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air tonieht and probably frost
northwest portion; Friday fair and
slightly warmer central and east por portion.
tion. portion. OCALA, FLORIDA. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 15, 1917.
VOL. 23. NO. 276:
GAVE IT BACK
Fire of Teuton Artillery Answered
- with Interest by Americans on
the French Front
(Associated Press) :.
' With- the American Army in
France, Wednesday, Nov. 14 A num--trer
of American soldiers have been
, killed and wounded in the recent shell shelling
ing shelling of the American trenches by the
, Germans. One shell caused several
casualties. The American artillery
fire has been heavy recently. There
is good reason to believe it has ac accounted
counted accounted for a considerable number of
the enemy. .
- ': r
;- ALMOST GOT EVEN
. With American Army'in France,
Nov. 14.- American infantrymen ex exacted
acted exacted a part revenge for a trench raid
during a recent night by ambushing a
Varge German patrol in No Man's
Land, killing or wounding a number
vr ofHk-Mac.my., ; ;
Washington Nov. 15. A', revised
report from General Pershing today
on the German raid on the American
trenches Nov. 2nd puts the killed at
three, wounded 11 and missing 11.
The list "of killed was unchanged,
ST. AUGUSTINE BOY HURT
Ottawa, Nov.l 15. The name of F.
M. Harrison of St. Augustine, Fla.,
was included in today's Canadian
SCRAPPY BUNCH OF t
Fierce Strafing They Have Under Under-f
f Under-f gone Makes Them Anxious to
Get at Fritz y"
(Associated Press) ;
With, the -American Army in
France, Tuesday, Nov. 13. The third
series of American -battalions is now
occupying the first line and the sec second
ond second American detachments to enter
the trenches have returned to their
billets. The ..relief was accomplished
r-v haVrr-volfAcrf of the Germans. 1
Included among the returning
troops is the company which bore the
brunt of the recent raid on the Amer American
ican American trenches. At retreat this eve evening
ning evening this company lined up in a 'little
muddy street in a village nestling un under
der under a hill some miles from the front.
Their clo'thes were caked with x mud
and the roofs and fences nearby were
hung with, wet blankets and equip equipment.
Openings here and there in the
ranks showed, how many men. had
been killed, wounded and made pris-
V oners in the trench fight. After the
company was dismissed an officer of
. the battalion watched the men"splash
hflF through the mud and said:
Ascf "There goes the scrappiest bunch
01 soldiers in r rante. aucj ti
all through and are just biding their
time till they get a. chance to repay
the Germans for what happened to
their comrades. They will get their
revenge before this war is over. You
can depend on that.",
The men are to enjoy several days'
rest before taking up the training
FLORIDA BOY AT THE FRONT
Sergeant Vernon Gallagher of Co.
E, 124th Florida infantry, now at
Camp Wheeler, Macon, ua., is "some "somewhere
where "somewhere in France," according to word
he has sent back to an officer of his
command. Sergeant Gallagher was
detailed to accompany a party of
army officers sent over seas to study
actual modern warfare. His letter to
his officer" at Macon was brief, read reading
ing reading as iollows:
"Somewhere in France: Having a
great trip and getting along fine.
Can hear the roar of cannons now.
With best regards." Tampa Times. J
Sergeant Gallagher is a brother of
Mr. W. B. Gallagher of this city.
, MUSICAL CONTEST TONIGHT
The literary program and musical
nntpsf. held at She Mount Pleasant
M. E. church last night was. as rich
a musical treat as was- ever listened
to in Gainesville. There were a large
number" of white people in the audi audience
ence audience and each number of the program
was thoroughly enjoyed. The contest
was between the Gainesville and
Ocala church choirs, and never was
better singing heard, in this city.
Gainesville won by a score of 33 to
29. Gainesville Sun, Nov. 2.
These choirs will contest in Ocala
Thursday evening (tonight) at eight
o'clock, Zion Chapel M. E. : church,
corner Pond and Adams streets. Spe Special
cial Special jaccommodations for white and
colored. Admission 25 cents.
2t Rev. II. W. Bartley, Pastor.
Took Most Important Railway Junc Junc-tion
tion Junc-tion in Palestine from
Y the Turks
London, Nov. 15. The junction
point of the Damascus-Beersheba rail railway
way railway with a line to Jerusalem, is now
in possession of, the British army in
Palestine, it was officially announced
today. The Turks lost 1500 men
in prisoners and K over four hundred
were killed Tuesday, besides four guns
and a score of machine guns.
SEIiATQR TERRELL STICKS
To His Implied Obligation to Support
a Marion Man for the
. The Star is in receipt of a letter
from Mr. Glenn Terrell, our state
Mr. Terrell says he had no knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the move put'on foot by some
of his friends to nominate him again
for state senator. He expects to sup support
port support a Marion1 county man for the of office,
fice, office, and doesn't' believe a Sumter man
could win against a Marion man for
the ensuing term.
This is practically what the Star
said several weeks ago for Mr. Ter Terrell,
rell, Terrell, without consulting him, because
it was sure it was what he would say,
and now he confirms it.
A DIPPING VAT AT THE FAIR
There is now being built athe fair
grounds a dipping vat for the purpose
of demonstrating the dipping of cat cattle
tle cattle during the fair.
The, first day will be tick eradica eradication
tion eradication day, a large number of cattl.
will be" dippeahd" an address will be
made by Dr. E. M. Nighbert, inspec inspector
tor inspector in charge of tick eradication in
Florida, or by one. of his force who is
an authority in his line. This will be
your chance to see cattle dipped and
to post yourself on tick eradication
in general. On the following days
cattle will be dipped at a certain hour.
Don't fail to come to the fair on
the first day for tick eradication As
something- that interests all.
The demonstration will be carried
on under- the direction of Dr. J. F.
Chipman, supervising, inspector of the
bureau of animal; industry for this
America Has at Least Ten Million
Men Like Him
"A special dispatch from Ludington,
Mich., to the New York Herald says:
The American soldier who was
wounded in the trenches in France
last Friday under the name-of John
J. Smith' really is John J. Lake, the
son of a Mason county farmer, who
was informed today by the war de department
partment department that the boy made a re remarkable
markable remarkable fight. Lake enlisted in the
regular army last February, inform informing
ing informing his father he had used the name
of Smith "to avoid, publicity."
The father received a message to today
day today from the war department in
i. "Deeply regret to inform you that
Private John J. Smith, Company F,
Sixteenth infantry, was wounded in
"That's my boy," cried 'Mr.- Lake.
I bet he nut up a tough scrap. No
German could stake him alive." Then
Mr. Lake opened a cable message
from the army headquarters in France
"John J. Smith Lake was wounded
in arm and side. He dropped his rifle
and with revolver fought his way
through communicating trenches, thru
the German barrage, to an observa
tion post. There, with a corporal and
two othef privates, he stopped to
make a stand should the raiding
party pursue them."
"That's John, all right," said the
proud father as tears came to his
eyes. "He'd fight to the last drop.
John wrote me only a month ago that
he was feeling fine and growing
stouter: and he was a husky chap be
fore he started. No, sir; no German
would take him alive. He said in his
letter to me: 'N. The Germans will
never take me prisoner: I shall die
first. There was no quitter in that
boy. When the Germans tacked him
he gave a "good account of himself.
"John would fight like a bear cat as
loner as he was conscious. The Ger
mans must have thought him dead o
they would have finished him, unless
he finished them first.
"My youngest son, Ralph enlisted in
the navy last August. He wrote me
two weeks ago that he expected to
leave soon for European -waters
Vick's Salve 25c. Anti-Monopoly. t
PETRDGRAD ON FIRE
II ill! PLACES
According to Reports from Stockholm,
but No Word Received from
the Russian Army
London, Nov. 15. According to
press reports from Stockholm, travel travelers
ers travelers who arrived yesterday evening at
Haparanda, Sweden, from Finland,
say humors are current there that
Petrograd is in flames.
ARMY IS SILENT
London, Nov. 15. Word was again
received from Petrograd by wireless
today, but no report from army head headquarters
quarters headquarters has been issued.
London, Nov. 15. Twer thousand
people have been killed in street
fighting in Moscow, according to re reports
ports reports brought by travelers from the
Russp-Swedish border, leaving at
CHARLESTON LADY ELECTED
PRESIDENT U. D. C.
V (Associated Press V
..Chattanooga, Nov. 15. Miss Mar
Pappenheim of Charleston. S. C. was
unanimously elected president gen general
eral general of the United Daughters of the
DON'T LET YOURSELF '-
If You Are a Subscriber to the Jted
Cross War Fund, Pay Up m
7 This morning Mr. Cullen as chair chairman
man chairman of the Red; Cross war fund cam campaign,
paign, campaign, received notice that all delin delinquencies
quencies delinquencies on pledges whteh were to be
paid in full on October 1st at the lat latest,
est, latest, mut be reported by him to head headquarters
quarters headquarters not later than-November 30,
the day after Thanksgiving day.
