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ably probably light frost tonight northwest
OCALA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. N0VE3LBER 16, 1917.
VOL. 23. NO. 277.
- ABANDON VENICE
In Order to Prevent Bombardment
from Destroying Its Work
Venice, Nov. 16, Only about 20, 20,--
- 20,-- 000 of the normal 160,000 people of
-Venice remain in the city, but despite
the proximity of the enemy lines at
the" mouth of the Piave river this rem remnant
nant remnant remains calm. The city may
not be defended in case of an attack,
in order to spare the monuments and
art treasures which would be destroy destroyed
ed destroyed by heavy guns.
III 110 MAII'S LAND
' Americans 'on the Western Front are
Constantly Engaged with
the Enemy y
With the American Army, France,
" Thursday; Nov. 15. -There have been
further encounters between American
patrols and .German troops in "No
Man's Land.", There; were a number
of clashes last night but no American
casualties. The American artillery
shelled and silenced German machine
guns which occupied carters.
MAY STIR UP THE MONKEYS
Allies View Carranza's Latest Mili Mili-tary
tary Mili-tary Move With Alarm
Washington, Nov. id. Interna International
tional International apprehension has been aroused
by President Carranza's apparent de determination
termination determination to drive-the long unmo unmolested
lested unmolested Manual .Palaez and his rebel
army away from Tampico oil fields in
concern, over the safety of the oil
property which is the principal source
of the Allies' supplies.
Palaez has ben in control of the
property practically ever since the
war began, and has been for the most
part unmoletsed, and the Allies fear
that Carranza's efforts to wrest the
district from him will result in the
wells being burned when battles be begin
gin begin in this region.
WAR VORK AT NAVY YARDS
Competent Mechanics are Needed by
the Government to Carry on
Washington, Nov. 16. Nearly 55, 55,-t)00
t)00 55,-t)00 appointments were made to the
fforces of mechanics, helpers and la la-1
1 la-1 borers at navy yards and other naval
establishments during the fiscal year
ended June 30, 1917, and since that
-date appointments have been made in
An appropriation of $7,500,000 is
now being expended in the enlarge enlargement
ment enlargement of the great naval gun factory
at Washington, which, when complet completed,
ed, completed, will furnish employment for 4,000
or more skilled mechanics, in addi addition
tion addition to the 8,000 already at work in
the plant. In this mammoth factory,
one of the best equipped and most in interesting
teresting interesting in the world, are built the
eatfcuns for our war vessels, which
carry to every country the message
of America's ability to protect her herself
self herself and to safeguard the rights of
' her citizens wherever they may be.
The new naval aircraft factory at
Washington, which will be completed
this month, will also employ about;
The workers who man such plants
are of a superior class, and they feel
a personal pride in turning out pro products
ducts products that will stand the test of con conflict
flict conflict with the arms of other nations.
A considerable part of the building
of war vessels is also done in govern government
ment government yards. t
The United States Civil Service
Commission, which is charged with
the task of recruiting the ranks of
this great civilian army, through its
widespread organization is furnishing
the men as they are needed. In cer certain
tain certain trades, particularly those con connected
nected connected with shipbuilding, there is usu usually
ally usually a shortage. Sailmakers, copper coppersmiths,
smiths, coppersmiths, ship fitters, angle smiths,
blacksmiths and machinists are espe especially
cially especially needed. Women to operate
power sewing machines" are also in
great demand. The representatives
of the Civil Service Commission at
the post offices in all cities are the of official
ficial official recruiting agents for this as
well as other branches of the civil
service. The commission urges com competent
petent competent mechanics to offer their ser services
vices services to the government at this time
of great, need.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerigs by registered pharmacists. tf
POPE ASKS THE
To Respect the Laws of Nations in
Dealing with the Italian
Rome, Nov. 16. The pope has ask asked
ed asked the Central Bowers to instruct
their military authorities operating
west of the Isonzo rive to follow the
rules of international law respecting
the lives' and property of civilians and
the protection of women, children,
the clergy, hospitals and churches.
110 IMPORTANT NEWS
Received in Dispatches Sent by Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Francis from
Washington, Nov. 16. Dispatches
from, Ambassador Francis at Petro Petro-grad,
grad, Petro-grad, dated Nov. 12th, arrived today
but contained nothing not already re reported
ported reported in news cables received pre previously.
viously. previously. In fact, he described the sit situation
uation situation as presented in the news dis dispatches
patches dispatches of,. that date when fighting
was in progress jn Petrograd.
BRITISH MAY HAVE LOST
ANOTHER BIG BOAT
-Washington, Nov. 16. The British
steamer Kansas City -is believed to
have been lost at ,sea.-Nothing has
been (heard of the Kansas City since
the vessel was sepaarted from her
convoy frr a storm, Sept. 5th.
- NEEDED IN ALABAMA
Booze. C?n't be Carried in Anything
f Smaller than Quart
(Associated Press y
Montgomery, Npv. 16. No person
in Alabama can possess intoxicating
liquor on his person when contained
in receptacles of less than quart size,
the supreme court ru ledyesterday.
HENRY FORD WILL HELP
Going to Give His Time anfl His.
Talents to the Govern Govern-'
' Govern-' ment
Washington, Noy; 16. Henry Ford
has agreed to-ive aid to the govern government's
ment's government's merchant shipbuilding pro program
gram program by becoming assistant to Gen General
eral General Manager Piez of the Emergency
Y, M. C. A. WORK
How the Great Organization Will
Help Our Boys in the Camps
and at the Front
After several weeks of preliminary
work the leaders in the. movement to
raise $35,000,000 for the War Work
Council of the Y. M. C. A. find that
several people still want to know
what the money is to be used for and
how it is to be spent: This has been
explained many times, but as it isof
vital importance th6se explanations
are being repeated as often as neces necessary.
sary. necessary. The money is to be spent for the
entertainment of the United States
soldiers both in this country and in
Europe. Smaller sums are to be used
among the soldiers of France, Italy
and Russia. Large buildings are to
be built in all training camps and
cantonments. There will be one build building
ing building for each 5000 or 6000 men. These
structures will be fitted up with
stoves, libraries containing books and
newspapers and magazines, musical
instruments, pool tables, class rooms,
etc. ; i :
Here the soldier "will always find
writing materials and a big sign,
"Write home today." Nearly all of
the letters which have been received
from the men now in the army have
been written on Y. M. C. A. station stationery.
ery. stationery. This shows that the men appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the work being done by the War
Work Council of the Y. M. C. A.
The money will be, spent by this
council for the things above men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. None of it will go for salar salaries,
ies, salaries, commissions,"" or other side ex expenses.
penses. expenses. The men who are conducting
the big campaign to raise this fund
are donating' their time. Most of
them are paying their own expenses.
The soldiers will receive the benefit
of every dollars contributed to the
A beautiful line of -Winter Hats,
trimmed and untrimmed, just receiv received
ed received at the Affleck Millinery Parlor. 4t
With the View of Some Europeans
y-that the Sub Campaign
has Played Out
. (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 16. American
naval experts, it was made plain to today,
day, today, don't agree with the view that
the lull in submarine activities indi
cates a collapse of the U-boat cam
paign, or that anti-submarine meas measures
ures measures have proved whfolly effective.
They agree that progress is being
made but prefer to postpone iuder-
ment whether the submarine has been been-eliminated
eliminated been-eliminated as a factor until the
theory has been more fully tested.
OF THE TEUTONS
Fierce and Sustained Effort to Re Re-fake
fake Re-fake Passchendaele Resulted
in a Bloody Failure
With the British Army in Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, Wednesday The forces of
Crown Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria
have made their first pretentious ef
fort to regain Passchendaele village
m accordance with the edict of Field
Marshal von Hindenburg that the
place' should be recaptured, and have
The enemy's attack made late yes-
terday on the crest of the ridge north
of Hamlet was attempted with large
forces, but the assaulting troops
were hurled back, leaving the Brit British
ish British line east of Passchendaele intact.
Most of the Germans were halted by
the British barrage, but some of
them successfully passed this rain of
death only to, meet .-death or capture
before the British rifles and machine
guns. The attack had been planned
for several days. Captured German
officers had freely admitted that the
loss of Passchendaele was really a
serious matter and every effort would
be made to take it.
