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00 ALA FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, W17.
Fair tonight and Saturday except
rain northwest portion.
VOL. 23, NO 285.
All UGLY PLOT
HEELIN'S CHARGES UITCHFL'S NAME BEGINNING TO SELL TEDDY HANDS OUT TORNADO THREATENS
STIR TRE ROUSE
LIBERTY BONDS STRAIGHT TALK! THE GULF TOWNS
T in ii
Strive as They May, They Make No
Break in the Allies
The Germans' efforts to break the
hold the British grained in Flanders in
Wednesday's offensive continue, but
they have failed to shake the hold at
any place. They tried around Zonne Zonne-beke
beke Zonne-beke last night which is an important
point for the British and which the
Germans defended desperately. This
position gives the Allies the best ad advantage
vantage advantage for controlling the Ostend
railroad, so necessary to German
The Germans tried to attack in the
Argonne region last night but failed.
The Russians are showing renewed
aggression on the Caucasus front,
where they drove the Kurds back in
the Rua region, capturing Oromaru.
The Russians report that a Russian
destroyer struck a mine in the Baltic
BRITISH SUCCESS ADMITTED IN
Berlin officially admits the Ger Germans
mans Germans were driven back in attacks yes yesterday
terday yesterday against the British in Flan Flanders.
ders. Flanders. PROBABLY IN TEUTON PAY
Buenos, Ayres, Sept. 28. In pre preparing
paring preparing his message to congress, an answering
swering answering the request that relations
- with Germany be severed, President
Irrigoyen, it is understood, will con contend
tend contend it is impossible for a break as
the result of the Luxburg affair as
the matter has been adjusted by the
WILSON IS WHOLLY WICKED
Amsterdam, Sept. 28 The German
chancellor is a speech before the main
reichstag committee, said the pope's
peace proposals were inspired by
moral seriousness, pure justice and
neutrality, which things were lacking
in President Wilson's reply.
MUST REPENT FIRST
London, Sept. 28. Viscount Milner,
a war council minister without a
portfolio, declared in a speech he
was against peace with "unrepentent
KERENSKY HAS THE CROWD
Petrograd, Sept. 28. Premier Ker Ker-ensky
ensky Ker-ensky addressed the. opening session
of the democratic congress yesterday,
defending the government's actions
forcibly with an air of challenging
its opponents, and received applause
from the less radical groups. Oppo Opposition
sition Opposition to Bolsheviki was evidenced.
CUE TO AMERICA
In Order to Fill the Gap Made by Oui
Large Shipments Across
Changchun, Manchuria, Sept. 28.
Manchurian and Siberian wheat prob probably
ably probably will be exported to America to
replace American wheat shipped to
the Entente Allies in Europe. Be Because
cause Because of the lack of locomotives and
cars, it is impossible to send the
wheat surplus from eastern Asia into
European Russia. At scores of rail railway
way railway stations in Siberia and Manchur Manchuria,
ia, Manchuria, sacks of wheat only slightly pro protected
tected protected by temporary sheds are rapidly
Agents of the United States gov government
ernment government have been inspecting the
wheat and soy beans which are await awaiting
ing awaiting transportation, and it is prcbable
that the wheat and beans within reas-
le distance of tidewater will be
tHvcrted to Aneriea.
There are r:any flour mills in Si Siberia
beria Siberia and Manchiria. European Rus Russia
sia Russia lacks milling facilities. Plans are
under consideration for the removal
of some of the mills from western
Siberia to centers in southern Russia,
where large quantities of wheat are
Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you can
be certain that they are compounded
of the best drugs, the utmost care and
without delay. 17-tf
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t"
None but the finest strain d se selected
lected selected garden seeds are used in the
Pakro Seedtape 30 varieties of gar garden
den garden seed and 18 flowers. Clarksor.
Hardware Company. 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
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
oaily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
111-Ad vised Young Americans Yield
to the Blandishments of
San Francisco, Sept. 28. Five
members of the United States Avia Aviation
tion Aviation Corps, an army recruiting offi officer
cer officer and two navy ensigns are said by
federal officials to be involved in a
plot against the government alleged
to have been headed by Lieutenant
Schnider of the German and Theodore
Kasinger, a department store em employe.
ploye. employe. Schnider and Kasinger have
been taken to the interment camp.
The character of the plot or names
of the Americans involved have not
Battle Between the White Sox and
Giants Most Interesting in the
History of Baseball
New York, Sept. 28. In the long
history of World Series play for the
championship of the baseball universe
it is doubtful if any previous contest
of this character aroused the wide widespread
spread widespread interest which has been en engendered
gendered engendered by the coming clash be between
tween between the Chicago Americans and the
New York Nationals. Although World
Series play is not new to either of the
cities represented by clubs in the
finale of the professional baseball
year, it will be the first time that New
York and Chicago clubs have men for
the premier honors of the diamond.
This is all the more remarkablt
when it is considered that the World
Series dates back to 1884 and has con continued
tinued continued in one form or another and
with but few breaks for more than
thirty years. The ensuing series will
be the twenty-sixth since the Provi Providence
dence Providence Club of the National League
faced the Metropolitan team of the
American Association in the initial
contest back in 1884 and emerged vic victor
tor victor in three straight games. Fit will
also be the thirteenth played under
the code and jurisdiction of the Na National
tional National Commission which in 1905 ar arranged
ranged arranged for an annual meeting be between
tween between the pennant winning clubs of
the two major leagues.
Of the twelve series staged under
these rules the American League
teams have won seven and the Na National
tional National League clubs five. Sixty-six
games have been played, of which the
Americans have won 33 and the Na Nationals
tionals Nationals 31 with two resulting in tie
contests. But one run divided the re records
cords records of the two leagues in this re respect
spect respect as during these 66 games the
National League players have cross crossed
ed crossed the plate 223 times to their rivals
Another interesting feature of the
meeting of the Chicago and New York
clubs is the fact that both, may be
said to hold charter membership in
their respective organizations. The
New York team entered the senior
baseball circuit on formation in 1876
and finished sixth that season. At the
close of the schedule of play the com combination
bination combination dropped out and did not re return
turn return until 1883, from which date its
connection with the National League
has been continuous. The Chicago
White Sox played a prominent part
in the forming of the American
League in 1900 and has also held con continuous
tinuous continuous membership in the junior
league since that year.
During this period of eighteen
years the White Sox have won four
pennants capturing flags in 1900,
1901, 190G and 1917. The club has
figured in but one World Series, how however,
ever, however, meeting and defeating the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Nationals by four games to two
in 1906. The New York. Nationals
have a more extensive record in this
respect owing to longer connection
with the senior league. Since 1876
the club has won seven league cham championships
pionships championships and three World Series, and
its aveiage position for 36 seasons is
four and a very small fraction. Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's showing in this department of
the records is even better, the White
Sox having gained the high average
of 3.4 over a stretch of 18 years.
Pennants rewarded the work of the
New York club players in 1883, 1889,
1904, 1905, 1911, 1911, 1913 and
again this season. In 1888 the Giants
defeated the St. Louis American As Association
sociation Association team in the World Series of
those days, ten games to four, and
the following season won from Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn of the same circuit, six games to
three. In 1905 they defeated the
Philadelphia Americans four games
to one, having refused to meet the
Boston Americans the previous year.
The Philadelphia- Athletics secured
revenge when the teams met in 1911
winning four games to two. Boston
Red Sox maintained the American
League record by deefating the Giants
four games out of seven in 1912 and
the next season Philadelphia repeated
at the New Y'ork Club's expense, win winning
ning winning four games to one.
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
It is Difficult to Understand Why the
Majority Does Not Order
Washington, Sept. 28. After a
heated discussion the House rules
committee refused to act on resolu resolutions
tions resolutions proposing a congressional inves investigation
tigation investigation of Representative Heflin's
charges that members of Congress
acted suspiciously about the time Von
Bernstorff requested money from his
government to influence Congress.
HEFLIN AND NORTON HITCHED
Representative Heflin and Repre Representative
sentative Representative Norton started a fist fight
on the floor of the House this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, but friends soon separated
The navy department authorizes,
the announcement that one of the bat battleships
tleships battleships of the fleet is aground in
home waters. The announcement
states that the ship is resting easily
and probably will be floated soon.
CHICAGO MAN TO DIRECT SHIP SHIPPING
PING SHIPPING Edward Carry, a Chicago car man manufacturer,
ufacturer, manufacturer, has been made director of
operations for the shipping board. He
will be directly in charge of the gov government's
ernment's government's merchant fleet.
AFTER THE INDUSTRIALS
More than one hundred and fifty
indictments have been found by the
federal grand jury in Chicago investi investigating
gating investigating Industrial Workers of the
World activities. Indictments which
may actually exceed this number have
been drawn and voted on and it is
understood they only remain to be
presented to the court.