If you are in'arrears, please send
the balance due to Mr. Cullen at once
so that he need not be compelled to
report your delinquency. ;,
ASKING MR. THOMAS
TO BE AN ALDERMAN
To A. T. Thomas, Esquire: The un undersigned
dersigned undersigned registered voters of the city
of Ocala hereby petition you to be become
come become a candidate for councilman at
large in the city of Ocala at the elec election
tion election to be held on the second Tuesday
of December, 1917:
D. W. Davis, J. C. Caldwell, F. E.
Wetherbee, Thomas Sexton, J. H.
Spencer, D.' W. Tompkins, R. C. Camp,
R. S. Hall, J. A. Perkins, J. B. Hor Hor-rell,
rell, Hor-rell, L. J. Knight, W. V. Newsom, H.
W. Walters, Charles McLucas, WL.
Colbert, F. B. Whittington, C. K.
Tydings Jr., L. E. Lang, C. R. Ty-
dings, C. B. Ayer, W P, Preer, H. D.
Nelson, C. C. Simpson, J. G. Swaim,
T. C. Ervin, Charles Peyser, Chas. F.
Flippen, M. L. Mershon, Sid R. Wha-
ey, G. A. Nash, M. A. TenEyck, Hen
ry Gordon, W. E. Gray, P. A. Durand,
F. E. Vogt, P. H. Perkins, W. M.
Palmer, John Heintz, Chas. R. Davis,
H. R. Turner, W. V. Wheeler, J. K.
Fort, C. W. Hunter, J.'G. Parrish, E.
C Jordan, H. Peter, J. SvEngessor,
A. S. Burgess, Chas. E. French, W.
M. Rilea, B. D. Blackburn, S. L.
Mathews, W. K. Zewadski, J. M. Mac-
Donald, A. E. Burnett, J. Chas. Smith,
C. L. Sewell, George Easterhng, E.
W Clement, E. J. Crook, R. O. Con Connor,
nor, Connor, William Hocker, J. T. Felts, M.
M. Carter, J. P. Galloway, J. R. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, H. S. Minshall,-E. W. Williams,
Geo. W. Davis, J, A. Wiggins, C. A.
Fort, T. A. Pulleh, L. G. Bailey, J. T.
Clayton, Joe Blalock, W. E. Nelson,
Jas. J. Pyles.. J. R. Dewey, F. W.
Cook, S. M. Hooper, William Little-
dale, Geo." L. Taylor, S. S. Savage Jr.,
L. E. Yonce, J. T. .Nelson, B. H. Nor Nor-ris,
ris, Nor-ris, W. A. Wilds, H. A. Davies, P. W.
Dye, E.sT. Spencer, J. T. Lancaster,
C. C. Balkcom, B. H. Sanders, H. C.
Jones, B. Goldman C. (Ed) Carmich-
ael, A. G- Gates, S. M. Lummus, W.
McD. Parker, R. S. Rogers, Geo. D.
Pinder, H. A Reynolds, J. W. Crosby,
S. T, Sistrunk, H. M. Hampton, C. E.
Connor, C. Y. Miller, John Metrie, T.
B. Barnes, P. J.'Theus, W W. Har Har-riss,
riss, Har-riss, Albert O. Harriss, J. H. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, J. E. Bailey, W. E. Smith, El Elmer
mer Elmer DeCamp, M. L. Reynolds, Wm. A.
Jeffcoat, B. H. Seymour, Wm. M.
Gober, F. W. Kunzie, G. R. Smith, N.
Moses, L. J. Blalock, 1. N Colclough,
J. D. Robertson. t
Tax books open November 1, 1917.
Two per cent discount if paid in No November,
vember, November, 1 per cent if paid in Decem December.
ber. December. Delinquent after March 31st,
1918. W. W. Stripling,
11-7-wed Tax Collector, Marion Co.
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf
TO PLAY A
RED CROSS GAME
Georgia Tech Will Meet Pittsburg
November 24 on Some Big f
Atlanta, Nov. 15. At a meeting of
the Georgia Tech faculty late yester yesterday
day yesterday the way was cleared for the
Georgia Tech football team to meet
the Pittsburg University team in a
Red Cross benefit game November
24. The place of meeting, possibly
New York or Philadelphia, will be an announced
nounced announced later.
Slipped Up in Its Effort to Cripple, a
Santos, Brazil, Nov. 15. Pieces of
machinery removed from a German
steamship before it was requisitioned
by the Brazilian government amount amounting
ing amounting tp ten tons of metal, have been
discovered by the police. The ma machinery
chinery machinery will be replaced.
COMMISSION HEARD THE
OCKLAWAHA VALLEY CASE
The case of the Ocklawaha Valley
railroad, which has announced its in intention
tention intention of suspending operations, was
heard by the state railroad commis commission
sion commission at the courthouse yesterday.
Present were all the members of the
commission, Chairman Burr, Messrs.
Blitch and Dunn, and their attorney,
Mr. McMullen. A considerable num number
ber number of people were present from along
the line of road, and some from Palat-
ka. Oiir Ocala business men did not
seejn to take much interest in the
matter," few being present and none
offering any objection to the road
quitting work. i
The hearing developed further proof
of the truth of the old saying, "There
are two sides to each question." Peo People
ple People living along the line of the road
told how necessary the road was, not
only to their prosperity but their ex existence;
istence; existence; how they had founded homes
because either the road was there, or
promised, and how they had every
right to demand that it be kept in op operation.
eration. operation. On thf other, hand, Mr. William
Hocker, attorney for the road, told its
history, showed how it was impossi impossible
ble impossible for its owners to operate it except
at a loss, which is something no busi
ness man could be expected to do. His
argument was backed by the testi testimony
mony testimony of Messrs. Hollinrake and Tar-
A Star reporter interviewed Mr. R.
C. Dunn of the commission at the
Harrington in the evening. Mr. Dunn
could not say what the decision of the
commission would be. He said it
realized what a hardship it would be
to people of the .section traversed by
the road for it to stop running trains;
also, that it was evident that the
road's business and receipts were
light. The commission will do its best
to render a just decision in a few
. The Star would not be surprised if
the commission granted the petition
of the owners of the road. As we
have said before, the commission has
to look at matters from a commercial
rather than a judicial standpoint, and
there is no doubt that the. road is be
ing operated at a loss. There is no
law to compel its owners to keep it in
operation if they decide to quit.
The matter, however, can be taken
into the courts, which can be asked to
put the road in the hands of a receiv
er, and if the commission decides for
the owners of the road,-the Star ad
vises that this be done. v
Army trench minors 25c Army
shavinc brushes 50c. and 75c. at
Exclusive mid-season millinery, in
stylish, practical and becoming mod
els, at very reasonable prices. Affleck
Millinery Parlor, Ocala House Block.
December issue Woman's Home
Companion, McClure's, Cosmopolitan
Popular Mechanics and others just in
at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Cheareake Bay Oysters received
oaily f t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block1 17-tf
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famousBut famousBut-ternut
ternut famousBut-ternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers, tf
We are agents for Kodaks and the
Eastman N. CV films. Gerig's. 29-tf
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.
TO ITS CREDIT
Treasury Will Take In Nearly Seven
Hundred Millions for Liberty
. Washington, Nov. 15. The regular
installment payment on the second
series of Liberty Bonds, 18 of tht
face value, fell due today at the treas treasury
ury treasury and Federal Reserve banks. By
tonight the governments expects to
add at least six hundred and eighty eighty-five
five eighty-five millions to its credit.
MYSTERY WRAPS MUSCOVY
The government is still without
further official advices from Russia to today.
day. today. The last official report receiv received
ed received was dated Saturday, Nov. 8th, and
was far behind the news dispatches
at that time. 1
HAVE DIFFERED WITH HOOVER
The resignations of Gifford Pin Pin-chot
chot Pin-chot and E. C. "Lassater, the Texas
cattle 'raiser, have been accepted as
members of the food" administration.
They have been serving asvoluntary
aides to Herbert Hoover, the food
The resignations of Messrs. Pin Pin-chot
chot Pin-chot and Lassater were due to differ differences
ences differences with administration officials as
to how the meat situation should be
handled. Both contended that the
packing industries of the country
should be taken over by the-government,
and that the cotton seed crop
be -taken so that cotton seed meal
cake could be sold to the rattle
growers at low prices.
COKE PRICES WONT BE CHANG CHANGED
ED CHANGED Coke prices as fixed by the fuel ad
ministration will not be changed, it
was announced today, unless the pro producers
ducers producers establish beyond question that
costs of production justify t altera-
tiorrsT ; ,v .-
DEATH OF VETERAN DIPLOMAT
Washington, Nov. 15. John W.
