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b 1 AIR
Fair tonight' and Thursday, con continued
tinued continued cold tonight with front in
north and central portions; diminish diminishing
ing diminishing north winds.
i JLi ran
Long Drive by the French To Toward
ward Toward Laon
HTEBNAL DISCONTENT III GERMANY HAS OR 1L DRIVE
MICHAELIS FROM OFFICE
The latest French drive may prove
the most serious blow the German
crown prince has suffered at Verdun.
Battling against odds, fighting uphill,
facing concrete works and massed
troops, General Petain, the French
commander's army forced its line
ahead two and one-fifth miles in one
place and took 8,000 prisoners, while
reaching a point within ten miles of
The French have obtained an ad advantageous
vantageous advantageous position for future opera operations.
tions. operations. The Germans lost heavily.
Several divisions of their best troops,
including the Prussian Guards, were
rushed forwar dto hold the line at any
Political affairs in Germany are
seething with the return of the em emperor.
peror. emperor. All parties demand that Chan Chancellor.
cellor. Chancellor. Michaelis must go. It is not
believed the emperor can withstand
such opposition long.
THE WORMS ARE TURNING
The British Front, Oct. 24. In a
redoubt 7 captured from the Germans,
according j to reliable reports, the
British found a German officer had
been executed by his own soldiers. His
hands wefe tied, and then he was shot.
Many tales among British soldiers in indicate
dicate indicate there is great dissatisfaction
among the German troops.
MIKE MAY HAVE QUIT
London, Oct. 24. The German
chancellor, Michaelis, has handed hi3
portfolio to the emperor, according to
'. an Amsterdam dispatch given out by
the Wireless Press.
WILL GIVE A SOLDIER THE JOB
Petrograd,' Oct. 24. A leading
newspaper states that Premier Ker Ker-ensky
ensky Ker-ensky will relinquish the post of com-"-mander-in-chief
of the the Russian
armies to General Boukhonin at the
end of this week.
SORRY THE MUNITIONS WERE
An Atlantic Port, Oct. 24. A Jap Japanese
anese Japanese ship laden with munitions was
rammed and sunk by the 1,300-ton
lumber steamer Katahdin last night.
The cook on the sunken vessel is re reported
ported reported missing. The Katahdin sailed
from Georgetown, S. C.
-OUJR JACKIES READY FOR WIN-
Base of the American Flotilla in
British Waters, Oct. 24. American
destroyers and men are now prepared
for winter. Heavy clothing has been
issued to the men, shields put up to.
protect gunners and non-breakable
glass windows put in the bridges.
Few American sailors are familiar
with the winter weather that is pe peculiar
culiar peculiar to this coast. British officers
are divided in opinion whether winter
helps or hinders submarines.
BERLIN CLAIMS A VICTORY
Berlin, Oct. 24. An Austro-Ger-man
offensive has been begun on the
Italian front and a foremost Italian
position taken, the war office an
Attend Escape of German Prisoners
from Detention Camp
Atlanta, Oct. 24. Ten German
sailors who were interned at Fort
McPherson, escaped through a tunnel
' 100 feet long which it is believed they
had been working on for weeks. The
tunnel started under the barracks
Bloodhounds which were placed on
the' trail of the, escaped men lost it
by a stream" a mile away.
Star ads. are business builders.
Poured the Wrorst Rainstorm of the
Season on New York's Liberty
New York, Qct. 24. The spectac spectacular
ular spectacular Liberty Loan parade which its
organizers believed would have in included
cluded included 100,000 marchers, was aban abandoned
doned abandoned today because of the worst
rainstorm of the season. The stock
exchanges and other markets adhered
to the plan of closing at noon, and the
schools closed. It is hoped to have the
On the Riga Front Teutons Accom Accomplished
plished Accomplished a Successful Strat Strategic
egic Strategic Retreat
Berlin, "Oct. 24. On a- wide front
betwen the Gulf of Riga and the
Dvina, German troops were' with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn Sunday night without inter interruption
ruption interruption from the Russians, it is offi officially
cially officially announced.
Furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
New York Jan. Oct.
Open .. ....27.18 29.15
Close .. '....27.29 29.00
Market steady. Spots steady,
New Orleans Janr Oct.
Close 26.26 28.00
Market steady. Spots firm,
dlings 27.75. Sales 2,065.
Members of Fort King camp, W. O.
W., are requested to meet at the
Woodmen hall at 6 o'clock Friday
evening, Oct. 26th. After a short
session all wilV go to Sparr to attend
the meeting of Sparr camp. Those
who have automobiles please bring
them. Transportation will be provid provided
ed provided for. T. D. Lancaster Jr., C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
THE GOOD FAIRY TEA ROOMS
23 North Main Street
Service a la carte. Hours from 8
a. m. to 7:30 p. m. 23-tf
Mr. J. B. Gore, one of Marion's
progressive farmers from the east
side, is in the city today, and paid the
Star an appreciated visit.
One of the best workers in Ocala
for food conservation is Mrs. E. C.
Bennett, chairman of the fruit con conservation
servation conservation committee of the Woman's
Club. She is heart and soul in the
work and never misses an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to "advance it.
Mr. H. WT. Tucker has about finish finished
ed finished the work of wiping and plumbing
the new passenger station here, and
next week will s(?nd a force to Crys Crystal
tal Crystal River to "nwlre ithe Dixon House
there. "Tuck" does the. best of work
and always has plenty of it to do.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24
The loyalty of Ocala to the nation
and its enthusiasm in the cause of j
world democracy was again set forth ;
in the gathering around the liberty
bonfire on the public Fquare Tuesday j
The Boy Scouts under direction of j
Scoutmaster Stephens, went indus- j
triously to work as soon as they were
out of school, and heaped up the ma- ;
terial for the bonfire in the street j
near the bandstand. Long before
opening time, they had a good-sizezd
pile of fuel ready for the torch.
By six o'clock the people began ar-
riving and at 6:30 all that part of the
square was crowded, a thousand or
more being present. Probably a hun- :
dred or more came from out in the ; week with a determination that your
country. j county will make the best record of
Mr. L. W. Duval acted as master of any colIntv n Firid- J
, Mr. Braxton Beacham and Mr. C.
ceremonies, and managed the affair ; A Tutewier state director of pub-
in his usual efficient and tactful man- j Hcity for Florida, have issued a chal chal-ner.
ner. chal-ner. The ceremonies began with ; lenge through the Washington office
singing "America' by the chorus that Florida's record in the food
made up of girls of the high school, ; pledge card enrollment campaign will
directed by Miss Marguerite Porter, j be. greater in proportion to population
There are many mothers in Mar- j than any other state in the Union,
ion county who have sent their sons : Today I am advised in a telegram
into the army or navy some their from the Washington office that Cal Cal-only
only Cal-only boys; some one or two out of the ifornia, Oregon, Texas, Wyoming
family, but so far as is known only t and Idaho have accepted Florida's
four have three Mrs. R. L. Ander- challenge and claim that they will
son, Mrs. W. E. Woods, Mrs. J. R. beat us, in some instances, two to one.
Moorhead and Mrs. J. T. Nelson.
These three noble women were pres present,
ent, present, and lit the bonfire, Mrs. Ander
son saying as she applied the torch
mat sne aid so not oniy ior nerseii
but for every mother in Marion and
the sister counties linked with her
whose sons have gone to fight for the
Excellent speeches were made by
Messrs. F. E. Harris, W. T. Gary and
J. J. Gerig, and besides these somt
informal talks by Messrs. Duval, Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver and Raiford Simmons. At the
close of the speeches many fagots
were added to the blaze by holders of ;
liberty bonds. Twice during the cere- i
mony the chorus of girls sang, the j Let us all turn in and work with
first time, "Keep the Home Fires might and main to win this priority
Burning," and toward the end the;for our countv and state. It will
stirring song, "God Keep Our Splen- erandlv help the cause, and (a sec-
did Men 'to the tune of "America." j
Mrs. wiinam nocker, chairman oi
the woman's liberty loan committee
for. Marion county and state chairman
of the woman's committee Council of
National Defense, wasin charge of
the program. She was ably assisted I
by Mrs? W. T. Gary, president of the j
Ocala Woman's Club.
