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OCALA, FLORm. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1917.
VOL. 23. NO. 287.
Generally cloudy tonight and to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, probably local rains.
A TR ERiUS'
To be Put Forth' AH Along the Ital Italian
ian Italian Lines in the Next
.Day or Two
Washington, Nov. 28. Great ac activity
tivity activity among Au3tro-German divis divisions
ions divisions all along the Italian front is re reported
ported reported in official dispatches today.
A still greater offensive is forecast
on the northern sectors.
ITALIANS POUR DEATH ON THE
Rome, Nov. 28. An official state statement
ment statement today says Italian batteries, co cooperating
operating cooperating with bombardment flights,
have concentrated their fire on the
enemy massed and in movement on
the Asiago plateau and the Primlano
basin on the middle Piave.
A FLORIDTAN GASSED
Ottawa, Nov. 28. W. J. Rodgers,
of Zephyrhills, Fla., with the Canad Canadian
ian Canadian overseas forces, is reported to
have been gassed.
Mineola, Nov. 28. What is expect expected
ed expected to be a lengthy battle between
medical experts over Mrs. de Saulles'
claim that her physical condition pro produced
duced produced a lapse of accountability the
night of the shooting was in indicat indicated
ed indicated in today's session of her trial for
the murder of her former husband.
Dr. J. S. Wight, her physician since
the tragedy, testified to the enfeebled
functioning of the thyroid gland.
W-ll II II IB I 111 II I
FLORIDA STATE FAnt
Marion Will be Well Represented at
This Event in Jacksonville Next
February and March
A number of enthusiastic citizens
of Ocala and Marion county met at
the board of trade rooms Tuesday
ni?ht to discuss with A. E. Koehler,
' director of agricultural and live stock
exhibits of the Floirda State Fair to
be held at Jacksonville Feb. 26 to
March 9, the representation of this
section's agricultural products at the
state fair. It was the unanimous
opinion of those present that ways
and means should be found to have the
best this county affords at that fair,
and Mr. Koehler agreed to reserve" a
Marion county has a number of
times carried off first honors and ev every
ery every one should do their bit to see that
the best the farm offers is held for
We know that Marion county is
the banner county of the state, now
let us show the thousands 'of strang strangers
ers strangers that will be within the gates of
Florida at that time and who will at attend
tend attend the State Fair, that we not only
have all we say, but have been very
modest in our claims to the supreme
agricultural and live stock section.
The honor of carrying off the title of
the first county of the state is well
worth the effort, in addition the prem premiums
iums premiums offered are also worth while. A
purse of $500 and a handsome silver
loving cup over three feet high and
valued at $300 (to be won three times)
. a r a s-v m j 1 1 .1
is first prize; $3uu ior tne senoa, ana
M $200 for the third; $10 Oeach for the
fourth, fifth and sixth prizes. In ad addition
dition addition to this a large number of prem premiums
iums premiums are offered for individual dis displays.
plays. displays. There is no reason why the Florida
State Fair should not rank among the
greatest of all state fairs in the Unit United
ed United States, with the assured co-operation
of over 20 counties at this time,
according to Mr. Koehler, it may be
assumed Marion county will be sure
to do her share to make this the
greatest of them all.
Let every one do their best; help
save and gather the best and lay
aside for -the Marion county exhibit
such products as will make the win winning
ning winning of the first priez an assured fact.
Mr. Koehler, who has visited sev several
eral several of this county's fairs in the past,
speaks of the wonderful improvement
both in the agricultural exhibits as
well as the stock and predicts a place
in the sun for Marion county's exhibit
at the Florida State Fair.
Among the interesting features of
the Florida State Fair, Mr. Koehler
calls attention to the magnificent gov government
ernment government exhibit that will be made by
the U. S. department of agriculture.
Over 5000 square feet of floor space
will be occupied by this exhibit. It
will be the largest and most complete
exhibit ever made by this department
of the government and Florida is the
only state fair so recognized.
Don't fail to secure one of those big
six-page wall charts at the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union booth at the fair grounds. It
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.
KAISER FOR PEACE
Lenine's Cowardly Emissaries Re Re-ported
ported Re-ported to be Now in the
Petrograd, Nov. 28. It is announc announced
ed announced officially at the Smolny Institute,
which is the Bolsheviki headquarters,
that representatives of Ensign. Kry Kry-lenko,
lenko, Kry-lenko, the Bolsheviki commander-in-chief,
have crossed to the German side
and entered into negotiations with
German military authorities.
EXPECT AN ALL-ROUND ARMIS ARMISTICE
TICE ARMISTICE Petrograd, Nov. 28. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives sent by Ensign Krylenko, tht
Bolsheviki commander-in-chief, have
been received in the German lines and
informed by the German commander
that the Germans have officially con consented
sented consented to immediate negotiations foi
an armistice on all fronts of the bel belligerent,
ligerent, belligerent, countries.
SET DECEMBER SECOND
The Germans have set December
2nd as the date for the conference on
AT ST. HYACINTHE
St. Hyacinthe, Quebec, Nov. 28.
The Hotel Dieu Hospital was destroy destroyed
ed destroyed by fire today, but the thousand in inmates
mates inmates were removed safely. Chief of
Police Foysy lost his life assisting
MRS. VEAL BADLY HURT
Mrs. C. R. Veal had her head and
face badly ciit last evening when the
automobile in which she was riding
struck a log truck of the Martel Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Company which had been left
across the road at Martel.
She was taken to the office of Dr.
Veal, who dressed the wounds, and
she is now doing very well consider-
j ing the nature of her injuries.
These log trucks are connected
with long poles, and the distance be between
tween between the trucks was such 'as to leave
none of them showing at the crossing,
only the pole, which was white, be being
ing being in sight. This being the case the
car struck the pole before the occu occupants
pants occupants even suspected any danger.
The automobile was damaged very
little. Mrs. Veal's injuries were caus caused
ed caused from being thrown out over the
front of the machine when it struck
TOO MUCH RED TAPE
Farmer's Experience in Entering Ex Exhibits
hibits Exhibits at the Marion
Editor Star: Have you ever heard
the little piece of poetry: "Go Ask
I asked the dear girl if me she would
And she said: "Go ask father.
Now she knew that I knew. that her
father was dead;
And I knew that she knew what a life
he had led;
And she knew that I knew what she
meant when she said,
"Go ask father!"
This narrative reminds me of "Go
I took nty exhibits to the fair. The
gate-keeper said, "Have you a tick ticket?"
et?" ticket?" I said, "No; where is the ticket
He said, "He has not opened his of office
fice office yet." 1
After" two hours of strenuous work
I succeeded in seeing the ticket agent
I finally bought my ticket, then I pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to list my exhibits. I first saw
one of the clerks and then another
clerk, and they said:
"Go ask Mrs. Tweedy."
After seeing Mrs. Tweedy, she re referred
ferred referred me to seeing another clerk, and
after seeing the other clerk, she said:
"Go ask Mrs. Tweedy."
After seeing Mrs. Tweedy again,
she referred me to another clerk, and
after an hour of hard labor I was
Now this, is my experience as a
farmer at the Marion County Fair.
Talk about red tape with the govern government,
ment, government, but it is a star compared with
the Marion County Fair. Farmer.
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
Thursday, November 29th, 1917,
(Thanksgiving Day) being a legal
1 holiday in the state of Florida, the
'undersigned banks of this city will be
closed for business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank,
The Munroe & Chambliss
I Vick's Salve 25c Anti-Monopoly, tt
MANY OF ACTAEOH'S
Sailors Lost from American Steamer
Reported Sunk by a
(Associated Press )
Washington, Nov. 28. Sixty-three
men are missing in three unaccount unaccounted
ed unaccounted for boats of the American steamer
Actaeon, reported yesterday torpedoed
by a German submarine. Navy offi official
cial official reports say one boat with twenty
survivors landed yesterday, but adds
nothing to the published accounts of
the sinking of the Actaeon.