Faster, former minister to China, the
dean of the American diplomatic
corps and father-in-law of Secretary
Lansing,' died here this morning after
a long illness. The immediate cause
of his death was asthmatic troubles.
THE Y. M. C. A.
The Y. M. C. A. campaign in Mar
ion county is moving along. The Stai
is informed that between eleven and
twelve hundred of the needed $2000
has been subscribed.
Messrs. Z. C. Chambliss, Ottmann,
Duval and Frank Gates,, in Mr.
Chambliss' car, went to Dunnellon
last night, and were welcomed at an
enthusiastic and well attended meet-
mm m t 1 A 1
ing. Two strong committees started
out to work in that territory -this
Marion bids fair to make up her
MARION IS THIRD
Superintendent Brinson informs
the Star that in the food registration
work being done by the school chil
dren, Marion jcounty is third m the
state. It is excelled only by Duval
and Hillsborough. The Marion coun
ty school children have caused to be
signed and returned 3500 cards,
which shows that few of them failed
to do Iheir duty.
Weirsdale, Nov. 13. Rev. E. C. Al
bertson and family were business call
ers in Ocala Friday afternoon.
The busy workers of the Lake Weir
Red Cross who live at Weirsdale will
give an entertainment at the Lake
Side Hotel Friday evening, November
23rd at 7:30 o'clock. Ice cream, cake,
coffee, pie and candy will be for sale,
afterwards. Everybody is cordially
invited to come. A pleasant evening
is assured and an opportunity offered
to help the Red Cross and your soldier
boys. Please come and bring someone
We are glad to report that Mrs. T.
A. Peterson who has been sick is bet-
ter and is able to spend this week in
her Weirsdale home.
Mr. H. W. Douglas .returned to his
home at Shady last Thursday.
The choir will meet this week at
the home of Mrs. J. D. Walling, al
the members are here reminded of the
eveninc and hour: Friday at 7:30
Little Miss Porina Cattaruza has
gone to make an extended, visit with
Rev. and Mrs. Logan.
Mr. R. D. Douglas and family spent
Sunday visiting relatives at Shady.
You can buy your Dread, pies
cakes, buns, etc cheaper from us
than you can bake them yourself.
Carter's Bakery. tf
CRES HAVE BEEI
Plucky Italians Firmly Hold Their
Line Along the
Rome, Nov. 15. The Italians have
defeated the renewed efforts of the
Germans to cross the Piave river.
Those Gernian troops who crossed the
river at two points recently are being
held in check; the war office an-
MOVING SOCTH FROM THE
Berlin, Nov. lo. German troops
on the mountain front in Italy are
advancing to the south from Fonzaso
and Feltre, says today's official com communication.
munication. communication. VILLA VICTORIOUS
After Two Hours Battle, the Bandit's
Adherents Took Ojinaga
Presidio, Texas, Nov. 15 Villa's
brces today are in possession of
Ojinaga, having captured the town
ast night after a two hours battle
with federal troops, whoi finally fled
to the American side and surrendered
to United States troops."
MURDERED THE WOUNDED
Presidio, Nov, 15. It was estimat
ed today by the Mexican consul that
more than 200 men were killed on
both sides. The government troops
suffered the heaviest losses, because
of the wounded being executed after
being left behind;
OCALA'S HONOR ROLL
Navy Recruiting Station,
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 15,-1917.
The following named men made ap
plication for the U. S. navy while the
recruiting, officer was at Bushnell
Nov. 14, 1917, and were sent to At-
anta for final examination:
Harry Andrew Hughes, Webster,
Aubrey Cecil Eaddy. Linden, ap
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many friends
for their sympathy and kindness ex
pressed during the illness and death
of our wife and mother, also for the
beautiful floral offerings sent.
. J. C. Mathews.
" D. E. Mathews.
R. E. Mathews.
Mrs. C. S. Binnicker.
' Mrs. L. K. Edwards.
-Mrsr E. R. Mills.
The Star regrets to hear of an ac
cident td Mr. L. C. Carpenter. This
young man, who is a member of
Company A, was at his home near
Oak for a brief visit. He went out
rabbit hunting with his brother yes
terday, and while pushing through a
thicket discharged his gun, which was
pointing at the ground. The load
struck him in the foot, mangling two
toes so 'badly they had to be ampu amputated.
tated. amputated. Mr. Jack Wellhoner of Graham-
ville, a member of the naval reserve,
has received his call, and left yester
day to go in service. Mr. Wellhoner
has only been married a few- weeks,
but has gone to "do his bit.
Blitchton, Nov. 15-Mr. G. M.
Blitch of Irvine is the" guest of Mr.
and Mrs. B. R. Blitch.
Miss Oda Blitch and Mr. Fenton
Blitch entertained a number of then
friends Friday evening with a cane
Messrs. Landis and Loones Blitch
attended the Ocala-Gainesville basket
ball game in Gainesville Friday.
Dr. Blitch left Tuesday for a few
days on the East Coast.
, Miss Maude Faht of Morriston is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. E; Fant
Mr. A. L. McKay is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. William Charles and
Mr. and Mrs. Welch of Ocala were
Saturday evening visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Blitch, Mr. Be Bedell,
dell, Bedell, Mrs.S. H. Blitch and Mrs. F. E.
Fant visited Ocala Monday.
Messrs. A. L. and Gray McKay
motored to Ocala Sunday.
The farmers are needing rain on
their fall crops.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's by registered pharmacists, tf
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
Publlnhed Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. II. Carroll, PresJdeat
P. V. LeareBKOwI, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. It. BeajaialB Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla .. postof fice as
BmIbcm Office Mve-Oae
Editorial Department Twc-Serei
Society Editor .Two-Oae-FlTe
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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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.
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Display i Plate 10c. per inch for con
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tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. .Composi .Composition
tion .Composition charged on ads. that run les than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates baaed on
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will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Ilea dintr Xotleeai 6c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a -week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
'will be made for mounting.
Some mechanics at the Charleston
navy yard are now receiving wages
of $100 a week.
A Chicago woman recently died
penniless in a home for the destitute
founded by her husband.
Perhaps Ohio would have gone dry
if Mr. Bryan had not made prohibi
tion speeches in that state.
A Maryland woman first learned
"that the United States was at war
when asked to buy a Liberty Bond.
. The Pennsylvania railroad states
that shippers could save $2,000,000 a
year by more carfully packing their
' freight. ... ... r-
The limitation on the supply of
sugar, threatens to bankrupt the'
'- candy and soda water business 6f
druggists. ; i?
A Massachusetts farmer says that
mild would cost 35 cents a quart if
farmers received the wages paid to
Under, a new law, national banks
will have a right to issue large num numbers
bers numbers of $1 and $2 bills at a cost of
about 7 cents a bill:
Just because we are urged to Hoov-i
erize oh fats is no reason for a man to
suppose that he is justified in cutting
down on elbow grease."
Making trouble for a German German-American
American German-American musician because he doesn't
want to play the Star-Spangled Ban Banker
ker Banker is a very childish way of waging
war. ... ;.
Major Henry L. Higginson (the
Boston financier) in a recent Liberty
Bond speech, said that Americans
would either buy bonds now or
crutches -and coffins later.
The proposed establishment of an
airplane mail and passenger route
between New York and Philadelphia
would put the relations of the two
cities on a; more elevated plane.
Japanese exports of hosiery and
knitted underwear during the last
three years have increased 200 per
cent., with wages one-third the scale
in the United States. -A real "yellow
peril!" -. -r-:
When a North Dakota branch of
the Red Cross found itself without
wool for knitting, its members shear
ed the ; wool f from their own sheep,
carded and spun it and the knitting
is proceeding as usual. v
A professor of domestic science in
the Kansas State Agricultural Col
lege says the expression "woman's
work is never done" could be banish-:
ed forever if efficiency methods were
applied to housekeeping.
Mrs. Katharine Lent Stevenson,
president of the Massachusetts Wom Women's
en's Women's Christian Temperance. Union,
says that the khaki uniform consti constitutes
tutes constitutes a new yellow peril because of
the fascination it exerts on young,
Every time a respectable American
family extends social courtesy to
some one of the million young men in
the service, i it renders the j .. tedium
of training or other duty less monoto monotonous
nous monotonous and does a bit of its bit toward
winning the war. v;...;;.
Some people say we have no right
to take the question of loyalty or dis disloyalty
loyalty disloyalty into local affairs. Loyalty is
just as necessary to an American
community as oxygen and disloyalty
is just as poisonous as carbonic acid
gas. There is no place where the first
shouldn't be and no place where the
second should be.
EFFORT TO RAISE
TRUCK FUND IS OFF
The. Star regrets to announce that
the attempt to raise money to buy a.
truck for Company A will have to be
First Lieutenant R. L.' Marsh, who
arrived home for a brief furlough
Wednesday night, informs the Star
that there is no doubt that the com company,
pany, company, with thp regiment ani division,
will leave Camp Wheeler in a short
time, and the company will not be
able to carry-the truck with it, so to
buy it now will be useless.