All day Passchendaele and the for
ward area were shelled continuously
while the British heavies and field
guns replied. No such artillery duel
had occurred .along the British front
in many weeks. Windows in houses
50 miles away rattled as if from a
wintry blast and in a town 75 miles
away by airplane from the scene of
the battle the detonation of the" big
guns could be plainly heard. About
4:30 o'clock in the afternoon the en enemy
emy enemy could be seen advancing south southward
ward southward along a ridge on a front of
about 700 yards toward the British
positions. At the same time the Ger Germans
mans Germans dropped a heavy- barrage on
Goeburg spur, preventing assistance
from coming to the British from that
v The S. O. S. signal went up from
the British lines and the great British
military machine "went into action as
if a lever had been shifted. All the
British guns within range came into
action and their "shells began break break-ink
ink break-ink in a steady rain on the Germans.
The enemy was attacking in force
and they surged along the high
ground as they were caught in this
tornado of steel. Many of them went
down never to rise again. Many more
were wounded and the major portion
of the line were forced to retire after
struggling blindly against the awful
deludge for a few moments. Some of
the more determined Germans, how however,
ever, however, pushed on. The shrill chatter
of machine gun and rifle along the
British lines joined the chorus and t
thin line of steel was whipped out
across the open ground, waist high,
into the German ranksT But, never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, these men continued to ad advance
vance advance determinedly. They reaclhed
the British front line and hurled
themselves against it. Then came
the bitterest work of all the hand-to-hand
encounter. It is probable
that few if any Germans who enter entered
ed entered into this phase of the fighting
ever regained their own lines. x
When the fighting quieted down it
was the complete defeat of the Ger Germans.
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
December issue Woman's Home
Companion McClure's, Cosmopolitan,
Popular Mechanics and others just in
at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
. Advertise in the Star.
ROCHES HAVE BEEN
All Along the Mountain Front from
Asiago to the Piave by
Rome, Nov., 16. All along the
mountain front from Asiago to the
riave the attacks of the Teutonic
forces have been repulsed, it is offi
cially announced. All positions attack-
ed yesterday remain in the hands of
III T 1 . .
tne Italians. Un the Venetian plains
a severe artillery battle across the
Piave is in "progress.
TRYING TO DROWN TEUTONS
Italian Headquarters in Northern
Jtaly, Thursday, Nov. 15. The flood
gates of the Piave and Sile rivers,
east of Venice, have been opened by
Italian engineers. It is believed that
this is an attempt to drown out the
German forces who crossed the lower
Piave several days ago.
i ANOTHER TEUTON ADVANCE
Berlin, Nov. -16. Cisson on the
northern Italian front, has been cap
tured, the war office announces. Near
the Adriatic on the western bank of
the Piave, Hungarian troops ad vane
ed and captured 1000 Italian prison
EDISON HAS AN IDEA
Washington; Nov. 16. Conversion
of mors than a million tons of Amer American
ican American sailing vessels into steamships
was proposed to the shipping board
yesterday by Thomas A. Edison,
whose suggestion will be made the
the subject o a thorough investiga investigation;
tion; investigation; EX-QUEEN HAD ONLY
A MODEST ESTATE
. (Associated PressX
Honolulu, Nov.-16. The value of
the estate left by the late Queen
Liliuokalani will not exceed $200,000,
one of the executors said toady Her
jewels weer appraised at $10,000.
At 4 o'clock Friday evening, Nov.
2nd, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Abate gave
Into the arms of Jesus their youngest
child, Catherine aged three years and
five months. When the death angel
came-; for this darling the anguished
mother-'s heart asked, "Oh, why?"
and Jesus answered and said, "Suffer
little children to come unto me," and
f if God's jewels are judged by their
earthly sweetness we know Catherine
is among the fairest m the great
eternal diadem, for nowhere could
there be found, a more lovable, gen-J
tie-spirited little one than Catherine
Sincere sympathy is extended to
the entire family and especially to the
mather, for none other can more
comprehend the empty arms and
yearning heart of the mother at home
where everything reminds her of the
forever absent one. M. A. B.
Ocala, Fla November 15.
MRS MABEL QUAMSTEVENS
SPEAKS AT KENDRICK
On Sunday morning the people of
Kendrick again had the privilege and
pleasure of listening to their greatly
beloved organizer and leader, Mrs.
Mabel Stevens. Stopping over on her
return from the state convention of W.
C. T U., where she was the conven convention
tion convention speaker, she addressed a large au audience
dience audience of Kendrick peoplev
In her usual charming manner and
Christian action, Mrs. Stevens, held
the attention of her audience in a mag magnificent
nificent magnificent Patriotic, Temperance address,
in which she established America's
prominent place of responsibility, and
taking her stand that prohibition
should be in'keeping with her lead in
other matters of national importance.
She urged that America" hold her
place in the front ranks of Purity,
Peace and Power, and also "Florida
Dry This Fall."
By special request, v Mrs. Stevens
told of a meeting at Winona Lake, In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, of evangelists and Bible stu students,
dents, students, and of the prophecies of Bibical
history, coming on down from the de deluge
luge deluge of the present world crisis. In
closing she appealed to each individ individual
ual individual present to put their strength into
the fight f oi making Florida take her
rightful place among the "Dry" states
of the Union and so aid in making a
Though Mrs. Stevens spoke at
length, all would have gladly remain remained
ed remained longer to have heard this gifted
speaker. She spoke at Mcintosh Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Julia H. Webb, Press Supt.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily e.t the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
' THE LINES
Authorities Will In Future be Much
More Rigorous With En-
- (Associated Press)
Washington, Nov. 16. New regu
lations government enemy aliens in
this country, much more drastic and
planned to be more effective than
those now in operation, are up for
final consideration at today's cabi
net meeting. They are expected "to
efficiently deal with the menace of
fires, bomb plots, conveying informa
tion to 'Germany and other activities
intended to hamper the conduct of the
ONE WHO NEEDED WATCHING
Virginia, Minn., Nov. 16. Three
persons, Paul Alar, his wife : and a
boarder, Peter Crepich, were killed
ast night by a murderer with an ax.
Their bodies were found today in
their home with a note warning other
Austrian families in. town who have
either bought Liberty Bonds on ib-j
scribed to the Red Cross.
Observations at Washington Last
Night Felt an Earthquake' Not
More than 5000 Miles Away
Washington, Nov. 16. A pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced ; earthquake estimated not more
than 5000 miles .from Washington oc
curred during the night, beginning at
10:39, and continuing until 12:52 this
MAJOR LT T. IZLAR
After manjc weeks of illness, the
end came to Major L. T. Izlar at fif fifteen
teen fifteen minutes after two o'clock this
There is not time for the Star to
pay fitting tribute to this noble old
gentleman today, and the funeral
arrangements are not yet known. We
can only say that Ocala has lost one
of her most chivalrous men and re respected
spected respected citizens and that not, only in
his home city but' in many other
places the news of his death will be
received with sincere sorrow.
FIRE IN LEESBURG
A large livery barn in Leesburg,
owned by Mr. D. W. Tompkins of this
city'was burned last night. The barn
was not occupied at the time and wss
valued at about $3,500. It was unin uninsured.
Lake Weir,. Nov. 14. Mrs. F. M.
Brooks arrived last week from Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge N. Y., to spend the winter with
Mr. Brooks and Miss Florence, who
remained here during the summer.
Mrs. Brooks and son, Edward spent
the summer months at their former
home in Cambridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Walters and little
daughter of Tampa, have rented the
Daugherty cottage and will occupy
it for the winter months. Mr. Wal Walters
ters Walters has a prominent position with
the sand company.
Messrs. Rose, Ackerman and Ellis
have installed a powerful traction en engine
gine engine to pump sand from the lake, in
addition to the one in use before, as
the orders are piling up on them too
rapidly to fill with one engine. Lake
Weir sand is coming to the front rap rapidly
idly rapidly in road building and concrete
blocks and now inquiries from differ different
ent different glass words are received as to
the qualtity of silica it contains,
freight rates, etc' Owing to the dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in getting sand from Holland
used in the glass factories in West
Virginia and Pennsylvania, they are
now finding Lake Weir sand as rich
in silica as the Holland sand and
The Dramatic Club will give a min minstrel
strel minstrel and "Last Day of Negro School"
at the school house the. night of the
23rd, with Mrs. J. G. Spurlin and Mr.
Bob Martin in the rol of bride and
groom. They need no comment as to
their ability to keep the house in a
roar from start to finish. There will
be home and visting talent in the min minstrels.
strels. minstrels. People like to laugh and for forget
get forget for a time the vexations and trou troubles
bles troubles of daily life and added to that is
the worthy cause. The proceeds will
be given to the Red Cross and the
truck fund that Mr. Benjamin has
made such a noble effort to raise for
Co. A. Admission will be 15 and 20
cents. -V- -:
Mr. and Mrs. George Crura, of Fred-
SOCIALISTS ASK FOR
Of the Reirhstae in Orflpr trk Tlianaa
the Bolsheriki Peace
lyondon, Nov. 16. An independent
socialist group in the German reich-
stag has requested an immediate session-of
the reichstag to be convoked
to discuss the peaje offer of Nikolai
Lenine, the leader of the Russian Bol Bol-sheviki,
sheviki, Bol-sheviki, the Amsterdam correspond
ent of the Central News cables.
nil ILL HAVE
A FULL HOUSE
Two Other Kings with Him Will Make
Thre to Draw To
' (Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Nov. 16. The kings
of Denmark and Sweden, it is an announced,
nounced, announced, will visit King Haakon Nov.