Are to be Seen at the Marion County
Fair this Year Than on Any
The Star's reporters have not yet
had an opportunity to take a good
look at the fair, let alone write it up.
One was present at the opening; an another
other another went out for half an hour yes yesterday
terday yesterday and forty minutes this morn morning,
ing, morning, but as he had n6t time to closely
look at it, let alone write about it, he
decided to put off its description to
It is easily to be seen that the ex
hibits are fewer this year than is usu usually
ally usually the case, but all are of the best
quality, and the open spaces between
samples of products enable them to
be displayed better than when the
buildings were filled and runing over.
There is a good exhibit in the ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural building. The exhibit from
the Meffert farms, particularly the
meat, is a country fair, in itself. There
is a strikingly good potato exhibit.
Agent Blacklock says the corn dis display
play display .is better in quality and smaller
in quantity this year than last.
There is a good deal of fine stock,
both cattle and hogs. There are a
lot of mighty fine fowls in the poultry
The woman's building is full of
pretty and useful things, artistically
arranged. The school exhibit is very
Everybody is pleased with tht
races they were good yesterday,
better today and will be best tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Some excellent horses are on
The ladies of the home economics
committee of the Woman's Club are
supplying the people with the best
of meals at before-the-war prices.
They had as their guests at dinner
yesterday, Senator Fletcher, Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Clark and a number of the
other prominent men present. Their
Thanksgiving dinner tomorrow will
be a really, truly feast.
The information bureau and rest
room are good institutions and doing
As far as amusements are concern concerned,
ed, concerned, the fair is better supplied than
ever. The reliable Rutherford shows
are on hand with better features this
year than ever. They have the new
and favorite Whip, the old, reliable
flying jenny, and almost everything
else needed to amuse.
Everybody who saw the fireworks
last night was enthusiastic over
them they were the prettiest ever.
They will be shown again tonight, so
be sure to go out and see them.
As for the attendance, it is never
heavy the first two days, but it is be believed
lieved believed there will be big crowds to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and next day.
EDITOR WTOODS HAS
IT FEDERAL OFFICE
(By Louis Ludlow)
Washington, D. C, Nov. 28. Pres President
ident President Wilson announces the appoint appointment
ment appointment of Clarence Woods, of Eustis,
as inspector of explosives for the
state of Florida. He is to be charged
with the duty under direction of tht
director of the federal bureau of
mines, of seeing that, the new federal
explosives law is faithfully executed
and observed. He will receive a sal salary
ary salary of $2,400 a year. Under the
terms of the law he may at any timt
be detailed for service by the direc director
tor director of the bureau of mines in the Dis District
trict District of Columbia or any state, terri territory
tory territory or dependency of the United
States. As the nomination, under
the language of the law, is made by
and with the advice and the consent
of the Senate, confirmation by that
body is necessary, but there is no rea reason
son reason to expect that confirmation will
You are cordially invited to visit
our booth at the fair grounds. THE
BOOK SHOP. 2t
GO ON STRIKE
Indulging in the Fallacy that It is
Impossible to Bring Peace
by Force of Arms
Amsterdam, Nov. 28. A great so socialist
cialist socialist demonstration at Budapest
Sunday in favor of an armistice for
peace is reported by the Vossiche
Zeitung, of Berlin. Declarations were
made that democracy must employ all
means to end the war and that it is
impossible to bring peace by force of
arms. These statements led to a
demonstration against war and in
favor of a general strike.
SHIPS OF HOLLAND
LOSE SIX SEAMEN
Baltimore, Nov. 28. Six men. all
members of the crews of three Dutch
steamers lying in this pert were
drowned and nine rescued early today
when the' launch carrvinsr them to
their ships capsized in the harbor. All
DEFENSE CLAIMS GUN WAS
Concord, N. C. Nov. 28. That the
defense may try to show Mrs. Maude
A." King might have met death by the
discharge of a pistol accidentally
dropped was indicated today in the
cross examination of N. F. Ritchie, a
state witness. It was brought out
by two witnesses that they saw no
powder stains around the wound in
the back of Mrs. King's head, though
both admitted blood mieht have nre-
vented their noting powder marki.
BAD NEWS FROM
Alexander, La.. Nov. 28. Although
no additional deaths have been re
ported at Camp Beauregard, it was
announced that forty-four soldiers
have died during the past eleven days
from pneumonia, ten from measles
and-four from meningitis. No cause
is assigned for the nravelence of the
FRENCH WAR CROSSES
With the American Army in
France. An impressive ceremony
marked the presentation early this
morning of the French war cross to
the American soldiers who withstood
the first German raid. Fifteen offi officers
cers officers and men, cited with their com company
pany company by the French general command commanding
ing commanding 'the sector were decorated. It
was late in the afternoon when the
regiment to which the company which
suit ered the casualties is attached
marched to the top of a big grassy
hill. There under skies which threat threatened
ened threatened rain and with the cold wintery
wind blowing, they formed three sides
of a hollow square. At the base of
the square the regimental colors and
the Stars and Stripes cracked in the
wind. The regiment was called to
attention as the general commanding
came up and took his position on the
open side of the square. The general
first read the citation for the wholo
company, which was standing near
the colors breaches in the ranks show showing
ing showing where Americans, now prisoners
of the enemy are in the hospital, for formerly
merly formerly stood." The French general
congratulated the company, saying:
"Occasions arise frequently in the
war and will arise frequently again
where clear headed coolness is an ad advantage
vantage advantage This company has shown
this on one occasion, as it is expected
to do and as every other company of
American soldiers is expected to do.
The commander of this sector consid considers
ers considers the company deserves the war
cross and I hereby present it to them.
"You understood you must not wear
them but must keep them in your pos possession
session possession until congress authorizes the
wearing of them."
He then presented the company's
citation and cross to the lieutenant
Next the three lieutenants stepped
from their positions saluted and re received
ceived received their individual crosses. The
general congratulated each. Next the
non-commissioned officers and men
marched up, were congratulated on
receiving their honor, and then re returned
turned returned to their places in the ranks.
The company lieutenant was given
the cross and citation for a corporal
who was unable to leave the hospital
because of a severe wound. To the
regimental colonel the general en entrusted
trusted entrusted the decorations awarded the
three men killed in the raid, asking
him to see that they were sent to tht
next of kin in the United States.
As the regimental band played "The
Star-Spangled Banner" the regiment
came briskly to the salute, remaining
President Preparing His Message to
Congress, Which Will be Longer
This Year Than Usual
Washington, Nov. 28. President
Wilson today continued work on his
address to be delivered in person at
the opening of Congress next Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The manuscript will probably
not be finished until shortly before
delivery, and on that account prob probably
ably probably will not be supplied much in ad advance
vance advance to newspapers as has been the
THEY ARE NEEDED
Washington, Nov. 28. The medicai
department of the army began today
to enlist immediately 500 graduate
nurses for duty as the base hospitals
of the various cantonments. Their pay
will be $50 monthly and maintenance.
ALL MILITANTS OUT
. Washington, Nov. 28. All the mil militants
itants militants of the woman's party who re re-mained
mained re-mained in jail after yesterday's re release
lease release of twenty-two who were hunger
striking were released today. This:
entirely cleared the jail workhouse of j
women imprisoned for picketing the
COMPANY A LOSES
Macon, Ga., Nov. 28. The follow follow-deaths
deaths follow-deaths were reported at the base hos hospital
pital hospital at Camp Wheeler yesterday
John G. Green, Morgantown, Ga.,
Company A, 122nd infantry.