A REWARD FOR DESERTERS
A drive has been started to round
up selected men who have not report reported.
ed. reported. Those wilfully absenting them themselves
selves themselves are considered deserters and
will be courtmartialed. Fifty dollars
reward will be offered for the deliv delivery
ery delivery of a deserter.
SHEFFIELD WILL MAKE THE
Army engineers have recommended
Sheffield, Ala., as a site for a nitrate
SECOND LIBERTY LOAN
Secretary McAdoo last night an announced
nounced announced the details of the second
liberty loan, which will be offered to
the public October 1.
The chief features are:
Amount, $3,000,000 or more, the
excess not to exceed one-half of the
amount of over-subscription.
Terms of bonds Maturity, twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five years; redeemable at the option
of the secretary of the treasury in
Denominations of bonds $50 and
multiples of $50.
Interest rate Four per cent, pay payable
able payable semi-annually on November 15
and May 15.
Terms of payment Two per cent
upon application; 18 per cent Novem November
ber November 15, 40 per cent December 14, and
40 per cent January 13, 1918.
CAN'T CONVICT KELLY
Red Oak, Iowa, Sept. 28. The jury
trying Rev. Lynn George Kelly for
the Villisea Axe murder disagreed
and was discharged.
OCA LA'S HONOR ROLL
The following named men having
made application for the United
States Navy, were sent to Atlanta for
Clyde J. Fridy, Reddick, apprentice
Henry W. Bishop, Reldic!:, appren apprentice
tice apprentice seaman.
Horace H. Lowe, Reddick, rppren rppren-tice
tice rppren-tice seaman.
Abner B. Eubank, Ru?hnell, ap apprentice
prentice apprentice seaman.
Postmaster W. T. DuPree, Citra,
Fla., called at this office, stating that
there were a few possible applicants
there, and for me to visit Citra, so I
will take a trip to Citra Saturday
noon, returning to Ocala Sunday, as I
have a few applicants from Orlando
who wish to leave Sunday afternoon
Men, you who have registered and
your number has not been called, you
can enlist in the navy. Now is the
time to respond, for every one of you
will have to serve your country who
have no cause for exemption, so if
you prefer the navy, call at the
Ocala recruiting station, postoffice
building, and enlist, for when you are
notified to appear before the local
board for examination it will be too
late for you to enter the navy.
The navy wants colored men, ages
18 to 35, pay to start with $37 to $41,
with good chances for promotion to
pay of $72 a month, including board,
clothes and medical care free. Now
is the time for colored men to enlist,
as the navy pays more than any other
bhanch of the service. For further
information call at this office.
Wm. B. Schlereth,
Commissary Steward, U. S. N.
! Bennett Continues to Gain Votes on
j Him in Every Hour of
j New York, Sept. 28. William Ben Ben-.
. Ben-. net continued to gain today over
i Mayor John P. Mitchel for the repub repub-!
! repub-! lican mayoralty nomination. Bennet's
! lead had increased to 434. The in in-j
j in-j spection of the vote is expected to be
j completed by Saturday ; night.
SELECTED JB SERVICE
Names of the Men who Will be Called
in the Next Increment to Go
to the Training Camps
Office of the District Board,
Southern District of Florida,
September 26th, 1917.
The following list of men called
for military service by the local
board for Marion county have been
duly passed upon by the proper local
and district board and are hereby cer certified
tified certified as selected for miiltary service
and not exempted or discharged.
This list, from the date of its post posting
ing posting at the office of the local board,
constitutes notice to those whose
names are listed hereon, that they
have been selected for military ser service,
vice, service, and charges them with an obli obligation
gation obligation to watch the bulletin board of
the local board and to hold themselves
in readiness to report for military
duty at the office of the local board at
a date to be specified in a later notice
to be posted at that office.
Mitchell Hart, white, Orange Spgs.
Orus Hicks, W., Sparr.
Sam J. Gore, W., Lacota.
Thos. L. Fort, W., Ocala.
Robert F. Connor, W., Ocala.
Robert J. Colding, W., Williston.
Wm. E. Fort, W., Montague.
Landis Blitch, W., Ocala.
John F. Dupree, W., Reddick.
Sam W. McAuley, W., Reddick.
Paul Hawkins, W., Altoona.
Winters B. Hames, W., Belleview.
George W. Batts, W., Ocala.
Heywood C. Bailey, Pulaski, Ga.
Joe Williams, Taylor County, Fla.
Louis S. Burton, Ocala.
James Jacobs, Ocala.
Tomp Young, colored, Citra.
Archie Jenkins, C, Santos.
Bennie Woods, C, Ocala.
Dewey La sky, C, Candler.
Wesley McQueen, C, Ocala.
Arthur Gaskins, C., Sparr.
Lloyd Williams, C, Ocala.
Odus Calvin, C, Reddick.
Joe Rowe, C, Clara.
Ezekiel Hart, C, Wildwood.
Arthur Pool, C, Montbrook.
Major Drummer, C, Williston.
Jesse Williams, C, Ocala.
Jesse Knight, C., Lacota.
Wm. M. Knight, C, Citra.
John Thomas, C, Ocala.
Ardis Chapman, C, Lacota.
Jas. C. Stanley, C, Weirsdale.
George Thomas, C, Mcintosh.
F. B. Wood, C, Ocala.
Jaks Jacobs, C, York.
Jesse Davis, C, Oak.
Porter Lewis, C., Oak.
Will Brooks, C, Fairfield.
Charlie Brady, C., Ocala.
John Reddick, C, Sparr.
E. C. Williams, C, Blitchton.
Samuel Jones, C, Sparr.
Will Mitchell, C, York.
Fleming Davis, C., Blitchton.
Jesse Roberts, C, Lowell.
Israel Vernon, C, Ocala.
Eddie Jones, C, Belleview.
Richard Wise, C., Ocala.
Wesley Evans, C, Flemington.
Isaac Johnson, C, Kendrick.
Sam Jackson, C, Mcintosh.
James Pogue, C, Ocala.
Raymond Drummer, C, Elmwood.
John Bowman, C, Lacota.
Ed. Franklin, C, Cotton Plant.
Lee Calvin, C, Kendrick.
Will Hood, C, Anthony.
R. A. Ladson, C, Dunnellon.
John Wheeler, C, Reddick.
Charlie Perry, C, Martel.
Frank Goodman, C, Stein.
Benjamin Robinson, C, Dunnellon.
Jeff Jacobs, C, Martel.
Earnest Evans, C, Flemington.
Joe Davis, C, Blitchton.
Junior Baldwin, C, Davenport.
Johnnie Smith, C, Ocala.
Wm. F. Calhoun, C, Anthony.
Hiram L. Sharp, Ocala.
When you want wood call my resi residence,
dence, residence, phone 349, or call Teapot
Grocery, phone 16. Prompt delivery.
24- J. H. J. Counts.
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Besides being the best, Carter's
FUTTERNUT bread is "made in
Ocala." Insist upon having Carter's
bread from your grocer. 7-tf
Watch for the October Program of
the Dollar Limit Store. It will inter interest
est interest you and be the means of saving
you dollars. 3t
11 pounds of SUGAR $i, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
Purchasers Picked Up a Million in an
Hour at a Price Slightly
New York, Sept. 28. A million in
Liberty Bonds changed hands in the
first hour of stock market trading to today.
day. today. Prices were .02 to .2 above par.
Furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
Jan. Oct. Dec.
Opening .. ..23.75 24.55 22.94
Noon 23.G8 23.57 23.S3
Close 22.87 23.30 22.83
Market barely steady; spots quiet;
middlings, 25.30; no sales.
Jan. Oct. Dec.
Opening .. ..22.95 22.90
Noon 23.02 23.38 22.98
Close 23.57 24.30 23.67
Market steady; spots steady, mid middlings
dlings middlings 24.13; sales 5482.
Liverpool spots fair; prices un unchanged;
changed; unchanged; sales 300; receipts 22,000;
American 21,600; middlings 18.62.
Consolidated net receipts 28,851.
Galveston spots steady, middlings,
Florida Boys Have Overcome Diffi Difficulties
culties Difficulties that Confronted
Them at First
Camp Wheeler If there ever was
a place surrounded by a blue atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere it was the 124th infantry camp
site Saturday afternoon and Sunday.
The first week of camp life after leav leaving
ing leaving home is always more or less dis disagreeable,
agreeable, disagreeable, but, added to the natural
conditions was an inoculation and
vaccination which made at least two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the 1,500 men seek shelter
in their tents. However, the greater
part of the men were in better condi condition
tion condition Sunday morning though their
right arms, the inoculated members,
were, for the most part indisposed,
some of the men using their shirts as
a sling for their arm.