The Ocala high school brought a
liberty bond this week and a repre representative
sentative representative from each grade put a fagot
on the Liberty Bond fire. Reginald
MacKay represented the freshman
p ace nnii hnro o TmtY ii
, .7? T, :
uiauK. ana wmte riDDons, me u. n. o.
colors: Caroline Rnrdpn. the
more class; Tom Wallis, the junior
class; Harold Klock, senior; Leonard
Bennett and Jack Igou, 4th grade;
Nettie Mathews and Ted Drake, 5th
grade; Carolyn Feyser and A. T.j He came to Florida to help secure
Thomas, 6th grade; Janet Culver- if0r its citizens the blessings of tran-
house and Ernest Beaton, 7th grade; mt and e and tod our
Marie Robertson and Moultrie I , .
n,nmoc a ils engaged in an effort to securo for
Misses Agnes Burford and Blair
Woodrow represented the Red Cross
and were dressed as Red Cross nurses
and they each laid a fagot on the fire.
It was an inspiring occasion, one
of the first perhaps of many that will
happen during the wTar. Wre home
folks can do no better than come to together
gether together as often as possible and cheer
and encourage each other by rubbing
shoulders in the mighty host that
must support the young heroes on the
Following are the speeches of
Messrs. Hararis, Gary and Gerig:
MR. F. E. HARRIS
Ladies and Gentlemen:
Perhaps it is altogether fitting and
proper that I should have been select selected
ed selected to place a fagot on this patriotic
fire from that historic spot known as
old Fort King, for it was there or near
there that my father began a military
career which lasted through the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole war and terminated fatally in
onr war with Mexico.
Most of us are familiar with the fact
that Major Thompson and Lieutenant
Constantine Smith were assassinated
at Fort King" by Oceola, the famous
OH IDE PUBL
Florida is Pledged to Make the Best
Record of the States of Her
' Population in Pledges to
Jacksonville, Oct. '23.
Editor Star: Please bend every
effort to creating a spirit of rivalry
in your county organization so that
your workers will go out during food j
.It is ud to the countv organizations
now to see that Florida's record jus justifies
tifies justifies the confidence which Mr. Beach Beach-am
am Beach-am and the state campaign commit committee
tee committee have in our local organiaztions
smd the patriotism and loyalty of the
people of Florida.
The splendid assistance that the
county organizations are rendering in
this work is deeply appreciated by
the food administration and I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely hope we can make the campaign in
Florida a big success.
ondary consideration) be a big boost
for Florida if we lead the other
states of our population in the good
Indian chieftain, which brought on a
conflict lasting almost as long as our
It is also well known that Maj. Dade
and his entire command almost to a
man were massacred near there and
the commanding officer at Fort King
mlHn fr fnr vnltmtoors tn nn tt-v fh o -0 a
intelligence to Fort Brooke, one hun-
! , ., ,. A
n-!dred milea distant, through an unin
S habIted and trackless country, entire-
!1V m tne Possession or tne Indians
my father was one of the three who
j volunteered for that service.
itne whol world these inestimable
I I wish here and now to thank the
ladies of Ocala for this significant
From the earliest ages fire has sym
bolized enlightenment, more so in the
early ages than now, and to keep
them burning required vigilance and
vigilance in all ages has been the
price of liberty.
We all remember how the vestal
virgins kept the sacred fires burning
and those performing that duty had to
be chaste of body and soul.
So wintry we are keeping
the fires of liberty burning and they
never burned in a cause more sacred
From the Atlantic to the Pacific oc oceans
eans oceans and from the Gfeat Lakes to the
Gulf on our border this great eounTry
of ours, is illumminated tonight with
these patriotic fires.
.We are at war. It is no longer the
time to ask the reason, why or where wherefore?
fore? wherefore? It is the duty of every loyal
citizen to stand beneath the folds of
his country's flag and hold up the
Striving to Make Liberty Loan
EFFORTS MADE OK PATRIOTS FROM PBESIDEIIT
TO THE MOST HUMBLE CITI2EII
Washington, Oct. 24. American
business gave way to the Liberty
Loan today with a holiday proclaimed
by joint act of the president and
state governors. An appeal was di directed
rected directed principally at small subscrib subscribers
ers subscribers as it is believed a heavy tide of
purchasing by the laboring classes
will sweep the loan into the safety
zone. Millions released from their
regular tasks aided in the campaign.
PERSONAL HELP J'ROM THE
President Wilson took $15,000, in
Liberty Bonds through local banks,
paying 90 percent immediately, and
arranging to pay the balance Nov.
SAD DAYS AHEAD FOR
No Booze Can be Sold in the Capital
After the First of
Washington, Oct. 24. The" law
which makes the national capital dry
after Nov. 1st was upheld by the lo
cal supreme court, which today dis dismissed
missed dismissed suits of liquor dealers.
hands of the president In his every
undertaking In this hour of the nsv
How can we, who from age or other
causes, are unaDie to serve ai
the front, tb help win this war?
One way is by the purchase of these
And permit me right here to say
that they are liberty bonds. They are
not the scheme of financiers or nation national
al national bankers to get hold of themso as
to dictate thenatlon's fiscal policy,
for If it were they would have been
issued in sizes ranging from one to
one hundred thousand dollars, but In
stead we find them fixed at the low
sum of fifty dollars and they can be
secured on the installment plan, mak making
ing making them wiithln reach of every everyone
one everyone who is at all frugal and industry
So let's make their sale a success successful
ful successful one. Let's all stand one for all and
all for one.
If this be done there can be no doubt
but that our cause will triumph and
the stars and stripes will stand as a
beacon light of hope and Inspiration
to the nations of the earth for now
; MR. W. T. GARY
I hold in my hand and now place
upon this liberty bond fire a stick of
wood which may be interesting from
a historical standpoint to the citizens
of this city. The same was secured
from the site of the home of Oceola,
one of the best known of Florida's
Indian chiefs, who lived about four
miles southwest of Ocala, on land
now owned by the Edwards Brothers
of this city.
In 1835, th wife of Oceola, while
visiting Ft. King, a few miles east of
Ocala, was carried off into captivity;
It being claimed that she was the
daughter of a fugitive slave woman.
In revenge for this act Oceola attack
ed and killed Gen. Wiley Thompson
and six of his men while dining out outside,
side, outside, but near Fort King, Dec. 28,
1835, thus brlngiitg on the second
Oceole defied the armies of the
United "States for about two years, de defeating
feating defeating the same In several engage engagements.
ments. engagements. In 1837, while visiting St
Augustine under a flag of truce, he
was seized by Gen. Jessup and, after
a temporary confinement in old Fort
VOL. 23. NO. 257.
REDUCING SUGAR TO
Patriotism of New York Retailers
Appealed to in Regard
New York, Oct. 24 The first war
ration went into effect today when
retail stores throughout the city re restricted
stricted restricted the sale of sugar to two and'
five pounds to a customer at ten or.
eleven cents a pound, according to
the patriotism of the retailer.
PROSPECTS OF PEACE
In the Opinion of Minister to Switz-
erland StovalL are Afar
Washington, Oct. 24. There re
no immediate prospects of peace de despite
spite despite the gradual weakening of the
morale of German citizens sa seen
by Pleasant tSovall, minister to
Switzerland, who conferred with the
Marion, was carried to Fort Moultrie,
in Charleston harbor, where he soon
died and is now buried.
In visiting, a few days ago, the
casemate of old Fort Marion, In which
he was confined while there, we were
Informed by the custodian of the fort
that the U. S. government has erected
to his memory a. monument on which
he is lauded as a patriot.
It is not my intention to eulogize
Oceola, he no doubt had his faults,
but we may at least praise his un
doubted valor, his love of freedom and
his love of home and native land.
We are today engaged in a war
against the Imperial German govern government,
ment, government, which has repeatedly wronged
our citizen; and like Oceola, 'we
fight for liberty and the safety of our
We are all proud of tne magnificent
contribution which Marion county has
made in men for service at the front.