Russell Pinkston, Lake Wales, Fla.,
Company E, 124th infantry.
Franklyn Brown, Astabula, Fla.,
Company M, 124th infantry. .;
William' E. Cutts, Laurel Hill, Fla.,
Company A, 124th infantry.
Josh Keener, Company B, 117th
Machine Gun Company.
William C. Bowen, Company C,
Laurel Hill is in Walton county, in
West Florida. Cutts was not with
the company when it left here. He
was either a selected man or trans transferred
ferred transferred from the First Florida Regi Regiment.
ment. Regiment. VETERANS' DAY, AT THE FAIR
Old Soldiers Enjoyed Hospitality of
the Daughters of the Con Confederacy
federacy Confederacy This is Veteran's day at the fair,
and the "vets" are being entertained
in a fitting manner.
A committee appointed by the lo local
cal local chapter of the Daughters of the
Confederacy met the veterans at the
Ocala House and accompanied them
to the fair grounds, where they are
guests of honor during the day, each
having been furnished with a ticket
complimentary from the management
The committee having charge of the
affair is Mrs. E. L. Carney, president
of the Ocala Chapter, Mrs. Ed. Car Car-michael
michael Car-michael and Mrs. James E. Engesser,
who were assisted in their arrange arrangements
ments arrangements by Capt. E. L. Carney.
The veterans of the sixties as well
as the soldiers now under arms home
on a furlough were included in the
fair management's invitation to visit
the big show today, and all seem tc
be having a good time.
The automobiles for conveying
them to the grounds were furnished
by Messrs. W. T. Gary, W. D. Cam,
John R. Martin and Gen. Alfred Ay Ay-er.
er. Ay-er. WILL CLOSE THURSDAY
In order that our clerks may fully
enjoy the day at the fair Thursday
(Thanksgiving Day) we will be closed
2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
in that position until the last notes
had been borne away across the val valley
ley valley by the wind. The regiment then
marched back to the nearby town
where it is billeted, seemingly with
just a little more snap in every step.
And the men who had in their pock pockets
ets pockets the coveted French decorations,
which is awarded only for heroic
deeds in the face of the enemy, wore
broad grins of satisfaction.
If there was any man in the regi regiment
ment regiment who did not come to the tents
of the honored company to shake the
hand3 of their decorated comrades
whom France officially has proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed heroes, it was because that man or
men had urgent duties elsewhere re requiring
quiring requiring immediate attention. The
soldiers several times tried to evade
the congratulations of their comrades
and two of the younger ones to get
the war cross actually blushed when
the press of admiring friends became
too great around them.
EQUAL THE NATION'S
American Farmers Wrung Twenty Twenty-One
One Twenty-One Billions Worth of Products
from the Soil this Year
Washington, Nov. 28. Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving Day finds America's horn ot
plenty with a new high record of full
ness. Kespondmg to preponderous
pressure and needs of a war-tnm
world, American farmers produced
a gross total of twentv-one billions
worth of farm products, equalling in
value the nation's total expenditure
for one year of war. The total was
six and a half billions over last year.
EXTORTION WILL BE
PUNISHED BY THE
Orlando, Fla., Nov. 28. Retail gro grocers
cers grocers selling sugar, or any other com commodity,
modity, commodity, at extortionate rate on ac account
count account of the shortage now existing,
are directly violating federal food ad administration
ministration administration rulings. Such action is
dangerous to their business, and the
government will rigidly enforce rul rulings
ings rulings against such dealers and will
take steps to prevent them from con continuing
tinuing continuing such practice.
All dealers in Florida are held to
reasonable profits proportionate with
profits derived under normal condi conditions,
tions, conditions, but are not r.llowed to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of shortage to adjust prices
on any article of food because of the
Newspapers of Florida should give
this greatest publicity for the benefit
of their advertisers and the general
The food administration is prepar prepared
ed prepared to take immediate steps against
all who ignore these rulings, and wil wilful
ful wilful violators will suffer.
Food Administrator for the State of
FLORIDA RESPONDS NOBLY
Result of the Y. M. C. A. Campaign
in Our State
Jacksonville, Nov. 26.
Editor Star: Florida has made a
magnificent response to the patriotic
appeal for funds for our soldier boys'
welfare as provided under the au auspices
spices auspices of the Young Men's Christian
Association. We would like to write
each contributor but it' is impossible,
and we ask that you print this ex expression
pression expression of our appreciation for the
part which your community has had
in this great cause.
Amount Raised by Counties
Alachua $ 2,000
Osceola .. 2,135
Palm Beach 825
St. Johns 5,032
St. Lucie 10
In behalf of the National War
Work Council, we thank all who have
given both time and money, and but
for the willing sacrifice of so many the
campaign would not have succeeded.
Very truly, O. E. Maple,
State Secretary of Y. M. C. A.
The annual union Thanksgiving
service will be held tomorrow morn morning
ing morning at the Methodist church at -9:30.
This early hour has been set because
of those wishing to go to the fair.
Come promptly and we assure you the
service .will take only on hour or less.
C. E. Wyatt will preach the sermon.
Subject, "The Spirit's Power."
We put in a telephone at our Fair
Grounds Store for the use of the pub public,
lic, public, and it's yours to use whenever
wanted. The number is 173. Gerig's
OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28, 1517
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Soaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
K. R. Carroll, Prealdeat
V. IeavenifCKMl, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor-
Entered at Ocala. Fla., posJtofflce as
BailnrM Of flee Flve-Oae
Editorial Departmeat Two-Seven
Soeiety Elltor Two-Oae-Flve
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th AanMiiti1 Preas la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches' credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
ami aUn thp lncal nwa -DUblished
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are aiso re
One year, in advance f 5.00
Slir mnntht. in advance 2.50
Three months, in advance
Otia month, in advance .50
One year, in advance........ 18.00
kit. mnnths. in advance 4.2a
Three months, in advance.......'. 2.25
One month, in advance .so
Display t Plate 10c. per Inch for con
secutive insertions. Alternate inser
Hons 25 ter cent, additional. Conrposi
tion charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per Inch. Special position
20 ner cent, additional. ; Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on abdication.
Heading Notices 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line ror eacn suose suose-auent
auent suose-auent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com
Learal advertisements at legal rates.
ISlectros must 'be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Byng went over the top with a bang
Tomorrow dawns on "the first
Thanksgiving of America at war since
Williams College Cluh of New York
with only 846 members, has 212 stars
in its service flag.'
t 1 " 1
Mrs. de Saulles says the best way
to hold a husband is to, flatter him
She evidently, didn't flatter hers.
Berlin's butter ration hast been re1
duced to one ounce a week. rMany
Americans eat that much at one meal
ine railroads are now moving 43o,
000,000 bushels of potatoes, the big
ygest potato crop in-the. history. of the
Because of the shortage of print
paper in France, paper mills dating
' back to the sixteenth century have
-again been put in operation.
When the 65th Congress meets
Dec. 3, its leaders expect it to remain
-with the exception of the iholiday; re
cess, in session until next autumn.
The war department will submit to
Congress estimates for an army of
' 3,000,000 and the possibility : of rais
ing. 5,000,000 men already is in sight.
Mrs. de Saulles was a South-Amer
ican- heiress, but the. fact that she
rode in a Ford shows that she: did not
know- how- to spend great gobs 6
German submarine crews find grea'
difference between hunting American
merchant ships and being hunted by
American destroyers. It is a differ difference
ence difference they do not appreciate.