28th. They will be accompanied by
their premiers'and foreign minister!.
OF ROYAL EATS
- (Associated Press)
London, Nov. 16. The members of
the American mission to the inter
allied conference have been invited to
Buckingham Palace this afternoon
for luncheon with the king and
France Will Lose Half Her People
Before She Will Surreender
- :rt Tier. Foes
Paris (Delayed). Henry Franklin-"
Bouillon, minister of missions abroad,
today gave a luncheon to. the Ameri American
can American congressional party. Senator
Pinchon delivered an informal ad address,
dress, address, dwelling upon the friendly re relations
lations relations between France and the Unit United
ed United States and expressing the hope
that more representatives would come
to this country and see for them themselves
selves themselves what was being done.
Mr. Franklin-Bouillon, in proposing
a toast to the United States, which he
characterized as the "greatest dera-'
ocracy in the world," said that Amer American
ican American and France were fighting to
gether with their Allies for the lib
erty of the world, and that France
was prepared t to sacrifice half her
population, if necessary, rather than
let them becomeHhe slaves of the
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. W. Tucker.
Chesapeake Bay Oyster's received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia,
Housa block. 17-sZ
Cotton Plant, Nov. 14. We are cer
tainly having lovely days now, and if
we could-only have a nice shower it
would be better, its awfully dry and
dusty. Gardeners are having to water
Quite a number of people are grind grind-ing
ing grind-ing canej and its a common thing to
see crowds wending their way to cane
grindings and candy pullings.
Mr. George Parker entertained a
Kcrowd of young folks last Friday even
ing with a candy pulling.
Miss Rachel Veal spent the past
week-end at home.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Seckinger and
Miss Tommie and Master Willie at-'
tended Sunday school here Sunday a.
m., and were guests of friends for din dinner.
Mr. L. C. Bell of Sparr, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday here as guest of Mr. D. M. Barco.
Mr. Harry Woodward is on the sick-r
Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Saunders and
son of Anthony were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Woodward Monday night.
Mr. Chas. Veal delivered some pork
in Ocala Monday.
7' r. J." T. Hutchins and Mry Caswell
Dean of Romeo passed through here
Tuesday in route to Ocala.
Mr. Newcomb Barco motored to
erick, Md., motored down from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday evening, having
shipped their car by boat from Wash-
ington to Jacksonville. They will
spend the winter and spring in one of
the Connor cottages that they have
occupied for the past five winters.
, OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1$, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
tubllbed Every Daf Escept indmy 1T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Preldw
P. V. lv"BgrMMl, Seeretry-Trnrer
J. II. Beajamta, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce as
IliiKlueM Office ........ Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Sewi
Soelety Editor TvMOne-FlTe
MESIUEIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
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not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local newi-- (published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are alsfo re-
One year, in advance ........... .$5.00
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Dlwplayt Plate 10c. per inch,- for con
secutive insertions. Alternate ina-
tlons 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
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Heading Notices 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each, subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One chaagre a--week,
allowed on readers without extra com composition,
position, composition, charges.
Le-gal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros roust be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting-.
An initial consignment of: the, new
Liberty airplane motors will be made
The army engineer corps has grown
from 2,100 men in March to- 5,000-
men in November.
Our soldiers call the Y. M. C. A.
establishments at the camps, "Homes
away from home."
Every man who works, faithfully. a
some useful employment is a soldier
in tne army of America.
-A biplane carrying, nine, passen.
gers made the trip from Mmeola to
Newport News Wednesday.
Hoover asked the. people to eat oy
sters in order to save, beef steak; and
immediately the oyster pirates put up
the price of the bivalves.
Secretary Daniels 'declares that
important progress has been made in
' the problem of locating3 submarines,
after which theij destruction-- is a
comparatively simple matter.
The amount raised in Marion coun county
ty county in cash and pledges for- the- na national
tional national Y. Mr C. A. now is $1329.50
about two-thirds.- The campaigners
are working strenuously to raise the
Reconsidering hi3 decision,;- after
receiving a flood of protests, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Baker has made it known that
the new student officers would go
into active duty at- once, instead of
returning to civil life.
The Tavares, Herald ,is a little. pa paper,
per, paper, but it states a big truth -when it
says: "The Americans dead in France
call on the United States to deal
more sternly with the traitors living,
Determined to crush the sinister
menace of enemy plotters, the gov government
ernment government intends to require the regis registration
tration registration of every German in the i Unit United
ed United States, and it is probable that
they will be required to report per periodically
iodically periodically as. a check on the dangerous
- Last week Col. William Hocker,
one of OcaH's leading lawyers, con contributed
tributed contributed an article to the Times on
the state senatorial question.. He
makes it plain .that .there is no bind binding;
ing; binding; agreement to. rotate on the sena senatorial
torial senatorial question. Yet the custom .has
been conscientiously observed all
these years long after-the conven convention
tion convention in which Mr, Hocker says it was.
expressly abrogated Only once has
there been any effort to ignore the. old
understanding. We remember that
when Dr. Baskin of Dunnellon was
elected to fill an unexpired term caus caused
ed caused by removal from the .district .of C.
M. Brown (who had been elected as
- a Marion county man) he offered -for
the full term at the next primary elec-
, tjpn. But Marion county, .though
having "two or three times as many
votes as Sumter, stood by. Senatoi
Baker, who was Sumter county's can-i
didate. There is no question, but the
issue was made along, those lin.es.
Senator Baskin had proved, an -t able
man, and entered ; the race, for re reelection
election reelection with the claim that he had
.enjoyed only "half a term" and was
merely asking for a full terra.- But
Senator Baker won by a large major majority,
ity, majority, and the. issue was squarely, along
the. b'nes of rotation in county rep representation.
resentation. representation. Certainly Sumter county
would not put up a candidate this
time. Of course we do no think
that Mr. Duval or Mr. "Crosby, ; the
candidates who live in Marion county
would now insist on votes for them themselves
selves themselves for no other reason,, than that
they reside in Marion, nor urge' the
voters,? to vote against a Sumter
county man on account of hi3 resi residence.
dence. residence. Nevertheless, in such an elec election
tion election it would very soon, be seen that
agreement or no agreement, that the
old custom would still hold, and that
it's "Marion's time" to have the sen senator.
ator. senator. What is generally understood
and conceded may just as well be the
facts, so far as results are concerned.
We do not discuss Senator Terrell in
this proposition, for we are sure he
would not consider the matter of be being
ing being a candidate. Bushnell Times.
The Times takes the same position
on this subject that the Star has held,
and Mr. Terrell having definitely an announced
nounced announced that he never had any inten intention
tion intention of trying for a second term, the
incident might as well be considered
FROM THE .INSIDE
There has just arrived in Berne
from Germany a naturalized Ameri American
can American who has lived in Germany thru thru-out
out thru-out the-war, worked in German sea seaport
port seaport cities, passing for or being con considered
sidered considered a German subject, mingling
not only with the common people, but
having-occasional access to the coun councils
cils councils of the high.
In his opinion Germany is suffer suffering
ing suffering acutely now and dissatisfaction
and worse reigns in certain strata of
her army and navy. Recent mutin mutinous
ous mutinous uprisings have had to be sternly
repressed-and the mutineers shot.
Thoughtful Germany, he thinks,
comprising men of the Ballin type, is
desperately anxious, for, peace and
secretly to- end the war before Amer America;
ica; America; has ; been utterly alienated.
This man i left ? Germany early in
October because he had reason to
f ear i. that he was going to be im impressed
pressed impressed for military service. Th
German" government : had j. refused to
recognize the validity of his Ameri American
can American naturalization since he failed to
comply with the law existing in 1913
and did not seek the; consent. of the
German government to his step. Tl
get out he had to .induce the Span Spanish
ish Spanish embassy to bring.pressure to bear
on the,: German government. On
reaching Switzerland one of his first
steps was to seek the Associated
Press correspondent, i to whom he
first proved satisfactorily hrS Amer
lean citizenship, then volunteered
such information as he possessed
about Germany as the duty of a pat patriotic
riotic patriotic American citizen. Strangely
enough, at the very, moment he was
telling his story with details. about
Mutinies in, the German navy, the
German, minister of marine, Admiral
vow Capeller : was- announcing the
naval mutinies to the reichstag.