Let us, who are left behind, td our
soldier boys, our country and our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, be true by doing our part in
providing our government with all the
funds necessary to properly equip and
maintain our splenid men. "They are
our men, this is our war and It Is our
government that we are called upon
to support." This much for ourselves,
Let us also purchase liberty bonds
so liberally that our -nation may con continue
tinue continue to help, as It has already helped
to some extent, our allies, who are v
today fightinr and dying on our first
line of defense, the trench lines' of
I thank God that we are today the
richest nation on the face of the
earth. With wealth comes responsibil responsibility,
ity, responsibility, and I believe that we have been
raised up in the providence of God,
to save liberty and democracy for the
world and to act the part of the good
Samaritan to the sorely stricken peo peoples
ples peoples of the earth. Let us not "put the
dollar above the men." but make our
. (Continued on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24. 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pobllaked Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
Tl. II. Carroll, Prefttdeat
P. V. L-aTen;ood, Seeretary-Treaaurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postoffice as
Dudneu Office Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Editor Two-One-PIre
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches 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 re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $5.00
Six months. In advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month, in advance 50
One year. In advance.- $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 80
COMPANY A TRUCK FUND
J. H. Benjamin 5.00
W. T. Gary '. 10.00
Mrs. W. S. Bullock 5.00
A. A. Vandenbrock 5.00
Ed. Tucker 10.00
N G. Sherouse 2.50
Handkerchief contributed by
Mrs. W. S. Bullock 3.00
Board of Trade meets Friday night.
Try to be in attendance.
A Yale professor is using hundreds
of stray dogs on which to try experi experiments
ments experiments with a new poisonous war gas.
Tons of fresh salmon have been
dumped overboard on the Pacific
coast in an attempt to hold up the re retail
tail retail price.
A Milwaukee socialist paper was
suppressed for using posters reading
"War is hell caused by capitalism
Socialists want peace."
Samuel Gompers is planning to un unionize
ionize unionize all of the 600,000 civil employ employees
ees employees of the government, it is said with
President Wilson's sanction.
Colonel Roosevelt recently said,
"This is a very exclusive war as far
as I am concerned. I was blackballed
by the committee on admission."
Ex-Senator Chauncey 'M. Depew
warns us that if we lose the war Ger
many will exact an indemnity of $78, $78,-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $78,-000,000,000. Buy a liberty bond.
For the period of the war Tuesdays
will be beefless days on dining cars of
the principal railroads. Wheat bread
will not be served unless asked for.
A weeding out policy is to be ap applied
plied applied to surplus staff officers, the
number of which has caused criticism,
and many may be retired temporar temporarily.
ily. temporarily. xuuusaiius ux citizens vx ucruiau
birth of descent showed their loyrlty
to America at a Liberty Loan rally
at the statue of Carl Schurz in New
York city Sunday.
French experts say the destruction
of four Zeppelins that flew over
France is proof of the superiority of
the airplane and that "the day of the
Zeppelin is over."
w Twelve normal men are undergoing
a scientific food conservation test at
Boston to ascertain the lowest amount
of food, that can be taken to keep one
in prime condition.
A recent strike of longshoremen in
New York, making 4,500 men idle;
was called because a foreman dis discharged
charged discharged a man who asked leave from
work to get a drink of whisky,
Apoor young woman and her hus husband
band husband were arrested in New York for
stealing $40 worth of babies' apparel
fromv a department store in antici anticipation
pation anticipation of a visit from the stork.
Elihu Root says that the best way
to shorten the war is to prepare fully
to go on with it, and the best way to
prevent future ware is to make ready
now. He is for universal military
Representative Tilson" of Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut says that there is likely to be real
suffering among our soldiers unless
deliveries of heavy clothing are made
before December 1 v Send the boys
Ambassador Gerard says of the
feeling in Germany against German German-Americans:
Americans: German-Americans: "I believe that today all
the bitterness of the hate formerly
concentrated on England has now
been concentrated on the United
States. The -German-Americans are
hated worse than the native Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. They have deeply disappointed
the Germans; first, because, although
German-Americans contributed enor enormously
mously enormously toward German war charities,
thje fact of this" contribution was not
known to the recipients in Germany.
Money sent to the German Red Cross
from America was acknowledged by
the Red Cross, but no publicity was
given in Germany to the fact that
any of the money given was from
German-Americans. Secondly, be because
cause because the German-Americans did not
go to Germany, as they might have
gone through neutral countries with
American passports, and enter the
German army, and thirdly the most
bitter disappointment of all the
German-Americans have not yet risk risked
ed risked their property and their necks,
their children's future and their own
tranquility by taking arms against
the government of America in the in interest
terest interest of the Hohenzollerns."
Next week will be the big week for
tne rood conservation campaign m
Florida, and the Star wants the peo people
ple people of our city and county to do their
level best. They cannot over-estimate
the importance of the subject. Next
to sending men to the front, it is the
most vital of the war. It concerns us
here at home, for in the shifts and
turns of the tremendous cataclysm
weare passing thru, there is possibil possibility
ity possibility of our being at any time thrown
entirely on our own resources. So
let us go diligently to work, the
farmers, the stockmen, the garden gardeners
ers gardeners and other producers to raise all
the foodstuffs possible, and the con consumers
sumers consumers to manage so that not a scrap
of anything shall be wasted.
In connection with this, let all who
possibly can be at the Temple theater
tomorrow morning, to hear Mr.
Hodges, the campaign director. No
matter how much you may have
heard, he can tell you something
more, and no matter what you may
think you see he can furnish you a
new viewpoint for your vision.
Editor Benjamin, of the Ocala Star
is writing for home consumption and
fighting a straw man to appease his
home people. The Independent never
attacked or said anything against any
resident of Ocala or that county. The
only thing said against the men of
that community was said by Editor
Benjamin and re-published in the In Independent
dependent Independent St. Petersburg Independ Independent.
ent. Independent. We always write for home con consumption,
sumption, consumption, and we will give the Inde Independent
pendent Independent a Thanksgiving 'possum if
it will show us wherein our people
need to be appeased. None of them
have asked for any apptasement. As
for what Editor-Major Brown has
said about the men of this community,
we quote his own words, as follows:
"Pinellas county does not want to
have to rely on vigilance committees
and mobs, so has organized the coun county
ty county guard." .
The foregoing paragraph was di directly
rectly directly intended to apply to the men of
Marion county.' And it was the sec second
ond second time the Independent had made
such a reference. The truth of the
matter is that Editor Brown, with a
lack of his customary good sense,
butted into an affair that didn't con concern
cern concern him. We commend him, how however,
ever, however, for his fairness in reprinting
our article in full. In doing this, iie
set a shining example to some other
The Star takes great pleasure in
saying that its little controversy with
Mr. Leroy Hodges, campaign director
of the food administration, regard regarding
ing regarding the too-free use of the telegraph,
has been amicably settled. Mr. Hodges
may have slung lightning almost as
promiscuously as Jupiter, but he has
saved a lot of money to the govern government
ment government in other ways. He is an enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic and efficient young worker in
the cause, and the Star wants the
people to give him an ovation as well
as a hearing when he speaks at the
Temple tomorrow morning.
In regard to the little controversy
between the Star and the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Independent regarding home
guards, it may be noted that altho
Jacksonville, Tampa, Lakeland and
some other Florida towns have home
guards, (Editors Hetherington of
Lakeland and Huffaker of Tampa
each being prominent in the organi organizations)
zations) organizations) none of the papers in those
cities took any exceptions to the
Star's remarks about such a force in
its own county.
Men of Mulvane,. Kansas, have con contributed
tributed contributed $1,000 toward a million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar fund they hope to raise as a
reward to any man who will "get" the
kaiser. Poolville, Tex., raised over
$1,000 for the same purpose. They
had better buy liberty bonds.
