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LU I Ul
British in Flanders Keeping Up
IICATIS OF THE IIITERHAL UNREST OF
COilSTAIITLY CROPPING OUT
British troops in Flanders are still
being kept in the trenches while a
heavy bombardment of German posi positions
tions positions continues. Gen. Haig's report
today throws little light on when the
next attack may be expected. It
merely mentions points where Ger German
man German reciprocal fire is the heaviest
and reported British raids on the Ar Arras
ras Arras front. Infantry fighting is in
progression the French front, but ap apparently
parently apparently not on a large scale. The
Germans and French are engaging in
the usual heavy air fighting. So far
this week, thirty-six German ma machines
chines machines have been brought down, de destroyed
stroyed destroyed or badly damaged. The Ger Germans
mans Germans raided Nancy two nights in
RUSSIANS LOST A SHIP
Petrograd, Oct. 18. The Russian
battleship Slava was bunk in a naval
battle in the Gulf of Riga, the war
The Slava was hit severai times
below, the water line. Nearly all of
the crew were saved. The Russians
were' forced to retire as they were
out-ranged and out-gunned.
.TEUTONS CLAIM THEY HAVE
Berlin, Oct. 18. The Germans took
ten thousand prisoners and fifty guns
on Oesel island, it is officially an-
nounced. They claiih to have the
Russian naval force in the Gulf, of
dont Cany of them care a
London, Oct. 18. The' Times de devotes
votes devotes a column to a dispatch from its
Petrograd correspondent, describing
a state of anarchy spreading through
out the Russian provinces. Of the
situation in Petrograd, the dispatch
says "no one seems to care about
MICIIAELIS TRIED TO HEDGE
Amsterdam, Oct. 18. With a view
to save what newspapers call "his
sinking chancellorship," Michaelis,
according to theJBoersen Zeitung of
Berlin, has offered Frederick von
Hayer the vice chancellorship. The
paper adds that von Hayer, who is a
progressive member of the reichstag,
BEGINS TO LOOK LIKE BULOW
' Amsterdam, Oct. 18. Former
' Chancellor von Buelow has returned
"to Berlin, according to the Lokal
Anzeiger, which add that it is be believed
lieved believed he will be offered his old post.
v- CANT BREAK THEIR CHAINS
Amsterdam, Oct. 18. Wurzburg
socialists in conference voted 284 to
26 against a motion to bind the party
to vote against the new war credit
in the reichstag.
EASIER ON THE OFFICERS
London, Oct. 18 Casualties among
British officers dropped from a daily
average of 183 in August to 106 in
'September. An official announce announcement
ment announcement to this effect was made to re refute
fute refute reports from German sources
that casualties among British offic-
-ers were "unusually severe" in recent
ANOTHER MUTINY BROKE OUT
Amsterdam, Oct. 18. A mutiny
among German sailors who refused
to go aboard submarines at Ostend is
reported by the Belgisch Dagblad.
The newspapers says that one officer
was thrown overboard and thirty mu mutineers
tineers mutineers taken to Bruges.
iAUSTRIANS AND GERMANS AT
Washington, Oct. 18. Official dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic dispatches report mutinies in
Little Old New fork is a Noble
Helper for the Liberty
Washington, Oct. 18. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately a billion and a half, or half
the minimum quota of Liberty Bonds
have been subscribed, treasury offi officials
cials officials estimated today on the face of
unofficial reports. The treasury state statement
ment statement said that many subscriptions
have been received since the presi presidents
dents presidents proclamation. New York is
trying to reach the five hundred mil million
lion million mark by tonight.
GOOD NEWS FOR SCOUTS
The county commissioners by con consent
sent consent of the ad jutan general have
granted the Ocala Boy Scouts the
privilege of using the gymnasium in
the Ocala Rifles' armory. The Scouts
will meet there tomorrow night to
plant the part assigned them in lay laying
ing laying the "Liberty Fire" for Tuesday
fc SUMMERFIELD RED CROSS
At the'meeting of the Summerfield
branch of the Red Cross held last
Monday night, the members voted
their thanks to the Ocala Star for the
very complimentary footnote to their
. article in last week's Weekly, rela
tive to the number of surgical dress dressings
ings dressings made by both the Ocala and
Summerfield ladies of the Red Cross.
the. Austrian navy and clashes be between
tween between Austrian sailors and German
submarine crews at Pola base. Offi Officers
cers Officers on both sides were killed. The
German base was removed from
Pola. The Austrians are said to have
revolted because of ill treatment and
bad food. They fought the Germans
because of their overbearing attittfGe
toward the latter.
FIRST AMERICAN OFFICER
Washington, Oct. 18. First Lieut.
A. Graham, medical officers' reserve
corps, attached to the British forces,
has been severely wounded. If Lieut.
Graham was shot while serving at
the front, as is assumed here, he was
the first American of the expedition expeditionary
ary expeditionary forces to be wounded on the fir firing
ing firing line.,
STARVING AMERICAN PRISON PRISONERS
ERS PRISONERS Washington, Oct. 18. Minister
Morris, at Stockholm, has cabled the
state department news of the arrival
there of Willot Charles Smith, of
Norwalk, Conn., who escaped from a
German internment camp at Kiel, and
brought word that American prison prisoners
ers prisoners in Germany would starve but for
food sent them by the Red Cross and
Y. M. C. A.
"Smith stated that without the
food packages sent by the Y. M. C.
A. and the Red Cross prisoners would
not be able to live, as the daily food
ration consists of a slice of black,
sour bread and a drink of cold coffee
for breakfast, and for dinner and sup supper
per supper about a pint and a half of warm
soup, apparently consisting .of water
"Do's and Don'ts in the Army for
Officers and Men' regulation pocket
size, at THE BOOK SHOPr 3t
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18
ATTEMPTS TO BLOCK LIBERTY L0AII BEIIIG MADE
BY TEUTOH AGENTS
Washington, Oct. 18 Treasury of officials
ficials officials have under way a stern cam campaign
paign campaign of repression against enemy
agents guilty of attempts to incite
popular feeling against the Liberty
Loan. Their efforts are particularly
noticeable in the middle west.
Wets are Now on Top but Official
Count May Tip the Scale
the Other Way
DesMoines, Oct. 18. The wets are
holding their slender lead on the re returns
turns returns from Monday's prohibition elec election.
tion. election. Their advantage is estimated
from slightly less than a thousand to
2,500. It will be ten days before the
official result is available.
Furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
New York Jan. Oct. Dec.
Open .. 26.97 27.80 27.30
Noon .. ....27.13 28.00 27.50
Close .. ....27.10 28.05 27.51
Market steady. Spots steady. Mid Middlings
dlings Middlings 28.65.
New Orleans Jan. Oct. Dec.
Open ..... .25.91 25.90
Noon 25.91 27.25 25.94
Close.,. 25.93 27.30 25.95
Market steady. Spots tseady. Mid Middlings
dlings Middlings 27.13. Sales 3228.
AT THE HIGH SCHOOL
A Star reporter had a real treat
this morning when he took a 1 few
minutes off to watch the students at
the high school drill.
Last year, they left it to the stud students
ents students as to whether they should drill
or not; consequently the force wa3
cut down to a scanty but efficient
squad. This year military evolutions
is a study for all, boys and girls, and
under the efficient instruction of Mr.
Henderson both girls and boys are
not only in the course but enjoying it.
The exercise is given at the ten
o'clock recess. The boys on the par parade
ade parade ground north of the school, and
the gjrls on the streets on the other
three sides, line up, march and go
thru their evolutions. x
School hasn't been going on long,
so some of the scholars are awkward
yet. The boys "milled" a little at
times, but did fairly well, and when
they gathered together in squads to
march back to the schoolhouse, they
made quite an impressive little col column.
umn. column. The reporter didn't see the girls
altogether. They were scattered
around 'in bunches, looking more like
patches of flowers than squads of em embryo
bryo embryo Amazons. They were eyes to
the front except when they wanted to
look in another direction, and kept
silence in the ranks unless they
wanted to talk, but they looked
mighty good, and worth fighting for,
whether they "will ever be able to
fight or not.