Following is the list of those who
have contributed. Several of them
have not paid in, the Star prefering
that they kept the money until it was
called for. We have something over
fifty dollars, which we will return to
the donors unless they would rather
have it given to the Red Cross or the
Y. M. C. A. The money will be very
acceptable to both funds, and while
it would not go directly to our boys,
it would help them by helping all.
Will all who want their money
either returned, or given to the Red
Cross orY. M. C. A., please notify the
Star at once.
Lieut. Marsh was not at liberty to
say where he thought the regiment
was going. Judging by what we hear
from other sources, its most likely
destination is Mineola on Long Island,
from .where; it is likely to go to
France in the spring.
J. H. Benjamin . .$ 5.00
W. T. Gary
Mrs. W. S. Bullock
A. A Vandenbrock
N G. Sherouse
Handkerchief contributed by
Mrs. W. S. Bullock. ......
Mrs. C. R. Tydings J. . . .
Carl Wenzel ..............
Jack Camp .
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Massey,
. Oklawaha .
Miss Anna McDowell
Miss Marian Dewey
W. C. Charles .....
Miss Mae Stein
Mrs. Alfred J. Beck,
Jno. L. Edwards ". .
Jake Goldman ; . .
W. W. Martin
W. D. Cam 1.00
W. A. Priest . . .
J. R. Jordan ......
M. M. Little ... ....
C. N. Schlemmer
P. P. Costello . .
J. G. Parrish ......
E. G. Peek
D. W. Tompkins .
C. A. Fort ........
Mrs. Percy Perkins
Miss Winnie Hunt
W. H. Hetrick
H; B. Whittington
R. E. Yonge ......
R. L. Martin ; .' .
W. B. Gallagher .
Blalock Bros. ...
Carter's Bakery .'.
M. R. Hunnicutt ... . . . .
Mrs. W. J. Edwards . .
Mrs. If. H. Von Engelken . .
Mrs. F. M. Harp, Jacksonville.
W. J. Wilson, Fort McCoy.
J. N. Tiller
Mrs. Pelot .......
J. E. Spencer . .
C. H. Shaw ......
J.' J. Guthery .
Mrs. J. Dead
Miss Helen Hardee
H. R. Turner
Mrs. Max Israelson
A jury in the criminal court of Du Duval
val Duval county recently acquitted Mrs.
Willie.pearl Phinney of the charge of
assaulting with intent to murder upon
the person of Cromwell Gibbons, who
claimed she tried to use a pistol on
him. Mrs. Phinney declared she act
ed because Col. Gibbons used harsh
language toward her. Any one who
knows-Cromwell Gibbons knows that
he would use harsh language toward
no woman unless she did something
to, him that caused temporary aber aberration.
ration. aberration. His appearance, his manner of
addressing men and women and his
career proves him to be a gentleman.
-Tampa Times, i r
The Star can endorse what the
Times. says about Mr. Gibbons. Dis Discourtesy
courtesy Discourtesy and : unkindliness are not
among his failings.
It is evident that, the British ar
making a drive for Damascus. Their
coast army at Askalon is a little over
a hundred miles from Beirut, the Sy Syrian
rian Syrian seaport opposite Damascus,
which is 57 miles inland. They cai
take Beirut any time they want to,
as it is under the guns of their fleet,
and can probably mass enough men
there to break down any army the
Turks lean ; muster. At the beginning
of the war, Egypt was considered th
most vulnerable point of the British
empire, but results are pointing the
other way. If the British take Da Da-mascus,
mascus, Da-mascus, the entire system of Syrian
and Arabian railroads will be in their
W. L. Straub has definitely retired!
from the editorial chair of the St; Pe
tersburg Times, in order to attend to
his duties as postmaster, and E. E.
Naugle has taken his place. Mr.
Naugle is a well trained and- all-
around newspaper man, but the read-1
ers of the Times will miss the strong
and logical articles Straub wrote be
fore he succumbed to the wiles of a
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Hetherington
and son and daughter, Marion and
Marjorie, Mr. and Mrs. C. Rucker
Adams and Mr. W. L. Thompson
made a party that went up to Dad&
City today to be present at the wed wedding
ding wedding of Mr. W. M. Hetherington to
Miss Hettie Lee Huckaby, the cere ceremony
mony ceremony occuring this afternoon.
Mr. W. M. Hetherington is the com competent
petent competent young editor of the Dade City
Banner. Here are best wishes for
him and his bride.
One who reads the news from Rus Russia
sia Russia must imagine that Mexico has
moved across the ocean. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Not altogether; there are no re reports
ports reports of Americans robbed and mur murdered
dered murdered coming from Russia.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla., November 6, 1917.
The board of public instruction met
with A. J. Stephens and C. R. Veal,
members, present and G. S. Scott,
member, absent. Mr. Stephens was
chosen chairman, pro tem and Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent J. H. Brinson was secretary.
Mr. R. H. Scott of the Fairfield
board of trustees called and requested
that an assistant teacher be supplied
for the intermediate work as the av average
erage average had passed 65. It was agreed
to furnish teacher a soon as possible.
Messrs. E. W. W. Jordan and J. T.
Ross, trustees of the Pine Level school
called and discussed with the board
the painting of their school house in inside
side inside and also the possible consolida consolidation
tion consolidation of their school with the Heidtville
school. It was agreed to furnish floor
dressing from district funds and the
other matters to be carried over for
Mr. L. B. Brock, contractor on the
Lowell school building, called and pre presented
sented presented the contract with the endorse'
ment of Messrs. C. B. Howell and S.
F. Rou, trustees, that the building had
been erected according to contract and
that he was entitled to a settlement
for the work. He was requested to
call again at 1:30. .,
John Pinkston, supervisor of St. Pe
ters colored school, called and request
ed an increase of salary for their
teacher which was refused.
Mr. A. M. Anderson patron of the
Ebenezer cchool, called and requestea
about one dozen, desks for pupils and
these were Ordered to be furnished.
Mr. G. W. Neville, of the Dunnellon
trustees called and. requested that
those of their teachers who were get getting
ting getting but $50 per month and who were
holding first grade certificates be al
lowed an advance of $10 per month
and this was agreed to. He made a
sugestion that the district be allow allowed
ed allowed to borrow enough of the bond in interest
terest interest and sinking fund to extinguish
their indebtedness. The legality of
the matter was discussed and it was
agreed to secure advice from counsel.
Messrs. Cahoon and Luffman, trus trustees,
tees, trustees, and Adams, principal, of the Gri Gri-ner
ner Gri-ner Farm school, called and made re request
quest request for a third teacher as the aver average
age average had exceeded that required for a
third teacher. It was agreed to fur furnish
nish furnish the teacher and to authorize the
trustees to have such alterations or ad
ditions made, to the house as may be
(By De. I. H. WATSON.)
The poisons in man are taken care of, if man will do his part. The liver and kidneys act as the sewage
disposal plants which separate and throw off the poisonous accumulations, if given half a chance. But many of us
should not eat meat more than once a day. Eat vege
" SsL tK'v'-ivAv V lv
. 'Oiw i i : -n
disease, as well
I r 1 t
found necessary jn order to accommo accommodate
date accommodate the other teacher and pupils. It
was also agreed to furnish eight new
The board adjourned for noon.
Wednesday Afternoon Session
The board met with all members
present and acting, Mr. G. S. Scott ap appearing
pearing appearing and taking his place as chair chairman.
Mr. L. B. Brock, contractor on the
Lowell school building, called and set
tlement was effected with him by
drawing. warrant to him on county
funds for $462.6 8and to the Lumber
Manufacturing Company of Gaines
ville for supplies furnished for $722.32
making $1185, the contract price. The
arrangement beingthat the district
was to furnish one third of the ex expense
pense expense it was ordered that an adjust
ment of the funds be made to corres correspond
pond correspond with the agreement.
Minutes of the regular meetings in
September and October were read and
aproved as read.
A communication from the comp comp-trailer
trailer comp-trailer in regard to the designating
banks to be depositaries for the next
year, was presented and it was order ordered
ed ordered that the banks of the county be du duly
ly duly notified of the situation, and invite
proposals from them for handling the
school funds for the next year as de depositaries.
positaries. depositaries. The matter of paying accounts of
teachers prior to the meetings of the
board was taken up and the superin superintendent
tendent superintendent was authorized to pay those
accounts on reports that come in in
due form properly approved prior to
the 20th of each month providing
funds are in the depositories available
for this purpose.
Mr. J. L. Edwards of the Ocala trus trustees
tees trustees called and discussed with the
board the matters of paying a teacher
$10 per month to instruct the teachers
in school music and various drills and
it was agreed that this could be done
from district funds.
Various communications were taken
up for consideration.