An American infantryman was re recently
cently recently sentenced to ten years' im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment in Nagasaki, Japan, on
the charge of inflicting fatal injusies
on a Japanese tradesman in a brawl
while the infantryman was intoxicat intoxicated.
ed. intoxicated. Members of the Farmers & Labor Laborers'
ers' Laborers' Protective Association in Texas
charged with sedition admitted that
they had advised farmers and labor laborers
ers laborers to arm "against the oppression of
the capitalist class."
Secretary McAdoo states that bank
ers from several sections of the coun country
try country have reported that pro-German
depositors have threatened to" with withdraw
draw withdraw their deposits if the banks pur purchased
chased purchased Liberty bonds. Why not force
them to take their deposits and then
write "traitor" in red ink across each
page of their bank books ? Tampa
Better write it across their faces.
Belleview, Oct. 20. Mr. John F.
Hardison who fought some fights his
own little self back in the sixties,
J and went hungry and cold many a
i time, just fell over himself in his
eagerness to buy a Liberty Bond, say saying
ing saying that he knew what is was to lack
the comforts and have to fight at the
same time and that our boys must be
clothed and fed.
Mr. Peter H. Hekkema, the meat
man, the only real genuine Dutchman
from Holland in our midst, says that
he has $50 to spare to help whip
And sure enough Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday brought some of our yankee
friends. From train No. 3 Friday
came Mr. and Mrs. E. C. WTiite, with
little Miss Maye from Pittsburg, Pa.
Friday night on train No. 1 Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Cogswell blew in, and it
can be safely said that the game sea season
son season is near at hand.
The Masons will hold their usual
monthly meet Thursday night, Oct.
25th, and' I understand that there
will be plenty a doing.
Mr. James N. Shedd, seized with
the desire to do something or some somebody,
body, somebody, packed his kit of tools, bought
a railroad ticket and now he is swing swinging
ing swinging a hammer and shoving a saw and
pushing a plane up in the big burg of
Jacksonville. His side partner, Mr.
John T. Hames, feeling lonesome,
packed his kit and has gone to the
wilds of Wildwood, where he will
make the sawdust fly for awhile.
Mrs. Joseph Flanagan was a shop shopping
ping shopping visitor to town last Saturday
Mrs. H. H. Hilton of Jersey City,
arrived last Saturday, and will spend
the winter with her sister-in-law, Mrs.
J. A. Hilton.
The seriousness of the situation
confronting this country does not
seem to be appreciated. A person
could wax eloquent on the subject
and lecture a bunch of persons for
one hour. At the finish the listeners
would quietly ask "what are you giv giving
ing giving us." In my own way, I will try to
impress the matter upon you in a
place that it strikes you three times
per day. I have sold thousands of
pounds of white meat at 10 cents per
pound; today white meat at 40 cents
per pound makes your dollar of yes yesterday
terday yesterday only worth 25 cents today. We
have sold tons of broken rice at 2c.
per pound; today broken rice is scarce
at 9c. and 10c. per pound. Sugar has
sold in Belleview at 5c. per pound; to today
day today it sells at 12 c, and I read in
today's papers that sugar is selling
in New York city at 15c. per pound,
and the stores will not sell one cus customer
tomer customer more than one or two pounds
at a time. We formerly sold 20 to 25
sacks of potatoes per month, at 20c 20c-and
and 20c-and 25c. per peck; today 50c. pre prevails
vails prevails as the price. Do you get me?
What I am trying to impress upon
you is: if there was plenty of food in
the country, prices would be lower.
And what I do .want to impress upon
your mind is that no matter if prices
stay as they are or go higher, there
is not enough grub in the world to go
arourid. Believe me or believe me not,
you had better. The government is
doing its very best thru Mr. Hoover,
the food controller, to awaken peo people
ple people to the true sense of the situation,
even going to the extent of beating
it into the school children's heads.
To make plain to you what I am driv-
The body is a highly organized machine of complicated parts in which the
work for the common good. Damage to any one of these organs interfers with man
you will clean the stomach, liver and bowels occasion
ally with a gentle laxative you can keep well. Too
much fuel in man's machine, such as eating too much
meat, or alcohol or tea, nervous overwork and lack
of exercise in outdoor air bring constipation and bad
health. Eat less meat, plenty of vegetables, and with
air and good exercise you need little else. If the
liver needs rousing and most of us need this once a
week take a safe vegetable extract of the leaves of
aloe, May-apple, root of jalap made into a tiny sugar sugar-coated
coated sugar-coated pill, sold by almost every druggist as Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets and first put up nearly
fifty years ago.
Most people die eventually of an over-acid con condition.
dition. condition. If the blood can be rendered more alkaline,
the longer we live. With regular hours, six to eight
glasses of water between meals, sensible coarse food
and a chance to get the poisons out of the system, a
man will live to be a hundred. But, unfortunately,
our highly nervous way of living brings increased
storage of uric acid in the body. This acts as a
poison, and consequently we suffer from headaches,
neuralgia, lumbago, aches or pains, rheumatism, gout.
Get rid of this uric acid poison by taking a harm harmless
less harmless medicine called Anuric, which throws out the
uric acid by stimulating the kidneys. Drink a pint of
strength) after meals and at bed time. Anuric can
Doctor Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for full
ing at is this: Plant and then plant
i e i a .1
suuie mure, ttiiu laisc iuuu aiiu luu-
ton. The farmers had better pinch
his corners and give up the automo automobile
bile automobile idea this year. The wage earner
had better cut down his tobacco and
other luxury allowances. The boys
and girls had better save the nickles
and dimes, or if they don't they will
wish they had, and remember that I
told them so. This is my last say-so
on this subject. Remember well what
I have told- you.
Don't send the soldier boys picture
postcards. They look at the picture,
read the very brief message and
throw it away. WTiat else can they
do ? They have no place to keep books
or papers. When you write them, en enclose
close enclose an extra sheet of paper and a
stamped envelope for reply. This
will be doing them a good service
and if they do not use the paper and
envelope to write to "you they can use
them on some one else.
Rev. B. N. Tanner and wife write
me that the weather is cold and the
longing great, and just as soon as he
can whip business affairs into shape
he will buy them a railroad ticket
and hit the trail for Florida, sunshine
and flowers. And then the organiza organization
tion organization of that Belleview barbecue week
association will be taken up and next
fourth of July the writer looks for forward
ward forward to coming to Belleview, mount mounting
ing mounting "Gosefus" and followed by
"Sniglefoot," to ride proudly thru a
multitude of 5,000 to eat of that bar barbecued
becued barbecued meat. Get together and help
Dr. Tanner boost this good move movement.
ment. movement. r
One of the oldest subscribers to the
Star, Mrs. Mary J. Ridge, unsolicited,
hands in her little $1.50 to help a good
cause along. It is more than appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. If all of the present sub subscribers
scribers subscribers to the Star will act as free freely,
ly, freely, it will tend to make a better pa paper
per paper and boost Belleview.
Sometimes Mr. Tremere thinks he
knows something; sometimes he
doesn't. He has a perfectly good
bathtub up on the second floor, but he
would never use it too much trouble
to climb the stairs, and for the past
couple of years he has solaced him himself
self himself with a couple of barrels of water
and a bucket out in the middle of the
yard. When the nights' were dark, it
was all right, but on moonlight
nights it was a game of chance. Dur During
ing During the warm weather it was delight-
"Tnl Vnf wt on Vi nrAA Vil1 -nrl-n4
-. A j JkSV&V tf iivii VV1U Villi! VT 111UO VX i
winter nights began to blow it was a
game of step lively, and so after con-'
(By De. I.
Help Your Government
Buy a Liberty Bond
We Will Help You
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to b servied, and when you are not let us
ttsk you again, to let us know, for th' is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little thing ? go wrong, but they arj not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affair? of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
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, Hower'mk. OCALA, FLA.
DOUBLES TIRE MILEAGE!
siderable deliberation he gave a con contract,
tract, contract, at so much per hour, to Mr.