; "The economic,: situation in Ger
many," he says, "is far worse than
anyone on- the-outside-realizes, is so
critical that I for one' look for a
break, a collapse, next spring or late
in: the winter.' Nor are- the good
crops that one hears boasted about
every once in so often going to change
the situation materially.
"Throughout the German people
theretis.what amounts-to a hatred of
A merica, and this hatred has been
carefully concentrated on President
Wilson because it is -easier 'to hate a
man than a nation especially a na nation
tion nation that is the home of pretty- nearly
"But the big men of Germany, the
men who have to look ahead and
guide tha; empire ; after i they war, do
not hate America. They feel too
keenly; that they need : America, and
they; should like to -, stein the tide of
hate. before it becomes mutual and
thai-United States; are ; alienated, per
hapa fori all: time,. v
They know that after the war.
there is only one country in the
world where they, can- getsthe money
they shall need, America, and, they, are
worrying a plenty nowadays. They,
and all Germany, want increasingly a
peace tha, shall specify, among other
things the right to purchase raw ias
well as finished materials anywhere
in the world on the same terms as
any other nation.
"Every indication- points to prob
able confiscation of property and re repudiation
pudiation repudiation of perhaps half 1 the war
loan totals after the war. Even the
percentage, of property to be confis
cated is being talked of, and it seems
probable that the government will
take twenty, per cent of everything, j
"On the other hand it seems prob
able from all I hear that an even half
ofall outstanding war loans will be
nullified. The seventh will suffer ex exactly
actly exactly as the first and the first as the
seventh. Fifty per cent will be re-
paid.and the other fifty per cent will
either be cancelled or will merely
continue to pay interest will be a
sort, of perpetual investment, the
capital for which cannot be realized.
"As surely as anything can be pre predicted
dicted predicted there will be in the Central
Powers a series of laws forbidding
emigration. And. in .-anticipation of
them countless Germans today are
talking about ways and means-, of
getting, away, after the. war. "South
and,' North America, and pecularly
enough New Zealand, and Australia,
are the, havens to which they speak of
fleeing. The first German ship that
lands, in America after hostilities will
leave fifty,, per cent of its crew be behind.
hind. behind. ; "It is becoming clearer and. clearer
to Germany day after day that all the
talk that has gone the, rounds about
a. 'Central Europe', after the model of
Professor Nauman and others will be
out of the question.
"Contrary to the belief that seems
to be almost universal outside of Ger
many, I really believe that Pan-Ger-
manism is on the decrease, rather than
the increase among the masses of the
people, and this despite the increased
noise about it everywhere in Ger Germany
many Germany and the intensive way in which
it is being encouraged. The reason
for thi3 is that, more and more the
German people are coming to realize
what a catastrophe it will be for
them after the war is over, if they
are hated in all the world. Pan-Germanism,
they are coming to feel, is
likely to intensify the feeling-against
them, and thereby make their eco economic
nomic economic struggle in the future.- more
He then touched briefly on Austro Austro-German
German Austro-German relations and cautioned
against any hope that Austria will
fall away from her big ally, for, he
explained, she is too dependent finan financially
cially financially and militarily, to be able to
shake loose, much as she might like
to do so. The German military au authorities
thorities authorities see to it that German sol soldiers
diers soldiers are intermingled with Austrian
troops not only to spur them on in
fighting but also "to prevent their
Regarding the. naval and military
situation he told of mutinies aboard
battleships as hinted at by Von Ca Ca-pelle.
pelle. Ca-pelle. The men had, he said, dis dismounted
mounted dismounted guns and thrown them over overboard,
board, overboard, had assaulted officers and re refused
fused refused to obey orders, in the hope of
crippling the German navy and bring bringing
ing bringing about a peace of desperation in
that way. The mutinous forces, how however,
ever, however, had not been large or strong
enough to accomplish much, and had
been put down. Most of them were
shot, others in exceptional cases had
been put back, into service on their
promise to be good.
This spirit, he continued, extended
to the army also, fanned to a flame
occasionally by sectional jealousy and
dislike. Thus he said he knew that
miniature battles had been fought
between Bavarian and Prussian
troops, and that certain troops on the
east front had on one occasion mu
tinied and declared in favor of march
ing on Berlin rather than Petrograd.
Naturally all news about these and
similar clashes had. been carefully
suppressed and leaked out only when
the soldiers returned or wrote home,
in the same way that sailors in Ham Hamburg
burg Hamburg and Kiel spread the first re reports
ports reports of the mutinies aboard the
" Mitchel was for war; Hylan said
national, policies were: not involved;
Hillquit was for peace immediately.
Hylan won Hillquit, running.; as a
socialist, received several times the
number of votes allowed the social socialists
ists socialists under normal conditions Mitchel
was badly defeated despite the- sup
port of the leading -republicans in the
country, Taft, Hughes, Whitman and
Roosevelt; x Now what does this
mean? Times-Union. .i
I It means, for one thing, that New
York city does not represent Amer America.
ica. America. ; Ocala Star says that one way to
save rice is to stop the" weddings;
but weddings enough will stop the
waste in rice and grits, too. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune.
Depends on whether the bride took
a i high; school course in domestic
economy or not.
. Orlando is food administration
headquarters for- the state. The Reporter-Star
says: "Following the
How -Uric Acid Causes Gout, Kheumatisni, Lumbago
It was not untilthe
uric acid in an excessively
Write him your symptoms
food pledge campaign carried on from
Jacksonville, J. Harvey Whitney, ex executive,
ecutive, executive, secretary to Food Administra Administrator
tor Administrator Braxton Beacham, arrived in Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, yesterday, and has taken up
his duties here in connection with the
future work of the Florida food administrator."
Congressman Frank Clark has j re returned
turned returned from Live Oak, where he ad addressed
dressed addressed an immense concourse of peo people
ple people at the tri -county fair Wednesday.
Mr. Clark will addhesy the people at
the Alachua County Fair next Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, and those who know his abil ability
ity ability as an orator, and who in his dis district
trict district does not, will enjoy hearing
him. Gainesville Sun.
Marion county people want to set
Mr. Clark at their fair.
Mrs. Mary Spencer, who Went to
Camp Wheeler to nurse a patient
from Micanopy, returned last night.
She says she found the patient much
improved and the hospital well, pro
vided with nurses. Gainesville Sun.
Mrs. Spencer is a most competent
nurse, and her report will reassure
the friends of the soldiers, many, ofj
whom are alarmed by exaggerated
statements spread by the unwise;
Says the Bushnell Times: "The
Times editor acknowledges invitation
and p'ass to the Ocala fair, which will
be held the latter part of this month,
27th, 28th, 29 and 30., A splendid fair
is expected, notwithstanding war
times. Marion county always has a
fine fair. It is one of the richest
counties in the state in agricultural
resources, and fine displays, of pro products,
ducts, products, as well as stock are always
made at the Ocala fair."
State Senator J. L. Sheppard of
Gadsden county, has been indicted for
resisting the draft law. Isn't this the
"statesman" who, with Gov. Catts and
others, went to Tennessee to get. a
head for Florida's marketing bureau?
Seems to us we remember some
thing of the sort.
The Lakeland Advertiser suggests
that we wear a smile and a little paint
to camouflage those spots where the
patriotism is beginning to show thru
our old clothes. Tampa Tribune.
We never saw a man who was ac
customed to wearing any sort of
elothes on the place where he occas occasionally
ionally occasionally sprouted a smile.
The Herald acknowledges the re receipt
ceipt receipt of a pass to the Marion County
Fair at Ocala and ye editor hopes to
be able to use it. A Marion county
fair is worth going many miles to see.
They exhibit something worth seeing
in Marion. Tavares Herald.
Be sure to drop in and see us when
you are. here.
The Bavarian government in order
to effect better utilization f of water
power and to save coal, has decided to
transfer the Sunday holiday to an another
other another day in the week. This has
stirred up a hornets nest. The Cath
olic clergy has protested most ener energetically
getically energetically and are supported, to a large
extent by the Protestants. Labor has
held a big protest meeting. Only the
socialist unions .acquiesce.
We. are agents for Kodaks and the
ijasiman u Dims, ueng s. zy-n j
(By L. H. SMITH, M. D.) f
discovery by Sir Arthur Gerod, in 1848, that the blood of gouty patients contained
large, amount, that much. attention was paid to this subject. Later scientific men
and send a sample of urine for test.