Only 56 votes were cast in the
' Ocala school district election Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Of these 43 were for bonds and
.13 against. This vote, however, -is
enough to secure the $10,000 in bonds
In response to the government's
.plea for increased production of food
products California raised 3,325,000
bushels of potatoes and 930,000 bush-,
els of wheat this year in excess of the
A peace-prayer chain-letter that
has been flooding the country has
been branded by leading Catholic
churchmen as an unusual form of
German intrigue to create opposition
to the war.
Seven million Belgians are starving
unless the United States can come, to
their aid. $25,000,000 a month is
needed for this relief work. But there
is no guarantee the Germans won't
seize the supplies.
If you have any old woolen rags,
send them to you soldier relative 01
friend in the training camp, or you
might slip some in a packet for
"France. They are the best things in
the world to keep guns clean.
Asa G. Candler of Atlanta has been
appointed director of a war' sa vines
campaign to open next month. Of
course, he will restrict the supply of
coca-cola to increase our efficiency.
- Let's wait and se if he does.
The crew of a German submarine,
which torpedoed the; Belgian Prince,
assembled tne crew of that vessel on
the deck of their boat, took away their
life preservers, and then submerged
their craft, leaving theJ sailors swim-
ming in the sea scores of miles from
land. Only one escaped to tell tne taie.
One of our destroyers sunk a German
submarine the other day, but rescued
the crew, took the men aboard and
not only fed them but gave them
clothing. Some difference.
The Star never prints one of those
one-winded Thanksgiving proclama
tions if it can help it. The fiction ex exists
ists exists that the president writes them,
but it is doubtful if the president ever
sees one until it is laid before him. It
is the duty of a clerk in the depart
ment of state to write one every year,
and judging by the way things are
done in the government departments,
that is about all he does for his- sal
ary. We suppose the governor of a
state occasionally, seeing the presi president's
dent's president's proclamation, writes an entire
ly unnecessary echo, but as a general
thing the state proclamations are also
written by clerks. There is a good
deal of sniveling hypocrisy about
Thanksgiving proclamations. There
was one governor (we forget his name
and state) who had the spunk m one
exceptionally bad year to come out
and say there was nothing to be
thankful for, but none so far have had
the manhood to imitate him.
Several cars were stolen last week
at Orlando, three at Tallahassee and
yesterday three were taken at Tampa.
Of course we know what this auto
stealing ; means to an owner and we
propose that they be treated like cat cattle
tle cattle thieves are in Kansas and Okla
homa. We have seen a horse thief
taken with a rope around his neck
and dragged from the horn of a sad saddle
dle saddle for stealing a respectable man's
animal and a horse thief or cattlt
thief in that country now is as scarce
as open saloons. That is one way
that the culprits can be taught that
automobiles belong to the man who
pays' for them and we are in favor of
just some' such drastic measures and
will help in the ceremonies of the first
one caught. We hope he is caught
around Lakeland with our car at that.
We have no car, but we think friend
Bloom's sentiments are correct.
The story told the Star by a dis discharged
charged discharged soldier of hospital attend attendants
ants attendants who were too careless and un unfeeling
feeling unfeeling to give water to sick men in
their care is a proof for the strong
suspicion that a good many men who
expected to be drafted volunteered
into r the hospital branch, hoping by
so doing to comparatively keep out
of danger. It's the Star's opinion
that the government should give hos hospital
pital hospital ?work to men-who for slight de defects
fects defects are not able to measure up to
the military standard. A man whose
eyesight is not the best, or who is not
quite, able to march, all day under a
soldier's load, may nevertheless, if
brave, kind and helpful, be able to do
the best of -work for the sick and
wounded. An able-bodied man who
joins r the .hospital corps because he
thinks he thereby escapes some dan danger
ger danger and some-work, is not fit to help
sick and wounded soldiers. He should
be set to cleaning the latrines.
Tuesday evening, several of our
public-spirited citizens met at the
board of trade rooms with Mr A. E.
Koehler of Jacksonville, who repre represents
sents represents the association that is prepar preparing
ing preparing to give a state fair in that city
Feb. 26 to March 9. Mr. Koehler
showing to them that this association
was preparing to give a good fair,
and that twenty counties were al already
ready already in line, the said citizens resolv resolved
ed resolved that Marion should be represented,
and engaged space for our county's
exhibits. Marion has several times
exhibited at the Tampa fairs, and al always
ways always with, satisfactory results, and it
is believed the county can do as well
or better at this Jacksonville fair,
which will probably be largely attend attended
ed attended by people from all over the state
and all over the United States.
, If you really want to be thankful
this year, we commend to you the ex example
ample example of the incorrigibly thankful
sailor, who no matter, what happened
to him was always thankful it was no
worse. One day, trying to climb into
the rigging, he missed his hold, fell
to the deck and broke his leg. His
friends gathered around him to help
and sympathize, but he he said, "Well,
thank God, it wasn't my neck."
Dr. D. M. Smith, Tuesday night,
received a telephone message from
his son, Morris Smith in Jacksonville.
Morris had just returned from the
training camp at Chickamauga, and
is now First Lieutenant V. M. Smith.
Morris is really an Ocala boy and his
home, city is proud of him. Lieuten-
ant Smith and his charmincr wife will
j be here this week for a visit to Dr.
; and Mrs. Smith.
The Times-Union explains most of
the hard times in America in the fol following
lowing following few words: "The American
people want to be amused. The aver average
age average population is wild over cheap
: amusement and sticks to
where such amusement can be found
in preference to the country where
they could make more money and live
at very much less cost."
Two of Ocala's brave and intelli intelligent
gent intelligent young men, Charles H. Lloyd
and Hugo Mcintosh, came home from
the camp at Chickamauga yesterday,
with commissions for second lieuten lieutenants
ants lieutenants in their pockets.
We notice that the Times-Uniox
; runs a department entitled "South
1 Georgia Progress." Up to a few years
ago, a great deal of Florida depended
on Georgia papers for news, but now i
a considerable section of South Geor Georgia
gia Georgia gathers the same commodity from
North Florida's big daily.
To relieve labor shortage on sugar
plantations, Mayor Behrman of New
Orleans recently ordered all idlers ar arrested
rested arrested and put to work, and released
from prison those guilty of minor
offenses willing to work in the sugar
That the United States is deter determined
mined determined to protect the Tampico oil field,
which supplies the American and
British navies, in event wells are
imperilled by Carranza troops or Ger
man agents was revealed when it was
learned a force of marines was ready
to embark at a hour's notice for Mex Mexico.
ico. Mexico. The Star is informed that Sergeant
Leitner, when taken ill, was not with
Company A, but had joined the 106th
Engineers. If this be the case, Com Company
pany Company A, technically speaking, has not
yet lost a man; however, its members
regret the death of Sergeant Leitner
as much as tho he had remained with
A gang of draft dodgers, five in
number, was arrested by federal of officers,
ficers, officers, on Bumblebee Island, on the
coast of LaFayette county, Sunday,
and brought to Gainesville by agents
of the department of justice. The
dodgers were heavily armed, but
when the time came to fight, they lost
their nerve. ,.
It has been proven that Osmona
Kelly Ingram, of Pratt City, Ala., the
gunner's mate lost overboard when a
German submarine attacked the Am American
erican American destroyer Cassin in the war
zone on October 16, deliberately sac sacrificed
rificed sacrificed his own life to reduce the risk
to his mess mates.
That America virtually has been
aiding the Central Powers was re revealed
vealed revealed when a story of exports fig figures
ures figures showed that Turkey, by smug smuggling
gling smuggling tobacco through Greece, had
maintained her trade and was obtain obtaining
ing obtaining gold from America for a commod commodity
ity commodity not required for the successful
prosecution of the war.