John T. Hames to build him a bath bathhouse
house bathhouse in the middle of the yard. All
the women folks of the household
wanted to know what he was build
ing that ungainly box right in the
middle of the yard for, to which his
only reply would be, "I am building
W. SHORT. )
hot water "before meals and take Anuric (double or triple
be obtained at almost any drug store, or send $1.00 to
JK practicalrubbertire filler,
as resilient as air with none
of its uoperfcctioiis Elimi-
t:a'es blowouts, rimcutsand
pa ctuss. Address,
J. J. BEARD
me a bathhouse." As the contract
progressed and the roof was put on
and on top of that four unsightly
barrels were perched and connected
together with iron pipes, and then
with ahose connected to one of the
harrpls and t.h other enA nniff(1
(Continued on Third Page)
hi Vi m
stomach, liver and kidneys
as a motor mechanism. If
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24. 1917
THE TEAPOT BI LLETIN
FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Canned Meats, etc., Sauer Kraut
and Viennas. Lamb Tongue, Frank Frankfurter
furter Frankfurter style Bratwurst. Corn Beef,
Roast "Beef, Luncheon or Vienna Sau Sausage,
sage, Sausage, Corned Beef Hash, Roast Beef
Hash, Georgia Style Hash, Luncheon
Beef, Ham, Veal or Beef Loaf, Lunch
Tongue, Potted Meat, Potted Beef,
Sausage Meat, Purity Cross Chicken
a la King, Enchiladas, Chile Con
Carne, Hot Tamales, Crab ,Meat,
Shrimp, Sardines, Caviar, Tuna Fish,
Shredded Cod Fish. Cod Fish Balls,
Flaked Fish, Boneless Herring, Royal
Scarlet Beef Stew, Cooked Brains,
Tripe with Milk.
0 IL TEAPOT
PHONES 16 AND 174
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
A. E. GERIG
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 M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
It is not becoming nor
safe for your health. Add
flesh to your bones and roses to your
cheeks by drinking a glass of this
delicious digestant with each meal
PURE DIGESTIVE AROMATICS WITH
SHIVAR UIKERAL WATEB AND GINGER
Phone your grocer or druggist for
a dozen bottles. Satisfaction guar.
anteed or your money refunded on
first dozen used.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheL
ton, S. C If your regular dealer
cannot supply you telephone
DISTRIBUTOR FOR 0CA1A
Have your prescriptions filled at
fionVs bv registered pharmacists, tf
OCALA lit AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
Our Lessons, Too
A little child, with lessons all un unlearned
learned unlearned And problems still unsolved, before
With tired, puzzled face to me up upturned,
turned, upturned, She holds a slate within her out outstretched
stretched outstretched hands:
"My sums are hard I cannot think
Dear father, won't you make the
Thus do I come to thee, great Mas Master,
ter, Master, dear;
My lessons, too, are hard; my brain
Life's problems still unsolved, the
way not clear,
A tired, puzzled child, I pray to tonight:
night: tonight: "Here is my slate O make the
Jean Dwight Franklin.
For Co. A Truck Fund
The beautiful tatted handkerchief
made by Mrs. W. S. Bullock, that has
been in the Court Pharmacy for the
pas week, is now the property of Mr.
W. H. Milligan, who is requested to
call at the Court Pharmacy for it.
The members of Co. A will be very
grateful to Miss Lilian Melin, when
they hear that she took a special in interest
terest interest in the sale of the handkerchief.
The three dollars netted will go to towards
wards towards the fund for the truck for Co.
Mrs. J. J. Jones of Candler was a
welcome Ocala visitor yesterday.
President Woodrow Wilson said of
the play, "Within the Law," "I was
never more thrilled or interested."
Master Marion Little's friends are
sorry to hear he is on the sick list,
having to leave school yesterday.
m w m
Mr. George Pasteur's friends are
sorry to hear he has been confined to
his home for several days with an
unusually bad cold.
Mrs. C. W. Hunter and little daugh daughter
ter daughter returned home yesterday from a
three weeks visit to Mrs. S. A. Rawls
and family in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Fanny Anthony is now in
Macon visiting her son, Mr. Ned An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, who is with Co. A at Camp
Wheeler. Mrs. Anthony is expected
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor returned
home last night from a several days
trip to Tampa. They drove home a
beautiful seven passenger Premier
Mrs. C. F. Marshall and daughter,
Dorothy, have returned from a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit to relatives at Ocala and
points in Georgia. Porta Tampa city
notes in the Times.
The Fanny R. Gary Missionary So Society
ciety Society will meet Thursday afternoon at
the Baptist church at 3 o'clock. All
members are urged to attend this im important
portant important business meeting. It is also
the day for the election of officers.
G. P. Olmstead of Uruapan, Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, has returned to Gainesville and
will stay with his mother and sister
until after the Christmas holidays.
Mr. Olmstead went to Ocala yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Gainesville Sun.
In the big vital story "Within the
Law," many funny things are said
by Aggie Lynch, great big truths by
Mary Turner and real underworld
slang by Joe Garson, .all of .which are
as real in the moving picture as in
Miss Musie Bullock has gone to
Demorest, Ga., where she will con continue
tinue continue her vocal studies until Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, when she expects to go to Bos Boston
ton Boston to study. Miss Bullock will stop
in Macon to se her brother, Mr. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Bullock, who is at Camp
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lewis of Okla-
waha, were among the many out of
town people coming to Ocala last
night to attend the Liberty Bond
celebration. Their Ocala friends re regret
gret regret to hear they are planning to
move to Fort Lauderdale in the near
Mrs. E. L. Howell and children ex
pect to move next Monday to their
farm at Oak six miles from Ocala.
Many friends regret to give up these
lovely people, but are glad the dis distance
tance distance between them is not great. Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Jackson and Miss
Jackson and Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Mackintosh expect to move into Mrs.
Howell's house sometime next week
0 n m
Mrs. JN. .Hickman, wno is now in
Philadelphia, is expected in Ocala on
Saturday to spend the winter with
her daughter, Mrs. L. R. Chazal and
family. Misses Dorothy and Marie
Hickman are now visiting relatives in
New York and will visit in Baltimore
and Washington before coming to
Ocala about the last of November.
A number of the young folks who
attended the celebration on the
square last night afterwards spent
several hours dancing in the Ocala
House. They were chaperoned by
Mrs. D-.-S. Woodrow, and good old
ragtime music was played by a dar darkey.
key. darkey. Among those dancing were
Misses Blair Woodrow.. Agnes Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Callie Gissendaner, Ellen Strip Stripling
ling Stripling and others, Messrs. Sybald Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, John Batts, Carlton Ervin and
Edwin Nelson of Tampa.
To the Mothers of Boys in France
The following paragraphs will be
interesting to the mothers whose
boys have gone to France. They are
the words of the machine gunner. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Guy Empey, who served for a
year and a half with the British
army in France. At the end of that
time his cheek was crushed nearly to
pulp, but the young American sur surgeon,
geon, surgeon, a Harvard unit man, put a piece
of another man's rib in place of his
smashed bone and now only a little
jagged red scar remains after the re remarkable
markable remarkable operation. The New York
Times shows a picture of Empey at
the Amreican woman's hospital near
Paignton, England, where his face
was practically made over. His nurse
stands beside him. This nurse is a
Marion county woman and in the
county at present. She does not like
publicity, but possibly many can
guess her name.
This hero is the author of the new
book, "Over the Top," which has just
arrived at the library. He says to
"I'd like to tell every mother in
America that, no matter what her boy
is when he goes into the war, he'll be
a manlier man when he comes out of
it. He will be more self-reliant, more
courageous; a great quality of justice
and fair play will have been instilled
into him. And the army is a great
leveler; the highbrow, the roughneck,
the wise and the otherwise are all on
the same plane, fighting for the same
cause, and all fighting for you. The
coal heaver's son and the million millionaire's
aire's millionaire's son, marching side by side,
sharing the same life, are in just the
same danger together; a German bul bullet
let bullet is no respecter of social position.
"Then there is the Y. M. C. A. You
people in America ought to do every everything
thing everything you can to help the Y. M. C.
A. It is the real home of the Amer American
ican American soldier in France. It can't give
him his loved ones, but it gives him
the comforts and interests and pleas
ures of home."