We fiayc the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be 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 arj not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and. if you will -call us.jip, thoy will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice $k
THE WIMBSOl MOHl
?2.e heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.'
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rocm service is -second
to none. 5
RATES From $1.50 per day
ROBERT M. MEYER,
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared, to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro pro-'.
'. pro-'. tected with
We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
3 the world. Talk is over with us.
I DfW; DAVIS, Hotrmi OCALA, FLA.
A. E. GERIG
Star ads. are business builders.
learned that in gout, also rheumatism, the kidneys do
not' work properly to throwoff the uric acid poison;
consequently uric acid crystals are deposited in and
about the joints, : in the muscles, where an inflam inflammation
mation inflammation is set up in the nearby tissues.
Hague has' said, that gout is rheumatism, and
rheumatism is gout." If uric acid is formed in excess
within the body it is passed on to the kidneys, which
act as a filter to pass off this poison. If the excess is
not excreted by the kidneys, it is distributed thru the
tissues. The choice sites for such' storage are in the
joints, muscle -sheaths, where the circulation is weak weakest,
est, weakest, and where also the alkalinity of the blood is lowest.
Consequently we must do everything to throw off this
uric acid poison, and simple, methods are best. Flush
the kidneys by drinking six to eight glasses of water
between meals. During winter months the circulation
is apt to be sluggish and the blood stream retarded.
Eat less meat, drink more water, and take ANURIC
(double or triple strength), after each meal and at
bed time for several weeks at a time and you will be
free from uric acid and the diseases that follow.
The urine is often clou dyr full of sediment;
channels often get sore and sleep is disturbed two
or three times a night. This is the time you should
consult some physican of wide experience such as
Doctor Pierce of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
Institute, in Buffalo, New York. Send him ten
cents for sample of his new discovery, ANURIC.
ptr person to $6.
J. E. KAVANAUGH
NOTICE TO TflE 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, 10 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
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16 W7
CAPITAL STOCK S50000.0Q
' Slate, County jind City Depository
l STORAGE BATTERY SERVICE
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your-Bcttery Work. Charger Reasonable and Service FL'zt Class.
YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
MAXWELL STATION OCALA. FLORIDA
iyfr'gti. .v 7 I V El p- ft 1 filf(
Calumet Baking Powder is
now used in the Army and Navy. m
1-1 t 1 1 1 fee:
r or years it nas oeen used oy an army
of housewives and that army enlists
thousands of recruits every year.
iff: issfei5 :w3Bbk
Housewives use Calumet
because it Droduces best results.
They judge it by results entirely. Gov Government
ernment Government experts selected Calumet for. this
same reason and other reasons too. They
looked back of the results. They demanded
purity in Jiaking lJowder, and pur purity
ity purity in bakings, as well as surety of.
They selected Calumet because they
could secure these desirable qualities
and were certain of getting them. The
strongest guarantee you could esk for
Calumet's thorough goodness. Try it.
" . S fcv nt-Uiyj:;?
FAST THROUGH TOUBIST TRAMS
TO THE EAST
TO THE WEST
"Coast Line Florida Mail" "Seminole Limited"
' "Palmetto Limited" "The Southland"
"Havana Limited" "Dixie Flyer"
"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.
' STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
J. G. KIRKLAnu, D. P. A.,
Mclver & ..MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Thanksgiving cards at THE BOOK
FORT KING AVENUE HOME
. Close In
J. 11. Brinson Ocala, Fla.
If Yon Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
Vick's Salve 25c. Anti-Monopoly, tf
You only promised me a single hour;
- But in that hour I journeyed thru
Of life; the joy of finding you
Of losing you again the sense of
To make you all my own the sudden
Of tears that came because you
were more dear
Than words could ever tell you
then the clear
Soft rapture when I plucked love's
An hour a year I felt your bosom"
And fall with mystic tides, and saw
Of undiscovered stars within your
A year an hour? I knew not, for
Of love had carried me to Paradise,
wnere an tne lorms of time are
like a dream.
Henry Van Dyke.
Woman's, Club Meeting
The regular meeting of. the Worn.
an's Club will be held Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at three o'clock.
Mrs. George Taylor,
Reception to New Members
; The annual reception of the new
members of the Woman's Club will
be held Saturday afterenoon at three
o'clock. The officers of the clnh will'
be hostesses. The program, which
will be m charge of the chairman of
music, Mrs. T. H. Johnson, is as fol follows:
Paper, "Folk Music and Dances of
the Nation" Miss Porter.
Illustrated by Rus sian folk musifr
fa) Polonaise by Chbnin: (h Rns-
. A 9
sian Koraance by Fnmel Mrs. R. C.
Italian folk sone: fa Santa
Scotch folk song: (b) My Heart's in
the Highlands-Girls' Glee Club.
bcotch folk dancefa fThimpa f
Dunkink; American folk dances: (b)
Hickory Dickory Dock Junior Folk
; Notice to Young Girls of Ocala
All the young girls of Ocala over
ourteen years of acre are recruested to
meet in the lecture- room of the pub
ic library Saturday afternoon at four
o'cloekj1 to :i discuss new and easy
means of doing "another bit" for the
Notice, to Rebekahs
; 1 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 meetings .Monday evening, Nov.
Mr- and Mrs. W. W. Harriss motnr-
ed:home last .night from a three days
trip, to Jacksonville.
Mrs. Mabry Sumner has accented a
position in the Florida Soft" Phosphate
& Lime. Co. offices.
Mrst. Grace Burkhalter left vester-
day fonWildwood to be with Mrs. J.
u. JUekle's mother, who has been very
ill for several days.
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Kirkland expect
to move Monday from the"" Colonial
hotel to the home of Mrs. Fouth on
Mr. "and Mrs. J. J. Hourahan have
returned to their home in Greenfield,
Mass after a brief visit to the lat lat-ter's
ter's lat-ter's niece, Mrs. J. C. Caldwell and
The many, friends of Miss Jennie
Mayo, are sorry to hear that she had
to, undergo an operation at the hospi hospital
tal hospital Wednesday. Miss Mayo was doing
very well this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax and Miss
Adela Ax who have returned to their
home in Baltimore from Atlantic
City will not come to Ocala until the
first, week in December, owing to Mrs.
Ax's ill health.
: : :, V
Miss. Al vice Walker, the fifth grade
teacher who "made, her home with
Mrs. J ohn Boisseau for the past two
months, has moved to the home of
Mrs.. G, L. Taylor on ,Watula street.
Mr. Harry Hall of Jacksonville has
been travelinsr in Marion countv all
week and making Ocala his head head-qujarters.;
qujarters.; head-qujarters.; Mrs. Hall accompanied her
husband; and has been dividing her
tune nere with Mrs. J. W. Davis and
Mrs. N. R. Dehon.
Mr. and"" Mrs. -William Hetherincr"-
ton arrived in Tampa last night from
Dade, City, .where their wedding oc
curred yesterday. They are guests
of the Bay- View. Mr. and Mrs.
Hetherington were accompanied to
Tampa by; Mr. and Mrs. James E.
Turner and Miss Frances Liddon,
Miss Liddon havinsr been maid of
honor at the wedding and Mr. Turner
best man. Tampa Times.
The supper and bazar held yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon and evening in the old
O. K. Grocery store room by the mem members
bers members of the Junior sewing circle of
the Methodist church was a great
treat-and also a success, the proceeds
amounting to $47. The members are
very grateful to the Marion Furniture
company for a stove and chairs, to
Mrs. C. W. Hunter for the small
tables and to the Loui3 Chitty, Co of
Jacksonville for the White House cof
fee which was so generously donated.
m m m
Auction for Mrs. G. H. Ford
Miss Emily Stotesbury entertainea
four tables of auction, yesterday, aft
ernoon in honor-of her niece, Mrs.
George Ford of Jacksonville, who is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Mrs. B. A. Weathers made, the
highest score and was presented a
box of sliced breakfast bacon. Miss
Abbie Monroe made the. second score
and received a can of cnffpA. Mrs.
Jake Gerig was awarded the "booby"
prize, a larere sweet potato.
After the games Miss Stotesburv.
assisted by her sister. Mrs. H. A.
Ford and little Miss Marearet Stev
ens, served sandwiches and tea..
Those spending the afternoon with
Miss Stotesbury and Mrs. Ford wer
Mrs. N. Hickman. Mrs. B. S. Weath
ers, Sirs. G. K. Robinson, Mrs. L. R.
Chazal, Mrs. C. H. Lloyd. Mrs. Har
vey Clark, Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs.
.Logan. Mrs. John Taylor and Miss
Frances Arnold. The players were
joined for tea by Mrs. Frank Drake
and Mrs. Charles Fox.