Clean cotton rags (not scraps) are
wanted at the Star office. 12-tf
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.
Ford tops re-covered, $12.50, at the
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily r.t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
TO BE EIT
Big Boost will be Given Tuesday
Evening to Liberty
A committee composed of Mrs.
William Hocker, Mrs. W. T. Gary,
Messrs. T. T. Munroe and Bunyan
Stephens is planning to light a "lib "liberty
erty "liberty fire" in Ocala next Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. This plan of giving publicity
to the Liberty Bond issues from
Washington and it is hoped that
every village, town and city in the
country will take part in this pat patriotic
riotic patriotic ceelbration. The fires are to be
lighted at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening.
The Boy Scouts have been asked to
lay the fire; the mayor is expectecfto
grand .permission for the fire to be
laid near the flagpole; some of the
older citizens are to put special
pieces of wood of some local historic
significance on the fire; the parents
and relatives of men who are in the
army and navy are asked to attend,
bearing their service flags, .and the
buyers and prospective buyers of
Liberty Bonds are requested to .bring
a fagot from homeland add to the
Special music will be rendered by
a picked chorus from the high' school
students. Keep the Home Fires
Burning and America will be sung.
This occasion gives the citizens of
Ocala another opportunity to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate their willingness to do a "bit"
in furthering the cause of liberty and
making "the world fit for democracy.
Fellowship, Oct. -18. We are glad
to "report Mrs. R. W. Ferguson is
S. J. McCully has just fiuished
planting rape for pasture for hogs in
the winter and spring.
The members of the farmers' union
are preparing to build a potato cur curing
ing curing house. Work will begin in a few
days and will be rushed to comple completion.
tion. completion. This house will serve to cure
onions and corn. We believe every
neighborhood ought to have a cur curing
ing curing house sor they could hold their
potatoes and onions until the market
justified selling them.
The pound party given in honor of
Miss Geneva McCully last Saturday
night proved quite a success. About
thirty young people were in atend atend-ance
ance atend-ance and spent the evening very
We are "having some rainy weather
and I'm afraid it has caught quite a
lot of hay in the cocks in the field as
everybody was busy cutting hay last
We understand Mr. S. W. Curry
has resigned his position with the
hard rock people at Morriston, and
will devote his time to his farm ex exclusively.
clusively. exclusively. The farmers are certainly coming
into their own. I used to go to town
and if I had anything to sell the mer merchant
chant merchant would say, 111 give you so
much for your farm products. But
now they ask you how much will you
take for your produce. I've heard all
my life history repeats itself.
Messrs. S. J. McCully nd H. J.
McCully were transacting business in
SKILLED MAXWELL MECHANIC
I am located at the Maxwell Ser Service
vice Service Station, on the corner of Osceola
and Fort King avenue (Yonge block),
where I will be prepared to do all
kinds of automobile repair work and
regulating. I have had a good many
years experience with all kinds of
motors, electric appliances, magneto,
generator and carburetor traubles a
specialty. Any kind of motor work
done at reasonable prices. Maxwell
work a specialty. Satisfaction is as assured
sured assured all who come to me.
29-tf L. W. Sterrett.
Struck by a Torpedo, She Made
AMERICAN PATROL. BOAT, ItiO BADLY SHATTERED, WILL SOGH
BE QN HER BEAT
Washington, Oct. 17, 6:26 p. m.
An American destroyer oh patrol
duty in the war zone has been torpe torpedoed
doed torpedoed by an enemy submarine? Gun Gunner's
ner's Gunner's Mate Ingram of Alabama was
killed and five men were injured.
SHE MADE PORT SAFELY
Washington, Oct. 18. An Ameri American
can American destroyer patrolling the 'war zone
was torpedoed by an enemy subma submarine
rine submarine yesterday. Gunner's Mate Os Osmond
mond Osmond Kelly Ingram, of Pratt City,
Ala., was killed and five wounded. The
destroyer managed to make port des despite
pite despite the severe damage. Vice Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Sims cabled a brief report of
the incident to the navy department,
but gave few details. It is assumed
that there was no fight and that the
U-boat made good her escape after
launching the torpedol' In accordance
with the policy, of secrecy surround surrounding
ing surrounding American naval operations the
department did not divulge the name
of the destroyer or exact place of the
attack. It is the first American war warship
ship warship which has been hit by the en enemy
emy enemy since the war began. Naval of officials
ficials officials here are of the opinion that
the destroyer was taken unawares
and had no chance to whirl her guns
into position. v
At the council meeting Tuesday
evening it was decided to employ a.
night engineer at the light and water
plant, and the light and water com committee
mittee committee was empowered to arrange
matters as to salary.
The finance committee reported
that the license collections showed a
deficiency on account of the collector
not raising the fees to compare with
the present valuations.
Letters from State Treasurer Lun-
ing to the mayor and president of the
council were read and filed. These
were in regard to the proposed con.
tract between the city and state, by
which the city is to furnish water
and light to the state industrial school
east of the city; It is proposed to
have anember of the state board
present at some future meeting of
the council at which time the matter
will be closed up in a manner satis
factory to all parties.
An ordinance regulating sanitary
conditions outside the sewerage sys
tem was introduced and referred to
the judiicary committee.
An amendment to the election ordi ordinance
nance ordinance was also referred to the judic judiciary
iary judiciary committee. This amendment
provides for the securing of twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five signatures to a petition from the
ward which an alderman aspires to
The clerk was instructed to adver advertise
tise advertise for bids for building sidewalks
on West Broadway in front of the
Martin and Gadson properties.
A former action of the council was
rescinded in which permission was
given to put a new roof on the San San-difer
difer San-difer blacksmith shop at the corner
of May and Magnolia streets. It
was discovered that the proposed new
roof was against the provisions of
the ordinance on the subject.
NEW FORD ROADSTER
A Ford roadster, 1917 model, used
one month, perfect condition, for sale
at the Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3t
11 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
Campaign prayer books for the
soldier boys, at The BOOK SHOP. 3t
Always insist upon having Carter
BUTTERNUT bread. Get it at your
grocer's or at Carter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-tf
VOL. 23, N0.252.
Oil THE HUNS
Have Been Compelled to Cut Their
1 W'eekly Rations to Less
Washington, Oct. 18. Recently ob obtained
tained obtained figures of the German weekly
food ration shows it is less than half
what the food administration consid considers
ers considers sufficient for a person in a seden sedentary
tary sedentary occupation.
SCANTY HARVESTS ADD TO THE
Reports to the state department in indicate
dicate indicate that the German harvests
have not relieved the food situation
to any appreciable extent. There is
a great scarcity of fats.
LED THE IN.
THE LIBERTY UN
Splendid Showing Made at Camp
Wheeler by Our Own
Florida Soldiers 1
Macon, Ga., Oct. 18 Figures given
out at Camp Wheeler last night sho -a
total of $333,150 subscribed for the
Liberty Loan bonds, or $28.43 per
capita. The 124th Infantry (Second
Florida) tops the list with -$67,450, or
$41.05 per man. The two Florida
regiments have subscribed $125,300.
One, enlisted man paid $5,000 cash for
Liberty bonds, according to Capt. H.
R. Horsey, commanding Company G
of Tampa, in charge" of the campaign
at Camp WTieeler.
TO OUR CUSTOMERS
Owing to the increased prices of
feed stuffs, bottles, labor, etc., we are
compelled to raise the price for our
molk and cream and beginning on
October 15th, 1917, tickets books will
i be sofd hereafter at:
16 pints milk $1.20.
20 pints milk $1.50
40 pints milk $3.00.
