The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06795

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
0 jAl jJh

EVENING

!
!

it

Fair tonight; colder in northwest
portion and warmer in interior of
peninsula; Wednesday probably fair
v and colder in northern portion.

c

PUTS"
Ml I

Will Probably be the Next Fea Feature
ture Feature of the War

TREIICH WARFARE Oil THE VESTERM FflQtIT, SAYS SECRETARY

BAKER, BECOMING TOO

(Associated Press'

Washington. Dec. 4 Realization bv
Germany that trench warfare impos
ed by the Allies in the west cannot be
endured and that a decision must be
forced at some point is the war de department's
partment's department's view of the military situa situation
tion situation as summarized in Secretary Bak Baker's
er's Baker's review of opeartions for the
wek ended last Saturday. The irk irksome
some irksome pressure on the western front
explains the invasion of Italy, says
the secretary and point out as a
-marked feature recent developments
with a tendency toward greater activ activity
ity activity of movement.
ON THE WESTERN FRONT
Paris, Dec. 4. On the Verdun
front west of the Meuse the Germans
last night attempted to approach
the- French positions, but were
thrown back, the war office an announces.
nounces. announces. On the Champagne front
heavy artillery fighting is in pro-

i gress.

IS
Bv Department of Justice Against
Members of Big Manufac-
luring Companies
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 4. Conspiracy to
defraud the federal government out
of hundreds of thousands of dollars
' on contracts for more than a million
service hats was charged in an indict indictment
ment indictment today against Wm. B. .Thorn,
. John J. Slatter, Joseph Ives, Edward
Slattery, connected with the corpor corporation
ation corporation of Thorn & aBiley, the Peekskill
Hat Co., the firm of B. D. Parmelee
&. Cove. Arthur C. Gilson and Peter
J. Duffy,, inspectors of the Quarter Quartermasters
masters Quartermasters Corps, are named as co coconspirators.
conspirators. coconspirators. SON RESTORED
TO MRS. DE SAULLES
Roslyn, N. Y., Dec. 4. Mrs. Bianca
De Saulles, with the old-time color
back in her cheeks so long wan with
prison palor, and a vivacious alert alertness
ness alertness in the plate of the listlessness of
worry and suspense, was f reunited
-yesterday to her little son, "Jack,"
foTwfftrser'possession she shot her di divorced
vorced divorced husband, John L. DeSaulles. A
jury freed the yung Chilean mother
Saturday night.
The reunion was an overwhelming
surprise to Mrs. a DeSaulles, as she
supposed it woul'.lbe necessary to re resort
sort resort to legal proceedings to recover
custody of the lad. At her home, "The
Crossways," she had just been telling
a group of newspaper men that "the
only thing needed to make her hap happiness
piness happiness complete" would be to have her
son with her, when an automobite
stopped in the driveway and in a mo moment
ment moment the boy rushed into her arms.
The DeSaulles family decided to givo
him to her.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
Dec. 4th, with Commander W..E. Hc Hc-Gahagin
Gahagin Hc-Gahagin in the chair. The following
comrades answered to roll call:
Alfed Ayer, J. L. Beck, R. A. Carl Carlton,
ton, Carlton, L. M. Graham, W. E. McGahagin,
A. Mcintosh, B. H. Norris, C. C.
1iest, J. S. Weathers, and Comrade
'T. A. Austin from Camp Willcox,
Ala.
Minutes of last meeting t read and
adopted. (
The committee on memorials was
continued.
After a social chat tnp camp ad adjourned.
journed. adjourned. Alfred Ayer, Adjt.