Tea Shop Open Tonight for Dancers
Miss Doris Murry will keep her
pretty tea shop open this evening un until
til until 10:30 o'clock for the benefit of the
young people who dance every. Friday
evening at the Ocala House.
Miss Murryr has made a special
menu for the dancers, hot, and: cold
drinks, sandwiches and cakes, at the
special price of ten cents each.
Olaf B. ZewadskL a corporal in Co.
A, First Florida infantry, who was
assigned to Fort Sill Okla for train-.
mg as. an. aerial observer, has, com completed
pleted completed his study and been ordered to
France. Corporal Zewadski is a
brother of W. K. Zewadski Jr. and
Guy ZewadskL of Tampa, and? a; son
of W. K. Zewadski of, Ocala. His
brother, Guy is, now in ; training, at
Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., for a lieuten lieutenant's
ant's lieutenant's commission. Shortly after .war
was, declared Olaf Zewadski enlisted
in Co. A, of Jacksonville.: He was
selected for training at Fort; SilL His;
company has been merged, into r other j
organizations since the federalization j
of the First Florida regiment. Tam- j
Eighty-five Christmas. packets
were sent to Atlanta, today, to be.for be.for-warded
warded be.for-warded to the. boys in the United
States service. A few promised do donations
nations donations came in a little late for this
purpose,' but the amount, r $1.53; will
be given to the. Red Cross fund which
is of course the, same thing. Moses
Brothers sold everything for the
packets at wholesale prices, and do.,
nated all the pencils. The-ladies. in
charge feel that the packets would
not have been half as complete as
they were if it had not been for, the
liberal genosity of Mr. Jake Brown
and Moses Brothers, Brothers,-4
4 Brothers,-4 v-
Judge and Mrs. Sam J. Barco of
1408 .Avenue M left Miami .Monday
night fo Ocala,, wbere they are visit visiting
ing visiting Judge Barco's brother, D. N.
Barco. They expecfeto return in two
Judge and Mrs. Barco are expected
this afternoon and wiligo out to Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant iri tha evening, accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by their mother, Mrs. J. M.f Barco,
who has, been here for. several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Jeffcoat and lit little
tle little daughter went to Plant City Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for a brief viist to relatives.
They, spent Thursday in Tampa at the,
Albertus hotel and will return home
tonight or Saturday.
KjlT' .T". y.. yy ? fT'". fj Ts ""? jf. y' .. s. yT S7 2
ily 2 iper-fe
ietoi at $lo6S
F. O. B. Detroit, Mtcldgah
This is Your Last Chance to Get a Hudson at This Price
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Beging Saturday, Novem November
ber November i7to, continuingi ail. next
week, the OPPORTUNITY
for the. ladies to buy Pattern
Hats : at reduced prices. A
special-cut will: be made on all
the higher priced hats.
12.00 anb $15.00 -10.00
8.00 Hats ...
7 jo :
... 6.5 :
We have only a few at these J
prices so would urge every one-
to call to see theOPPQRTU-
NITIES we will offer.
Laura N. Luckie
Rena C Smith
THE GOOD FAIRY
SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A. M. to 7:30 P. IL J
N. MainSt, Opposite Postoffice
When our present allotment con
sisting, of two cars is exhausted, then
we will: have sold the last Hudson
phaeton that can be had at present
Prompt action will save you a
great deal, of money.
Hudson -cars are the last to be af
fected .byincreased material costs.
Cars that have sold at $1,200 to $1,400
now cost about as much as the pres
ent price of the Hudson Super-Six.
Cars which were sold at about its
price have been advanced $300 to
Hudson prices have thus far re re-mained
mained re-mained unaffected because the cars
are built of materials which were
bought last year before material
costs had seen their greatest rise. B
buying now you take advantage ol
that fortunate situation.
Remember there are only two Hud Hud-sons
sons Hud-sons to be had at $1,650 f. o. b. De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. On some models our allotment
at these prices is entirely exhausted.
Prompt buying will save you mon money.
ey. money. You should j be one of the two
fortunate persons to get one of these
cars at $1,650.
ituto Sales Co.
Hudson Super Six and
DodgeBrothers Motor Cars
?. sim. ."! ."?" vr. -T. j.. .
well -fKe cye
UN. -LACOCA-COLJ S&5jSiy
SUMMER TOUMISX FAKES
From Jacksonville to
New York, and return. .$38.00
Baltimore and return. .. $33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00
Savannah and return ...$ 7.00
Boston and return ...... $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls an return. $48.90
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To PvUadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Ees Ees-'
' Ees-' erevations,- fare or any information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
cation. application. ; -UEREttAHR & MINERS TRiSPOBMIPH GOMPAUY
H. C Avery, Agent.
J. F. WARD. T. P. A
L. D. JONES, C A.
IT. LEO COLIEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUHG GEHTLEMEH
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primaty Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOB THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16. 1917
Mr. Arch Mcintosh i3 expected
home from Gainesville today.
Mr. a. r. aiucKey oi ucaia was at
Tampa visitor yesterday, registered!
r a -i i t J-
at the Albertus.
Mr. R. J. Perry of Summerfield is
among the business visitors in the
Mr. J. M. DoTiglas ,the Weirsdale
merchant, trucker and oeange grower
is among the southside business men
in the city today.
There is bread and bread, but the
best bread to eat is the famous But Butternut
ternut Butternut bread, made at Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, and on sale at retail grocers, tf
Mr. George T. Condrey of Ocala
is shaking hands with his numerous
friends in Coleman, who are always
glad ot see him. Coleman News.
J.C. Jackson, a prominent Ocala
citizen, is registered at the Bay View,
while combining business and pleas pleas-ure
ure pleas-ure in Tampa today. Times.
Exclusive mid-season millinery, in
stylish, practical. and becoming mod models,
els, models, at very reasonable prices. Affleck
Millinery Parlor, Ocala House Block.
, . 1 1
Howard Clark arrived yesterday
and spent the day visiting in Tampa.
He made his headquarters at the Bay
View and registered from Ocala.
Mr. Tyler Miller, who for many
years has been conductor of a Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard passenger train between Fer Fer-nandina
nandina Fer-nandina and Jacksonville, is in the
city today. He is the guest of Mr.
Frank Beckham, an old time friend.
Mrs. I. Mizelle and daughter, Miss
Blanche, and Mrs. P.B. Hatchett of
Oran&e Lake were in town today,
Policeman Smith and the Greek
who keeps the fruitstand in the Har Harrington
rington Harrington annex had a lively footrace
after a little coon who stole some of
the Greek's fruit last, night. A look
at Officer Smith would convince al almost
most almost everyone that there is not much
use trying to outrun him.
Lieut Lester .Marsh, who came
home a few days ago on a ten-day
furlough, received a telegram this
morning to report at Camp Wheeler
at once. Lieut. Marsh left on the
You can buy your bread, pies,
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
than you can bake them A yourself.
Carter's Bakery. tf
Mr. B. Goldman's friends endeavor endeavored
ed endeavored to induce him to run for alderman
. in the fourth ward, but after due pen pen-,
, pen-, sideration he declined. Mr. Goldman
says the position of alderman is too
much work for too little pay, and he
notices that sometimes those who try
the hardest to serve the public receive
the most criticism.
Mr. A. A. Vahdenbrock, who gave
$5 to the truck fund for his old com comrades
rades comrades of Company A, now instructs
the Star not to return his check, but
to divide it as follows: Red Cross,
i. ai. j. a., ;jz; toDacco iuna, $.
That's what we call a man.. How
many followers has he?
Mr. Frank B. Beckham will to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow open a fruit and green groc grocery
ery grocery store in the rooms recently va vacated
cated vacated by the Haycraft millinery es
tablishment next door north' of the
H. B. Masters Company store. Be Be-'
' Be-' sides fruits and green groceries, Mr.
Beckham will carry a line of tobacco,
cigars and cool bottled drinks. The
wide acquaintance of the proprietor
of the new place, coupled with his
personal popularity and business
qualifications makes his success in
the new venture almost assured.
Make Up Your-Grocery Needs
From this List, Then Call Phone
No. 97. Ycn'll Be Snrprisec
To Know How Much Money
Yen Can Save in a Month's Sup Supplies
plies Supplies By Giving Me Your Trade.