80 pints milk $6.00.
1 pint cream $ .30.
1 quart cream $ .60.
This advance in price for milk and
cream will only partly make up for
the higher cost of feed-stuff, etc., as
a comparison will show.
$1.75 Cotton Seed Meal. .... .$2.70
1.70 Bran 2.65
1.80 Shorts -2.80
1.75 W. C. Oats 2.50
1.25 Hay 1.60
6.00 Quart bottles, gross 8.00
4.25 Pint Bottles, gross 6.75
1.25 Milkers f. 2.00
1.00 Ordinary Labor 1.50
13-6t Ocala Heighty Dairy.
THREE FORD TOURING CARS
We have three Ford touring cars
for sale, $200, $225 and $250, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The Maxwell Agency,
Besides being the lest, Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread is "made "in
Ocala." Insist upon having Carter'i
bread from your grocer. 7-tf
Leather bound kodak and postcard
albums at THE BOOK SHOP. 31
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
PuMUbrri Kvrry Day Kxerpt Sunday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. 1C. C arroll, Prenldeat
r. V. LrnvrDKoiMl, ereary-Treanrr
J. If. Itenjamta, Kdltor
Kntf-re'l at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
HualncMM Of flee Flve-Oae
Kdltorlal Ipartmeat Twe-Serei
gorlety Kdltor .... Two-Oaf-Flv
COMPANY A TRUCK FUND
J. II. Benjamin $ 5.00
W. T.'Gary ......... 10.00
Mrs. W. S. Bullock 5.00
A LESSER EVIL
The New York Herald makes this
truthful and timely remark:
"Those Americans who are squirm squirming
ing squirming under the necessity of taking five
billions of Uncle Sam's promises to
pay should think how much more un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant it would be for them to have
to invest their all in that fifty billion
issue of scraps of paper for which the
kaiser intends to force them to pay,
if he can."
'DIFFERENT MEN HERE"
Editor Brown of the St. Petersburg
Independent is on his ear. The other
day the Star printed a brief explan explanation
ation explanation as to why it was not whooping
it up for a home guard company in
this county. It was a strictly local
matter and didn't concern anyone
outside our own county, but Editor
Brown took it on himself to try to
either lecture the Star or abuse Mar Marion
ion Marion or both. He wrote a half column
article, headed "Different Men Here,"
referring to St. Petersburg. We are
not abusing St. Petersburg, which
we've thought was a fine little town,
but we are glad there are some dif different
ferent different men herej especially different
in the newspaper line from Editor
Brown, who proves by his article that
he can sometimes be very unjust, un unkind
kind unkind and untruthful.
Editor Brown says in his article:
"The Star evidently does not be believe
lieve believe in preparedness. It would have
the counties in this state follow the
plan of this country and wait, until
war comes before 'getting .ready to
meet it. In many places in this coun country
try country today the county guards are on
duty and performing real service. On
last Friday in Danville, Va., the, home
guard was called out but because it
had no guns was unable to do any anything
thing anything but preserve order. And the
Star should know that a uniformed
soldier, with a gun, is worth a doZen
men acting as citizens, especially in
the handling of t blacks. Pinellas
county does not want to have to rely
on, vigilance committees and mobs, so
has organized the county guard."
In reply we beg to remind Editor
Brown that' the Star began working
for "preparedness -over -three years
ago, when it was a hopeless minority
in its own town and county, and kept
it up until the nation came around on
its side. In that time, if Editor
Brown will look back over the files
of his paper, he will find that it was
serenely indifferent to preparedness.
Editor Brown, who is now major Jf
the Pinellas home" guards, has been
more ferocious in the brief time since
that organization was formed than in
all the years that the country was
drifting unprepared into the .whirl .whirlpool
pool .whirlpool of war. He did little or nothing
to arouse the public to its danger.
We think home guards are meri meritorious
torious meritorious organizations and are glad
when a company is formed. We have
praised the -Pinellas guards and the
Duval guards, and some other com.
panies. But we do not believe that
they are worth" ten times their num number
ber number of, armed civilians acting under
,the orders of a police officer. They
might be in the city. In this county,
however, if the sheriff called ou a
posse, it would be made up of lead leading
ing leading and responsible citizens, armed
with guns that they knew how to use;
pretty much the same kind of men,
in short, as those who fought at Lex Lexington.
ington. Lexington. When Editor Brown speaks
of such men as "vigilance commit committees
tees committees and mobs,' he shows an ignor ignorance
ance ignorance .not only of Marion but other
Florida counties where it hasn't been
necessary to call troops out in over
a generation. It must be remember remembered,
ed, remembered, tho that Editor-Major Brown
came here from another state only a
, few years ago, and knows compara comparatively
tively comparatively little about the state or its peo people.
ple. people. He talks about the necessity of
home guards in "dealing with blacks.
We have been here twenty-five years,
and in all that time there has been no
trouble with the. negroes that the
sheriff and a very ordinary sized
posse couldn't handle. There are
some individually bad negroes in this
county, but the mass of them are
just as quiet and law-abiding as the
With all respect to the patriotism
of the Pinellas home guards, and the
guards of other counties, we don't
think they would rank very high as
soldiers. They are able to drill on
the streets, about as well as the
Ocala high school cadets and after
they obtain guns they will in time be
able to go thru the manual of arms
and shoot without hitting each other.
They will lack a whole lot of being
up to the standard of the state troops
of twenty years ago,, who were little
more than, a mob in comparison with
the soldiers of today. They could
keep order in a town against undis undisciplined
ciplined undisciplined and unarmed men, but if
they had to go out in the woods they
wouldn't be worth half their numbei
of "crackers." If "war came to this
country," as. Editor-Major Brown
says, they would come in fine tb drive
wagons and help the cooks. On the
firing 'line they would be in the way
of real soldiers.
We are not fond of criticising other
counties, but since Editor-Major
Brown has taken" it on himself to
practically insult our county, we will
tell him a few things about it that he
doesn't -know, and a few things about
his own that he doesn't want to tell,
and maybe he won't be so chipper
about bragging that they have "dif "different
ferent "different men here."
They probably are some different.
People well acquainted with both
towns J?ay there are plenty of men of
fighting age in St. Petersburg. They
ought to have "home guards." They
seem to be staying at home.
How is it in Ocala? Two years ago,
you could stand on a prominent street
corner in this town and soon count
scores of young men, passing by in intent
tent intent on business, taking the girls to
ride in their cars, or meeting each
other at the soda fountain a big
crowd of cheerful, bright young fel fellows,
lows, fellows, looking forwards to lives of
prosperity as citizens.
Where are they today? Some are
in France, scores are on the sea on
the nation's warships, or in the reg regular
ular regular army and nearly all the others
are in the training camps. There are
not enough men of military age in
Ocala to make up a platoon, let alone
a company. All that are here are
men not quite up to the military
standard, or with relatives dependent
on them, and a very few who expect
to be drafted any day. Beside them
the male population of the town is
made up of school boys and men of
middle age or over. Ocala has home
guards a plenty, but most of them
have gone to the front to guard the
homes of the nation.
Another thing. In 1916, the presi president,
dent, president, expecting trouble with Mexico,
called out the National Guard. Mar Marion
ion Marion county was right in line, and
three days after the call sent over a
hundred men to the state camp. Edi Editor
tor Editor Brown can tell how manyPinel manyPinel-las
las manyPinel-las sent. The recruiting officers went
out, and every day some Marion
county boy went to Black Point. Re Recruiting
cruiting Recruiting officers didn't have much en encouragement
couragement encouragement in Pinellas. We saw in
one St. Petersburg paper, the Inde Independent,
pendent, Independent, we think, that an attempt to
organize a company, there had failed.
Marion county sent 130 men to the
border. Pinellas sent about twenty.
Those who went were mighty fine
young men, but they were few.