In the English public schools chil children
dren children are being trained for future
army officers, receiving instructions
in drills, musketry, signal practice
and machine gunnery. Americans
haven't woke up yet, or their school
children would be doing the same
Our people should understand that
the officers of the 124th Infantry
(Second Florida) .are not responsible
for the deaths at the Camp Wheeler
hospital. They do the best they can
to take care of their men, and if the
regiment was encamped in some town
by itself, it is doubtful if any of the
boys had died. The trouble is in the
on beautiful Lake Weir
See BRINSON at Once
The poisons in man
disposal plants which separate
of kidney disease, is well as
ButTalo, New York, for large
"PUNKIN" PIEIS BEST OF ALL
Man's Mouth Still Waters, When He
Thinks of the Kind That Mother
Used to Make.
To a man still young enough to re remember
member remember sufficiently fac back Into his
boyhood years to the 'time when he
had never had enough dessert In his
life,- there is ,no wordL in, the .English
language so suggestive of toothsome,
lickerish joy as pie, plain pie par particularly
ticularly particularly "punkin."
You can't spell punkln.ple with an
m" and a "p," declares a writer in the
Milwaukee Journal- Pumpkin pie Is
the kind one ? gets In restaurants, fla flavored
vored flavored .with cloves and allspice. "Pun "Pun-kin"
kin" "Pun-kin" pie has cinnamon and ginger In
it, and sometimes a hint of an unmen unmentionable
tionable unmentionable heady fluid about which one
would not dare ask mother. And of
all the smacking, ambrosial delicacies
catalogued under the genus "pie," the
best Is "punkin."
There are other kinds, of course
apple, peach, cherry, squash,, blueberry,
custard, lemon, mince and every one
probably has Its value In the world, i
Some people even mays prefer them.
One never can account for different
persons' tastes. But for boys, young
men and elderly men whose stomachs
have not yet grown old, there is none
that will approach "punkin,' the
khaki-colored queen of pastries.
One grows hungry at the thought of
"punkin" pie the crisp, crinkly crust;
the thick, rich pungent filling, with the
dust of cinnamon tarnishing its tawny
top; the creamy, dreamy, velvety; far faraway
away faraway taste as, one's month! closes on
Its prize. Some, appetizing Joys there
are, but none that exceeds capturing
a. piece of punkin pie, getting It Into
one's hands, contrary to all social
usage, biting Into it, until one almost
mires up to one's nose, until one can
scarce see over t the top i of the up upstanding
standing upstanding xrust,. jad beginning the nn nn-equaled.
equaled. nn-equaled. delight of devouring the first
mouthful. To taste it Is to love It,
love it and love forever.
THIRTY YEARS' WAR PLAGUES
Sweeping Away of Lives Was. Fright
f ul, Combatants Themselves
Being Mown Down.
In the famous Thirty Years' war, it
Is estimated, the population of central
and western Europe was reduced from
thirty millions to less than fifteen mil millions,
lions, millions, and yet during the whole of that
time there were only forty Important
battles fought, and their total death
casualties did not reach half a million..
All the rest of the frightful, sweep sweeping
ing sweeping away of Jife was from plague and
famine, which not only followed in the
wake of the armies, but mowed down
the combatants themselves.
Nor was the deadly work of these
fierce partners of war the terrible
triple alliance of the prayer book,
plague, pestilence and famine con confined
fined confined to the civil populations. They
played equal havoc in the ranks of the
Even as recently as the days of Gus Gus-tavus
tavus Gus-tavus Adolpbus that great captain. Is
said to have broken up his winter quar quarters
ters quarters and begun his summer campaign
nearly two months earlier than he had
Intended, because at the rate at
which his soldiers were dying from dis disease
ease disease in their huts and barracks he
would .soon have had no army left to
"W" ZEE .A. ? "37 O
(By. Dr. Iw
are taken care of, if man will
and throw off the poisonous
rheumatism and gout. Sold byv druggists or send fifty
package, or for trial .size send .ten cents.
HE 20TB CENTURY FARM
Converts Any Ford into a Power
ful arm Horse
Docs All Farm Work Fits Any Size Farm
The new attachment which converts any Ford into a strong, dur durable.,
able., durable., tractor., capable of doing the work of four good horses on any
farm, is the most wonderful application of low cost power ever de developed
veloped developed for farm work. The well known efficiency and durability
of the Ford car combined with its 22-horsepower especially adapts
it for the purpose.
It can be easily attached or detached in a very short time wit Lout
the least injury to the car. 4
No holes to drill no vital parts to be removed.
j Reasons why Every ; Farmer Shclud Have a
20lli Century Earm Horse
1. Tractors are cheaper and more efficient than horses.
2. Every foot of your land can be put under cultivation in the
most modern way.
3. Horses have to be fed and cared for every day in the year
Sl 20th Century Farm Horse only when in use.
i 4. :The 20th Century Farm Horse is always ready and will
work steadily 24 hours if necessary. It doesn't get tired, flies ana
hot weather don't bother it.
5. Labor, is. a serious problem on any farm any woman, any
boy or inexperienced farm hand who can drive a Ford can easily
operate a. 20th Century Farm Horse.
6. The 20th Century Farm Horse will do your hauling around
the farm, and to town. It will also do your road work.
7. The 20th Century Farm Horse will do the work of 4 good
horses on .any farm with an investment of less than the cost of -a
8. Why you should buy a 20th Century Farm Horse in prefer prefer-.
. prefer-. ence .to other makes: It is closely coupled and chunky, making it
not only more serviceable but allowing you to plow close to the
fences and in, the corners. You have more pulling power and great greater
er greater -durability and it has a positive water cooling system.
See It at The Fair Grounds
faFii Tractor Sate Ce
x wjlxavxlj un. X X JUJLX. x uxjja. V 1V-Jli
ANY STORAGE BATTERY RE-CHARGED OR
Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charger Reasonable and Service First Class.
:ONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
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.
--do his part. The liver and
accumulations, if given-half
should not eat meat more
tables, and r what may be called w roughage to stimulate
bowel action, such as baked potato with the hard skini
Graham, rye or whole, wheat bread, onions, turnips, carrots,
even- the much slandered cabbap-e and sauer-kraut. Stimu Stimu-late
late Stimu-late the liver into a thorough housecleaning at least
..once .a .week, by, taking a 4
up and extracted from May-apple, leaves of aloe, rort
of jalap, into a. Pleasant Pellet, first made by Dr. Pierce
nearly;fifty. years ago and .sold by nearly every druggist
in the country.
To keep the kidneys
between meals; also, if you wish to escape half the
ills which cause early deaths from kidney disease, affec-
. tions 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 fhrow out the poisonous
uric acid which causes us to have pains in the back,
lumbago, -rheumatism or gout.
Anuric always benefits and often cures the cause
tiM W ft 1
F9ND 9U LAC, WISCC3SIN
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
kidneys act as the sewage
a chance. But many of us'
than once a day. Eat vege?
purely vegetable laxative made
clean, drink plenty of water.
cents to Doctor V. M. Pierce,
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23, M4T
Seeded Raisins in packages,
Thompson's Seedless Raisins,
Pecan Meat, Walnut Meat, Jordan
Shelled Almonds, Valencia Shell Shelled
ed Shelled 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
I ft I
hp r a m rri
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
A. E. GERIG ;
Ocala, Florida ;
I have just completed the
plastering and concrete work on
the Ocala union station, and am
now prepared to figure on all
kinds cf work in this line.
CARL WENZEL & SON
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 ia
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.
IS 11 ifli
IfYou HaveAny News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Fire
After-12 M, Double-One, Five
160 ACRES OF LAND
Price $1000 Cash
Locatad Six Miles from Ocala
Masonic Building, Ocala, Fla.
t (B Anna Bryant)
Ma's writing verses, and
She sure -knows how to; rhyme;
She's always ,talkin' metre
And of poetry sublime,
She says that writin's beautiful!