Tomorrow we will print what ht
says not to write your soldier friends.
"Within the Law," one of the big biggest
gest biggest .movies shown in Ocala in many
a day, will be seen at the Temple to tonight.
night. tonight. Alice Joyce and Harry Morey
star in this Vitagraph feature with
an unusually strong cast. Nearly ev everyone
eryone everyone knows the story of the girl
Mary, who spent three years of her
young life in prison for a crime of
which she was innocent. When she
came out she was broken in spirit and
health, and she sought those who had
wronged her and made them suffer
as she had. She was outside the pale
of society and her methods were
those of social outcasts, but the law
could never touch her, for while she
played the game to the very danger
edge, she always remained "within
the law." The entire picture, intense
with the thrill of outraged woman womanhood,
hood, womanhood, battling singly, against what we
call our social system. The prices of
admission to "Within the Law" are 15
and 25 cents.
Mr. C. C. Wright, who came from
Jacksonville Saturday to spend Sun
day with Mrs. Wright at the home of
Gen. and Mrs. Alfred Ayer, remained
to see the Liberty Bond fire last
night, and returned to Jacksonville on
the midnight train.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
By having Blalock Brothers VUL
CANIZE your initials on your tire
when it needs repairing, free of
charge,, yo uare insured against theft
and loss. 23-6t
On account of the advance in prices
on all materials we are forced to
raise the price of horse shoeing to
$1.40; re-setting $1.
23-6t Smith & Sandifer.
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 wort
done at reasonable prices. Maxwel
work a specialty. Satisfaction is as
sured all who come to me.
29-tf L. W. Sterrett.
SICK MAN AND WOMAN,
WHY ARE YOU SICK?
NATURE intended everyone to
enjoy good HEALTH. The
CAUSE of it is there i3 some something
thing something WRONG (or Subluxated)
with your SPINE "(backbone).
Let me remove the CAUSE by
ADJUSTING the SUBLUXA SUBLUXATIONS,
TIONS, SUBLUXATIONS, and NATURE will re restore
store restore you to HEALTH.
E. L EGCER, D. C. Chiropractor
HOLDER BLK ROOMS 4 and 5
In many recipes only half as many eggs are required, in some
none at all, if an additional quantity of Royal Baking Powder
is used, about a teaspoon, in place of each egg omitted.
Try the following recipes which also conserve white
Hour as urged by the government.
Corn Meal Griddle Cakes
IM cp eorm meal
caps bolli&c v&tsx
$4 cop milk
1 tablespoon saorte&lBS
1 tablespoon mnltim
y cup floor
1 teaspooa salt
i teaspoons Kajl Batts Twier
WsjsM cera meal la bo-srl vttti boda- -vatar; add snCk.
melted shortening; aad molaasaa; add Hoar, salt and
baJdac- powder which nave baa sifted together; mix
well. Bake ea hot greased frlddl until brows.
(The Old Method called for 2 eggs)
Send for over new booklet 44SS Ways to Save Eggs." Mailed free on request,
Address Royal Baking Powder Co., Dept. H., 135 William Street, New York s
(Continued from Second Page)
to the pump and the pump belted to
a gas engine, and an iron pipe stick
ing out of the bottom of one of the
barrels and a cork inserted into the
said iron pipe, the barrels were easily
pumped full of water, ready for fu
ture business. Mr. Tremere then
went to Jacksonville and brought a
piece of rubber hose, some connec connections
tions connections and a garden hose nozzle, and
came back. He proudly connected up
the contraption. This garden hose
nozzle will shoot a straight stream,
at least two feet high or by giving it
a slight twist it will shoot the water
out in a spray, so that Mr. Tremere
could go out in that bathhouse and
either imagine he was a house afire,
by giving it the straight stream, or
revel in the luxurious thought that Jig
was a rose bush and spray himself
accordingly. So when the hose was
connected up, he proudly pranced over
to the house with it over his shoulder,!
and to the inquiries of the women I
folks as to what he was going to do,
he replied that he was going to con
nect the hose to the barrels. So in
side he steps rnd made a brave at-
empt to screw the hose coupling to
the iron pipe in the bottom of -the
barrel. He pulled out the cork and
made the attempt. The blamed thing
would not connect, and a stream of
water ran down his sleeves and down
his clothes and out he came, sopping
wet. By this time there was about
three or four inches of water on the
ground. Bravely he attacked again,
with his feet upon the sills, and mak making
ing making an extra effort his hand slipped
and ker-plunk, he went into the wa
ter, catching the stream full on top of
his head as he went. Seeing the cork
bobbing around on the troubled wat
ers, ne picked it up, climbed up on
top of the house and reaching down
he stuc kthe cork into the other end
of the iron pipe. Then climbing down
he made the connection without any
further mishap. And upon pulling
the cork out of the top end of the
pipe, he gave the women folks an ex
hibition of how to use the hose in case
of fire. As stated before it will throw
stream at least two feet high and
if the nozzle is lifted high enough, it
will throw a solid stream of water
over any of the small plants in the
Mr. Edward Schram is making a
brief visit to Belleview and will re
turn to Jacksonville one day this
Miss Lula Dudley has just return
ed from a visit to Kentucky and re
ports leaving her friend, Mrs. Abbie
C. Morrow Brown in good health, and
expressing the opinion that she will
not spend the coming winter in Belle Belle-view.
view. Belle-view. A graceful act on the part of
Mrs. Brown was the sending by Miss
Dudley of a great big, rosy-cheeked
apple to the writer.
Four or five years ago I received a
very kind invitation to act as Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view correspondent of the Ocala 5tar.
In accepting the duty, I felt that I
could do the town of Belleview some
good. It has been my thought and
aim to boost the town in a way to at attract
tract attract attention from outsiders and
how well I have succeeded is shown
by the fact that strangers in Alaska,
California, Oregon, Illinois, Maine
and other states have written letters
addressed "The Belleview Corres
pondent of the Ocala Star," stating
that they had picked up a copy of the
Star, read the Belleview items and
wanted some more of them. And
from far and near, strangers
reading the Ocala Star and paying
their good money to do it, simply
thru having read the Belleview items.
I have been honored by having some
of my little articles copied into the
big magazines of the country, and to
day for a town of 200 persons Belle Belleview
view Belleview stands the best advertised town
of its size in the state. Travel where
you will, I meet people on trains, in
depots and stores and the mere men mention
tion mention of Belleview brings forth "that
Belleview correspondent." From two
to five hours per week of my time
have I given freely for the sole pur purpose
pose purpose of boosting and unifying Belle-
eggs in bakin
Eggless, Milkless, Butterless
1 cup brown sugar
1 caps water
1 cup seeded raisins
8 oances citron, cat fine
y cap snortenrag
Boll sugar, water, fruit, shortening, salt and spices
together in saucepan 3 minutes. When cool, add
flour and baking powder which have been sifted to together.
gether. together. Mix well; bake in loaf pan in moderate
even about 45 minutes.
(The Old Method Fruit Cake called for 2 e?g-s)
TO THE EAST
"Coast Line Florida Mail
" "St. Lou is-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,
THE WINDSOR MOTEL
A?- :Vfs f ....... .'-..-: ..i x
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. KAVANAUGH
view, and many a time have I sat up
and buined the "midnight oil" just
as long and late as Mr. Benjamin so
proudly boasts of doing every now
and then. I don't blame him for
chewing the rag about it every now
and then, because I know just how i
feels and the sacrifice it entails. Dur
ing all this time, my efforts would
i have ben in vain but for one fact, and
' that is the Ocala Star personified in
the persons of Editor J. H. Benjamin
Business Manager P. V. Leavengood,
and Mr. R. R. Carroll, the whole
cheese, who at all times have readily
and willingly given the town of Belle Belleview
view Belleview five times more space than any
other town in Marion county. The
Star has been a great friend to Belle
view, and it should be borne in mind
today "as well as tomorrow that this
Star deserves the undivided support
of the entire town of Belleview.