Moving into a camp never before
occupied by troops makes necessary
much extra work such as grading
company and regimental streets,
clearing the parade ground, remov removing
ing removing debris left by the carpenters after
finishing the construction of new
buildings, etc. But by the end of the
week practically everything was in
order and ready for routine work.
When the troops left Florida it
was thought the extra 100 men would
be added to the companies within a
few days after arrival in camp, but
for unknown reasons the selects have
not yet joined the company. It is
understood the troops to be assigned
to duty with the 124th infantry will
come from Tennessee and that they
are due sometime between Sept. 25
With clearing the camp site fin finished
ished finished and prospects bright for drill
Monday morning, the prevailing
query Sunday was, "Can I swing the
old rifle with the crippled member of
the body called the right arm?"
Many men could barely raise the
inoculated arm on a level with the
shoulder and some could not use it
at all. However, it is safe to say any
soldier can use his arm in any man manner
ner manner after he "falls in" and faces the
Neatness of dress and general ap appearance
pearance appearance of enlisted men is a hobby
with officers of this camp and a man
who is not properly dressed or has
not properly made his toilet will not
be allowed to pass beyond the. regi regimental
mental regimental street. When a man has been
issued a pass to go to town or else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, he must complete his toilet
and dress, then appear before the po police
lice police lieutenant for inspection. If his
appearance meets the approval of the
officer, he goes, if not, he stays in
camp or makes necessary improve improvement.
ment. improvement. Of the day's regular events prob probably
ably probably the one most looked forward to
is mail distribution. Mail is delivered
to each company twice daily, 11:15 a.
m. and 6:15 p. m.
An order was issued Saturday ev evening
ening evening prohibiting cameras and kodaks
being taken into camp and specifying
all in the possession of officers and
enlisted men in camp be given over to
the designated officer. It was also
ordered that all photographs made
previous to the date of the order be
destroyed. Louis Shapiro, Tampa
photographer, has a government per permit
mit permit to make pictures officially at this
camp and it is for his protection that
other cameras and kodaks have been
abolished. Shapiro is busy daily mak making
ing making "movie" films and slides which he
contemplates showing in Tampa the theaters
aters theaters in the near future so that the
home folks may see their representa representatives
tives representatives in the war at work training for
THREE FORD TOURING CARS
We have three Ford touring cars
for sale, $200, $225 and $250, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The Maxwell Agency,
Pays His Respects to Copperheads
and Papers Which Print
Racine, Wi., Sept. 27. "Neo-eop-pei
heads." Huns within the gates of
Ameiica who are preaching disloyalty
to the country's cause, and German-
American r.epaper.s which continue
their anti-American p; r.- r anda were
denounced by Theodore iioosevelt in
an address he delivered here last
night, at the- annual meeting of the
Ltaeno of Wisconsin Municipalities.
- "The time has come," declared Col.
Roosevelt, "when we should insist
that any man in this country who be believes
lieves believes in 'Gaimanism' or any other
national 'ism' except straight out un unadulterated
adulterated unadulterated Americanism is a foe of
America and should be bundled out
of the country to any other country
that is willing to receive him. There
isn't room any longer here for a 50 50-50
50 50-50 allegiance."
Describing the "Hun within our
gates" as the one "from whom we
have the most to fear for he is the
tool and ally of the Hun without,"
Colonel Roosevelt asserted:
"Of these Iluns within our gates
those who do most mischief are the
men who hold office and the men who
edit newspapers. These neo-copper-heads
stand towards the loyal Amer Americans
icans Americans of today exactly as the old cop copperheads
perheads copperheads over half a century ago,
stood toward Abraham Lincoln.
"Men like Senators LaFollette and
Stone, and Congressman MacLemore
occupy substantially the position
that Vallandingham occupied in 1863.
They denounce this war as Valland Valland-ingham
ingham Valland-ingham aided the cause of secession.
They use the same high sounding
words that Vallandingham used, and
demand peace as he demanded it.
They now slur over or defend the hid hideous
eous hideous iniquity of Germany as he in his
day slurred over or defended the in iniquity
iquity iniquity of slavery. They try to excite
class hatred exactly as Vallanding Vallandingham
ham Vallandingham and his followers roused the
New Yor kmob against the draft.
"Abraham Lincoln sent Vallading Vallading-ham
ham Vallading-ham into the hostile lines. 1 wish that
we could send to Germany the neo neo-copperheads
copperheads neo-copperheads of today, and especially
all those congressional editorial cop copperheads
perheads copperheads who have taken the lead in
directly or indirectly preaching dis disloyalty
loyalty disloyalty to our country's cause while
at war, and giving aid and comfort
in this" crisis to the public enemy."
Asserting that this country should
not permit, during the war any paper
to be printed in German, Colonel
Roosevelt added that "there are
plenty of papers printed in English
whose utterances are at least as bad
as those of the worst German-Ameri
"Our government," he said, "has
been recreant in not dealing with all
necessary severity with the strongest
and most influential of these papers."
Quoting a German-American news newspaper
paper newspaper as asserting that "the problem
of the German press is to save Ger Germanism
manism Germanism in the United States," Col.
"This shows that the man making
it and the men defending it are not
Americans and have no business long
er to remain in America. They are
Germans, they are aliens here and
perilously near traitors. The time
has come to make short shrift of such
A LETTER FROM COLORADO
Editor Star: Just finished reading
the Ocala Star and noticed that it
says Colorado farming are going
about their work armed on account of
the I. W. W. Now, I think that is
just new-paper talk, as I have been
pretty well over the state and never
heard any such thing intimated. Col Colorado
orado Colorado has a bumper crop in every
line: labor is very scarce. The farm farmers
ers farmers are paying from 2.50 to $5 per
duy ard board for help and are beg beg-gincr
gincr beg-gincr for it at that price. But the I.
W. W. have nothing whatever to do
with it. Farm labor is always scarce
here and on account of the war this
year doubly so. You see we are not
blessed with plenty of darkies here.
I am now living where the I. W. W.
always begins operations among the
foreign miners. I have visited sev several
eral several of the big mines and everything
is humming there.. There is abso absolutely
lutely absolutely no indication of labor trouble
here. I always enjoy the Star and
look forward to it each week. Wish Wishing
ing Wishing you every success, I remain,
Geo. P. Boutwell.
Trinidad, Colo., Sept. 24.
The board of county commissioners
of Marion county will receive bid3 up
to Wednesday, 10 o'clock, Oct. 3rd, for
corn in any quantity, unshucked per
barrel of 80 pounds. The board re reserves
serves reserves the right to reject any and all
bids. W. D. Carn,
Chairman Bd. Co. Com.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk. 24-8t
Watch for the October Program of
the Dollar Limit Store. It will inter interest
est interest you and be the means of saving
you dollars. 3t
SERVICE FLAGS AT THE BOOK
It Struck the Coast Near New Or Orleans
leans Orleans and Swept Fiercely
New Orleans, Sept. 28. The tropi tropical
cal tropical hurricane was central eighty miles
south of this city this morning and
sweeping northward. It is possible
that the worst of it may pass the city.
The weather bureau has advised the
schools of several small towns be
closed. The schools here have been
closed since yesterday at noon. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of people spent the night at
hotels and in buildings down town. It
is estimated that three hundred were
at the customs house all night.
BRITAIII I'll HAVE
PLENTY OF BREAD
Harvests in the United Kingdom this
Season Have Been
London, Sept. 28. An official state statement
ment statement fro mthe food producing depart department
ment department gives a reassuring view of the
harvest prospects in the British Isles,
and by way of contrast, a summary
of the gloomy situation in enemy
In England, it is stated, recent re reports
ports reports of damage from rain and storm
were heavily exaggerated. "While the
recent storms damaged crops in some
areas, there is, speaking generally,
not the slightest ground for public
anxiety or alarm," saye the state statement.
ment. statement. In Germany, on the other hand, the
information received by the British
agricultural authorities is that "the
crops are not only exceedingly bad
in the best areas of the German era.
pire, but the whole harvest of the
Central Powers will in all probability
prove disastrous in consequence of the
violent weather which has prevailed
over Western Europe."
HUNDREDS OF BOATS
Less than Five Months to the Water
from the Time the Keels
London, Sept. 28. The first stand standardized
ardized standardized merchant steamer built to the
order of the government to replace
thosed estroyed by German submar submarines
ines submarines has been completed and placed in
commission in less than seven monthi
from the date on which her keel was
laid. It is expected that vessels sim similar
ilar similar to this first one will be construct constructed
ed constructed in four to four and one-half
months. Many hundreds of others are
being built and Sir Joseph Maclay an announced
nounced announced during the trial trip of the
first standardized steamer, that every
ship yard in the United Kingdom was
full of such vessels in process of con construction.
struction. construction. ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, Sept. 28. Owing
to the recent showers every day, the
farmers are feeling uneasy about
cotton that is yet in the field.