Pinellas has, this summer, formed
a good artillery company, and many
of its young men have gone in the
army, navy and the officers' training
camps, so Pinellas is now "doing its
bit." But it isn't doing it well enough
to justify the Independent in criticis criticising
ing criticising Ocala, and its a safe bet that
none of its real 'soldiers, particularly
the boys who went to the border with
ours, approve of any such criticism.
- We are afraid that Editor-Major
Brown is a little bit Prussianized. He
has been instrumental in organizing
the Pinellas guards, which is a good
and useful force, and he can't help
being impatient and intolerant toward
a county that hasn't a similar force.
He reminds us of a little boy we
knew when we lived in a city of somt
fifty thousand people some thirty odd
years ago. There was a baseball
craze on then that would make base baseball
ball baseball crazes of today look like a calm
and equable taste for golf. It was
particularly violent among the kids.
Every residence block had a niije and
generally a champion whose batting
average was double that of Ty Cobb's.
Every vacant lot was a baseball dia diamond,
mond, diamond, and as there were not any too
many vacant lots the grass was not
allowed to grow on any of them. We
rode one day on a train from that city
to another some hundred miles off.
We were accompanied by a small
boy, a famous shortstop in his ward,
and knowing the records of all the
nearby champions better than he
knew his prayers. On the journey, he
said but little, but closely watched
the many open fields the train pass passed.
ed. passed. We asked him what he was
thinking about, and he said it looked
so strange to see so many vacant
lots, and no baseball diamonds mark marked
ed marked out on them.
Editor-Major Brown thinks it looks
very strange to see a town without
a home guard drilling up and down
CHAMPIONS OF THE
Mr. Leroy Hodges, "campaign direc director
tor director for the United States Food Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, and Mr. Braxton Beach Beach-am.
am. Beach-am. federal superintendent of the
same work in the state, will be here
next Thursday, to help give a good
sendoff to the food conservation week,
which will begin on the following
Sunday. They will come from Or Orlando
lando Orlando in Mr. Beacham's car Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and pass the night in the city.
They will confer with the people in
charge of the work here, and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, Mr.
Hodges will make a talk to the peo people
ple people at the Temple theater.
The Star hopes the people will come
in from the country in large numbers
to hear Mr. Hodges. He is an enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic young man, working without
pay and -ent here by Mr. Hoover to
organize the tate. He has been here
only a few weeks, but has done good
work, conducting a whirlwind cam campaign
paign campaign and awakening enthusiasm in
many places that before were apa apathetic.
thetic. apathetic. This food conservation is one of the
biggest issues before the people car carrying
rying carrying on the war. We may have
soldiers in millions, munitions in tens
of thousands of tons and money in
billions, but unless we have food to
feed the men we cannot win, and we
will most direfully lose.
Marion is one of the most careful
and saving of counties, but if we can
do a little better we should do so,
and it is our duty, if only for the
moral effect, to back up the move movement.
ment. movement. Let all the country folks have a
memorandum of the date, and try to
be here next Thursday at 10 a. m., to
meet and hear Mr. Hodges. If the
Temple isn't big enough to hold the
crowd, we will go over on the public
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla., Sept. 4, 1917.
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met in regular
session on the above date at their o o-fice
fice o-fice with G. S. Scott, chairman, and
C. R. Veal, members, present, and A.
J. Stephens, member, absent. Mr.
Stephens came in at noon.
The superintendent presented a
protest from the trustees of the
Fantville school against certain pu pupils
pils pupils from their district being allowed
to attend the Blitchton school. The
matter was discussed and inasmuch
as their attending the Blitchton school
would in the judgment of the board
not interfere with the operation of
the Fantville school, it was agreed to
permit them to continue with the
George Ross, supervisor of the
Mount Royal colored school, called
and made request that his house be
ceiled and paitned. It was agreed to
furnish materials for the ceiling with
the understanding that the commu community
nity community would do the work without ex expense
pense expense .to the board.
The matter of fixing the pump at
the Homeland school was discussed
with Messrs. Strickland, Williams and
Trotter and it was agreed to furnish
cylinder and have the well repaired.
Board adjourned for noon.
Tuesday Afternoon Session
The board met with all members
present and acting.
A request from the Ebenezer school
was presented for paint for the inside
and outside of the building, three sec sections
tions sections of blackboard, ten "No. 4 desks.
It was agreed to supply the black blackboard
board blackboard and further investigate the
. A request was presented from the.
Summerfield colored school for a weir
to be put down. It was agreed to con confer
fer confer with the trustees of the Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field district in the matter.
Resignation of Enoch James a$
supervisor of Pine Grove colored
school was presented and a recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of Daniel Rodgers was ac accepted
cepted accepted and he was ordered to be ap appointed
pointed appointed for the remainder of the term.
Accounts as per list posted at the
superintendent's office were audited
and ordered paid.
The trustees of the Lowell school
called with a carpenter and discussed i
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
learned that in gout, also rheumatism, the kidneys do
Write him your symptoms
their proposed new building. A deed
for the new lot from Mr. J. M. Mef Mef-fert
fert Mef-fert was presented and the plans and
specifications as accepted by the trus trustees
tees trustees were discussed and adopted. It
was agreed with Mr. L. B. Brock to
build the house according to plans
without painting for $1,185 and to
enter a contract to this ecect with
two bondsmen to be acceptable to the
board. It was agreed that the county
should bear two-thirds of the expense
of the building and the districts one one-third
third one-third and that, the lot should be paid
for by the community.
Coupon warrant number 17 to Mr.
W. J. Edwards for $2,500 having ma matured
tured matured it was ordered that it be paid.
Mr. J. H. Taylor called and agreed
to loan the board $2,500 at six per
cent interest for two years, the inter interest
est interest being paid semi-annually and the
offer was accepted and a coupon war warrant
rant warrant for that amount and on these
terms was drawn in exchange for this
W. B. Burton, supervisor of Blaze
Pond colored school, called, and re requested
quested requested that their house be painted
and ceiled. Decision on the matter
The board adjourned for the day.
The board met with all members
present and acting.
Dr. J. E. Chace, mayor of Ocala,
called and discussed with the board
the advisability of making an appro appropriation
priation appropriation to support military drill in
the Ocala school.
The chairman and secretary were
directed to take such steps as may be
found proper to collect for the benefit
of the board ef public instruction such
commission as may be due by the
county commissioners to the estate of
John M. Graham, treasurer.
It was agreed to award the work of
painting the Citra colored school
building to Mr. V. E. Kunze as per his
Request was presented for 130 feet
of pipe for the well at Homeland but
after discussion the board decided to
furnish a cylinder and have the well
In regard to the ceiling of the
Blaze Pond school it was agreed for
the superintendent to take the mat matter
ter matter up with the supervisor and if the
patroas will haul the lumber to fur furnish
nish furnish the same.
Dr. S. H. Blitch called and present-
and send a sample of urine for test.
Do Your Bit
Save Your Money
To buy Liberty Bonds by having your tires vulcanized
so that you can get all the wear possible out of them.
We are here to give service. Try us.
DA VIES, "THE TIRE MAN"
PHONE 438 - - OCALA, FLORIDA
TO THE EAST
'Coast Line Florida Mail"
"St. Louis-Jacksonville Express"
Steel Sleeping Cars Between Tampa and Washington; Philadelphia
and New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY,
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
f OVER ED
ed coupon warrant No. 8 held by him
for $7,500, maturing March 1, 1920,
and bearing interest ""at seven per
cent, payable quarterly, with the re request
quest request that in lieu of this -warrant
which was to be surrendered and can can-ceiledn
ceiledn can-ceiledn there be issued warrants ma maturing
turing maturing at the same time as his and
bearing interest at the same rate to
S. H. Blitch for $4,500, B. R. Blitch
for $1,000 and J. R. Martin for $2,500.