And truly a woman's art;
And talkin' things poetrieal
Gets next to mammie's heart.
Sam's a learnin' on the. flute
Gee whiz! but that's affright!
I hear the blame thing all day long
And nearly all the night
It's tweedle, deedle, toodle, toot!
I wish that thing, would bustj
But dare not say a, dog-gone thing
Or I'd get nicely cussed.
Nance she thinks- that she can sing
Great Guns! that's worst of 11!
She gets her' voice up to the roof
And then she, let's it fall;
There's trills, and modulations.
As a screecher she's all right.
I listen to it all day long
And dream oft it at night.
Dad he's just a plain mere man
Who has no -time to play;
He works down town at labor hard
And- gets twoplunks a day.
He has to footup all the bills
And it seems to be blamed sad!
That sympathy seldom fills-
Their- hearts for poor. old Dad.
A Popular, Favorite
As Miss 'Marguerite Clark, Vone cof
the greatest screen actresses in the
country, is in our city for several
days, quite a number of people may,
enjoy a bit of information concerning
her. The American Magazine for
December publishes an article written
by Miss Clark herself which of course
is quite authentic- She .writes as fol follows:
lows: follows: "I'm quite young enough-to, be able
to smile ..at middle age. So.youjsee
I'm not seventeen but -considerably
closer to it than to fifty, thanki the
stars. I am neither married, widow widowed
ed widowed nor divorced. I live with my older
sister and have positively no grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren. "To be candid, I do not take myself
seriously as a, moving picture actress
altho the work has to be taken ser seriously.
iously. seriously. I know that my good fortune
is due to the accident of i my personal
appearance. I happen to be small
and look childish, and they like; my
looks. That's all.
' "It seems curious to me
now that I first, appeared in public as
a singer. The majority of people do
not knowthat5lvwas on he regular
stage at. all. It rwas a sad blow to
my vanity r the firstv time this dawned
upon me, considering that" I had been
a star in six comic opera and dramatic
pioductions and 'had earned as much
as $600 a week before L ever f dreamed
of going -into -pictures. Soon after
was the release of j Wildflower my
"The most important factor in get getting
ting getting a film job is-persistence. I al al-wayst
wayst al-wayst followed that wery simple pol policy
icy policy -persistence t and patience. What
I love best about my work is the sat satisfaction?
isfaction? satisfaction? of amusing i the children. I
really love children- not -only theo theoretically,
retically, theoretically, but I,? love to be with them,
play iwith; them .and listen to them.
"I'm often Risked how it feels to be
earning an income fifteen times ? as
large as the 'wildest- dreams I ever
had. I really can't -say I'm a single
bit happier now than I was when I
was on the stage, and my income ;was
precarious. I am lonelier than I iwas
two years ago because I rarely have
time to see .the people I like, i But
please don't think I am complaining."
Mrs. Nora Gamble from Wildwood
was a guest in the city yesterday.
Two out of town shoppers in Ocala
yesterday from Dunnellon were Mrs.
Vause and Mrs. Thomas.
Mrs. Harry B. Holcomb has as her
guest for several days Mrs. G. -T.
Bailey of Groveland, Fla.
- Mrs. W. H. Barrett is expecting her
sister, Mrs. A. E. Turner from Jaek-
sonville tomorrow to spend the week
Mrs. Arthur Smith, formerly Miss
Sallie Morrison of this city, is crit critically
ically critically ill and has been removed to the
Mrs. Jack McCully of Fellowship
and her sister-in-law, Mrs. McCully
from Jacksonville, were shoppers in
Mr. and 'Mrs. J. D. MacDonald left
this afternoon for Palatka to spend
until Saturday with Mrs. MacDonald's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Gardner.
Mr. Hugo Mcintosh hi home for a
brief furlough. His friends and fam
ily rejoice that he has won a second
lieutenancy and will be stationed at
Mrs. M. E. Edwards of Gainesville,
mother of Mrs. W. H. Barrett of this
city, and the latter's brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Ad Ad-kins,
kins, Ad-kins, will motor to Ocala today to
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe has returned
home from a week's visit in Jackson-.
ville, with her son and daughter4n
law, Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Weihe. Ocala
friends of Mr. K." J. Weihe -will be
1 deeply interested to know that he has
left for Chicago, where he will stud i
optometry in one of the leading col-j
leges there. He will be away six
months and during his absence his
wife will make her home in this city
with Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.
Red Cross Knitting
It's a great pity that the ladies of
Ocala have not been able to do more
knitting of late for our soldiers. We
understand that hundreds of inquiries
have been made for obtaining the
proper yarn, but it is almost impos impossible
sible impossible to secure the yarn even for the
Red Cross. There seems to have been
quite ta controversy as to the women
of the nation devoting so much time
and money to this work, that Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Daniels said it was not needed,
etc., but positive proof to the con contrary
trary contrary is noted in the following urgent
request sent out from Washington:
"Washington, -Nov. 26. Another
appeal to the women of the country
to -keep on knitting or in other ways
making comforts for soldiers and
sailors was made today by Secretar Secretaries
ies Secretaries Daniels and Baker through the
m m m
The house on Fort King avenue
occupied for the past two winters
by Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Kittridge and
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ketchum.has been
rented by Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mc Mc-Guire,
Guire, Mc-Guire, who will move in the first of
December. Ocala friends of the
Kittridges and Ketchumn regret they
will not come South this winter, ow owing
ing owing to Mr. Kittridge's ill health.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Jewett re
turned home late yesterday after
noon -from their wedding trip down
the East Coast. They motored as far
south as Miami and on the return
visited Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Beck
at Fort Lauderdale. Mr. and Mrs.
Jewett will go to housekeeping at
once in their attractive home on Fort
The noted moving picture, "A Man
Without a Country," which was to
have been shown here several weeks
ago, will be shown at the Temple in
about two weeks. It is hoped that
successful and satisfying arrange arrangements
ments arrangements can be made to give this won
derful picture on Sunday afternoon
and after church services Sunday
Friends in the city of Mr. Howard
Daniels and Mr. Harland Flagg, who
spent the winter here two years ago,
will, be interested to hear that Mr.
Daniels has loaned his private yacht to
the government and that he and Mr.
Flagg both have been assigned to
patrol duty on it at Newport, R. I.
Mrs. H. A. MacDonald will arrive
in Florida from Memphis, Tenn.,
about the first of December. She will
visit Mr. and Mrs. Clarence MacDon MacDonald
ald MacDonald in Palatka and later on in the sea
son will visit Mr. and Mrs. Duncan
MacDonald in this city.
Mrs. M..C. Juhan and daughter,
Mrs. Annie Van Davis, intend moving
thelatter part of the week from the
Rheinauer house on Sanchez street to
the high school dormitory, where have
rented rooms for light housekeeping.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. MacDonald have
rented rooms in Mrs. Harry B. Clark-
son's residence where they will keep
house during the winter. In April
THE GOOD FAIRY ;
I Tea Rooms
SERVICE A LA CARTE
I 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. J
N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
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. Jiave a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A KI0NTH
call and see my list of houses from
1. E MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk.
That's what many call it,
for it puts vim and vigor into
old stomachs; rich, red blood into
old veins; sound flesh on old bones.
Drink, a glass of this delicious, diges diges-tant
tant diges-tant .with each meal
PORE DIGESTIVE ABCMAT1CS WITH
SHIVAR MINERAL WATER AND GINGER
Your grocer or druggist will refund
your money on first dozen if you are
not pleased with results.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated Shivar Mineral Spring, SheU
ton, -S. CJ U your regular dealer
Cannot supply you telephone
DISTRIBUTOR. FOR OCALA.