Mrs. John Livingston is convales convalescent
cent convalescent and every one is glad to see her
The young people were disappointed
last Saturday night as the rain came
down in torrents that prevented their
attending the dance at Kenwood. On
Thursday night they were entertain entertained
ed entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Pegram. Some Hawthorne people
The government dredge boat is
deepening the channel of the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha river near Jordan's Landing by
taking out a rock bed that has been
a source of trouble to boats passing
thi3 point. When the water is low
many of the boats could not get over
Mrs. O. E. Motes visited at Sparr
Saturday and Sunday with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clemmons. Her
mother returned home with her for a
School began Monday with a fairly
Mrs. C. J. Rast is now in charge of
the postoffice and will take the exam examination
ination examination that is to be held here next
month to supply the vacancy of post postmaster.
master. postmaster. Everyone is glad to have
Mrs. Rast as postmistress.
Mr. James Cloor.an and brother of
Palatka are guests of the Pegram
Mr. and Mrs. John McCarley of
Boardman were visitors here Tues
Mr. J. B. Hall, the cattle buyer of
thi3 place, has driven his cattle to
pasture and we hope that some of
them will be marketed at home.
The greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought to
go into the filling of every prescrip prescription.
tion. prescription. This describes our service. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTE3IBER 27, 1S17
OCALA EVENING STAR
dalenes nothing can be done against
them, and the problem of handling
them is even harder than it was be before
fore before the district was closed.
Reports of the same character
come from Atlanta and other cities in
which the districts have been closed,
being brought to Tampa by young of officers
ficers officers who have been training in these
The Times does not stand for the
reopening of the local district, but it
publishes this statement in order to
call the attention of some zealous re reformers
formers reformers to the fact that the efforts
made in this particular line have not
met with entire success.
runLisHin. kvwiv day except svxday ey the star publishing
COMPANY OF OCALA. FLA.
H. It. Carroll,
t'mrt V. Ieatreagood,
rrrrlary and Treasurer
J. II. Hrnjamln, Kdltur
Entered at Ocala, Fla., potofflce as second class matter
llufclamn Office: Flve-Onr
Ktiltorlal It f miim : Flve-OaY
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.
TO OUR SOLDIERS
ForrlKn Dome tic
One year, in advance $5.00 One year, In advance $1.00
Six months. In advance 3.60 Six month, In advance 4.25
Three months. In advance 1.26 Three months, in advance 2.25
rne mouth. In advance 50 One month. In advance 10
SENDING OFF THE
NEXT BUNCH OF SELECTS
Some time next week another party
of our selected young men will leave
Ocala for the training camp at Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, S. C. We hope our people
will get together and give these younfe
men a hearty godspeed. The selected
young men on leaving home are at a
greater disadvantage than were our
boys in Company A. The members of
A company had been together for
weeks and months all long enough
to be well acquainted, many of them
for over a year, and they were pretty
much like one big family when they
away even the newest men among
them were at home with their com comrades
rades comrades to a greater extent than the
selected men can be in months. Let
us try to give these unexperienced
young patriots the parting hand in a
cheerful way. Let us in particular
try and give them good lunches and
plenty of smokes. They are given
their government rations, but as told
in the Star yesterday they may be
exposed to land pirates on their way
and have to go hungry. They can't
have too much anyhow, for govern government
ment government rations will never taste as good
as home cooking. There will not be
many of the boys not more than
twenty at the outside, so a little ef effort
fort effort from everybody will give them
as much kindness as they can carry
with them except the memory, of
which' they can't have too much. The
list is published elsewhere; look it
over and see if you haven't some
friends among them. And they should
all be your friends they are going to
risk their lives that you may dwell
in safety at home. It is only the
white men that are to go next week.
The colored men will go a few days
later. They will be the first incre increment
ment increment of colored men from Marion
county to go to fight for the flag, and
it's our belief they will do their best.
The colored people should give them
a grand ovation and the whites should
do all they can to help. There will
be no color line in the day of battle.
SHOULD HAVE LIVED
A IN NORTH CAROLINA
We notice in an xchange the father
of thirty children was drowned the
other day in Connecticut. In view of
the present h. c. of 1. such a fate
should be welcomed. Orlando Reporter-Star.
Now if he had lived in North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, in a cotton factory town, his
children would have had to support
him in affluence.
HE KNOWS WHAT HE IS ABOUT
When appearing before the Texas
senate Gov. Ferguson prayed that
God would strike him dead if he was
found guilty of wrong-doing. How
often have we heard dishonest men
offer the same prayer! What a pity it
is that God doesn't answer it! Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Times.
If the Lord answered foolish re requests,
quests, requests, there would be nobody left. If
we don't make a fool wish for our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, somebody makes it for us.
TIMES-UNION SHOULD LEAD
Remember how we complained of
British delays in the early days of the
war when Kitchener's army kept out
of it so long? After a bit of exper experience
ience experience it would really seem that some something
thing something of an apology might be tender tendered.
ed. tendered. Times-Union.
We will appoint you chairman of
the committee on apology. You have
ever been one of Britain's most bitter
CONTRACT FOR SANTA CLAUS
Well, we have one consolation! The
higher the skirts, the ditto the stock stockings.
ings. stockings. Tampa Tribune.
Not much consolation for a man
who has to fill several stockings next
GOING TOO FAR BACK
Our friend Bloom of the Lakeland
Star, in retaliation for our hint that
he may have been chased out of Kan Kansas,
sas, Kansas, asks if we have ever been run
out of any place in our home state.
Florida is our home state, Bloom; we
have been here thirty years, and if
you can find any record of our being j
run out of any place in it we will j
print it for you without charge.
We have left two or three orange
groves in great haste, but nobody
got close enough to identify us. Some
people have tried to run us out of
some places where we had a right to
be, but they changed their minds and
went out themselves. In our native
state (which is probably what Bloom
means) we were run out of several
melon patches and two or three or orchards
chards orchards and once, when in company
with some other boys we were trying
to accumulate the piece de resist resistance
ance resistance for a purlo, we were run out of
a chickenhouse. However, all these
things have since been forgiven us.
There are a lot of people from our
native state in Ocala, Bloom; come up
and ask them about us if you are
nritU n ? !fr Wfl will CPU
that you don't starve between trains.
EXCITING THE MOST
The move made by Tax Collector
Stripling to call a meeting of the tax
collectors of the state in Jacksonville
Oct. 9 and 10, has met with favor, and
it is probable that the meeting will be
We hope all the tax collectors of
Florida will be present, that they
will discuss the needs of the tax sys sys-temof
temof sys-temof the state and that they will
make recommendations to the coming
legislature that the body will heed.
Tax affairs in this state are in a
patchwork condition. The system, or
lack of system, is a great disadvant disadvantage.
age. disadvantage. It troubles our people and re repels
pels repels emigration.
Mr. Stripling thinks that all coun county
ty county officers, tax assessors as well as
collectors, clerks, sheriffs, probate
judges and school superintendents,
should hold meetings, make plans and
recommend them to the legislature,
and the Star thinks he has a very
THE RIGHT SPIRIT
We question whether there is to be
found anywhere in the state of Flor Florida
ida Florida two cities of about the same size
and situated closely together, between
whom there is a more kindly feeling
of rivalry and at the same time a
more real interest in the success of
each other than Gainesville and Ocala.
Since the organization of the Alachua
County Fair we have enjoyed the co cooperation
operation cooperation and help that the Marion
County Fair at Ocala has given to us.
We have worked together as one and
their advice to us the younger of the
two enterprises has been invaluable
in saving us from many mistakes and
pitfalls that might have arrested our
progress. Editor Benjamin has this
to say in a recent issue:
"Editor Pepper of the Gainesville
Sun is reminding the people of Alach Alachua
ua Alachua of their coming fair, two months
hence. That is next in importance to
our own. We always go and look it
over, and we expect to find it better
than ever this year."
Thanks, Brother Benjamin, and re remember
member remember this, that if we don't eat our
Thanksgiving turkey in Ocala it will
be because John D. has put the price
of gasoline on the top shelf. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun.
It's the best policy of Alachua and
Marion to work together in all things,
for their interests are identical. We
will be looking for our friend Pepper
on Thanksgiving day, and hope he
will have half of his county with him.
According to all we hear, Alachua
is to have the best fair of her his history,
tory, history, and many Marion county peo people
ple people are going to see it.
HASN'T HAD THE
The following from the Tampa
Times may be of interest to Ocala
When the "restricted district" in
Tampa was closed and the unfortu unfortunate
nate unfortunate women living therein were in instructed
structed instructed to leave the city, the Times
offered no criticism of the movement.