A petition was presented asking for
a change of teachers at Moss Bluff ana
also one asking that the present teach teacher
er teacher be retained. It was agreed to
transfer the teacher at Moss Bluff to
Grahamville, to take up the work at
that place, the teacher having resign resigned
ed resigned on account of weakness of her eyes.
Also it was agreed to supply another
teacher at Moss Bluff as early as pos possible.
sible. possible. :
A statement from the Shady school
was presented showing that the aver average
age average was more than that required for
furnishing an assistant teacher but
the patrons wished that instead of fur furnishing
nishing furnishing an assistant teacher there
should be an increase in the salary of
the teacher in charge and it was
agreed to pay the teacher, Mrs. M. H.
Terry, $75 per month instead of $60
as long as the average should be main maintained.
tained. maintained. The matter of trading the office
typewriter for a new machine was
discussed and it was agreed to do this
instead of having the old one worked
over at the shop. :,
A comunication from E. F. Wilson
of Bay Lake in regard to the school
pump was presented in which he pro pro-pased
pased pro-pased to supply a pump and put it in
working order for $5. It was ordered
to refer the matter to the supervisor
The superintendent was authorized
to order a transfer binder for the rec
A communication from the chair
Anunc always benefits and often cures ihe cause
as rheumatism and gout Sold by druggists or send fifty cents to Doctor V. M. Pierce,
My 2 Siper-SI
F. O. B. Detroit, Rlichioan
This is Your Last Chance to
When our present allotment con-
sisting of two cars is exhausted, then
we will have sold the last Hudson j
phaeton that can be had at present!
tj . ... I
Prompt action will save you a 1
great deal of money.
Hudson cars are the last to be af affected
fected affected by increased material costs.
Cars that have sold at $1,200 to $1,400 j
now cost about as much as the pres
cm, jjiivc va we auuuo ouper-oix.
Cars which were sold at about its
price have been advanced $300 to
a.- i-V. TT J o (- I
Auto Sales Co.
Hudson Super Six and
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars
Ocala, Fla. ... Phone 348
man of the executive committee of the
state educational association was pre presented
sented presented and discussed as information
and it was agreed to encourage all to
attend the next .session at Daytona
who can do so.
Notice from the state superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of the aportionment of $5725.85
as the semi-annual apportionment of
the state one mill tax to Marion coun county.
ty. county. A request from the principal of the
Boardman colored school for an in increase
crease increase of salary for the reason that
the work of the school was being done
by the principal and one monitor in instead
stead instead of two as had been the case
heretofore, was presented and it was
agreed to wait until the.-end of the
term and ascertain the average at attendance
tendance attendance before taking action.
A request from the teacher from the
Bay Lake school for an increase of sal salary
ary salary was refused on account of size of
school and the grade of certificate
held by the teacher.
" Insurance policy on the new school
i building at Lowell and contents in tht
IE -A. T
tables, and what may be called n roughage" to stimulate
bowel action, such as baked potato with the hard skin,
Graham, rye or whole wheat bread, onions, turnips, carrots,
even the much slandered cabbage and sauer-kraut. Stimu Stimulate
late Stimulate the liver into a thorough housecleaning at least
once a week, by taking a purely vegetable laxative made
i up and extracted from May-apple, leaves of aloe, root
oi jaiap, into a rieasant reiiet, nrst made Dy ux fierce
nearly fifty years ago and sold by nearly every druggist
in the country.
To keep, the kidneys clean, drink plenty of water
between meals; also, if you wish to escape half the
ills which cause early deaths from kidney disease, affec affections
tions affections of the heart, rheumatism and gout, drink a pint of-
hot water a half hour before meals. This with regular -outdoor
exercise, sensible food, and occasionally Anuric
( double or triple strength) after meals for. a few weeks
at a time, and there is no reason why a man or woman
should not live to be a hundred. This Anuric stimulates
the kidneys, causing them to throw out the poisonous
uric acid which causes us to have pains in the back,
lumbago, rheumatism or gout.
vS w w vjy vs. vy
Get a Hudson at This Price
Hudson prices haye tfeus farr.
mained unaffected because the cars
are built of materials which were
bought last year before material
costs had seen their greatest rise. By
buying now you take advantage oi
that fortunate situation.
Remember there are only two Hujd;
sons to be had at $1,650 f. o. b. De-
troit- 0n 5me models ur allotment
at these Prices is entirely exhausted.
Prompt buying will save you mon money.
ey. money. You should be one of the two
fortunate persons to get one of thcstwasW
cars at $1,650.
- -w. -w'--
sum of $800 by G. S. Scott. & Son was
presented and accepted.
The board adjourned for the day."
The board met with all members
present and acting.
Sundry bills as per financial state statement
ment statement posted and filed with the clerk of -the
circuit court were ordered paid.
Mrs. D. M.- Roberts called and re renewed
newed renewed her -warrant of $1200 for one
year less $100 which was paid at this
The teachers' reports were present presented
ed presented and their accounts ordered paid.
The matter of School Day at the
Marion County Fair was discussed and
it was agreed that in the case of thosg V
schools where a majority of the pupils
attended the fair on Friday after
Thanksgiving accompanied by their"""""
teachers the day would be counted as
taught and the teachers paid for the
No other business appearing the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, December 4, 1917.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1917
Has become the slogan not
only, on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
. such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
; not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
D.W DAVIS, Agency
OCALA :-: FLA.
FORT KING AVENUE flOME
J. IL Brinson Ocala, Fla;
DAVIS CARRIAGE PAINTS
are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap apply
ply apply and dry with a strong, high gloss gloss-clinching
clinching gloss-clinching Enamel finish. Made for
wear and tea. 2-8
ir'or Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
" Ocala, Fla.
Mrs. Q. P.Cartwrlgnt, of
Whitwell, Tcnnr, writes:
"I suffered with bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, i The
dizzy spells got so bad
that when I would start to
walk, I would just pretty
nearly fall. Was very
much run-down. I told
my husband I thought
Cardui would help me.
He got me a bottle. It
helped me so much that
he got me another bottle.
I got a whole lot better.
The dizzy spells and the
, bearing-down pains
left me entirely."
If you are weak and
run-down, or suffer from
The Woman's Tonic
You can feel safe In giv giving
ing giving Cardui a thorough
trial. It is composed of
'mild, vegetable, medici medicinal
nal medicinal ingredients, recog recognized
nized recognized by standard medi medical
cal medical books for many years,
as being of great value in
the troubles from which
only women suffer. The
enthusiastic praise of the
thousands of women who
have been helped by
Cardui in its past 40 years
of successful use should
. assure you of its genuine
merit, and convince you
that it would be worth
your while to try this
medicine for your trou troubles.
bles. troubles. All druggists sell it.
t am a W m
m. mm. e i a
u m us
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One -Five
Little Only Lonely
It's nice to be the Only One,
Your mother loves vou so. -When
people want to borrow you
She hates to have you go;
But when she goes away herself
Or ladies come to call,
It's lonesome in the garden
And it's lonesome in the hall,
And then you want Another One
To laugh at you and say,
"Little Only, Little' Lonely,
Nevermind! Let's play!"
It's nice to be the Only One
When father's home at night,
But it's lonesome in the nursery
When he takes away the light,
You think how cozy Two would be
Another little bed
And another little pillow
And another little head;
You shut your eyes and think and
Until it's almost true;
"Little Only, Little Lonely,
Here's a Twin for you!"
-Margaret Lee Ashley.
Amusing Process of a Royal Haircut
The following from the Chicago
Post may be news to those who did
not know before of the strange cus custom.
tom. custom. As will be understood after
reading the article it "is rather expen expensive
sive expensive to decorate the maiden but most
of us would call her a victim:
In. some eastern f countries chil children's
dren's children's hair is not cut until they are 10
or 12 years of age, the girls then be being
ing being considered marriageable. Up to
that time it is coiled on the top of the
head and adorned with fresh flowers.
When the great day for cutting
comes there is a grand ceremony, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by much feasting. j
One who was present at a royal j
hair-cutting tells us that the favorite
of the harem was robed in long, flow flowing
ing flowing garments of silk and lace, con confined
fined confined at the waist by a golden girdle.
Her long hair, coiled for the last
time, was fastened with diamond pins,
which gleamed and glittered among
fresh flowers and green leaves like
pearly drops of morning dew.
There,, in the presence of the ladies,
her father arid an officiating priest,
surrounded by her maidens, some 200
in number, she knelt under a canopy
of flowers and leaves while prayers
Then the beautiful tresses being un unbound,
bound, unbound, her royal father, dipping his
fingers in rosewater and drawing
them carelessly over her head, clip clipped
ped clipped off about an eighth of an inch of
hair and threw it into the golden
basin, depositing at the same time, on
a great salver placed ready to re
ceive them, presents of jewels and
The priest cut the next piece, her
mother the next, and so on, each
guest serving in turn until the little
lady was shorn.
