FORWARD.
May we enjoy the pleasure
of serving you this season?

Women's Smart Suits
For Fall
While women's suits this season are
quite simple in line and trimming,
that fact makes them more attractive
than ever for business and general
outdoor wear. Coats are longer and
help toward giving the long, youthful
sweep to the figure which is so much
desired.
Buttons and braids are used freely -and
their clever combination gives
those touches of distinction so fash fashionable
ionable fashionable in the new Fall Suits.
The colors are led by navy blue and
followed by the deeper Fall tones of
plum, brown, etc. These'new models
are mostly in fine serges and gabar gabardines
dines gabardines and are veryattractively priced,
from
$13.50 to $47.50

ANNOUNCEMENT!

On account of holiday this store will he closed all day
Wednesday, Sept. 26th. Will be open all day Thursday.

SEND US YOUR
MAIL ORDERS

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CLUSEVE LAPSE

OCALA, FLORIDA.

SEND US YOUR
MAIL ORDERS

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PAGE FOUB

OCALA EVENING, STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1917
CHALMERS SIX IN OCALA

1

7

Mr. Bert Maloney, who is among

3ung
at F

the youner men in the officers' training

1A lit IB

(Continued from Third Page,

- i 1 a A.

camp at fort ugiemorpe, wmes raosi

interestingly to his relatives here, or
his experiences at the camp.
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 IS flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company. v tf
That big, clever boy Frank Adams,
for over a year chief of police in
Ocala, and who went away with the
other selects Wednesday, writes us a
cheerful note from Camp Jackson.
Frank is with Co. F, 306th regiment.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one

dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 134. 3t
Mr. V. P. Nestor and Mr. J. W. Kill
are week-end guests at the Breakers
at Daytona Beach.
News came -this morning from Mr.
Robert Clarkson who has been in Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut for several months, saying
that after he passed the rigid exami examinations
nations examinations for the aviation corps, which
lasted an hours and a half, he decided
to join th3 navy and has already gone
to Newport, R. I.
Mr. Y. A. Henderson of Calhoun,
Ga., who taught last winter in Chat Chattanooga,
tanooga, Chattanooga, arrived in Ocala Thursday
and will spend the winter at the home
of Mrs. J. W. Davis Mr. Henderson
has been in the quartermaster's de department
partment department at Fort Oglethorpe the past
summer. He will teach science and
have charge of athletics and military
tratning in the high school this win winter.
ter. winter. The greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought to
tion. This describes our service. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
The Messrs. Epperson and their

sister, Miss Epperson, and Mr. R. L.
Sullivan of Williston, were Ocaia
visitors today, driving over in their
Maxwell cars.
Always insist upon having Cartel's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get if at your
grocer's or at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-tf
The equinox seems to be passing
quietly here plenty of rain, but thus
far no high winds.
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. Gerig'& Drug
Store. tf.
' Headquarters for the newest de designs
signs designs in Distinctive and Exclusive
Millinery. The Affleck Millinery Par Parlor,
lor, Parlor, Ocala House block. 21-3t
i A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Store. tf
Headquarters for the newest de designs
signs designs in Distinctive and Exclusive
Millinery. The Affleck Millinery Par Parlor
lor Parlor Ocala House block. v 21-3t
Lunch baskets,' book bags, pencils,
tablets, erasers, pens, ink, etc., at
THE BOOK SHOP. 21-3t

Mrs. W. T. Gary and children re

turned today from their outing in the i j
North Carolina mountains. i i i

The Maxwell factory has recently

tanen over tne cnaimers iactory and ;
Maxwell dealers will now handle this
popular, medium priced six-cylinder
car, along with their Maxwell line.
Mr. Dick Pacetti of the Seminole ;
Motor company, Jacksonville, came
down last evening and delivered to ;
the Ocala Maxwell agency one of the i

beautiful new five-passenger Chalm-; ,T.
ers sixes, which may be seen at the! ills Julia Pittman, the Star re re-storeroom
storeroom re-storeroom of the agency. 1 frets to sa,yhas been on the sick llst
No better six-cylinder car was ever j for severa days.
made than the 1918 model Chalmers, j
It has every improvement arid every ; Miss Mabel Goldman has returned
refinment of other, cars and some i from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Fein-
that they do not possess. I berg, in Macclenny.
Mr. C. Stanaland of Lynne, came in I Mr. and Mrs E. E. Dobbs, who
this morning to report the finding of have en in the city for a number
dpflH man npar hi farm. Thp hodv .f years, and who greatly improved

is that of a negro named Tucker-who

was. cutting wood for the S. &-A.
Lumber Company. He left home

Tuesday morning and was not seen
again until his body was found Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon. Mr. Stanaland re-

the Florida House, left

their new home in Ohio.