This arrangement was agreed to by
the board and the warrants were or ordered
dered ordered to be issued upon these terms
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 filter to pass off this poisort. "' 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 everything to throvvoff this
uric acid poison, and simple methods are best. Flush
the kidneys by drinking six to eight glasses of water
between meals. During winter months the circulation
is apt to be sluggish and the blood stream retarded.
Eat less meat, drink more 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.
TO THE WEST
OF THE SOUTH
J G. KIRKLAND. D. P. A.
WHITE STAR LINE
except that the interest should be
paid semi-annually by coupons in instead
stead instead of quarterly.
A largely signed petition from the
patrons of the Dunnellon school was
presented asking that G. W. Neville
be appointed trustee to succeed W. H.
Guess, who had moved from the com community.
munity. community. Mr. Neville was ordered to
be duly commissioned.
No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, Oct. 2, 1917.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1917
1ft h-. m x 11
CALL AND SEE OUR
VER Y LA TES T MODELS
E VER YTHING BRAND NE W
Style Hat Shop
MRS. LAURA N. LUCKIE.
MISS RENA C. SMITH.
Munroe & Chambliss Bank Bldg.
If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
J. H. BRINSON
E. L. EGGER, D. C.
In business for your health
.9:30 to 11:30 a. ra.
2:00 to 5:00 p. m.
7:00 to 8:00 p. m.
Room No. i)
The day drifts by as ships drift'out
Morning, high noon, twilight's tran tranquility:
quility: tranquility: And then the peace the honeyed
With the large moon and old remem rememberings.
berings. rememberings. Old memories, old raptures, old de desires,
sires, desires, Old joys return, and youth's immor immortal
tal immortal fires;
Old loves that still around the spirit
And whisper of long summer days
Oh, rapture of the world that crowds
About my soul, and brings back lost
Bid me farewell when the last stars
Or else my wounded heart will break,
Charles Hanson Towne.
Woman's Club Meeting
The regular meeting of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club will be held Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the club house at three
o'clock. The program will be fn
charge of Mrs. C. W. Hunter, chair chairman
man chairman of civics. The hostesses will be
the members of the civics committee.
Mrs. George L. Taylor,
td 'Recording Secretary.
Mrs. William Essex's friends are
glad to hear she is able to be out
again after a severe illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
are expected home this afternoon
from a three weeks' visit in New
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.
V WHEN YOU ARE TIRED
of paying retail PAINT price for the
Linseed Oil, in Ready-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon of
which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure Linseed Qil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since it is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
Come in and inspect my, pat patent
ent patent stove pipe fastener and
adjustable stove pipe, and
stove pipe shelf. You need it,
can't get along without it.
210 Osceola St.; Ocala, Fla.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Rev. Ira Barnett came home Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to spend several days with his
family. He will leave Friday for his
Miss Frances Tarver returned
home today from a three days visit
to her sister, Mrs. Cook and family
at Fort McCoy.
Mr. William Essex has returned
home from a visit to his aged mother,
who has been seriously ill at her
home in Indianapolis, Ind.
Miss Janet Weathers, who was ex
pected home t yesterday, has changed
her plans and will not return from
New York until Saturday,
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and niece and
Mrs. Cora Dosh returned yesterday
from the Galloway farm near. Moss
Bluff, where they spent the past
Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Dodge of
Jacksonville are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. H. M. de Montmolin during
the meeting of the Suwanee Pres Presbytery.
bytery. Presbytery. Palatka Post.
Miss Pauline; Pauley of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, who has been visiting relatives
in Indiana for the past month, is
spending a few days here with Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Marsh and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Raiford Simmons
motored to Brooksville this morning
to spend the day. Mr. and Mrs. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons expect to leave tomorrow for
St. Petersburg to spend several
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Sutherland of
Christina, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Suther
land and J. T. Sutherland of Nichols,
stopped here a short time Friday
night, while on their way to Ocala to
attend the funeral of their brother-
in-law, W. L. Hall. Knight items in
Plant City Courier.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Dr. and
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Mr. A. A. Winer,
Rev. G. A. Ottmann, Rev. C. E.
Wyatt and Mr. W. T. Gary left early
this morning for Crystal River, whree
they will spend an enjoyable day
fishing. The party will return home
tonight, making the trip in Messrs
Gary and Phillip's cars.
Mrs. Harry Peter and young sob,
who have been visiting relatives in
the city for several weeks, returned
a few days ago to their, home in
Dunnellon. Little Miss Edith May
Peter, daughter of Mrs. Peter, will
remain in Tampa this winter with
relatives and attend the Convent
school. Tampa Times.
Mrs. Uoton Moreman arrived Mon
day from Maitland to visit her son
and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles W. Moreman and little son
Mrs. Moreman came especially-to see
her son who has been critically ill
with typhoid fever at the hospital for
sometime. Dr. 'Moreman's condition
this morning remained about the
same, but the doctors have every
hope that if no complications arise
he will show signs of rapid improve
ment next week.
Levy, in Atlanta, and later will visit
relatives there for some time.
Purchasing Committee of the Red
Miss Mamie Taylor, chairman;
Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs. John R.
Dewey, Mr. J. J. Gerig, Miss Mary
The chairman, Mr. L. R. Chazal,
has appointed Mr. W. T. Gary direc director
tor director of branches.
Mrs. R. S. Hall is entertaining the
members of her Sunday school class
at her home this afternoon. At this
meeting the class will be reorganized
and new officers will be elected for
the coming year.
Mrs. Evelyn Charles of Athens,
Ga., who has been the guest of her
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Charles in Linwood Park
for the past fortnight, expects to re return
turn return home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson, who
were married in Roanoke, Va., Oct.
10th, spent the following Saturday
and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. G. K.
Robinson and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar J.
Mills-Price in Boston and left Mon Monday
day Monday for New York. Mr. and Mrs.
Robinson left New York today and
will probably arrive in Ocala Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Robinson re returned
turned returned home last night from a four
months' stay in Boston, where Mr.
Robinson went on the 3rd of July for
treatment. Their many friends re rejoice
joice rejoice to hear that Mr. Robinson is
able to walk now, tho he is still using
m m m
Mayor J. E. Chace left Tuesday
night for a three days, visit to his
sons, James and Bob, who are attend
ing Mercersburg Academy in Mer Mer-cersburg,
cersburg, Mer-cersburg, Pa. Dr. Chace will then go
to New York to attend the meeting
of the National Dental Association,
and will return home in about two
"The Country that God Forgot"
will be seen at the Temple today,
starring Tom Santschi with an all all-star
star all-star cast, including Mary Charleson,
George Fawcett and Victoria Forde.
Tom Santschi as Steve Brant has a
role that even rivals that of his "Mc "Mc-Namara"
Namara" "Mc-Namara" in the famous "Spoilers."
This is a big, smashing story of the
western wastes and of a man's endur enduring
ing enduring love for his wife who deserted
him for the soft-spoken stranger.
Fate cuts merry didoes in "The Coun Country
try Country God Forgot." Red-blooded, hon honest
est honest self-sacrifice, intrigue, crime and
love are combined to make this a big
story and in the end a great awaken awakening
ing awakening comes to Helena and a great
punishment to the snake in Eden.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Blitchton, Oct. 18. Mrs. J. J.
Godwin, Mrs. T. A. Allen and Mr.
Roy Godwin motored to Ocala last
week for a day.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Fant and fam family
ily family spent Saturday and Sunday in
Dr. S. II. Blitch left Friday for an
extended trip south.
Miss Opal Blitch, who is teaching
at Bronson, spent the week-end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. R.
Mrs. O. S. Sanders is visiting Mrs.
Joe Hadsock at Newberry this week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch spent
Sunday at Pleasant Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Withers and
Messrs. Allison Withers and J. J.
Harris of Morriston were Sunday visitors.
. FORT KING
Fort King, Oct. 18. Miss Ruby
Cappleman visited her sister, Mrs. J.