All gave costly gifts, intended for
her marriage dower princes, minis ministers
ters ministers of state and dignitaries of all
sorts, who waited in the outer courts,
sending in theirs by the attendants.
The day ended in feasting, and dis display
play display of fireworks.
Notice to J?ebekahs
Members of the Rebekah degree
team are requested to meet in the
Odd Fellows' hall Friday evening,
Nov. 16, to practice for work at the
next meeting, Monday evening, Nov.
19th. ; 2t ""
Temple Program for This Week
Every day this week the Temple of offers
fers offers special features.
Thursday promises to be the best
yet. A new Perfection film called
"The Apple Tree Girl," starring the
dainty and well known actress Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Mason.
Friday the old favorite, Mae Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, will star in "Princess Virtue," a
few interesting pictures of which are
shown with the ads. this week.
One of the most famous stage fav favorites,
orites, favorites, Gladys Hulette, stars in to today's
day's today's Pathe feature, "The Cigarette
Girl," a gold rooster play.
The friends of Mrs. Jean Conelly
regret to hear that she has been quite
ill for the past three days.
Miss Ruth Hardee has returned
home from a delightful week's "visit
to Miss Irma, Brigance in Jackson Jacksonville.
H. C. Zoller motored to Ocala Sun Sunday
day Sunday and was accompanied home by
his son, Clifford. Brooksville items
in Tampa Times.
Mr. S. P. Bowies of the Armour
company, who has been in Ocaal for
the past two weeks showing a spec specialty
ialty specialty line, was the guest while here
of Mr. F. W. Cook. Mr. Bowles re returned
turned returned to Jacksonville this afternoon.
The notice that the Eastern Star
would meet tonight was an error as
the next meeting will not be held
until the 22nd. The Eastern Star
meets on the 2nd and 4th Thursdays
of the month.
The many friends of Mr. M. Fishel
are glad to hear he was somewhat
brighter and stronger this morning.
Mr. Fishel is in a very serious condi condition,
tion, condition, however, and expects to leave,
possibly tonight or within a few days
for Baltimore, where he will be put
under the care of specialists. Mr.
Leon Fishel will accompany his fath
er. Mrs." Leon Fishel and children will
remain in Ocala with Mrs. M. Fishel
Mr. Henry H. Henderson's many
friends will be greatly interested to
hear that he was very quietly mar married
ried married this afternoon to Miss Beulah
Holly of Lynne. The wedding was a
very quiet affair, owing to the recent
death of Mr. Henderson's mother.
The ceremony took place at 3 o'clock
at the home of the bride's mother,
Mrs. Robert Holly at Lynn. Rev.
Bunyan Stephens of the Baptist
church officiated. Only the' bride's
mother, her brothers and sisters and
her sister-in-law, Mrs. R. H. Holly
and Mr. Henderson's brother, Mr. W.
C. Henderson, witnessed the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson motored to
Ocala late this afternoon where a cor cordial
dial cordial welcome awaited them both. They
will make their home for the present
with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Holly.
Mr. Henderson's bride is a pretty,
highly accomplished young lady of
the blonde type and graduated last
year from Cox College in Atlanta.
She frequently visited her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. fE. A. Holly in
Ocala and has a host of friends who
are delighted to hear she is to make
her home here.
Mr. Henderson is a son of the
late Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Henderson of
Lynne. He is a splendid young man
and highly respected in the Ocala i
National Bank, where he is teller. He
has a large circle of friends here who
extend a welcome to his bride and
wish them the greatest of happiness.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Smith have re returned
turned returned from Jacksonville, where they
went in their car, while Mr. Smith
attended the meeting of the National
Funeral Directors of the v United
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Whitley enter entertained
tained entertained a few special friends informal informally
ly informally Tuesday evening in honor of Pri Private
vate Private George Williams .and Sergeant
George Wenzel of Camp Wheeler who
are home for afew days. The guests
enjoyed a delightful little supper at
an especially appointed table at the
Colonial hotel. After, the supper they
enjoyed an informal evening with
music and games, but the most inter interesting
esting interesting feature was the news and
stories the honor guests had to tell
of the other friends in Co. A. Those
at the table were Misses Ruth -Har
dee, Rebecca Counts, Mabel Aiken,
Sergeant Wenzel, Private Williams,
Tom Pulliam and Mr. and Mrs. Whit Whitley.
ley. Whitley. They were joined later in the
evening by Misses Edna and Mamie
Counts and Eleanor Price.
Notice to Young Girls of Ocala
All the young girls of Ocala over
fourteen years of age are requested to
meet in the lecture room of the pub public
lic public library Saturday afternoon at four
o'clock, to discuss new and easy
means of doing "another bit" for the
The friends of Sergeant Altman of
this city, who is with Co. A' at Camp
Wheeler, will be interested to hear
he went to Jacksonville last Saturday
afternoon where he .was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Brigance and
family until Sunday night.
Miss Louise Rentz has gone to Car Car-rabelle,
rabelle, Car-rabelle, where she will be an attend attendant
ant attendant at the wedding of her sister, Miss
Martha Kate Rentz, to Mr. Homer
Oliver, which will be an event of
Wednesday at Carrabelle. Tallahas
Judge and Mrs. Sam Barco of Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, are expected in Ocala this after afternoon
noon afternoon and will take Mrs. J. M. Barco
to Cotton Plant, where they will also
visit Mr. and Mrs. Newcomb Barco
and family for a few days.
Mrs. A. E. Gerig left Washington
this afternoon for a two days visit to
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Wilson and son,
Walker at the home of Mrs. Wilson's
parents in South Carolina. Mrs.' Gerig
will then" spend a few days with her
relatives in Palatka and return home
sometime next week.
Mr.' and Mrs. Andrews and family,
who occupied Mr. and "Mrs. Charles
Flippen's house in the fourth ward,
moved to Jacksonville last week where
they will reside in the future. Mr.
and Mrs. Flippen and Mr. Flippen's
mother and sister expect to move
shortly to Mrs. Flippen's house, for formerly
merly formerly the old Carmichael place.
Mrs. J. M. Jackson will arrive in
Ocala tomorrow or Saturday from
Miami for a short visit to her brothei
and family at Cotton Plant. Mrs.
Jackson will be accompanied home the
middle of next week by her mother,
Mrs. J. M. Barco, who will be hei
guest fo rthe winter.-
We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to b servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thir is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they ars not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Padded C.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
State, County and City Depository
FAST THROUGH T0UEIST TRAINS
TO THE EAST
'Coast Line Florida Mail"
TO THE WEST
"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..
MTH-OTB COST' -LAW
r-u STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY, J- G. KIRKLai, D. P. A.
T. A Ocala, Florida. Tampa, Fla.
THE GOOD FAIRY
Z SERVICE A LA CARTE
- 'S A, M. tor 7:30 P. M. J
N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47 104, 303
Jk. sttocl to iJi top lin on yojp
Ttiis is til ecofcI of
UPER CORD TBRE
TALK to the users of Firestone Super Cord Tires "wherever you see them.
They have a message worth many dollars to you. Lower cost per mile
in tires and gasoline counts bi& these days, so here, there, everywhere Firestone
Super Cords have become the fcoal of motorists.
These are Firestone Super Cord features that produce extraordinary perform-
Numerous walls of stout cords. Pure feum separates cords and prevents..
friction. Extra thick cushion layer of pure fcum under tread absorbs shocks
and protects inner body of tire. Toufch, thick, resilient tread.
Bead, which holds tire in rim, strongly reinforced, as is also the side walL
Hin&e or bending point of tire thrown hifch. where strain has least effect.
Result, Most Miles per Dollar.
I Wke section at Vm
kiff your dealer's. An V S
I- l examination wilt J 1
m prove Firestone M
N&sN. vv actual JZf &f
Another step forward in
THE outstanding feature of all Firestone accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments is continuous advancement. Firestone never
stands still. Here are the definite improvements:
Toucher Tread; More Cushion Stock; fore Rubber
Between Layers; Reinforcement in Side WalL
See cross section of tire at your dealer's. A brief
explanation will convince you that Firestone on Fabric
as well as Cord Tires means Most Miles per Dollar.
That motoruU find extra values in Fire tone TIre
is proved by the fact that our sale increased 72
per cent this year op to September 1st. Oar
total business this year will exceed $60,000,000.
FIRESTONE TIRE. AND RUBBER COMPANY
Akrso, Ohio Branches and Dealers Everywhere
O C Al l a
E O W Al JR. O
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1917
REPORT OF COUNTY FINANCES MARION COUNTY
Thanksgiving card3 at THE BOOK
-.: Messrs. D. E. Mclver and Barney
Spencer have returned from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where they attended the Na National
tional National Funeral Directors meeting
Mr. Dick Pacetti of Jacksonville,
with the Seminole Motor company,
was in town last night, delivering an another
other another new Maxwell to the local agen agency.
cy. agency. Mr. Pacetti, who is with the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole Motor Company, state distri distributors
butors distributors of Maxwell and Chalmers cars,
stated that the company had one ship shipment
ment shipment leave the factory at Detroit a
few days since of 100 Maxwell cars,
coming to the different dealers in the
Jsergeant George Wenzel, after &
good visit to his parents and friends
here, left this afternoon for Camp
Wheeler. Messrs. Williams and Bow
man will leave tomorrow.