Corn and Roast Beef, pr can. 30c
Irish Potatoes, per peck. . .55c
White House Coffee, pound.. 35c
Maxwell House Coffee, 3
pound can . .......... $1.T)0
Large Can Wesson Oil. .... 50c
Small Can Wesson Oil ...... 35c
Large Can Crisco ....... .$1.85
Medium Can Crisco .. .85c
Bon Silene Best Table peach. 13c
Best Patent Flour, 12-lb. bag 85c
k Best Patent Flour, 24 lb.
bag . .". . ..$1.70"
40c. Can Royal Anne Cherries 32c
. 40c Can Apricots ..... .30c
White Label Pears ........ 30c
Red Label Peaches ....30c
IVz-lbl Pgk Pancake Flour.. 17c
Best Grade Green Coffee, lb. 15c
H. B. WHITTINGTON
Miss Winnie Hunt and Mr. H. B.
Whittington have both requested the
Star to give -their contributions to
Company A's truck fund to the Y. M.
C. A., and we hope others will follol
Has your name appeared as a sub subscriber
scriber subscriber to the Star's tobacco fund ? If
not, send in a few quarters. It's as
little as the stay at homes can'doto
furnish some of the comforts for the
boys in the trenches which they can cannot
not cannot secure at the front.
Belleview, Nov. 14. The school
children are all enthusiastis over the
coming county fair. They look for forward
ward forward to the great day on which they
will go and see the wonderful sights
under the watchful care of Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Ashworth, their teachers.
Mr. C. E. Crandall has bought a
fine bay horse and wagon for use on
his farm. He bought them from Mr.
Cotton picking is about over &nd
the farmers of thi3 section have real real-iz
iz real-iz d more cash for their crop than
they ever dared hoped for.
Syrup at one dollar per gallon and
sweet potatoes at $1.25 per bushel
gives the farmers some hopes of
making a better living than in the
Farmers from far off' points are
coming to Belleview to buy farm im implements,
plements, implements, such as plows, etc. They
state that they can buy this class of
goods cheaper than in their own
Mr. H. A. Powell returned from a
trip to Jacksonville and other North
Florida cities last Thursday.
Mrs. Ellen F. Bush of Quincy,
Mass., came in last Thursday after
noon and will spend the winter as the
guest of Mr. and. Mrs. Newton D
Lawton Sims and Freeman Hames
write from Camp Wheeler that they
are in good health, enjoy life and look
forward to what they are there for.
A navy recruiting officer will be in
Belleview Monday morning, to take in
any young men who .desire informa
tion about the navy. There are plenty
of fine openings hvthe navy for en
ergetic, healthy young men and this
will be a fine time and place for any
wishing to know about the navy ser service
vice service to -meet an interesting man.
Mr. and Mrs. Schmidt of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee came in on last Thursday night's
train with three fine head of Jersey
cattle, bringing them through by ex express
press express from their starting point. Mr.
and Mrs. Schmidt have bought the
Hoover place just west of town and
will make their home there.
A gay party to Silver Springs last
Sunday consisted of Mrs. Effie Smith,
Miss Belle Smith, Miss Minnie Tre Tre-mere,
mere, Tre-mere, Frank. Gale and Winters
Hames. They are loud in their praise
of the courtesies extended them by
A party who is planting something
like 800 acres of Marion county land
to long staple cotton walked into one
of our stores last 'Monday morning
and bought $65 worth of two-horse
plows, just for a beginner. He will
work 35 mules and bring his own help
from one of the counties to the north
of us, where the boll weevil will pre prevail.
vail. prevail. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Smoak have
rented part of the Marion hotel for a
residence. Mr. Smoak has leased
Nelson's blacksmith shop and will
run it as such from'now on.
A. C L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1 :05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalu (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursda and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9: 50 p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to I eesburg
9:05 p. m.
FAIRS AND CELEBRATIONS
November 21-23 Orange Springs
Fair at Orange Springs.
November 20-23 Alachua County
Fair, at Gainesville.
November 27-30 Marion County
Fair, at Ocala.
December 4-8 Jacksonville Poul Poultry
try Poultry Show.
-January 20 to February 1 Lake
County School Fairat Tavares.
We are agents for Kodaks and the
Eastman N. C. films. Gerig's. 29-tf
Star ads. are business builders.
' AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. rr.GivesllIorfir.andl Better
Work for the Money than any either
contractor in the city.
(Continued from Third Page,
At the Temple
"Princess Virtue" will be shown at
the Temple today. This is a new Blue Bluebird
bird Bluebird just released and will be shown
in Jacksonville next Sunday. Tha
delightful star with "the bee-stung
lip," Mae Murray has been seen here
before in some splendid Lask pic pictures.
tures. pictures. Miss Murray recently signed
a two-year contract with fhe Lasky
company, but some difference arose
and she transferred her affiliations,
her luggage and her bee-stung lip to
the Universal. She is now at Uni Universal
versal Universal City making Bluebird photo photoplays
plays photoplays under her old Lasky director,
Robert Leonard. The "Princess Vir Virtue"
tue" Virtue" has only been released a few
weeks, and is Miss Murray's first.
Some poet or press agent dubbed
this pretty girl with the bewitching
mouth, "the girl with the bee-stung
lip" and people remember it and for forget
get forget that she was "the original Brink Brink-ley
ley Brink-ley girl." She comes from "Zieg "Zieg-field's
field's "Zieg-field's Follies," which production
scour the world for youth and beauty.
She also is the first Follies star to
leave that institution for the silent
drama and in less than a year and a
half she has rapidly mounted toward
the topmost rungs on the screen lad
der of popularity.
Mr. J. V. Tarver -end daughter,
Miss Frances left at one o'clock to today
day today for Macon, to visit Mr. John Tar Tarver,'
ver,' Tarver,' who is with Co. A at Camp
Mrs. Earl Davenport and little son
of Belleview were Ocala visitors to today,
day, today, the guests of Mrs. Thomas Sex Sexton
ton Sexton and family.
Mr. and Mrs. David Montieth of
Montieth, Mich., are expected in the
city shortly to spend the winter with
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner.
Mrs. L. B. Sanders has gone to St.
Petersburg to spend the winter and
is making her home at Mrs. M. E.
Ervin's. Mrs. Sanders has accepted
a position in the millinery department
of the Wilson-Chase Dry Goods Co.
Rev. J.- R. Herndon returned home
last night from Gainesville, where he
attended the Presbytery. Mr. Hern Herndon
don Herndon was the guest while there of Mr.
and Mrs. Guy, who are well, known
titch and Knit for" the Soldiers
Washington, Nov. 16- An urgent
appeal to women of the country for
more knitted sweaters, socks and
wristlets for soldiers and sailors was
issued last night by the Red Cross
Mr. and Mrs, Clifford Lv-Anderson
and children arrived in their car from
FOR YOUR GROCERIES
AND SAVE MONEY
We Give You Prompt Deliv Delivery
ery Delivery and Save You the
Pillsbury Flour, 24 lbs. $U0
Irish Potatoes, per pk 60c
Sweet Potatoes, per pk ...30c
Cabbage, per lb.. 05c
Onions, per lb. .......... 06c
Bananas, per dozen 35c
Fancy York Apples, per doz.....30c
Oranges, per doz..... 20c
Prunes, per lb. ....... s.. 20c
Evaporated Peaches, per lb 20c
Evaporated Apples, per lb....... 20c
White Bacon, per lb 35c
Side White Bacon average 25
pounds, per lb 32c
Best Lard, per lb. 25c
Fancy Head Rice, per lb.T 10c
Fresh Water Ground MeaL per lb 05c
Grits, per lb . . 06c
24 lbs. Best Patent Flour .....$1.75
Scratch Feed, per lb. ........... .05c
Corn, per pk 55c
Oatmeal, per package 12c
Puffed Rice, per package .12c
Corn Flakes, per package 10c
Other'Ce reals Regular Price.
Maxwell House Coffee, per can... 35c
Corn, per can 15c
Corn, per can 20c
Early June Peas, per can 20c
Campbell's Pork and Beans, can.. 15c
Ivory Soap .06c
Octagon Soap 06c
Ocala Oval Soap 04c
Washing Powder 06c
Clover Hill Butter 55c
Oil Sausage, per lb 30c
Van Camp's Ketsup 2 for. ...... .25c
Van Camp's Ketsup, large size... 25c
Qt. Cans Wesson Oil 55c
Smaller Cans Wesson Oil 35c
White Karo Syrup 15c
King Ko Raisins, can .15c
Three Toilet Rolls 25c
Bon Ami (Sample) Free
Just Received a Barrell of New Flor Florida
ida Florida Syrup
We Carry a Full Line of Groceries
WATERS GROCERY CO
Delivered Promptly in Town
Lakeland this morning. Mrs. Ander Anderson
son Anderson was in time to be with her father,
Major L. T. Izlar, in his last hours.
Mrs. Davis Moon of Dunnellon is in
the city, the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Minnie A. Bostick.