In fact, this paper welcomed any
plan that might improve moral con conditions
ditions conditions in the city and stated its posi position
tion position with emphasis.
But if the closing of the district has
had the desired effect no one seems to
have made the discovery. Many Mag Mag-dalenes
dalenes Mag-dalenes are in the city, living in va various
rious various sections, and the hardest job
the police ever tackled is that of ap apprehending
prehending apprehending them in the act of doing
wrong and prosecuting them therefor.
Complaints are occasionally made of
the presence of such women in. dif different
ferent different neighborhoods, but unless it is
positively known that they are Mag-
Irish Potatoes Special Price
for a few days, pk 45c
Sweet Potatoes, peck 35c
Northern Rutabagas, per lb 04c
Northern Beets, per lb 08c
String Beans, per qt 10c
Cabbage, per lb 05c
Okra, per qt. 8c, two for 15c
Onions, per lb 05c
PHONES IS 174
When you have finished your sup supper
per supper this evening &.nd reach for your
pipe, cigar or other form of "smoke,"
just think for a moment of how many
American soldiers are at the fight fighting
ing fighting front in France without the pre precious
cious precious weed. Then, while you have it
on your mind, get out your check book
and make a donation to the Star's to tobacco
bacco tobacco fund. There are hundreds of
names in the community that should
by all means appear on the list before
the first consignment from Ocala is
Those boys "over there" are fight fighting
ing fighting your battles and should be fur furnished
nished furnished with every comfort possible.
Nothing gives more comfort to a
smoker than a "smoke" when he
The Star fund is growing steadily,
but not nearly as rapidly as the cause
demands. Get busy and send in your
Previously reported $26.75
W. W. Stripling, Ocala, Fla.
Mrs. J. E. Chace, Ocala, Fla.
T. G. Futch, Leesburg, Fla..
Mrs. J. H. Dean, Ocala, Fla..
Miss Lilla Frost, Ocala, Fla.
Miss Ono Sims, Ocala, Fla...
T. E. Bridges, Ocala, Fla
C. G. Frazer, Ocala, Fla
"Lovst thou music?
Oh! 'tis sweet!
E'n the mirth of feet.
The significance of the folk dance
movement organized in America in
1905 is far deeper than is generally
known for the value of folk dancing
has been conclusively proven. Its
appeal is not only as an exercise or
as a factor of education, although we
fully realize its educational value, but
its chief appeal is as a recreation. It
is a splendid form of exercise and
contains also the necessity of no lit little
tle little brain work. But its most essential
and illusive quality is joy. The qual quality
ity quality which has the power to interest
and hold all ages and nationalities.
While those taking part least suspect
it they are gaining both mental and
physical development as well as prin principle
ciple principle sof courtesy, grace and spon spontaneity.
taneity. spontaneity. In connection with her music
studio Miss Marguerite Porter, who
specialized in folk dancing at North Northeastern
eastern Northeastern University, will open classes
in folk dancing on Oct. 1st. Classes
of children 6 to 10, 10 to 12, 12 to 16,
16 to 20, and a special class of teach teachers
ers teachers will be formed.
Col. W. F. Stovall, president of the
Tribune Publishing company, arrived
last evening from a vacation of about
a month's duration, much improved
by the trip. With Col. P. O. Knight
he went first to Hot Springs, Ark.,
and later to Chicago and St. Louis.
Most of the time was spent at Hot
Springs. Colonel Knight separated
from Colonel Stovall at Memphis, on
the return trip, and will go from
there to Asheville, N. C, for a visit
of two to three weeks. Colonel Sto Stovall
vall Stovall reports business booming in the
west and the weather holding hints of
coming winter. Tampa Tribune.
Shady, Sept. 26. The Shady school
entered on its second week Monday
morning with an increased attend attendance.
ance. attendance. Mrs. Terry of Orlando is the
teacher this term and all the patrons
seem pleased with her. She has had
a good many years of experience and
seems to love her occupation.
We have had some heavy rains here
the past few days. We are glad to
say that that bad hill has been work worked
ed worked and travel over it is much improv improved.
ed. improved. There is some sickness in the neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, chills and fever mostly, for
which we blame the mosquitoes, a
pest we have had more of this sum
mer than for years. We will have to
use every precaution against the
mosquitoes and take them more ser seriously
iously seriously than we have been doing.
The stork has been going the
rounds out here lately. A dainty
baby daughter was left at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Sellers a few
days ago and one also at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Jirash.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaskin moved
from here to the Anthony Farm last
week where Mr. Gaskin has accepted
work for the coming year.
Masters Ebbie Hugh and Arthur
Douglas are attending the Ocala high
school this term.
Mr. B. J. Woods returned from a
business trip to Macclenny Saturday.
Mr. Woods was called home by the
serious illness of his baby daughter,
whom we learn is slowly improving.
We are glad to report the Baptist
Sunday school has started again and
hope all who can will go every Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 3:30 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Knoblock of
Martin visited Mrs. Carl Buhl Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. We are informed that the work of
repairing the Baptist church will be begin
gin begin right away. The committee on
finance for this project were much
gratified at their success and appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the liberality of all who con contributed.
tributed. contributed. We have received our Marion Coun County
ty County Fair book, a neat, clean volume
which settled any doubt we had about
there being a fair this year. Here's
hoping it will be the best ever.
WAR BOOKS. Large assortment.
THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
y u jl wife ?
NX W ''"K S-'T M;-':
V-?v ikM 4 w
A WmwVi r I fir
Come in on the Star's Tobacco
to Sooth Their Nerves
How Uric Acid Causes Gout, Rheumatism, Lumbago
(By L. H. SMITH, M. D. )
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
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.
Ford tops re-covered, ? 12.50, at the
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf
OUR SOLDIERS IN FRANCE
and send a sample of urine for test.
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. Gerig's Drug
Always insist upon having Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get it at your
grocer's or at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-tf
Fund and Send Them Smokes
U U mtA in in Til U VJk U t U J
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 inflammation
mation inflammation 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
joints, muscle sheaths, where the circulation is weak weakest,
est, weakest, and where also the alkalinity of the blood is lowest.
Consequently we must do
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 water, and take ANURIC
(double or triple strength), after each meal and at
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 physican 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.
Watch for the October Program of ;
the Dollar Limit Store. It will inter-
est you and be the means of saving j
you dollars. 3t )
SERVICE FLAGS AT THE BOOK
Engraved cards and wedding invi invitations
tations invitations at Gprig's Drug Store. tf.
everything to throw off thi
NOTICE TO ODD FELLOWS
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 Lodge are 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.
OCALA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. 1917
Affleck Millinery Parlor
Takes pleasuie in extending patrons and friends a
cordial invitation to attend the twelfth
of Imported and Domestic
Monday night at eight o'clock, October first,
Tuesday, October second
and Wednesday, October third,
Nineteen hundred seventeen.
OCALA HOUSE BLOCK
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hamming Park for a frond yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J, E. KAVANAUGH
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
Lv. Ocala S. A. L. Ry 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S- A. L. Ry 8:10 p.m.
Lv. Columbia .Sou. Ry. System 7:05 a.m.
Ar. Hendersonvilie .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.
For Literature and Information Apply to
JOHN BOISSEAU, C P. T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
Ocala, Fla Jacksonville, Fla.
We Pave the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servi id, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for tin is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things so wrong, but they arc not inteu
tional, and if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY,
Ocala Ice &; PadtiiurCo;
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Five-One Y
Marian na Day, 1917
(Mrs. M. E. Drew, Poet Laureate
Martha Reid Chapter, U. D. C.)
Fair Marianna's skies are clear,
And life is safe and love is near,
And all the hidden heart holds dear
Fate gives her people, cheerily.
OCX LA FL.
Alas! that there are aged eyes
Who view the skies in darker guise,
Who greet the day for otherwise ;
! In solitude and drearily.
t For only death can blur and fade j
I Their brothers' pictures, boys arrayed
I As men, who battled, unafraid,
; And won, and perished cheerily.
I Although by Hun and slave beset,
! By troopers armed and ruthless met,
j And flame, and shot, and bayonet,
! Assailed and slew infernally.
I They wrecked the bridge, like Hora- j
J tius, he
i Of Rome; like Montrose at Dundee;
: Like Widrington upon his knee;
; They won their fame eternally.
; When skies are fair, and when they j
i Alike that proud, sad day we keep,
And mourn those heroes, long asleep,
i Forever and fraternally.
Picnic for Mrs. J. E. Toole
Mrs. R. E. Layton is entertaining a
few special friends at an all day pic-;
nic at Silver Springs today in honor ;
of her guest, Mrs. J. E. Toole of Ar Arlington,
lington, Arlington, Ga.