today for

Mrs. C. N. Kirkland yesterday en entertained
tertained entertained her guest, Mrs. Bray, from
Dothan, Ala., jith a fish fry at Delk's

norted the matter to the authorities, f Bluff. Mr. Kirkland went out to Sil-

but as thero seemed to be no marks 'ver Springs yesterday morning and
of violence on the body an injust was i floated down to the bluff, catching the
decided unnecessary. i fish on the way. Mrs. Kirkland and
' i Mrs. Bray made the trip later, avail-
,r T j .! ing themselves of the services of
Mr Jl o Guyn" who. has been at Commodore Clark, in his seaworthy
the Fort Screven trammg camp for boat with its Evinrude motor.
some weeks, has been removed to a
camp in New York state. j T ,, ,
. , ., Mrs. E. L. Maloney has returned
Tires changed by dynamite is f rom a several weeks visit to Jack-

sometning new m tne repair depart-! sonviie.
ment of Blalock Brothers' establish- j

ment.
Mr. Peyton Bailey will return home
tonight from Leesburg, wher he spent
the past thre days on business.
Besides being the best, Carter's
EUTTERNUT bread is "made in
Ocala." Insist upon having Carter's

i

THE OCALA' NATIONAL BANK
OCALA, FLORIDA
TjTNVESTCGATE this bank as it stands today, trace its history along the
1$ J entire course from its beginning in 1911, just a little more than six
ears ago and you will find that the Ocala National Bank has had a
sound, steady and vigorous growth.
It has followed 1 consistent policy of conservative, yet progressive bank banking.
ing. banking. Its spirit is in accordance with the best spirit of today co-operation
and service.
Bx its policy it has made many friends and we invite you to become one
of its customers. Jno. L. Edwards, President.
TOTAL RESOURCES 672,000.00

Hi

in

II M

UNCLASSIFIED ADS.

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FORI
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM- i
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Morrison re-

turned home today after a pleasant

week spent at the lake.

bread from your grocer. 7-tf
Dr. Purvis has opened up his dental
office over Troxler's fruit and cold
drink store, by Harrington Hall ho hotel.
tel. hotel. 9-15-lm
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.

IF YOU USE

Mrs. A. G. Moree is expected home
tomorrow from a week's visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Inverness.
m

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Osborne and
family expect to motor to Micanopy
tomorrow morning to spend the day
with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Osborne
were Blitchton visitors today.

i L T. IZLAB, JR.

INSURANCE

your building will look well, the Paint
will wear well, the cost will be lowest,
since you will have fewer gallons to
buy, because its all paint, and you
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Ocala, Fla.

FIRE
AUTOMOBILE
ACCIDENT
LIFE
INDEMNITY

Second Floor A.aln rt.S

Garv Block nu.

Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you can
ie certain that they are compounded
of the best drugs, the utmost care and
without delay. 17-tf
V

RHEINAUERS'
Announces the Arrival
( v of
New Fall Goods
On account of careful purchasing of our buyer this
season our lines will be found especially attractive,
both as to quality and reasonableness of price, consid considering
ering considering the unsettled condition of the market. In our

'Ladies' Ready-to-Wear line will be found many items

at prices much lower than we had dared to hope for

with the prevailing conditions.

DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST

I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

LOST A box of automobile tools,

Tuesday night. Thought to have been
lost on street somewhere in southern
part of town. Return to J. H. Spen Spencer
cer Spencer at Buick Garage. 20-3t
FOR SALE About 5000 shingles,
used but good enough for patching
or to cover outside buildings. Will
sell all or part cheap. J. T. Miller,
South Lime St., Ocala. 22-lt
FOR SALE Sugar cane seed, Rib Ribbon,
bon, Ribbon, Green Louisiana, and Red
Cuban; $2 per sundred stalks 4-foot
cane. Order early and secure best
seed. Address Newcomb Barco, Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant, Fla. 17-lm
WANTED Small furnished house.
Must be reasonable and close in. Ap

ply at Star office. 17-6t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms suit suitable
able suitable for housekeeping; all modern
conveniences. Apply at 215 North
Main St. 17-6t

LOST A brooch; finder will -please!
i i -a a- ta f 1 1 A

return to jvirs. ur. aneppara or star
office and receive reward. 15-6t

FOR SALE My new home, 6 rooms;
fine location; near both schools. A
bargain. J. E. Frampton, 1109 East