Citra, Nov. 14. Miss Adelaide
Harrison came down from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Saturday and spent Sunday with
her mother and sisters.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Borland of
Ocala visited their Citra friends last
Mrs. -JM. A. Rice, who has been on
the sick list, is beginning to improve.
Mr. E. L. Wartmann made a busi business
ness business trip to Tallahassee the first of
Miss Brabham of Orlando, who was
visiting Miss Ethel Borland, returned
Messrs. Henry Dunn and Talmage
DuPree spent the latter part of last
week in Jacksonville.
Mr. Gwynn of Fort McCoy moved
here last week.
Mr. Mixon and family leave this
week for Perry, where they will make
Moss Bluff, Nov. 14. We are sorry
to report that Miss Maud Davis is on
the sick list. We hope sHe will soon
Quite a crowd from here attended
the preaching and dinner Sunday at
Electra and enjoyed the day very
Miss Martha Fort and Miss Alma
Fort were visitors of Mrs. W. C.
Mr. Oliver Fort was in Ocaa Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Our farmers are busy getting in
wood for cane grinding time, which
will soon be here.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
'RATES: Six line maximum one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable In advance.
. c --
FOR SALE Lot of good furniture,
to be sold for storage charges, cheap
for cash, among which are dressers,
beds, bedding, dining room sets, etc.
Also Canover piano. Address Collier
Bros., or phone 396. 16-tf
FOR RENT Two-story, six-room
house on Watula street; electric
Rights, hath, hot and cold water thru-
out. Apply to Mass Rena Smith, at
Style Hat Shop, Ocala. 15-6t
LOST A Hupmobile crank, between
Belleview and 4-mile post on Ocala Ocala-Belleview
Belleview Ocala-Belleview 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 orange
ange orange -trees; 5 r grape vines; good
house. Address Roscoe C. Walters,
Box 131 A, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 6t
BARGAINS IN USED CARS One
1917 Ford touring car: one 1917 six-
cylinder s Overland, five passenger;
one 1917 six-cylinder Jeffery, seven seven-passenger.
passenger. seven-passenger. Auto Sales Co., Ocala,
Fla., phone 348. 12-6t
FOR RENT House on East Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, six rooms and bath. Apply to
Mrs. McDowell, Ft. King avenue, or
phone 179. 11-10-tf
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
touring car in good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleview, Fla. 9-19t
FOR SALE Five acres of good land
with two and a half miles of court courthouse;
house; courthouse; buildings, good well, fruit in
season; horse, buggy, harness. t $250
cash, or terms. Mrs. J. H. Tweedle,
Geenral Delivery, Ocala. 8-6t
WANTED Old False Teeth. Don't
matter if 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. 18t
FOR SALE A dandy little farm
1 miles north of courthouse; 20
acres, all under fence; nice Louse and
good bearing grape vines. $1,500
cash. Address "W. T.," care Ocala
HOUSE FOR RENT Located on
Watula street, north of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church. A first class property.
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-t
WANTED Men's second hand shoes.
Youll be surprised at the amount of
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 i also gold crowns,
bridge work. Mail to Berner's False
Teethe Specialty, -22 Third SL,-.Trop,
N. Y. and receive7 cashr by- return
maii; -': 16-lm.
See Silver Springs through the
glass-bottomed boat. Scenery not to
be had in any other part of the Unit United
ed United States. Largest flowing and most
beautiful springs in the world, some something
thing something that can't be described or ex exaggerated;
aggerated; exaggerated; real geiscrs under water,
the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
Florida Snow l5torm; Ladies' Parlor
and other beautiful spots too numer numerous
ous numerous to mention. Price, $l and $1.50;
children under v12 years of age half
fare. If dissatisfied, money refunded.
C. (Ed.) Carmichael,
Owner and Manager.
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree entered
by the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Ju-dicrl
dicrl Ju-dicrl Circuit of Florida in and for Mar Marion
ion Marion rounty, in charctry, of date May
8th, 1317, in a certain cause therein
pending in which The Munroe and
Chambliss National Bank of Ocala. a
corporation -organized under the laws
of the United States, was complainant,
and J. N. Tiller, Jennie Tiller and
others were defendants, I, the under undersigned
signed undersigned special master in chancery, on
Third Day of December, 1917
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., at the south
door of the Marion county court house
in Ocala, Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the Mgn Mgn-est
est Mgn-est and best bidder for cash the follow following
ing following described lands situate in Marion
county, Florida, to-wit:.
The n of se4 of nw1,, and s of
ne of nw4 and nw'i of ne4 of nw4,
section 24, township 14 S range 21 K.
Also, n2 of nw4 of ne of section 23,
township 14 south, range 21. east. Also,
the e. of the s of nwV4 of neVi. sec section
tion section 23, township 14 south, range 21
east. Also, the neVi of sw and seVi
of nw and w of w of section 13;
sJ,i of neli, seVi and all of the o(
bw4 lying east of the Ocala and Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh hard road except 15 2-3 acres
sold to the Florida Lime Company and
four acres sold to Rou and Hall in sec sec-tionvl4.
tionvl4. sec-tionvl4. Also, e'fe f ne4 of section 23;
w i2 of nw4 of section 24; all in fown fown-ship
ship fown-ship 14 south of range 21 east. Also,
one hundred shares of the capital stock
of the Tiller and Harp Company a cor corporation
poration corporation organized under the laws of
Florida, standing in the name of
James N. Tiller, of the' par value of
ten thousand dollars. Also, fifty shares
of the capital, stock of the American
Life Insurance Company, of the par
value of five thousand dollars, stand standing
ing standing in the name of the said James N.
Tiller. F. R. HOCKER,
Special Master in Chancery.
HOCKER AND MARTIN.
Complainant's Solicitors. 11-2-fri
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE'
Notice Is hereby given that under and
by virtue of a final decree entered by
the Circuit Court, of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for Marion
county, in chancery, of date August
20th, 1917, in a certain cause therein
pending in which Elizabeth J. Martin
was complainant and J. W. Melfon,
Rose T. Melton, and others were de defendants,
fendants, defendants, I, the undersigned special
master in chancery, on the
' Third Day of December, 1917
between the "hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., at the south
door of the Marion county court house
in Ocala,- Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash, the following
described land situate in Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, to-wit:
Lot two (2) of Block "A" of R. J.
Steele's Addition to the town of Citra.
F. R. HOCKER.
Special .Master in Chancery.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 11-2-fri
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida. In Chancery.
T. -M. Phillips, Complainant, vs Reece
D. Cooper, Defendant Order for
It Is ordered that the defendant in
said cause, Reece D. Cooper, be and he
is required to appeaT to the bill of
complaint heretofore filed In this cause
on or before
Monday. Dfffmbfr 3rd, 1017
It Is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight (8) consecutive weeks in the
"Ocala Evening Star," a newspaper
published in Marion county, J? lorwa.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala, Florida, this September 26th,
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of Said Court.
- By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
HOCKER AND MARTIN,
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-2S-fn
r'TN C. 'j
nWtJt GALLONS WEARS LONGER
It contains no whiting, silica, china clay or other such
stuff. It is made of the same pure ingredients that the
old-time painter used : Pure White Lead, Pure White
Zinc, Pure Unseed Oil. and nothing else. DEVO is
mixed by machinery, 500 gallons at a time. That makes
"it absolutely uniform in strength, color and coveringj
Let us tell you how little it will cost to paint DEVOE.
MARION HARDWARE CO: INC.
.Wholesale and Retail Hardware, Mill and Mining Supplies,
Sash, Doors and Blinds.
Ocala - Florida
JUST IN I
Seeded Raisins in packages,
Thompson's Seedless Raisins,
Pecan Meat, Walnut Meat, Jordan,
! Shelled Almonds, Valencia Shell-
ed Almonds, Brazil Nuts, Cran Cranberries,
berries, Cranberries, Pearl Barley, -lb. tins
Royal Scarlet Salmon Steak,
-lb. tins Royal Scarlet Lob Lobsters,
sters, Lobsters, Crab Meat, Salt Mackerel,
15c. and 20c. each. Pickled Pigs
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE v
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
Tionth and see it go into
YOUR OWN- HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
$1000.00 up.' .,
L. .'M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.
Army trench mirrors 25c. Army
shaving brushes 50c. and 75c. zX
Gerig's. 29-tf r
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at .the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf
r i m ii n mmtm
We are always anxious to save money for our customers
by showing them how to &et more years of wear from
their paint jobs. That's why we recommend
mm vizit ym.-2
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06780
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
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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 16, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06780
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 16 16
GML Geographic Markup Language
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