"Somewhere in France is Daddy,
"So Long Mother," and other new
patriotic records at The BOOK SHOP.
A contest will be held this evening
between the choirs of the colored
Methodist church of Ocala and
Gainesville at the Mount Pleasant M.
E. church, corner Adams and Pond
streets. Special reservations have
been provided for the white friends
who may attend.
A beautiful line of Winter Hats
trimmed and untrimmed, just receiv
ed at the Affleck Millinery Parlor. 4t
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visitsor mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg,
r UK KtiJNT Two-story, six-room
house on Watula street: electric
lights, bath, hot and cold water thru
out. Apply to Miss Rena Smith, at
Style Hat Shop, Ocala. 15-6t
LOST A Hupmobile crank; between
Belleview and 4-mile post on Ocala
Belle view road. Finder will return to
J. C. Caldwell at city water works
and receive reward. 15-3t
FOR SALE At a bargain, ten-acre
farm, 3 miles from Ocala, half mile
east of Summerfield road. All cleared
and fenced; good well; 10 bearing or
ange trees; o grape vines; good
house. Address Roscoe C. Walters
Box 131 A, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 6t
WANTED -Two lady boarders. Cal
phone 217 any time after 4:30 p. m. 3
LOST Pocketbook containing cash
and check from Ocala Banner for
$1.25. Return to George Akin, S.
Tuscawilla street. tf
. BARGAINS IN USED CARS One
1917 Ford touring car; one 1917 six six-cylinder
cylinder six-cylinder Overland, five passenger;
one 1917 six-cylinder Jeff ery, seven seven-passenger,
passenger, seven-passenger, j Auto Sales Co., Ocala,
Fla., phon 348. 12-t
FOR RENT House on East Broad-
way, six rooms and bath. Apply to
Mrs. McDowell, Ft. King avenue, or
phone 179. 11-10-tf
FOR RENT Five room house near
the new union station; cheap. Ad Address
dress Address P. O. Box 266. 9-Zi
SAFE FOR SALE A 1200-pound
office safe, never used, at a bargain.
Address R. L. Sullivan, Williston,
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
touring car in : good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Bellevi,eir' Ffo- 7 V 9-19t
v FOR SALE A Ch vrolette five-passenger,
six-cylinder automobile in
good order. Apply to Charles Peyser,
Ocala, Fla. 8-6t
FOR SALE Five acres of good land
with two and a half miles of court courthouse;
house; courthouse; buildings, good well, fruit in
spasnn? Vivrs hrtctrv- Vin-mca $9.Kft
, f -"-OOJ v w
cash, or terms. Mrs. J. H. Tweedle,
Geenral Delivery, Ocala. 8-6t
WANTED Old False Teeth. Don't
matter M broken. I pay $2 to $15
per set. Send by parcel post and "re "receive
ceive "receive check by return mail. L. Mazer,
2007 S. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa:i8t
FOR SALE A dandy little farm
1 miles north of courthouse; 20
acres, all under fence; nice house and
good bearing grape vines. $1,500
cash. Address "W.- T.," care Ocala
... 1 -
HOUSE : FOR RENT Located on
Watula street, north of the Presby
ierian. church. A first class property.
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-t
WANTED Men's second hand shoes.
You'll. be surprised at the amount of
(Continued from Third Pftge
Christmas Bazar and Supper
Go to the old Teapot Grocery store
room this evening for your supper,
where the most delicious home-made
delicacies will be xsold at very, very
reasonable prices. A large plate of
chicken salad and" saltines for 25
cents; potato salad and .wafers, 15
cents; Waldorf salad and wafers, 20
cents; coffee, 5 cents, an dsandwiches
5 cents each.
Mrs. C. .B. Zewadski f will act as
cashier, and several of Ocala's most
popular young ladies will be in charge
of the pretty little tables which are
centered with roses and ferns. Gor
geous yellow and white chrysanthe
mums will be sold with maijy beauti
ful fancy work articles that are just
the thing for Christmas gifts.
One of those exciting parcels post
sales has also been arranged, and the
postmistress will begin the sale of the
10-cent parcels at three o clock this
afternoon, and the supper and sale
will continue during the evening until
everything is sold.
Mrs. George MacKay and daugh
ter, Miss Annie have returned homt
from a several weeks visit to friends
and relatives in Newnan and. Atlanta,
Miss Sue Barco will arrive this aft
ernoon from Clearwater and go out to
Cotton Plant to visit her brother, Mr
Newcomb Barco arid familw for a few
Mrs. C. A. Tremere and daughter
Miss Minnie, Mrs. Bohannon andMr
and Mrs. Haviland of Belleview were
in town shopping this morning.
Mrs. L. T. Izlar sent two dainty
handkerchiefs this morning to be, sold
for the, Christmas packet fund. They
weer both sold before noon and the
packet fund is now $82.83.
.- : Vr
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hampton' lefi
this afternoon for, Jacksonville. They
will return home tomorrow night.
. The-beautiful luncheon doilies do
nated to the Red Cross fund by the
Baptist sewing circle were sold yes
terday for $4.50. The doilies were
beautifully made by Miss Dora Vogt.
A very pretty embroidered towel is
still on sale at Gerig's Drugstore.
Delightful Picture Today i
V A Perfection feature which prom promises
ises promises to be very pretty and charming
entitled "The Apple Tree Girl,", will
be shown at the Temple today, star staring
ing staring the dainty and popular actress,
Shirley Mason. Miss ,Mason is a sis sister
ter sister of Viola Dana, who hasbeen seen
in the movies here several times.
"How can I make everybody like
"How can I make myself famous?"
"How can I marry a millionaire?'
These are the three questions
which Charlotte Marlin in "The Ap Apple
ple Apple Tree Girl," sets out to answer.
The first she answers by being nice
to everyone she meets, whether he or
she be great or small. The second she
answers by going in for sports and
coming out national golf champion
and the third well the third is some something
thing something of a stickler. It might appear
quite easy' for a pretty girl to marry
a millionaire perhaps it is but
never having been either a pretty girl
or a millionaire we don't know wheth whether
er whether it is or npt. At any rate there
comes. a stumbling block in the path
of Charlotte Marlin. -The millionaire!
proposes and with a nod or a "yes"
she can gratify her heart's desire.
But Charlotte has, in the meantime,
consulted her heart which has chang changed
ed changed somewhat since the first and it
says "no" and no it is with a com comparatively
paratively comparatively poor doctor displacing the
millionaire. This is one of the most
amusing comedy-dramas that the
Temple has offered for many a day.
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.
real money you can get for them. A.
Slott, one door east of 10. store,
Ocala, Fla. 29-18t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
FALSE TEETH We pay as high as
$17.50 per set -for old false teeth, no
matter if broken;- also gold crowns,
bridgework. Mail to Berner's False
Teeth Specialty, 22 Third St., Trop,
N. Y, and receive cash by return
FOR RENT House on Oklawaha oc occupied
cupied occupied by Mrs. Charles Flippen. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs.; Flippen or address Mrs.
O. T. Green, 206 S. Boulevard; Tampa,
Fla. Can be had immediately. 8-6t
PERIOD END TNG SEPTEMBER 30TH, 1917
The following renort of the rppelfit and dis.hiirseim'nt of th vrl
funds of Marion county for the period ending September 30th. 1917, with the
balances and amount of warrants outstanding, and a statement ot the as&ets
and liabilities, and the value of the county property other than school) of
the said Marion county, as reported by the clerk of the court and the county
commissioners on the 30th day of September, 1917, is hereby published under
me provisions oi vnapter esiJ oi me laws
Depository balance April 1st, 1917
Varrants outstanding April 1st, 1917
Deficit April 1st. 1917
Receipt! for the Mx' Months
fTom tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, railroad taxes
From comptroller, tax redemptions
From comptroller, armory rent-....
i-rom clerk, sale county property
From clerk, refund insurance
From clerk, candidates' filing fee
From depository, interest
Deficit . . ..
UlMbuntemrBt for the Six Month:
.Salary clerk circuit court and. county
to county oom-missioners
Per diem and mileage commissioners
Salariea of Other Officers and Employe t
Attorney lor county commissioners
Supervisor of registration
Keuaim to Coontr BuUdlnsrMS
Court house .
Furniture and Fixture fort
Ex pen et for County Ilalldingst
Janitors and other attendants
Light, fuel and water
Incidentals ... ..
Care f County Poor
Allowances made to paupers outside of
' 'by warrants ..