The guests went to the springs in
cars at nine o'clock this morning and i
will return before supper. Mrs. Lay-'
ton's guests are Mrs. Toole, Mrs. Bes- j
sie Barnett, Mrs. Pearl Bray of Doth- j
an, Ala., Mrs. W. N. Lane, Mr. and i
Mrs. C. N. Kirkland and Mr. R. E.
Mrs. Layton and Mrs. Bessie Bar-j
nett entertained these same ladies j
and Mrs. O. E. Cox at a matinee party
at the Temple yesterday afternoon,
after which they went to the Court:
Pharmacy for refreshments.
Mrs. W. W. Rilea left yesterday af- j
ternoon for a short visit to her sister, ;
Mrs. Oscar Tignor in Bushnell. 1
Misses Delia and Lillian Livingston
left yesterday for Kitchingmill, S. C, j
where they will attend school this f
Miss Irma Blake, who has notj
taught music for the past two months, ;
will re-open her studio the middle of I
Miss Catherine Shockley of Lowell, i
who came to Ocala Sunday to attend
school here this winter, will make
her home with Mrs. M. M. Little.
Mrs. H. M. Hampton will return toj
Asheville tomorrow after a most en- j
joyable week's visit to Dr. and Mrs. j
Carney Mimms in Winston-Salem.
Mrs. Fred McAteer and son, Will William,
iam, William, are expected home some time
next week from North Carolina,
where they have been spending the
summer in the mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vincent Ott ar-j
rived at their home in Gainesville j
Monday after a two weeks wedding i
trip in New York and a trip in the
Lake Champlain region.
Mrs. J. M. Thompson has returned i
home after a severa lmonths visit to i
her sister, Mrs. Rames, in South Car-!
olina, and to her son-in-law and j
daughter, Dr. and Mrs. T. C. Thomp-'
son in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Fannie Johnston and daugh- j
ter, Mrs. John McCabe, returned to j
Jacksonville today after a brief visit j
to Mrs. Johnston's other daugh tei,!
Mrs. S. E. Leigh. They went with
Mr. McCabe who came up from Tarn-!
pa last night in his car.
St. Margaret's Guild of- the Epis-j
copal church, will resume its work j
again Monday, Oct. 1st, after a vaca-!
tion of two months. The meeting will j
be held at 3 o'clock at the rectory, j
and a full attendance is especially re- j
quested as the work for the coming j
winter will be planned. 3t j
Mr. Eugene Rivers of Ocala was in j
Gainesville yesterday. Mr. Rivers is
now traveling for the Wilcon com-
pany of Jacksonville, and he and his
wife will move to Gainesville about
j the first of the month, this being
j headquarters for Mr. Rivers. They
have -many friends in the University
City who will be pleased to welcome
tthem here. Gainesville Sun.
Marianna Day and the Birthday of
the Late Mrs. Gary Celebrated
Marianna Day and the birthday of
the late Mrs. F. R. Gary, who was the
fir?t president and also honorary
president of Dickison Chapter, U. D.
C, during her later years, were both
celebrated yesterday at the home of
Mrs. E. L. Carney, the president of
Mrs. S. E. Waterman, who wa3 a
very close friend of Mrs. Gary, was
in the chair, in place of Mrs. Carney.
Several vocal numbers, two read readings
ings readings and an impromptu talk were en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed during the afternoon. The first
number was "Somewhere a Voice is
Calling," by Miss Musie Bullock, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Catherine Strunk.
A beautiful tribute to Mrs. Gary,
written bv Mrs. Carney, was read by
Mrs. H. W. Tucker.
Miss Lillie Bailey, accompanied by
little Gladys Brooks, played a violin
solo, "The Angel's Serenade."
A most interesting and beautiful
article on the battle of Marianna was
written and read by Mrs. Carney.
A cross of honor, given by the chap chapter,
ter, chapter, was presented by Mrs. Waterman
to Mrs. Carney for Mr. John Mattair,
a member of Marion Camp, U. C. V.
Mrs. William Sinclair, who was also
a very close friend of Mrs. Gary, was
then called on and she made a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful impromptu talk on the life of
the beloved Mrs. Gary.
Miss Musie Bullock then sang "A
Perfect Day," and the program was
concluded by reciting the Lord's Pray Prayer
er Prayer in unison.
The following clipping from tti
West Palm Beach Post is of interest
to the friends of the bride who visit visited
ed visited her brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. F. W. Cook, the first of the
Cupid is a sly little fellow, and
Miss Lillian Cook and Mr. Robert L.
McCarley could not have done better
than enlist his aid when they wished
to steal a march on their friends.
Cupid stuck a pudgy little finger in
his mouth, puckered his brow in deep
thought for a twinkling of a second,
and then, tip-toeing lest he wake the
neighbors from their long Sunday
morning sleep, he led the man and
maid to the Methodist church.
It was just 8 o'clock when Dr. W. J.
Carpenter read the marriage service
and the vows were then taken that
made Miss Lillian Cook Mrs. Robert
Mr. and Mrs. McCarley left imme immediately
diately immediately for an automobile trip over
the state in a Hudson super-six, the
groom's gift to the bride.
Mrs. McCarley was married in her
traveling suit, a modish peacock blue
worn with high grey shoes and a
grey velvet hat with peacock blue
facings. She carried an arm bouquet
of bride roses.
Mr. and Mrs. McCarley are both
well known in West Palm Beach. Mr.
9 m i
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 is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D.W DAVIS, Agency
OCALA :-: FLA.
Sister Susie's Sending
Smokes to the Soldiers
And so are Father and Mother, and
every one else. It's the real thing
And you can do it easily; doesn't cost much;
every little helps. And osh, how those men over
there do love their American tohacco and cigarettes.
It's easy for you 10 send your share. Make use of
ourarrangement for taking contributions.
The Ocala Star Tobacco Fund
has just been started, to supply our boys with their favorite smoke. Will you help to make it a suc success?
cess? success? This has been endorsed by the Government. Through the efforts of the STAR, arrangements
have been made with the American Tobacco Company to send 45c. worth of tobacco for 25c.
Here is what they will get:
2 packages of Lucky Strike Cigarettes. Retails at 20c
3 packages of Bull Durham. Retails at 13c
3 books Bull Durham Cigarette Papers
1 tin of Tuxedo Tobacco. Retails at 10c
4 books of Tuxedo Cigarette Papers
A return post card is enclosed in each package, so that every contributor will receive a personal
acknowledgement of his gift. You will treasure this message from the trenches. Everybody wants to
give a little. Will you help make it a success by doing your bit?
CONTRIBUTE! ORGANIZE YOUR CLUB, YOUR CHl!TYOUR YoVN,C)UR oFfIO, YOUR
FACTORY AND GIVE THE BOYS JUST A LITTLE COMFORT THEIR FAVORITE SMOKE.
THE OCALA STAR TOBACCO FUND
McCarley is a prominent young busi- i
ness man, and his wife is one of the
prettiest and most popular girls in ;
the younger social set.
After a honeymoon trip of several i
weeks, Mr. and Mrs. McCarley will j
return to West Palm Beach and will j
make their home on Second avenue, j
where a neat little bungalow of their j
own awaits them.
Miss Irma Blake returned home
yesterday from a delightful visit to
friends and relatives in different parts
of the north. Miss Blake first spent
two weeks in Asheville, with Mrs. R.
E. Filcher, and stopped in Knoxville
and Cincinnati on her way to Chicago,
where she spent two weeks with Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Brown. On her return
Miss Blake was delightfully enter entertained
tained entertained in her mother's girlhood home
in Opelika, Ala., and also visited her :
cousin, Mr. Herbert Martin in Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, Ga. After a week's visit to Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Stokes in Jefferson Jefferson-ville,
ville, Jefferson-ville, Ga., Miss Blake stopped in
Macon, where she and a party of
friends were entertained at a dinner dinnerparty
party dinnerparty at the Dempsey hotel by Lieut.
Lester Marsh of Co. A, 124th infan infantry.
try. infantry. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
D. E. Busier and daughter, Miss Car Carrie
rie Carrie Belle, regret exceedingly to hear
they expect to leave Ocala Monday
and return to Memphis, Tenn., their
old home, where they will reside in
the future. Mr. Busier who has been
in the shoe department of the H. B.
Masters store for the past five years,
will again be with the E. E. E. Shoe
j Co. in Memphis, for which he was
! m a flffoon ira4ro kflfnvo rrTY
ing to our city. Their Ocala friends
regret to give them up, but are glad j
to hear Mrs. Busler's son, Mr. Robert
Curtis, will continue to make Ocala
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
WHITE STAR LINE
rhS ANSWER m
n RED VANS
n rk service
Coliicr Bros. v"ear Phone 296
FORD CAES F
We have Three Ford Touring Cars
rrnt! ti ft
W. K. Lane, m. ii Fhysician andi
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala, j
Florid. tf I
Advertise In The Star.