W. Rembert of Jacksonville Sunday.
Mr. Fred Neil has accepted a posi position
tion position as operator in South Carolina.
The ladies' sewing circle met at
the home of Mrs. J. E. Baxter's last
Thursday afternoon. In the latter
part of the afternoon hot chocolate
and cake were served.
Miss Pearl Forbes, the school
teacher here, visited her parents at
Anthony Saturday and Sunady.
Mr. J. P. Parker has returned from
a visit to relatives in Georgia.
Mrs. Sarah Duncan is visiting her
brother, Mr. F. C. Clayton, here.
Mr. J. A. Freyermuth visited his
mother, who is ill, at Mcintosh Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. 11 pounds of SUGAR ?1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. '3t
CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
;ifatv Coanfy and City Depository.
ST. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUfIG GEHEtl
Courses in Classics, Science- and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to b servied, and when you are not let tis
t.sk you again, to let us know, for thi? is the. only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they ar3 not uiten-t-onal,
and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Packing -Co.
PHONE S-i' OCALA. FLA.
STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charge? Reasonable and Service First Class.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing cr elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, ?.et us furnish you
estimates. No job too large an J none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
Mrs. Jake Brown returned home
yesterday afternoon fiom a severa
months' visit in Nebraska, Missouri
and Iowa. Mrs. Brown then spent a
' month in Asheville.. where she was
! joined two weeks eko bv her daugh
iter, Miss Helen Brown. Mrs. Brown
spent two days with her son, Lieut. J
D. Brown in Atlanta and spent a day
with relatives in Jacksonville. Miss
Brown is now with a friend, Mrs
explain new features
greatly increase mileage
find extra values
in Firestone Tires
is proved by the
fact that our
72 per cent this
year up to Sept.
1st. Our total
year will exceed
FIRESTONE advances, never
stands still. Every year Firestone
means still More Miles per Dollar.
New features are incorporated in the
present output. So important that
every dealer -wants to show them to
you. See the cross section and note:
The Tou&h, Thick Tread: Many
more miles of resistance against the
friction of the road.
More Cushion Stock: More pure
rubber between fabric and tread to
save the body of the tire from shocks
and bruises and to increase resiliency.
More Rubher Between Layers: Sep Separating
arating Separating the plies of fabric by an
elastic wall which allows free play
' Reinforcement in Bead and Side
Wall: Greatly increases the strength
at the bead, at the junction of tire
and rim, and raises the point of bend bending,
ing, bending, to the widest part of the tire.
This one feature alone adds miles
and miles to the service of the tire.
"Wherever Firestones are .for sale you
can see this section of tire and &ain
an inside knowledge that will teach
you to buy Most Miles per Dollar.
FIRESTONE TIRE AND RUBBER COMPANY
Akron, Ohio Branches and Dealers Everywhere
E O W .A. JR D TUCKER
OCALA - - - fLOIFSlEA.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 18. 1S17
Mr. C. W. Hunter left at noon to today
day today for a short visit in Jacksonville.
Vulcanizing. We fix and sruarantee
those tires and tubes. Blalock Bros, tf
Mr. S. P. Hollinrake returned today
from a several days visit in Palatka.
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy.
New shipment of sheet music just
arrived at THE BOOK SHOP. Over
There, Where Do We Go From Here,
Goodbye Broadway Hello France, A
Long, Long Trail, Smile and Show
Your Dimple, at The BOOK SHOP. 3t
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's by registered pharmacists, tf
Mr. Luthe Mershon will be in
charge of the little boys who.takQ, in
tickets at the numerous shows to be
on the midway at the Marion County
Fair this year. Mr. Clifford Peabody
had charge of them last year.
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
A dispatch from Columbia says
that 400 Florida selects went to
Camp Wheeler from Camp Jackson
Wednesday. We do not know how
many Marion county boys were
among them. Clarence Meffert and
Norton Davis, in the machine gun
corps, and George Batts .with the
headquarters company, remained at
We are agents for Kodaks and the
Eastman N. C. films. Gerig's. 29-tf
FAIRS AND CELEBRATIONS
October. 16-20 Bradford. County
Fair at Lake Butler.
October 23 to November 3 Har Harvest
vest Harvest Festival and Fair at West Palm
November 6-10 West Florida Fair
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.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
WAITED, LOST, FOUND, FOR,
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LA 11 fifFIS
(Continued from Thm. Page,
'- -t i iT'Si igiir I
DR. D. M. BONEY
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.,
trustworthy; good reputation, work
ing housekeeper for respectable wid
ower with children preferred. 1 Ad
dress Sarah Purnell, Ocala, Fla. 18-lt
Notice to School Children
The essays on food conservation
for which a matinee pass to the Tem Temple
ple Temple for one month has been offered,
do not have to be finished until Oct!
26. The time has been extended one
Mrs. Sara Han-is of Quincy arriv arriv-ed
ed arriv-ed in the city this afternon to pay
WANTED-Employment by settled J.er mc1?1 vlslt the 0caIa chapter
northern woman. Neat, industrious. E fftern Star, and was met by officers
nt,f;n Ui ine cnaprer, wno took her to silver
Springs. Among those in the party
were Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Yonce, Mr.
A- E. Burnett and Mrs. F. W. Cook!
A special meeting of the chapter will
he held nt 7-?.n t-,rtJo-Vit :
WANTED A first class fresh milk to be a most interesting and -mW
Address F. T. Martin, the Inn, able occasion. It is also initiation
LUb I Thursday night in Ocala, Sara Caroline Hunter
horse; deep bay, two hind feet white; Ocala friends received dainty little
had rope around neckN. Recently blue cards this afternoon from Dr
brought from Gainesville and may go and Mrs. N. T. Hunter of Fort Myers
that way. Return to Chief of Police, announcing the arrival of their little
Oct. loth. This little ladv has
FOR RENT Larger furnished room to briehten the lives not onlv nf hr
with all modern conveniences; also parents but of a delightedY grand grand-rooms
rooms grand-rooms suitable for light housekeep- mother, Mrs. A. B. Borland, who lives
ing. Mrs. M. O. WalHs, 603 E. Sec- at Citra. Mrs. Hunter was. formerly
ond St., corner Sanchez. 17-6t Miss Louise Borland of Citra and well
known here, having frequently visit-
Crystal River, Fla.
BIG BARGAIN A small farm, 50 ed Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk.
acres, two miles west of codrthouse,
Ocala, between two hard roads; best Mr. A. Mcintosh has returned home
land in the county, good fence, every from a .delightful summer spent with
foot cleared. and ready for plow. A
great bargain, for ten days, at $45
per acre. Inquire at Star office or of O A IT F1 711 ? TT IP 17
William Littledale, Ocala, Fla. 17-6t A V El 111 H$ N I
his son in Providence and with tPttt
friends and realtives in North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, En route home Mr. Mcintosh
stopped in Chattanooga to see his son,
Sermeant Hugo Mcintosh, who is in
training at the officers' camp at Fort
Many friends of Dr. C. W. More More-man
man More-man will be glad to hear that at two
o'clock this afternoon his condition
was more favorable than it has been
for many days.
The Star is glad to say that little
Miss Valeta Waterman, who has been
very ill, is now out of danger and im
proving every day.
lis now a universally acknowledged .necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Burschell left
Monday for their home at Summer
field. Mrs. Burschell, nee Mrs. Dinah
Staff, has been night operator at the
telephone exchange for several years.
bhe has been most efficient and oblig
mg, and every one of the hundreds
of friends she has made, wish for her
and hr husband unbroken happiness
LOST A gold brooch with medium medium-sized
sized medium-sized diamond setting. Lost on the
streets of Ocala. Finder will be re
warded by returning same to Star of office.
fice. office. 12-6t
Read This List
FOR SALE Small Buick four-pas- lnsh Potatoes, per pk 50c
senger touring car in good repair: I Sweet Potatoes, per pk ,30c
new tires. Belleview Trading Co., Cabbage, per lb ..05c
Belleview, Fla. 29-tf String Beans, per qt 10c
Onions, per lb 05c
FOR SALE My new home in Dunn's Bananas, per doz .30c
Highland Park addition. Fine location, FanT York Apples, per doz. . .30c
near both schools; fruit trees, straw- "ranes Per doz 25c
berries and garden. House thoioughly Prunes' Per lb. 20c
screened; city water, telephone. J. E.
Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St., Ocala, Fla.
Phone 185-G. 8-lm
FOR RENT Front office in the Law
Library building. Apply to R. L.
nuuri run i r rv i t jeorart .vr i i
Wofnto i.A u xi.. t t I lints, per lb
Evaporated Peaches, per lb 20c
Evaporated A'pples, per lb....... 20c
White Bacon, per lb ....35c
Side White Bacon average 25
pounds, per lb 32c
Best Lard, per lb .23c
Sugar, per lb n I0c
Fancy Head Rice, per lb. . .10c
Fresh Water Ground Meal, per lb 05c
terian church. A first class property" 56 lh? Best Patent Flour. . .$1.75
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-tf Scratch Feed, per lb 05c
Corn, per pk 50c
FOR RENT-Comfortable cottage, SJJETp- packa lc
grooms, corner Tuscawilla Li Z "i"'
S. Second streets; .sleeping porch, 8- Oother Cereals Regular Price
foot veranda, screens, gas, bath, elec- Blue Ribbon 3Iince Meat. 3 pkgs..25c
trie ; lights. Apply to Dr. E. Van Quart Cans Wesson Oil 55c
Hood or phone 164. 1-tf Maxwell House Coffee, per 'can.. 34c
Corn, per can 15C
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec- Corn Per can 18c
ond ward also nice residence lot at Nearly June Peas (Van Camp's') .15c
$200. W.W.Condon. 21-tf Campbell's Pork and Beans, can. .15c
Bon Silence Sliced Peaches, can.. 15c
tage, modern conveniences and land Octagon Soap ..06c
enough for garden. Phone S. A. L. Ocala Oval Soap... 04c
ireignx aepoi oetween 4 and 9 p. m. nasning rowder 06c
Ve carry a Full Line of Groceries.
FOR SALE Large chest of carpen- Bon An (Sample) Free
terS tnftls' nil aa crnnA ta now nnc I
from $250 to $300. Will sell if tak- WJTPRQ (IPfiPUPV PH
en at once for $100 cash. Inspection ""lAJnUUUUUJjllI UU
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday.
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 6:40 a. m.
IMO. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville r.ri WANTED To rent, a six-room cot- Ivory Soap
.raiatKa to ucaJa, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackscc
ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala. !;
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa. 2:2'
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalk (Sunny
Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, 9:50 p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Petr'
burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No'. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gain?
vflle and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m
invited. A real bargain. Address
'A. M. T.," care Star office. 12-6t
FINE MULE FOR SALE A very
large, young, powerful and perfectly
sound horse mule, seven years old,
Delivered Promptly in Town
W. K. Lane, M. D.. Phvsician and
j1sn a hoc. flot.w ,,v a ourgeon, specialist Eye. Ear. Nose and
No. 9, Jacksonville to ) leesburg with high-grade brand new harness. i 5 Library Building, Ocala,
A 1V1 IUd.
9:05 p. nu
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonvile 1:20 p.
Will sell separately if desired. The
outfit may be seen at the Marion
Hardware Company's store. Address
R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 17-tf
We have Gasoline, Oil ?.nd Acces Accessories.
sories. Accessories. Blalock Bros. tf
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa FOR SALE One small mule perfect-
'wp. m. iy sound. Also red cane for seed:
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby sriven that linrio
No. 1 Leaves JaMrennvi'llo o.qo I will avpratro K t R foof .;nc I ?nA ,Dy Y.rtue of a final decree entered
- -""""'" V'l : " "fe, oy tne Circuit Court of the Fifth .in.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe
tersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:50 p. m.
Call on or write S. J. McCullv. le-l Circuit of Flo-iJa in and for Mar
cnarry, 01 date May
pending in which The
(Fellowship P. O Omln T?m,t0 Vt tflli? cu"tyi m
I em, m a certain, cause therein
peuumg- in wnich The Munroe and
LOST OR MISLAID A loose-leaf 3 if" L?;
A . ... i ; V -."I'-ci.i unutr me laws
vcau puv&eL visiting iisz, a X 4 mcnes Ji 'e i niiea state, was complainant.
i liter and
return to Dr. E. Van Hood, Ocalr"c fiftK , x. mMm
Fla.. or the Star nffirs. 27-tf fith day of November, 1917
ueiween the hours of eleven o'clock a.
d.un two o clock p. nr., at the south
n Ni Ot Ta.mpa at 1 P m'; in Size half-inch thickJ Mack leather. tnhderJs- "defindllft.1!
' p' m" Arrives Jackson- A suitable remard will be paid for its signed special master in 'c
vine, I .lO p. m.
fCn O T rr n L
ucayes lumpa y 'p. rn.:
wcdia, i:oo a. m. Arrives Jackson
ville, 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
rnve wcaia, i:iu p. m.; arrive Jack
son ville at 5:10 p. m.
LOST A has of tools, between the I?00?! of th- Marion county court house
A. T.. Hpr,nf anH TT W TWWC L "caAa- Flor.ida, will offer for sale
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
electrical store. Finder will
return to the above store and receive
. . I t'AT) PlTtl T.' J- i i
, "eujr given tnat under and i .--umuu xuu xu-
ihe crarrlft KiTV???HJX bage plants. Bitting & Company
Circuit of Florida, in nd'S one 14. 16-6t
qV? fhaIlcery: .date ...'August
please fst a"d best hidder for cash the follow-
lino- i V. 1 i 3 : .
.-(.i istiius suuaie in Clarion
twuiHj, r lonaa, to-wit:
ine n2 of se of nw'4, and s1, of
uj. iiv4, ana nw,i or neJ4 of nwi4,
llu township n s range 21 E.
Also, ni of nwl4 of neU of section 23.
township 11 south, range 21 east. Also,
the e3! of the s u of nwy of ne4, sec section
tion section 23, township 14 south, rajige 21
ul hw' ana w1
i if n w i 3ti t.. l f .
a. ceriain naiica ui w -2 ui section u
pending In which Elizabeth J Martin WANTED Thirty Barred Plymouth s-2, of ne'4) se and all of the ehi of
PeTSot r oJtherT' w '"l" e,?!?
fendants. I.xthe mifiorcio-n.i Price. Address "Eers" care Star of- sold to the Florida Limp Cnmnanv an
master In chancery" on the
fifth day of November, 1917
.l?AllrZll'levVl FALSE TEETH-We pay as high as
four acres sold to Rou and Hall in eon.
tion 14. Also, el2 of neli of section 23;
w1 of of section 24; all in town
ship 14 south of range 21 east. Also,
one hundred shares of the capital stock
aoor or the Marion county court house AI-ou Per ei ior oia iaise teetn, no Ui u,e i-uier ana iiarp company, a cor-
ln Ocala. Florida, will offer for sale matter if broken akn trnlH rnwn? .oraHon organized under the laws of
and sell at public outcry to the hhthest uVj i fc'-i f S ? londa, standing in the name of
and best bidder for rash. th tniZrJz bridgework. Mail to Berner's False James X. Tiller, of the nar value of
described land situate In Mart 1f-.r 99 TT,? o- T1. tnousand dollars. Also
ty, Florida, to-wit: I XT ,r -f, ov- the capital stock of the
N. Y., and receive cash by
Lot two (2) of Block "A" nf R T
Steele's Addition to the town of Citra.