Fees of of noers, jurors and witnesses
Fees of officers and committees
Stationery and Printing!
General stationery, blanks, etc.
Advertising required by law and paid
Coium ImkIoilk Paid to Officer!
Sheriff, general court work
Deficit .. ..
Warrants cancelled by board
Net deficit September 30, 1917
Warrants outstanding September 30, 1917
,. Depository balance September 30,
FI AND FORFEITURE FUND
Depository balance March 31, 1917 .....
Outstanding warrants March 31st, 1917 .............. i
Net balance March 31. 1917
HeeelptH for the Six Monthai
From tax collector, taxes, etc. ........
From comptroller, Tailroad taxes and redemptions
From s-heriff, fines and costs a
Other fines and costs
Transfer fram road fund ...
Balance .. ..
DlnburMement for the Stx Monthnt
Cost of Criminal Prosecution:
Sheriff and deputies cost bills in criminal cases
Constables cost (bills in criminal cases
Clerk circuit court cost bills in criminal cases...
County judge cost bills in criminal cases J.
Justice of peace cost bills in criminal cases
County prosecuting ttorney, conviction fees.........
Witness- fees .,
Sheriff's commissions on fines, etc
Feeding prisoners .-. .t...
Transportation .paid for, and discharge money oald
county convicts worked on road i
Pay of jurors in criminal cases, county and justice
peace courts .. ... '.
Salary of judge of juvenile court
Contingencies .. ..
v' BEtlSLTlC '.
ffransf erred to -other funds
- Net balance Sewtem'ber 30ith. 1917 ............
.Warrants outstanding September 30, 1917
Depository balanca September 30, 1917
Depository balance March 31,1917 ......... v.. ........ ..J
Outstanding warrants iMarch 31, 1917
Net deficit March 31, 1917
UeeelptM for the Six Months! ,.-.0
From tax collector, "taxes, etc. 21,166.18
From comptroller, tax redemptions ll,04a.80
From J. H. Taylor, road -contribution . ... 15.00
Commissioners, road tax 9I-?2
Clerk circuit court, refund t 3.00
Sfllp of sacks
Transfers from other funds
Leaving deficit V.
Disbursements 'for the Six months:
Superintendence and Supervision
Salaries of road superintendents and overseers ...
Paid ito county commissioners, road inspection....
Construction and .Maintenance Roads and Bridge!
Cost of material
Tools and machinery, cost and repairs ........
Lave stock, cost, care and feeding ..............
Paid for free labor other than guards
Pay of convict guards
Feeding and care of convicts on roads ..
Dynamite, fuses, etc
Payments account of 'bridges built by contract...
Hire of state convicts
Bridge tender and ferryman
Contingencies . . .
i 1 Deficit A.. T. ........... ... ;
Transfer to other funds ... '.
Deficit.. .. .. -..
Warrants cancelled by lboard
Net deficit Sept&mlber 30, 1917 i .
Warrants outstanding September 30, 1917
Depository balance September 30, 1917
SUB ROAD DISTRICT FUND NO.
Depository balancd, AIarch31. 1917
Receipts for the six months:
From. tax collector, taxes, etc
From comptroller, railroad and tax redemptions
.Making balance v
Paid out on contracts r .v
Paid out on contingencies ...
Net balance September 30. 1917
Warrants outstanding September 30, 1917
Despository balance September 30, 1917.
' 41 ITTST A mfi I VI1KHTE1DNESS FUND
Depository balance March 31st, 1917
Receipts for the six months:
From ; tax collector, taxes . :
From comptroller, railroad tax and
Making balance ........ ...V
Disbursements for the six months:
To retire interest coupons 'f?n'II
To retire general coupons : '.
To retire road coupons ?'qaI'Ic
Interest on judgment ..... "'-
Depository balance September 30, 1917
Depository balance (March 31st, 1917,
Outstanding 'warrants March 31st,' 191 7. .
Receipts and disbursements i
Outstanding warrants September 30. 1917 --
Depository 'balance September 30, 1917
De.pository balance March 31, 1917
Receipts for the six months (taxes) i
Disbursements for the six months:
Premium agricultural .products
Net balance September 30. 1917..;....
Warrants outstanding September 30, 1917
Depository balance September 30, 1917
ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
Balance cash in depository
Uncollected taxes, current year
fash tialatiip hprfi shown does not include $4,069.62 U. 5.
. Fund appropriation now in depository.
Total available assets 27,051.29
Warrants outstanding for current expenses z.QST.aa
Warrants outstanding or other evidences of indebtedness, except
bonds, given for property or money borrowed, the payment of A
which is deferred 106,6?Ia2
Interest on validated warrants unpaid and not presented .......... .uw
Othei&liabilities of every kiivd, not otherwise enumerated, ana for
which no warrant or otner-eviaences
VALUE OF CO
Other Property of Connty
Ttm ti r"T'::c road fund was
overcharge of freight.
ERNEST AMOS, Comptroller.
. . 2.744.20
auditor and clerk
J T. 140.00
697. 3 j
poor houses, paid
tby county 327.33
1 i ,836.24
cancelled by cash from AC. Lc Rail way
P. H. NUGENT, Clerk. t
J.J. Loy, Proprietor (
; ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC.
j Receive Special Attention
j 12 E. Ft. King Aye. Ocala, Fla.
THE WHNBSOS HOTEI
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day
ROBERT iM. MEYER,
, SAINT LEO, PASCO
DEAL BOARDING SCHOOL
Cours(s in Classics, Sc.eri(e srd CciDmerce. Also
Primaiy Department. Sc i d for Crtakgue.
Rev. Vm Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist-Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden Ocala Seed
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Oca'ia
House block. 17 J
-OTICE OP SCHOOL
ReMlatlon Adopted by tbe Board of
Public Instruction for tbe County
of Marlon, State of Florida, at
their Regular Meetlnir on tbe 2nd
Day of October, 1917i
WHEREAS. On the 3rd da v of Oe-
tober, 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 Number
One, who are also free holders therein,
requesting that this .board call an elec election
tion election pursuant to the laws of Florida,
to determine whether toonds in the
amount of Ten Thousand Dollars, shall
be issued by said district, the proceeds
of which shall be used for discharging
indebtedness incurred iby said district
in building, enlarging and repairing
school houses within said district, and
furnishing 'anae. which indebtedness
was incurred and the school houses
and furniture mentioned were and are
being used for the exclusive use of the
public free schools in said district; and
WHEREAS, Upon investigation it
appears that said petition was signed
by not less than twenty-five per cent
of the duty qualified electors residing
within said district, and that the same
is in the form required by law:
NOw", THEREFORE, BE IT RE RESOLVED
SOLVED RESOLVED by the Board of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction for the county of Marion,
state of Florida,, that it is hereby de determined
termined determined at this the first meeting of
said board after the receipt of said pe petition
tition petition that Ten Thousand Dollars Is
the amount of bonds required for the
purpose set forth in said petition, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: discharging indebtedness incurred
by said district in 'building, enlarging
and repairing school houses in said
district, and furnishing same, which
indebtedness was incurred and the
school houses and furniture mentioned
were and are being used for the ex exclusive
clusive exclusive use of the public free schools
within said district, that the rate of
interest to be paid on said ponds shall
be five per cent per annum, payable
annually until said bonds are naid, and
that the principal of said bonds shall
toe due and payable twenty years from
the date of their issuance.
I, J, H. Brinson. secretary of the
Board of Public Instruction of Marion
county, state of Florida, hereby 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 18th day of
October. 1917. J. H. BRINSON,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
27th day of November, 1017,
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
cent per annum, payable annually, and
maturing twenty years from the date
of their issuance, shall be issued "by
Ocala Special Tax School District
Number. One pf -Marion -county, Florida,
the net proceeds of which shall be
used for the purpose of discharging
indebtedness incurred by said district
in building, enlarging and repairing
school houses therein, and furni3hinsr
same, which indebtedness was incurred
bv said district, and the school houses
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 Pub Public
lic Public Instruction of Marion county, state
of Florida, at its regular meeting on
the 2nd day of October, 1917.
G. fi. SCOTT, Chairman.
J. II. BRINSON, Secretary.
per person to $6.
J. E.-'.K A VANAUGH
FOR YOUNG GENTLEMEN
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting, let-us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. jW. Tucker.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
Owing to the increased cost of
our material it has become neces necessary
sary necessary to raise the prices on Hair
Cut, Shampoo, Massage and
Beard trimming to 35 cents.
Children's hair cut, It) years and
under 25 cents; razor honing 50
cents; tonics 15 and 20 cents. All
shops close at 11 o'clock on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday nights. To take effect
tkme 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 SU Ocala, Fla.
DON'T BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
proper materials only are used.
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma-
chinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oilwhich .YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil pnee the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE 00
. Ocala. Fla.
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.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 15, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06779
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1917 1917
2 11 November
3 15 15
GML Geographic Markup Language
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