5th St., Ocala, Fla. Phone 185-G. 12t

FORD ROADSTER FOR SALE A
good Ford roadster, in fine condition,
for sfile $200 cash. Apply to J. B.
Johnson or Star office. 20-6t
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 or phone 164. 1-tf'
FOR SALE 1 1916 Ford, $260; 1
1917 Ford, $350; 1 1916 Saxon, $500.
Auto Sales Co., Ocala, Fla. 21-6t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
GALVANIZED IRON PIPE for sale.
About 1700 feet. Excellent condition.
R. L. Anderson. 21-3t
FOR EXCHANGE A mandolin with
case or a cornet with case for a vio violin
lin violin with case. Address F. P., care
general delivery. 21-3t
FOR SALE, AT A BARGAIN One
1917 seven passenger Reo six; and
one 1916 five passenger Rea. Both in
first-class condition. Apply to John
Needham. 22-tf
FOR RENT Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping; cen centrally
trally centrally located and reasonable price.
Address Box 453, Ocala, Fla. 22-6t

HAVE YOUR TIRES CHANGED
By DYNAMITE
Vulcanizing Is Our Spclalty
BLALOCK BROTHERS
Phone 78 107 Ocklawaha Ave.
- WE HANDLE GOODRICH TIRES

We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to ba servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for th is the only way we can accomplish
var iesire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they an not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you'will call us up, they will b? corrected IMMEDIATELY.

Packlep Co.
OCALA. FLA.

icaaa ace

PHONE 34

11 pounds of SuGAK ?1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t

Authoritative Styles
For Autumn

In Our Millinery Parlors You Will Find a Collection of Hats
That Rivals the Exclusive Specialty Stores of the Larger
Cities. We Are Constantly Showing UP-TO-THE-MINUTE
STYLES Approved by the Most Ar-
tistic Modistes. Our Work Room Is Presided
Over By a Thoroughly Competent and
' Experienced Milliner.

Affleck Millinery Parlor
TELEPHONE NUMBER 161
v0cala House Block. Ocala, Florida.

The

ommercia

OCALA. FLORIDA

Sail

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Slate. County and City Depository.

PLUMBING AU
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING

DRESSES PIECE GOODS j
' A splendid selection of the latest. In our line of piece goods' will be j
, weaves for Fall and- Winter wear found many of the very latest designs 1
; braided and embroidered N effects, v in Silks, Georgettes, Serges and
plaids and solid colors. Also Skirts, Flananels in all the popular stripes j
- Blouses, etc. and plaids. j
QUEEN QUALITY. WITCHERT & FOX SHOES FOR WOMEN

, OUR MEN'S DEPARTMENT
Has never been more complete vith Men,s Suits from such tailoring houses as
SGHLOSS BROS, and HICKEY-FREEMAN. For style, quality of material and
workmanship and Prices they are unequaled anywhere. You'll be surprised
at the reasonable prices too.
Stetson Hats in AH the Latest Shapes
' Shirts Caps Underwear Neckwear Etc.
Our line of Men's Shoes is complete. We can suit you, wnether you want an
ordinary one or something real classy. Among our best makes will be found
the HURLEY, the HOWARD & P OSTER and other well known brands.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF EVERYTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS

RHEINA UER S

SOUTH OF COURTHOUSE

OCALA, FLORIDA

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When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us turnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small tf -H. W. Tucker.
PHONE 117
Dr. A. R. Blott
Veterinarian

TOMPKINS' .STABLE

Ocala.

Florida

STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
REPAIRED
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charges- Reasonable and Service First Class.
YON E'S BATTERY SERVICE

MAXWELL STATION

OCALA, FLORIDA

L ALEXANDER
' PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better ;

Workfor the Money than any other!

contractor in the city.

-

NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
AND DISCHARGE j

Notice is hereby given that on the1
4th day of February, A, D. 1918, the!
undersigned will j resent our acrj
counts and vouchers to the judge of j
probate in and for Marion county, j
Florida, at his office at the court-;
house in Ocala, and will make our ;
final settlement and will apply for I
final discharge as such executors. ;
This August '4th, 1917.
A. W. FORT,
OLIVER FORT, j
As Executors of the Estate of N. L i

THE MARION COUNTY SCHOOL DOHMITORY.
We wish to call the attention of parents and high school students
of the county to the advantages offered by the School Dormitory in
Ocala. We would emphatically recommend that students coming
from outside should patronize the Dormitory as it has been provided
for your benefit at a large expense to your county.
We have a reliable and competent matron whom we have known
for a number of years, who will take the best care of the students
coming here and who insists upon the regulations of the institution
being fully and cheerfully complied with and earnestly solicits the
co-operation of the parentsto this end.
Expenses will be held just as low as possible and rooms may be
had lor light housekeeping.
For further information address, 'g
MRS. D. M. ROBERTS, Matron, or
J. H. BRINSON, County Superintendent.

i

f
t
i
i

Fort, Deceased. 8-4-sat



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