Wftat mall e Be Cfjanfctul Jf or ?
AS MEN first, and then as merchants, we are thankful that
to our generation has been committed the splendid cause of "making
the world safe for democracy".
AS MEN we are thankful because these stirring times have
given us new visions to1 brighten these ideals that the routine of
daily toil cannot help but dull and because in the eyes of the peo people
ple people standing across the counter from us we see these visions flam flaming
ing flaming too and we realize that 1 we are all of us, men and women,
alike fighting or backing, a 'fight for right against might.
AS MERCHANTS, we arer thankful that we have so large a
share in the distribution, of those things which form the vital and
daily needs of our people, and in which honesty of value and suit suitability
ability suitability of purpose are great agents in the prevention of waste
our worst enemy; in -these war-streaked days. We are glad to be
able to serve so' many of the folks here in our city, and to serve
them with an eye single to giving them the best and most for their
money that we know how to get.
AS MEN AND MERCHANTS we are thankful for our oppor-,
tunities for service and we pledge ourselves to make this service
higher and broader .and deeper as the days go on.
jfattfon Center of Morion County
they intend going to Urbana, Ohio, to
spend the spring and summer.
Mrs. J. B. Cutler arrived this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from Crystal River to be the
guest of Mrs. H. B. Clarkson and
family until Saturday. Mrs. Cutler is
a former resident of Ocala and her
many friends here are always glad to
m m m
Mrs. H. S. Zoller and Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Zoller and son from Brooks Brooks-ville
ville Brooks-ville are visiting Mr. and Mrs. E.M.
Williams for two days. They will be
accompanied back home by Mr. and
Mrs. Williams and two children.
Ocala friends of Mr. Morris Smith
are deeply interested to hear that, lie
is now a first lieutenant in the army.
Lieut. Smith accompanied by his
young wife will come to Ocala Fri Friday
day Friday for a short visit to; Dr. and Mrs
D. M. Smith.
m m m
Mr. James Leslie is expected to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow from his home in Panasoffkee
to visit Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe
for the remainder, of the week.
We Have flic 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 thi? 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 & Packing Co.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
DON'T MISTAKE THE CAUSE
Many Ocala People Have Kidney
Trouble and Do Not Enow It
Do you have backache?
Are you tired and worn out?
Feel dizzy, nervous and depressed?
Likely your kidneys are at fault.
Weak kidneys give warning of dis distress.
tress. distress. Heed the warning; don't delay
Use a tested kidney remedy.
Read this Ocala testimony.
Mrs. S. E. Fraser, 104 Fifth street,
'I have, used Doan's Kid
ney fills and they have always
given the me best of satisfaction. My
kidneys were out of order and at
times I was very dizzy. I couldn't get
about, owing: to rheumatic Dain across
the small of my back. I had other.
kidney troubles as well. I used Doan's
Kidney Pills and they brought me im immediate
mediate immediate relief."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co., I
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
aaily et the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
COITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository
FAST THROUGH TOURIST TRAINS
TO THE EAST
"Coast Line Florida Matt"
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.
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY, J- G. KIRKLawlt, D. P. A.
T. A Ocala, Florida.
DOUBLES TIRE MILEAGE
A practicalrubber tire filler,
as resilient as air with none
of its imperfections Elimi Eliminates
nates Eliminates blowouts, rimcuts and
J. J. BEARD
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28. 1917
Mr. M. R. Williams is here from St.
Petersburg to attend the fair.
Service pins with one, two or three
stars, at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Mr. O. H. Berger, a clever young
business man of Bartow, is in the city,
visiting friends and taking a look at
Mr. Avery G. Powell, publicity man
for the Florida Times-Union, is in the
city this week and is conducting a
booth for that paper at the fair. Mr.
Powell is giving Marion county and
Ocala some fine boosts in the Times-
Union, which are appreciated by our
You can buy your Dread, pies
cakes, buns, etc., cheaper from us
than you can bake them yourseu
Carter's Bakery. tf ;
on i m
(Continued from Third Page.
Everybody in Ocala should make
an extra effort to attend the Marion
County Fair tomorrow. There will
be unusual attractions of every de
scription, and a chief feature will be
the elegant Thanksgiving dinner-
served by the home economics com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club. Every Everybody
body Everybody drop everything and attend the
fair tomorrow. Take your family
and friends for there will be a din dinner
ner dinner served lit for kings and princes.
The following is the menu: Roast
turkey, dressing and gravy, cranber cranberry
ry cranberry sauce, rice, candied sweet pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, creamed peas, pumpkin and
mince pies and coffee.
Miss Beulah Hall is expected this
afternoon for a Thanksgiving visit
with Mrs. R. S. Hall.
News comes from Mr. M. Fishel,
who is ill in Johns Hopkins hospital
in Baltimore that he is progressing
MARION COUNTY FAIR
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
11:30 a. m
The young soldiers, John Stevens,
it w n 1 I XT'
Koscoe Wilton, w. m. vessels -a5 well as can be expected
L. Grantham of Fort McCoy, who
have been home on furlough, leave for
Camp Wheeler this afternoon.
Should you want us to look up your
doctor at the Fair Grounds, call our
phone number, 173, and we will be
glad to find him if possible. Gerig's
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf
Maxwell House coffee is being serv served
ed served free all the week at the fair
grounds. So says Ross. Don't fail to
get a cup of it. "It's good to the last
This is Dr. Gross' last week in
Ocala. The men of his congregation
will give a bird supper at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist ,church tomorrow evening at
which their beloved pastor will be the
honor cruest. Almost 200 birds have
already been killed, and the feast will
be one to remember. All the mascu
line members of the church are ex
pected to attend.
,. ii, i i. -- t.'
THE BOOK SHOP has just receiv
- i 1.1 1 I.. f
Last night Mr. J. L. Smoak and
his son, Mr. Roy Smoak with some
other friends went 'possum hunting
The dogs jumped a big catamount
and after an hour' chase they cap captured
tured captured him on the eround. The cat
whipped four of the dogs and Roy
Smoak ran him down and killed him
with an ax. The animal is on exhi
bition today at the fair grounds.
Sterling Silverware at THE BOOK
Mrs. H. Harold received a wire this
noon stating that Lieutenant Joseph
Bell will be home this afternoon for
a short furlough from Camp Wheeler.
( Friends in this city will learn with
interest that Mr. Albert Mellon, for formerly
merly formerly of Ocala, but now of Tampa,
has been made captain of the artil
lery at Fort Oglethorpe.
Ocala friends will be interested to
hear of the birth of a little daughter
yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Walkley of Jacksonville. Mr. and
Mrs. Walkley now have three sweet
There will be an exceptionally fine
movie at the Temple tonight. It will
be a Vitagraph featuring Everett
Overton, Miriam Fouche and Julia
Swayne Gordon in "Soldiers of
Chance." These Vitagraph pictures
are all exceptionally good one9 and
always draw good houses.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Dennard and
son of Green Cove Springs are here
to attend the fair. Mrs. Dennard was
Miss Meeks Ausley, and her friends
are very glad to see her again.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25a; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
Superintendent Caldwell asks the
Star to explain why the oil engine at
the city plant had to be run last night.
He had received a car of oil, which
had been loaded in a tank previously
used for gasoline. This almost con congealed
gealed congealed the oil, and it was absolutely
necessary to run the engine in order
to liquify it for use. v
It has been arranged that Rev.
John R. Herndon, the pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, will act as
collector of the pledges made for the
Y. ,M. C. A. war-work fund, and re receipt
ceipt receipt for all sums contributed to this
cause. Persons who have made
pledges and any others who may de desire
sire desire to give money for this cause will
take notice and govern themselves ac accordingly.
cordingly. accordingly. Do you read the want ads?