NO WEDDING BELLS FOR MIKE, tf
I JLATEST STYLE
Nol I'M L
I HAVE ON
CoP V&HT-NTioNftl. CX?Tof ggQVfCE CORP. N.Y.
m '. 3 f? -ft.
Yuri like To
Tf?APE IT FER.
ONE OF OUVC
MOP ELS ;
I'D LIKE TO ALL
c?ir,uT rut I'M
AR&.P IT .CANT
-it s t I V r r L
U WHY NoT ? ( MftN You SEE I
VJ ALLOW nrjnnti-
NO MATTER HoW
s. -a i w r t -i V n
f, r.E FOUR
OCA LA EVENING, STAR, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 27, 1917
III 11 II
(Ccntini .i from Thirc t'agc;
Mrs. A. T. Thomas and children,
who returned last Saturday from a
month's visit to their relatives in San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, N. C, were accompanied by Mrs.
Thomas mother, Mrs. D. M. Vox, who
'lit .i 7
wm oe their guest for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Brokaw and
children, who motored to Ocala yes yesterday
terday yesterday from Daytona, returned home
today. They came especially to see
their son, Mr. Roy Brokaw, who came
ouuuay io accept a position in
the Koxall Drugstore.
Miss Eleanor Tremere, our Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view correspondent, who has been
visiting friends in Winter Haven,
will return home a day or so. There
will be rejoicing in Belleview and the
Star office when she returns. We are
selfush about Miss Ellie. We want
her to .stay right in Belleview and
write letters to the Star all her life.
Theda Bara acted well her part in
the play "Destruction," at the Temple
yesterday, but it would pay the Fox
company to feature her in better
roles. She shows to greater advant advantage
age advantage as a good but wronged woman
than as a vampire.
Sometimes we criticise our Temple
picture show, but when we go away
from home we realize how good it is
Particularly in the presentation of
the pictures, which are as clear as
any and clearer than most. A friend
visiting a nice and enterprising town
in another part of the state said "I
could do very well here if they only
had a Bennett picture show."
Mrs. Carl Fish left this morning
for Columbia, S. C, to be with Mr.
Fish until he is called across the sea.
He was drafted in the Chicago divis
ion but was transferred to the Flor
ida camp. Arcadia News.
The above will be of interest to the
friends of Mr. and Mrs. Fish, who
came to Ocala about two months ago
expecting to reside here. Mr. and
Mrs. Fish spent several weeks in Mr.
D. S. Woodrow's cottage at Woodmar
"How an American girl saved her
country" is the patriotic part given
dainty Anita Stewart in "The Mes
sage of the Mouse," a Vitagraph fea
ture at the Temple today. L. Rogers
Lytton takes the part of the inter
national spy known as "The Lily,
Wynn Winthrop, the daughter of a
powerful American capitalist, is re
garded as a sweet bit of fluffy fem
inity, but when the destiny of the
nation is placed in her hands she
proves a brilliant woman. The war
is over, and five bankrupt nations en endeavor
deavor endeavor t.n Hivprf-. twpntv hillinnc ff
. .. ; 1
American capital to their own coun countries.
tries. countries. The little mouse takes a paper
containing important messages that
3j ell disaster to America to Wynn's
room. Wynn gaines the safety of
her country and tne lve another
patriot. Various interesting and pret pretty
ty pretty scenes from the blowing up of
shipyards to house parties are effec effectively
tively effectively staged. Prices of admission
are ten and twenty cents.
The friends of Miss Theo Wallis
will be quite interested to hear she
leaves this afternoon for West Palm
Beach, where she will teach domestic
science and nossibly other subjects
this year. Miss Walalis is an O. H. S.
graduate, has had two years at the
Florida Woman's College, one year
in Pratt Institute in New York city,
and a year at Columbia. Miss Wal
lis has taken an active part in Ked
Cross work this summer, has most
ably assisted Mrs. Stiles in the sur
gical dressing classe and will be
greatly missed this winter.
FORD TRUCK FOR SALE
A Ford panel body truck, complete completely
ly completely eauiDped. in use only two months,
all ready to solve your delivery prob
lems. Apply at Star office. 2i-bt
Laugh and Live, and other new
books. THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
Mr. H. A. Goodwin is spending a
few days in Arcadia.
Sheriff L. I. Galbraith of Sumter
county, is in the city today.
New line of Baby Record Books at
THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
Mr. E. A. Osborne went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville this noon to spend several
Mr. T. I. Arnold expects to leave
today for a short visit to relatives in
For the Tenth Annual Marion
TO BE HELD IH OCALA NOVEMBER 27, 28, 29, AID 3D NEXT
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
DR. D. M. BONEY
'-5.7-l7SM My uptician"
f ":?V5j EYESIGHT
I .,ltl. J SPECIALIST
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-2C4 Hogan St.. Park Hotel Bldg.,
FOUND A Georgia state license
plate. Apply to the Star office.
STRAY DOG TAKEN UP I have a
white pointer dog, with dark liver
spots; about two years old; long body.
Owner can have same by calling on
me and paying expenses. S. M.
Grubbs, deputy sheriff. 27-6t
LOST OR MISLAID A loose-leaf,
vest pocket visiting list, 3x4 inches
in size, half-inch thick; black leather.
A suitable remard will be paid for its
return to Dr. E. Van Hood, Ocala,
Fla., or the Star office. 27-tf
HOUSE FOR RENT Located on
Watula street, north of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church. A first class property.
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-tf
FOUND In my field, three black
hogs, three splits in each ear. Owner
can have same by calling and paying
damages and all expenses. Mrs. H. A.
Caruthers, R. F. D. No. 1, Ocala. 3t
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
ton Plant, Fla. 17-lm
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
FOR RENT Comfortable cottage,
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 Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200- W. W. Condon. 21-tf
FOR SALE,. AT A BARGAIN One
1917 seven passenger Reo six, and
one 191G five passenger Rea. Both in
first-class condition. A good auto for
hire business goes with the cars. Ap Apply
ply 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
WANTED A young man 19 to 21
years of age, high school education,
position of assistant manager to learn
the 5c. and 10c. business and become
manager. Excellent opportunity for
a young man that wants to make
good. McCrory Stores Corporation. 3t
A. E. GERIG
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
j L T. IZLAR, Ji. I
Mr. Lewis Mack returned home
yesterday from a three days busi business
ness business trip to Palatka.
Mr. William Duebel has quite a
number of nice strawberry plants for
sale. Any one wishing plants can se secure
cure secure same from him.
Watch for the October Program of
the Dollar Limit Store. It will inter interest
est interest you and be the means of saving
you dollars. 3t
Mr. Charlie Simpson expects to
capture the prize at the coming
Marion County Fair for the products
of an individual city garden.
Rev. J. M. Gross left this afternoon
for Spring Lake, Hernando county,
where he will conduct a Bible insti institute
tute institute for several days. He expects to
return home Tuesday.
The local exemption board now has
all of Marion county's quota of 143
men made out and will notify the
selects as soon as the district board
at Tampa clears the way for it.-
News was received today from Dr.
A. L Izlar, in Syracuse, saying he
would leave there Sunday for New Newport
port Newport News, where parts of the regi regiment
ment regiment have been sent from time to
Mr. Ben Blitch was in town today
from Blitchton. He yet feels the ef effects
fects effects of his accident some months ago
at Blue Springs. Nevertheless, he
went out in the fields and showed his
hands how to harvest a big corn crop
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
LET US DO YOUR
7 Cents Per Pound
Minimum of lOpounds. Flat
pieces finished. Try it!
Just Phone 101
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 of
this delicious digestant with meal
PURE DIGESTIVE AROMATIC! WITH
SHIYAR MINERAL WATER AMD GINGER
Nothing like it for building rich
blood and solid flesh. At all gro grocers
cers grocers and druggists satisfaction or
your money back on first dozan.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
ton. S. C If your regular dealer
tannot supply you telephone
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA.
Mr. Laurie Izlar is expected home
today from Atlanta, where he went to
enter the aviation corps. Mr. Izlar
passed an almost perfect physical ex examination,
amination, examination, but was rejected for a
minor defect, which he will try to
have remied, and will then try again.
Laurie is bound to serve the nation
in some capacity.
James Slight was severely hurt by
a falling tree in Palatka two weeks
ago. Yesterday he came to Ocala,
his home, suffering greatly with his
lower jaw fractured in two places. He
was taken by a local colored doctor
to the Afro-American Hospital where
he received attention. His jaw was
wired together and he will soon be as
good as new.