P. R. HOCKER,
- Special Master In Chancers
hocker and martin, "Over the Top" and
vuunjuuuain a ouuciwrs. -iii-uiurs THE BOOK SHOP.
return I Life Insurance Company, of the oar
value of five thousand dollars, standing-
in the name of the said James N.
Tiller. f. R. HOCKER,
r- ., i I special .Master m Chancery.
Lnstine at hocker and martin.
Notice is herebv given that 'the
city council of the city of Ocala will
receive bids at a meetine of said coun
cil to be held at the citv hall of said
city of Ocala, Florida, on the 21st
day of November, A. D. 1917, at 7:30
p. m., covering the construction of
sidewalk along and abutting the fol
lowing described portion of Exposi
tion or South Broadway street, to
Commencing on the south side of
said street at the intersection of Ex
position or South Broadway street
anu a me sticei, ucginning ai a point
i ana e-iutns leet east of the north northeast
east northeast corner of fractional block 6. Old
Survey Ocala, Florida, and running
thence west 202.9 feet, or to a point
x ana i-iutn ieet west of the north
west corner of block 82 Gary's addi
tion to Ocala;' said sidewalk to be
constructed along the property line
on saia street, ana to be five feet in
width, lhe said sidewalk to be con
structed amounting to approximately
iii square yaras.
Said sidewalk shall be constructed
or cement composition under th fnl
lowing specifications: First layer to
be not less than three inches thick,
coiiiposea oi one part Portland ce cement,
ment, cement, three parts erood clean sham
sand, and five per cent broken rock,
rues io De DroKen to a maximum
size of two inches. Upon this layer
there shall be a wearing surface, to
ue put on Dexore tne first layer has
dried, and to be one inch in thickness,
vumuseu oi one part clean sharp
sand, one part Portland cement.
All bids must be sealed and filed
with the clerk of the city of Ocala
live days before the meeting of the
council at which all bids for such
work are to be considered. Specifi Specifications
cations Specifications for said sidewalk being now
on file in the office of the city clerk
of the city of Ocala. J. J. Gerig,
Af tT rsipt of City Council.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk,
; City Clerk. 10-18-thur
VOTICK OP SC HOOI.
BOSP I X G E LECTIO X
HeMoluMon Adopted by the Hoard of
lubllc I iiMt ruction for the Couaty
li ?lmlon State of Florida, at
their Kemilar Meeting; on the 2nd
May of October, 1917t
HKRBAS. On the 3rd day of Oc October,
tober, October, 1917 there was 'presented to this
board a petition signed by not less
than twenty-five iper cent of the quali qualified
fied qualified electors residing within Ocala
Special Tax School District Numbir
One, who are also free holders therein,
requesting that this board call an lee lee-Uon
Uon lee-Uon pursuant to the laws .of Florida,
to determine whether bonds .in the
amount of Ten Thousand Dollars shall
be issued by said district, the proceeds
of which shall be used for discharging
inaeiDieaness incurred iby said district
m .building, enlarging and repairing
j...yui iiuuws wnnm saia district, and
furnishing same, which indebtedness
was incurred and the school houses
ana furniture mentioned were and are
beinr used for the exclusive use of the
p iiiJS.?.lS!nJ?18 ,n 83,(1 strict; and
HUhKhAS, Lpon investigation it
dppears mat saia petition was signed
by not less than t went v-five nor or.t
of the duty qaalified electors residing
within said district, and that the same
is in tne rorm required by law;
NOv THEREFORE, BE IT RE RESOLVED
SOLVED RESOLVED by the Board of Pifblrc In
struction tor the COUntV f farlriT
state of Florida., that It "is hereby de determined
termined determined at this the first meotinor f
dju utaru aner me receipt or said ne-
iiiiun inai i en inousana ionars
the amount of bonds reuuired for t.h
purpose set forth in said netition. to-
wit: discharging indebtedness incurred
by said district in 'buildintr enlanHnt?
"u itrdirjii cnooi nouses in said
aisinci. ana iurnishing same, which
indebtedness was incurred and th
school houses and furniture mentfonW!
were and are being: used for th. ex
clusive use of the -public free schools
within said district, that the rate nf
interest to :be pafdon said 'bonds shall
be five per cent ter annum. navahl
annually until said bonds are oaid, and
that the principal of said 'bonds shall
be due and payable twenty years from
the date of their issuance.
I, J. If. Brinson, secretary of the
Board of Public Instruction of Marion
county, state of Florida, herebv cer certify
tify certify that the foregoing is a true copy
of the resolution which it purports to
be. as the same appears on the minutes
of said board.
Witness my hand this 16th day of
October. 1917. J. H. BRIXSQN,
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, iS&TSi OCALA, FLA.
SUMMER TOUMST FARE!
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
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
cation. application. MERCHANTS & MINERS TRAHSP0RTAT10N COMPANY
IL C Avery. Agent.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A
L. D. JONES, C. A.
Six YcsrsAfo, TTzinkfeg She Bligtt Die, Sayi Texas Lady, Est Hew
Sfes Is a Weil, Strong Woman and Praises Cardsi Fcr
Royse City, Tex. Mrs.' Mary Kil
man, of this place, sayg; "After the
birth of my little girl.-, .my aide' com com-menced
menced com-menced to hurt me. I had to go back
to bed. We called the doctor. He
treated me. .but I got no better. I
got worse and worse until the misery
was unbearable... I was In bed for
thre months and suffered such agony
that I was Just drawn up In a knot. .
I told .my husband If he would get
me a bottle of Cardui I would try It. .
I commenced taking it, however, that
evening I called my family about
me. . for I knew I could not last
many days unless I had a change for
the better. That was fix years tjft
and I am still here and am a weH
strong woman, and I owe my life to
Cardui. Ihad only taken half tia
bottle when I began to feel better.
The misery in my side got less... 1
continued right on taking the Cardd
until I had taken three bottles and I
did not need any more for I was well
and never felt better In my life... I
have never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache, back
ache, pains In sides, or other discom
forts, each month? Or do you feel
weak, nervous and fagged-out? If so,
give Cardui, the woman's tonic, a
trial. J. IX
.NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
27lh day of November, 1917,
at the circuit court room in Ocala,
Florida, there will be held an election
to determine whether or not bonds in
the amount of Ten Thousand Dollars,
bearing interest at the rate of five per
ee-nt per annum, payable annually, and
maturing twenty years frpm the date
of their issuance, shall ho 1ui fav
Ocala Special Tax School District
Number One of -Marion county, Florida.
lie nei proceeas oi which Khali be
ued for the Tunose of disrhArtrlnjr
indebtedness incurred by sad district
in building-, enlarin and repairing
Mchool houses therein, and furnishine-
fame, which indebtedness was incurred
by said district, and the school hmi.c
and furniture mentioned were and are
being used for the exclusive use of
the public free schools thereof.
Done by order of the Board of Thih-
lic Instruction of Marion counts, state
of Florida, at its regular meeting- on
the 2nd day of October. 1917.
o. scott. Chairman.
J. H. ERINSOX. Secretary
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front 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. KA VAN A UGH
Dr. A. R. Blott
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-27-thurs
Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you can
e certain that they are comnonnderf
of the best drugs, the utmost care and
Wont you let U3 Drove to von h-v
lone trial that ther i r fii0v,
XV 1- ir ii... ..11
win. iU1 wc iuouey uian any omer ( nu Bve you a lasting satisfaction
contractor in the city. like
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
in point of luster, beauty, hardness,
and above all WEAR? It is proclaim proclaim-ed
ed proclaim-ed the best by those who have used
it for years.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
11 pounds of SUGAR 1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 134. 3t
Army trench mirrors 25c. Army
shaving brushes 50c. and 75c. at
Trade at Gerig's and get the best
17-tf .drugstore- service
PArSn easrtmen; of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
Uie smalL f aU garden. Ocala- Seed
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 October 18, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06756
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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