Belleview is a small place, Ocala is a
small plac Marion county is a small
place. The world is big and wide and
1 teaspoon nutmeg
1 teaspoon cinnamoa
1 cup Hoar
1 cup rye nour
Soyal Baking Powder
TO THE WEST
OF THE SOUTH
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
the sun shines all around it, and boy
and girls and men and women who
never dreamed of going forth are now
going out into this big world to fight
the fight. And out into this big world
I am going. There is a place out
there, there is a fight to fight and I as
a grain of sand on the seashore am
going to be rolled and tossed and
tumbled until I find my place. Othen
are doing it, why not I? And now I
am laying down by pen with a grate grateful
ful grateful feeling of appreciation to all those
who have so kindly read and com commented
mented commented on my Belleview items in the
past for this is the end.
Eleanor A. Tremere.
J. H. BRIfJSOfi
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1917
OCALA LIT UP WITH
i PATRIOTIC ENTHUSIASM
Mr. J. J
spent the day at Williston.
(Continued from First Page)
The funeral of Mr. Joseph Shuford,
who died at the Camp dam on the
WithlarnrsrVipp rivpr vpstprrtav will
Mr. W. W. Harriss and his guest, I nA v hp this nftprnnnn at. 4 nVWV
Kearns of Jacksonville, fmm th ATn-pr & fnrv av .Vmri
t nrDiP Rev. J. M. Gross of the Methodist
; v-.ivvr "church, will officiate, and interment
Messrs. R. A. Carson and E. H. ; My Friends:
will ba in Greenwood cemetery.
Price of Williston were visiting Ocala j it becomes my privilege as well as- jj- Shuford went to the Withla Withla-friends
friends Withla-friends last night. ; pleasure, in the absence of your Ma- coochee dam 'ast Tuesday to spend a
; yor, to act in his stead in the exer- short time with his only son, Mr. J.
Mr. John Thomson, who has been s cJgeg of the bourf anj j am reimnd-.F. Shuford, vho is employed in the
at "Newport News for several months, . nnrTin all the PO"A'er plant "at that place. He seem-
returned home last night. ; .nva, ed in excellent health and was ap-
, Parently enjoying his visit. Some
The piece of wood Will Gary had gathered around their camp-fires to time du..ing Tuesday forenoon he waa
at the bonfire last night was the defend human liberty and human missedf and a search resulted in the
backlog. right; so we are gathered here from finding of his body in very shallow
. ; aimo8t every state in the Union to water near the plant. An examining
H. D. Nelson, the plump and 'joll Pledge once again our loyalty and our physician says that he does not be benight
night benight man at the Harrington Cafe, devotion to our glorious country, and heve that he was drowned, but rather
expects to leave tonight for a visit.to its cause of noble freedom; the spirjt tha J vsuddef heart attack,
, n Tin t M . . and fell into the water where his
the boys at Camp Wheeler. I 0f courage and of unity of which this b0j was foun(j
T. K'A fltlVi u j w'the camp fire 18 En emblem- Mr. Shuford came to Ocala in
taStthSaS'fiS;! 7 "t of 1881 from Missouri, and has lived
ternut bread, made at Carter's Bak-1 wood taken trom an hlstoric tree here continuously since that time,
erv and on sale at retail grocers, tf "known as the "Ben Hur Beech," un- About five years ago .when he decid-
? aer wnicn uen. lew wauace sat wnen cu lvj icmc num tnvc wui& u. ma
Wellie Weber was among the boys writing the major portion of his eel- trade as mason he built a comfort comfort-to
to comfort-to go from Camp Jackson to Camp ; ebrated work, "Ben Hur." In adding abl home ,n th Sllvefr ?P"ns
6 Vr Ti s boulevard, where he spent his time
Wheeler. He says Camp Jackson is this to your camp fire, I am confident raisinr t k anfi Douitrv in a ;ma11
all right but Camp Wheeler and the that it will perform its function of ,erdf as "a stirL TJnde
Florida boys are better and he feels both light and heat in due proportion Joe the name by which his friends
ai nome now. tQ Itg ?ize and In uke mannei j am always greeted him, was a most con-
... n . assured that you, as a very small unit genial man and made friends of ev-
c n n ra' JrZ SV vl::; in this great country of ours, will do eryone. He was 77 years old.
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and i
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala, yur dttt and do wel1- v.r..0 MIi,unrpo
Florida. tf Yu will, of course recall the char-NU11-li' aO MLMBtKb
'lot race in the book referred to, con- PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sibhald Wilson is doinir crood work celved under sDreadinsr'branches of
for food conservation. His cartoons the tree of which that faot was a The members of the Presbyterian
rtmwn tv,0 Tpmnl sprpon pvprv j r. rr r. church and others who are in the
night are all good hits and impress., fircf. w an mv fdW MtB habit of worshiping there are re
the public in a way nothing else quested to be present at the prayer
could :zens at tw9 time, acting as your rep- meeting tonight at 7:30 o'clock for
: resentative I pledge you unfaltering the purpose of considering some feat-
f j iif.,, narr AnHrpW! Mr (allegiance and support to that states- ures of the food conservation cam
and Mrs. Max Tobleske, arrived in man and scholar, Woodrow Wilson, paign of the administration and to
ttt .i-tv 'in Mr AnHrPws' aiit from whooccuDles a nlace in vour hearts concert some measures by which we
Sarasota yesterday. They came to and minds co-ordinate with the may furnish the administration the
attend to business affairs and the thoughts of the great and only George
information which it desires. This
m i a i a i
two gentlemen to be present at the i lb not an mmi marar, out we see k
i i? nn 1 i t J rro. 1
meeting oi xuiuia jjouge. xuey icau
for Sarasota this morning.
Mrs. B. II. Seymour requests all the
members of the home economics com committee
mittee committee to be at the Temple theater
sitting room' on Thursday morning at
9:45 to meet and hear what Mr. Le Le-rcy
rcy Le-rcy Hodges has to say to them, tf
DELIGHTFUL AUTO TRIP
Mr. and Mrs. John Dozier and their
daughter, Mrs. Sylvan McElroy of
OrlandoV returned yesterday morning
from a most delightful week's trip in
their Maxwell car to the east coast,
visiting" Fort Pierce, Palm Beach, Mi Miami
ami Miami and Cocoanut Grove and all the
places of interest between. They were
joined by Mrs. A. J. Beck at Fort
" Mr, Dozier says he has never taken
a more enjoyable" trip or through a
more beautiful country. Coming back
. he made the distance from Miami to
Orlando in one day. His entire ex expense
pense expense for the operation of the car
for the 841 miles traveled, with three
passengers all the time and four
part of the time, was $11.40. The
H gasoline consumed was 38 gallons, at
.an average price of 30c. per gallon,
v and the average mileage was 22 miles
per gallon for the entire trip.
Up to midnight, September 12th, during a period of
8 J months, we sold and delivered to tire dealers more
United States Tires than we sold to dealers during tho
entire 12 months of 1916.
This phenomenal sales increase was made notwithstanding ccr
epoch-making sales increases of 1916 over 1915.
These recoid-breaking sales increases of 1917 over 191 6 and
our record-breaking salec increases of 1916 over 1915 definitely
finally prove three facts:
1. The supremacy of United, States Tires.
2. The fact that 'the vast army of automobile owners who used
United States Tires in 1916 are using them in 1917 on the sheer
merit of their experience.