81 Sow under one year old 3.00
8- Best pen, boar and two sows, anj age 5.00
S3 Best pen of pigs, G months old or under, 6 pigs or more. 5.00
84 Best sow and suckling brood 5.00
ANY BREEDS NOT LISTED
85 Boar one year old or over 3.00
6 Boar under one year old 3.00
37 Sow one year old or over 3.00
88 Sow under one year old 3.00
89 Best pen, boar and two sows, any age 5.00
90 Best pen of pigs, 6 months old or under, 6 pigs or more. 5.00
91 Best sow and suckling brood 5.00
Must Show at Least 50 Per Cent Improved Blood. 1st
92 Sow one year old or over 3.00
93 Sow under one year old 3.00
94 Best pen of pigs, 6 months or under, 6 or more 4.00
95 Best sow and suckling brood 4.00
96 Best pen meat hogs, five or more 10.00
Same Rule as Applied to Swine
97 Ram and two ewes, any breed 3.00
98 Lamb under one year, any breed 2.00
GRADES, ANY BREED
99 Ram and two ewes, any age 3.00
100 Lamb under one year 2.00
101 Pen of Iambs, and not less than five 3.00
102 Pen Angora goats, one male and two females 3.00
103 Pen milch goats, one male and two females 3.00
104 Pen milch goats, ten or more 3.00
(Program of races on application to Mr. M. R. Williams, superintendent
of races. )
Exhibitors of Draft, Coach, Standard Bred Saddle and Thoroughbred
horses, in breeding classes, must furnish the Secretary, at the time they
make their entries, a certificate of registration.
Horses shown in Standard-Bred or Coach classes, three years old or over,
must be shown to rig.
Saddle horses, three years or over, must be shown under saddle.
No animal once entered can be withdrawn without the consent of the
Stalls are provided on the grounds, and forage, if required, is furnished
by the Ocala merchants and delivered on the grounds at regular market
prices. Watering" stations will be placed at convenient points.
A charge of $3 per day will be made for each stall occupied by animals
not exhibited. All others free.
The directors in charge may exclude from competition exhibitors who oc-.
casion unnecessary or embarrassing delays in bringing animals into the
All exhibitors are required to have their stals or pens cleaned and the
litter piled in front of them by 8 o'clock each morning, so that it may be re removed
moved removed by conveyance provided for that purpose. The walks in front of stalls
or exhibition pens must be kept clean at all times. An exhibitor disregarding
this rule will be charged by the Association for having the work done.
Judging rinks will be called at 9:30 each morning, in accordance with the
following program, which will be conformed to as nearly as possible; the
right is reserved, however, to make such changes as may seem desirable.
TO BE EXHIBITED AND JUDGED WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28.
ROADSTERS STANDARD BRED
Yesterday afternoon as Mrs. Robert
Ferguson, her sons, Seaborn and John
and infant of Mr. and Mrs. E. Weath Weathers
ers Weathers were returning from Ocala to
Blitchton, they had an unusual acci accident.
dent. accident. In making a short turn the car
overturned and the momentum was so
great that after making a complete
somersault it righted itself on the
four wheels and the engine continued
to run. Remarkable to say, they were
not killed; all escaped without injury
except Mrs. Ferguson, who had her
right arm broken and shoulder dis dislocated.
located. dislocated. She was brought to the hos hospital
pital hospital last night, where she received
surgical care. She spent a quiet
night and returned to her home at
Dr. A. R. Blott
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other,
contractor in the city.
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida In Chancery.
T. iM. Phillips, Complainant, vs Reece
D. Cooper, Defendant Order for
It la ordered that the defendant in
said cause, Reece D. Cooper, be and he
is required to appear to the bill of
complaint heretofore filed in this cause
on or before
Monday, December 3rd, 1017
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight (8) consecutive weeks in the
'"Ocala Kvening Star," a newspaper
published in Marion county, Florida.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala, Florida, this September 26th,
(Seal) P. H. NM'GEXT,
Clerk of Said Court.
By Ruth Ervin. D. C.
HOOKER AXD MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-28-fri
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of February, A. D. 1918, the
undersigned will present our ac accounts
counts accounts and vouchers to the judge of
probate in and for Marion county,
Florida, at his office at the court courthouse
house courthouse in Ocala, and will make our
hnal settlement and will apply for
final discharge as such executors.
This August 4th, 1917.
A. W. FORT,
As Executors of the Estate of N. L
Fort, Deceased. 8-4-sat
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
L I MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. OcaU, Fla.
106 Stallion 2
109 Male 3
111 Mare 1 year old am
112 Mare cold under 1
114 Stallion 1 year old and under 2
115 Stallion colt under 1 year old
116 Mare 3 years old or over
117 Mare 2 years old and under 3
118 Mare 1 year old and under 2
TO BE EXHIBITED AND JUDGED WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28TH.
DRAFT HORSES (PURE BRED)
121 Stallion 3 years old or over 5.00 2.00
122 Stallion 2 years old and under 3 .' 4.00 2.00
123 Stallion 1 year old and under 2 3.00 1.00
124 Stalion colt undeF 1 year 2.00 1.00
125 Mare 3 years old or over 5.00 2.00
126 Mare 2 years old and under 3. 4.00 2.00
127 Mare 1 year old and under 2 3.00 1.00
128 Mare colt under 1 year .". 2.00 1.00
129 Brood mare with foal 5.00 2.00
DRAFT HORSES (GRADES)
130 Mare or gelding 3 years old or over 5.00 2.00
131 Mare or gelding 2 years old and under 3 4.00 2.00
132 Mare or gelding 1 year old and under 2 3.00 1.00
133 Mare or gelding co!t under 1 year 2.00 1.00
134 Brood mare shown with foal 5.00 2.00
135 Pair ox draft horses shown in harness 5.00 2.00
TO BE EXHIBITED AND JUDGED THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29TH.
136 Stallion C years eld or over 5.00 2.00
137 Stallion 2 ye..rs old and under 3 4.00 2.0'J
13? Stallion 1 y-a.- C;d and under 2 3.00 1X0
139 Stallion under 1 year. 2.00 1.00
14C Mare o isld:i.; vars old or over 5.00 2.00
141 Mare or gliding 2 years old and under 3 4.00 2.00
142 Mare or geTding 1 year old and under 2 3.00 1.00
143 Mare or ge'din-r under 1 year 2.00 1.00
144 Brood mare with foal 5.00 2.00
145 Lady rider over in years old 4.00 2.00
146 Lady rider under 16 years old 4.00 2.00
147 Gentleman rider over 16 years o"d 4.00 2.00
14S Gentleman lider undsr V- years Ad 4.00 2.00
149 Single seated turnout (decorated) 4.00 2.00
150 Dcuble seated turnout (decorated) 4.00 2.00
From Jacksonville to
New York and return .. .$38.00
Baltimore and return $33.90
Philadelphia and return $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00
Savannah and return... $ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90
TO BE EXHIBITED AND Ji'DGED WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28TIL
MULES MARION 0: TV OWNED
151 Mule 3 years old or ove-, (Marion County raised) 5.00
152 Mule 2 ysars old and under 3 (Ma: ion County raised).. 5.00
150 Mule 1 V'-ar ok: ..;,d un.-Ier 2 'Mari.-r. County raised). . 4.00
154 Mule colt under i yr:u;- iMar.fi G.ur.ty raised) 3.00
155 Best pen males, 5 or more 10.00
(Owned in Marion County)
15 Jack 3 years old or over 5.00
157 Jack 2 years old and under 3 4.00
158 Jack and four of his get, any asre 8.00
159 Jennet, 2 years old or over 5.00
160 Jennet under 2 years 4.00
DEPARTMENT E POULTRY
To compete for money prizes, exhibits in this department must be Mar
. unt ; n uod Tomorro w )
through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
51, HI7, wiih privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
fioni Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished cn appli application.
cation. application. MERCHANTS & HIRERS TRMRTA1I0K MM
Jacks-or vilie, Honda
U. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD. T. P. A., L. D. JONES. C. A.
STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charges Reasonable and Service First Class.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
MAXWELL STATION OCALA, FLORIDA
Dp. L. EGGER O.
CHIROPRACTIC IS THE SCIENCE OF REMOVING THE CAUSE
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
HAVE YOUR TIRES CHANGED
Vulcanizing Is Our Specialty
Phone 78 107 Oeklawaha Ae.
WE HANDLE GOODRICH TIRES
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00
SSate. County am! City Depository.
$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 DINING CARS
For tickets and reservations call or.
M R. WILLIAMS
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
J G. KIRKLAND. D. P. A.
rnmM i& nmm nm &.
1 M i $iimr
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T20:36:56Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 28, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06740
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1917 1917
2 9 September
3 28 28
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