Visit the Times-Union booth at the
fair and secure a six-page war wall
chart free. It
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
THE BOOK SHOP is now receiving
a fine line of new goods. 3t
PHOUND IN PHILADELPHIA
The express company reports to
President Gerig of the city council
that the part of the big steam engine
at the plant, lost several weeks ago,
has been found. in Philadelphia.
Advertise in the Star.
Gifts for the soldiers at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
Nor 9 Leaves Jacksonvile 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m. v
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:50 p. rn.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocalar-4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m. v
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala, 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville at 5:10 p. m.
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
HONEY We buy honey. Send sam sample.
ple. sample. Jacksonville Cracker Works,
Jacksonville, Fla. 28-5t
FOR SALE Five acres of good land
within two and a half miles of court courthouse;
house; courthouse; buildings, good well, fruit in
season; horse, buggy, harness. $250
cash, or terms. Mrs. J. H. Tweedle,
General Delivery, Ocala. 28-6t
FOR SALE Six fine mules in- fine
condition. For sale cheap. Apply at
19 Herbert street, Ocala, Fla. 28-3t
WANTED Four young men to trav travel
el travel and demonstrate; good money.
Must have $5 deposit. Money, Colon Colonial
ial Colonial hotel, after 6 p.m. It
WANTED A first class hotel por porter.
ter. porter. Must furnish references. Apply
to L: & B., at Star office. 27-3t
FOR SALE Three Indian motor motorcycles,
cycles, motorcycles, $125. Inquire at the Motor Motordrome,
drome, Motordrome, fair grounds. 27-2t
DOG STRAYED A big white setter
dog, with few blue specs, from Silver
Springs night of 26th. Reward for his
return to J. F. Corley, at the fair
FOR RENT The residence known
as the Rawls home on Nonth Sanchez
street. All modern improvements.
Apply to C. Rheinauer. 11-26-tf
FOR SALE Good, reliable horse;
sound. Price 165. C. M. Livingston,
Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
FOR TOURING CAR FOR SALE
A 1913 model, in good condition. Ap Apply
ply Apply at the Maxwell Agency. 22-4t
GLASSES LOST Somewhere be between
tween between town and my desidence on the
Anthony road, a pair of eye-glasses.
Finder please return to W. L. Col Colbert
bert Colbert and receive reward. 22-6t
WANTED An oflice boy with a bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. Apply at Star office.
THURSDAY, NOV. 29
m. Judging at Grand Stand begins as follows:
Saddle Horses, Best Lady Riders, over 16 and under 16.
Best Gentleman Riders, over 16 and under 16.
Judging on Grounds: Cattle, Hogs, Sheep and Goats.
-Concert on the Square.
Industrial Parade will leave East Fort King, Marching to the
Court House Square, thence to Fair Grounds.
Address to Farmers by L. M. Rhodes, Commissoiner of Mar Marketing
keting Marketing Bureau.
Turkey Dinner, Served by Economic Committee Woman's Club.
m. Races called:
2:15 Trot for Purse of $150.
Free for All for Purse of $300.
Mule Race, Half-Mile Dash, Purse of $20.
Scrub Ponies, Half-Mile Dash, Purse of $25.
m. Daring, Dangerous Free Act by Dare-Devil Dogerty on Mid Midway.
way. Midway. m. Band Concert on the Square,
m. Free Acts on the Midway.
10:00 a. m
FRIDAY, NOV. 30
m. Concert on the Court House Square.
-Parade of School Children, Girls' Canning Clubs and
m. Awarding of Prizes to Club Members by Prof. Brinson.
m. Address by Hon. R. A. McRae, Commissioner of Agriculture
m. Concert in the" Grand Stand,
m. Races called:
2:20 Trot for Purse of $150.
Half-Mile Free for All,, for Purse of $150.
Half-Mile Dash for Scrub Ponies, Purse of $25.
Grand Daylight Fireworks Display.
Band Concert on Court House Square.
m. Free Acts on Midway.
Polack Bros'. Shows, featuring some new and interesting attractions
never before seen in Ocala, will make the "Fair Playground" a source of
pleasure not only to the children but to the grown-ups as well.
Let the children see the "Monkey Speedway" and ride on the "Whip.
See the Races as there will be some splendid horses on the track.
The Ladies of the Economic Committee of the Woman's Club will serve
both dinners and lunch, and on Thanksgiving a good Turkey Dinner.
Mr. L. M. Rhodes' address on Farmers' Day will be one of the treats
of the week.
Midway Open until 11 p. m. each night.
TME WINPSOK HOTEL
i T' ii
V. v, k -f Ir-'""'""'".
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 ptr person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
0 smoked the iamousX
1 toasted J
m cigarette? j jjj
Voitlixg works mmy
FOR, SALE A Conover piano in
splendid shape. Collier Bros., phone
296, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
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.
POSTOFFICE HOLIDAY NOTICE
You are cordially invited to visit
our booth at the fair grounds. THE
BOOK SHOP. 2t
Especially do we want the ladies to
feel that they are welcome to the use
of our Fair Grounds phone (173).
Gerig's Drug Store.
primary school building on South
Third street. Apply to R. R. Car'
roll, Star office. 19-tf
MULES FOR SALE A pair of good,
second-hand mules, tough and sound,
and in perfect condition; working in
turpentine business. Apply to R. R.
Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 19-tf
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
touring car in good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleview, Fla. 9-19t
FOR RENT A five room cottage, all
modern conveniences; one block from
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward also nice residence lot at
$200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
FOR SALE About 200 bushels Sol Sol-noski
noski Sol-noski early Sea Island cotton seed, isl island
and island grown, free from boll weevil;
$3.50 per bushel f. o. b. Savannah. W.
E. Clark, Savannah, Ga. 24-5t
Thanksgiving day the general de delivery
livery delivery and stamp windows will be
open from 9 to 10 a. m. City carriers
will make one delivery in the morn morning.
ing. morning. All mails will be dispatched and
boxed as usual.
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.
WILL CLOSE THURSDAY
In order that our clerks may fully
enjoy the day at the fair Thursday
(Thanksgiving Day) we will be closed
2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
BOARD AND R003IS
I have at the dormitory corner 5th
and Lime streets, comfortable rooms,
with or without board, also furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Rates
in either casevery reasonable
-6t Mrs. D. M. Roberts.
b. full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Place your orders for Victrolas and
records at our booth at the fair
grounds. THE BOOK SHOP. 2t
Call Deng's Drug tSore (173) at
the Fair Grounds if you want to find
an yone, as that is what the phone is
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
1UMMEM TOUMIST FAWEl
From Jacksonville to
New York and return ... $38.00
Baltimore and return $33.90
Philadelphia and return $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00
Savannah and return ...$ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return $48.90
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore We-inesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
cation. application. HERGHAHTS (HIKERS TRAfiSFOikTAtlPK COMPANY
H. C. Avery, Agent.
J. F. WARD. T. P. A..
L. D. JONES, C. A.
Place your orders for Victrolas and
records at our booth at the fair
grounds. THE BOOK SHOP. 2t
Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and. SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-t
Our phone at the Fair Grounds is
at your service. The number is 173.
Call us there or if at the grounds feel
at liberty to come in and use it.
Gerig's Drug Store.
Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t
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 undr water,
the Blua Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
Florida Snow Storm, Ladies Parlor
and other beautiful spots too numer numerous
ous numerous to mention Price, $1 and $1.50;
children under 12 years of age half
fare. If dissatisfied, money refunded.
C. (Ed.) Carmichael,
Owner and Manager.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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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 28, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06790
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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2 11 November
3 28 28
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