3. The fact that another vast army oif automobile owners have been
won over to the use of United States Tires in 1917 on the sheer
:cFour tires over other tires that they have, tried.
ftb& Wm e
vKO .EW.l? Sum
Are Good Tires
D. JsV &fO -v nSv .AV
Semand that your Tire Dealer supply you with
to co-onerate in as far as possible ir
you win upnom nis nanas in tnis measures which have been adopted
struggle for the freedom of the world for the saving of food and furnishing
and that when the goal shall have food to the suffering people of Eu Eu-been
been Eu-been reached, your ship of state under rope. It has been well said: "Every
his euldahce and with the helD of the flaS that flies opposite the German
God of all nations, will crooss the line one b Vroxy (as yet) the Ameri-
between the goal posts hand in hand CB" anu ine f u "g-
and shoulder to shoulder with the through this winter unless there is
ships of state of your allies, thereby f00d enough for "them and for theii
insuring that kind of peace which will women and children at home. There
endure for all time. I thank you. ican only be food enough if America
provides it. And American can only
provide it by the personal service and
patriotic co-operation of us all."
a America has not as yet realized what
11 is going 10 mean to De at war witn
the Teutonic Allies. It is the part of
wisdom to begin to understand, and
The government desires to know in
how far the people are voluntarily
t-y T n nnvuv 1 !ii mi 1
un. u. ul. ljyjnui iComDivme wiin tneir recommenda
tions. It is a very little thing that
we furnish it the information in order
that it may know how much food may
be exported. It is desired that at
(ittJt C iV,yitOCli iC tlYC vfx cvci v lain
personal visits or mail ordeis. j ily that worships with us be present
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg., tnnio-Vlt TT10 mattor in-ill
I TimrnAVtlTTtn t-it y-v I t-v 4 1 o ""-
yUnited States Tires or go to another dealer.
WANTED, loST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA expllined at that meeting:
FOR SALE A dandy little farm I
1 miles north of courthouse; 20 1
acres, all under fence; nice I.ouse-and i
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
MR. D. W. TOMPKINS
WILL DEAL IN MOTORS Star.
CARD OF THANKS
igood bearing grape vines. Cheap forL 1 s to thank my many friends
icash. Address "W. T ." care Ocala if or the kinness Aown and sympa-
23-lm y exPressea ana wnicn win never
1 ... jDe iorgotten aunng my recent De De-Mr".
Mr". De-Mr". D. W. Tompkins some months WANTED Pure bred Plymouth eavement- 1 esPecally tha"k the la la-ago
ago la-ago saw the finish of a livery barn1 Rock eggs for hatching. Phone 384, dies who brought the beautiful flow flow-as
as flow-as a business proposition, and imme- or address box 417, Ocala, Fla. 23-3t j ers' Mrs. Myrtle Hall.
diately began1 to prospect for a new j
line to take the place of his horses WANTED-Men's second hand shoes J0r?? e
and carriages which were occupying j You'll be surprised at the amount of i Crla Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf
his stables at the corner of Fort King ; real money you can get for them. A x , ,
avenue and South Magnolia street, j siott, one door east of 10c store. 19-6t W.e are agents for Kodaks and the
He was not loni? in decided that the i Eastman N. C. films. Geng's. 29-tf
OF LOCAL INTEREST
Some People We Know, and We Wili
Profit by Hearing About Them
This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ocala.
Not in some faraway place.
Yo uare asked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement.
Any article that is endorsed at
Home is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people.
H..J. Ashley, proprietor of the
Ashley Sheet Metal Works, Ocala,
says: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills,
procured at Gerig's Drug Store, and
found them to be just as represented.
They soon relieved me of backache
and disordered kidneys. I think, if
taken as difected, Doan's Kidney
Pills will cure kidney complaint and
I don't hesitate giving my name
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Ashley hnd. Foster-Milburn Co.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00
S?al. County antS City Depository.
icps., Buffalo, N. Y.
logical business to enter at this day vrkT5 rxm t v. j
and time was the automobile line, and : F0 RENT Large furnished room
as a consequence he is now in it god "u. 1BU i accuracy and promptness with which
and proper, having taken the local". n w-1b .a prescription is looked after. Both
agency for' three popular makes of c,; ;
cars, the Hudson, Dodge and Chevro- ( ond St- corner Sanchez. 17-6t
Mr. M. L. Reynolds has charge of
the sales for the Chevrolet, while Mr.
FOR SALE-Small Buick four-pas
A human life may depend upon the
are features at the Court Pharmacy
Have your prescriptions filled at
senger touring :ar in good repair;
. I Gerig's by registered pharmacists, tf
Mack Taylor is handling the Hudson new tires. Belleyiew Trading Co.,
and Dodge. Both these gentlemen Belleview, Fla. 29-tf
have had experience in the game,
Advertise in the Star.
Have your prescriptions filled at tin
and beinfi' acauainted with everv fea- T?m? cat tt' it,, ; rc
ture of the machines which they are Highland Park addition. Fine location,! COURT PHARMACY, where you car
handling are bound to make a big near both schools fruit treo traw- r cerain that they are compounded
thing out of it for the owner of the berries and garden. House thoioughly I of the best drugs, the utmost care andi
garage. I screened; city water, telephone. J. E. tnout delay. 17-1 f
Mr. Tompkins, while he has aban- J Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St, Ocala, Fla.
doned the livery business, is still in j phone 185-G.
the livestock trade, and expects to i
Fair; continued edd tonight; Tues Tues-i
i Tues-i dav nartlv cloudv.
i ..... t i
nave at an times a goodly nerd or F0R RENT Front office in the Law
mules and horses on hand for his pat- Library building. ADply to R. L. Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
T0TIS' x i Anderson. 10-2-tf j dail5' at thc Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
The stalls have been removed from; Houss block. 17-f
ass property.!5' buns- etuc- chfPer from
9R tf jtnan ybu can bake them yourself.
I Carter's Bakery. tf
the former stahlfl rtrnnertv and tVif : .
X r J HllllVh' h'llW WWM'I1 I nn4-nW
entire floor space over 4500 square WatuJa g north of Presby.! ou can buy your bread, pies
has been repainted and the floor j J'
lowered to the street level, as is at ... ..
nT.Aeat A i i .n Jb UK SALE JNice lot 7U x 11 m sec sec-present
present sec-present intended, it will be an ideal d ward alsQ nke residence lot at
place for the display of cars. I $200 w w Condon. 2l-tf
Mr. Tompkins and a crew of men ; :
went to Palatka last evening to un-'F0R S ALE One small mule perfect-
,uau ly sound. Also red cane for seed; LOST In the city Monday, a pair of
expecting to have them in his new win average 5 to 6 feet long; prices gold-rimmed spectacles in black case,
place ny tomorrow evening. He al- righL Call on or s J McCully, ; Return to Star office and receive re-
rcauj UdS liumuer ox auws vx uie (Fellowship) P. O. Ocala, Route B. tf
two other makes he is representing on
the floor for demonstration
Teeth Specialty, 22 Third St., Trop,
N. Y., and receive cash by, return
The Star wishes Mrf Tompkins and K
his associates, every success in the ;
FOR SALE Bermuda onion and cab
BIG BARGAIN A small farm. 50
Bitting & Company. : acres, two miles west of courthouse,
16-6t j Ocala, between two hard roads; best
x .. . land m the county, good fence, every
FALSE TEETH We pay as high as foot cleared and ready for plow. A
Cheareake Bay Oysters.-received ?17'50 per set for old false teeth' n great bareain for ten days at ?45
oaily rt the Delicatessen Shop,- Ocala Matter if broken; also gold crowns, j per acre Inquire at Star office or of
House block. 17-tf bridgework. Mail to Berner's False j V llham Littledale, Ocala, Fla. 17-6t
THREE FORD TOURING CARS
We have three Ford touring cars i
for sale, $200, $22o and $ZoU, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The Maxwell Agency,
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Scedtane. Just the thing for
tie small fall garden. Ocala Seed j
Swe tf j
i i i i i i i urni ,; CiVivm h ii ii ii i i nu itafi tun 7 irn
Army trench miners 25c. Army ;
shaving brushes 1jc. and 75c. at j
C'frig's. 29-tf j
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing cr elecj
trical contracting, 'et nis furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none ;
too small, tf H. W. Tucker, j
When yu want wood call my resi-i
dence, phone 349, or" call Teapot
Grocery, phone 16. Prompt delivery, j
24- J. H. J. Counts.
The greatest human care and the i
highest human intelligence ought to j
go into the filling of every prescrip- i
tion. This describes our service. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
Dr. A. R. Blott
cTCcfbr-t -bo krs-ow
its. lv.e refrierasfcoap
7 IfUnmn ...XVam iw...ffl
WKrc J J
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.
TV 11EO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEHTLEMEIi
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.
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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 24, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06761
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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