CHARGED

u

MUCH FOR THE TEUTONS
PUTTING DO!
Big Tack that Will be Tackled at
Once by the War Emerg Emergency
ency Emergency Board
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 4 An immediate
reduction of bread prices wherever
possible has been recommended to the
bakers throughout the country "by the
war emergency board in charge of the
baking industry. All bakers go under
i government license Dec. 10th, using a
set formula and producing a stand standardized
ardized standardized loaf required by the food ad administration."
ministration." administration." 1 ,!
A ROUNDABOUT WAY
Applications for increased rates on
livestock in less than car lots east of
the Mississippi river was denied to
day by the Interstate Commerce Com Commission,
mission, Commission, but permission was given to
make a new minimum weight ruling
which will result in small increases,
THE BANK HIT THE
' HIGH WATER MARK
At the close of business last night
the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank, the oldest financial institution
in the city, struck the high water
mark of its history, the day's balance
last night showing that there was on
deposit the tidy sum of $733,150.
TWO MORE DEATHS
IN COMPANY A
Two more of the brave soldiers of
Company -A have answered the last
call, dying in Camp Wheeler hospi hospital
tal hospital of pneumonia, probably following
the measles. Private J. W. Bell of
Oxford passed away Sunday, "and
Monday he was followed into the
great beyond by Private Frank Smed Smedley
ley Smedley of Santos.
Private Bell was one of the older
soldiers, joining the company before
the Mexican trouble and serving or
the border. He was a splendid young
man and made many friends during
the stay of the company here last
August and September. He was over
military age and went into the war
purely from patriotism.
Private Smedley was only a boy.
He attended our high school last
year, and joined Company A in Au August.
gust. August. His family lives at Santos. He
was a bright and clever boy, under
military age and a volunteer. His
friends here mourn him deeply.
Private Bell will be buried in the
beautiful cemetery at Oxford this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Private Smedley will be
buried at Arcadia, where the family
made its home before coming to
Ocala.
HOUSE OPENED HIS HEAD
Wide Enough to Emit a Compliment
to a Gallant Ally in
the War
Paris, Dec. 4. The inter-allied war
conference closed yesterday with a
brief address from Col. Edward M.
House, chairman of the American
mission, delivered at the request of
Premier Clemenceau, of the French
republic.
"America salutes France and feels
honored to fight by the side of so gal gallant
lant gallant a comrade," Col. House declared.
He will visit American headquar headquarters
ters headquarters before returning to Paris in the
evening.
See that new stationery at Gerig's
Drug Store. adv.

BREAD

r

OCALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY. DECEMBER

In His Message Today He Says
America is In the War to the
End Against the Teuton
Autocracy

(Associated
Washington, Dec. 4. An immed immediate
iate immediate declaration of war against Austria-Hungary
was recommended to
Congress today by President Wilson
in his opening address to the joint
session in the hall the House. He
did, not, however, recommend a dec declaration
laration declaration of war against Turkey and
Bulgaria at this time.
Immediate war against Austria Austria-Hungary,
Hungary, Austria-Hungary, the president said, was nec necessary
essary necessary to meet the anomalous situa situation
tion situation the United States faces in its
war with Germany. The same logic
he said might lead to war against
Turkey and Bulgaria, but they do not
paiufx H1 jo iftBd em ui puts loA.
States in the war against Prussian
autocracy.
PEACE TALK IS OUT OF THE
QUESTION
In ringing, definite terms the pres president
ident president declared nothing shall turn the
United States aside until the war is
won and Germany is beaten. All talk
of peace he pronounced as out of the
question. Peace could only come
when the German people make it
through rulers that the world can
trust, when they will make repa'rav
tion for the destruction their present
rulers have wrought and when Ger Germany
many Germany recedes from all the territory
acquired by armed conquest.
WONT BE DIVERTED TILL THE
WAR IS WON
In opening his address President
Wilson said he would discuss only the
present outlook, the present duties of
the United States and the immediate
means of accomplishing these objects.
"We shall always hold in view oui
object, which is, of course, to win the
war and we shall not be slackened or
suffer ourselves to be diverted until
it is won," he declared.
REBUKED THE DISLOYAL
The president sounded a rebuke
for disloyal Americans,- saying, "1
know none of these speaks for the
nation."
BEING READ IN BERLIN
Washington, Dec. 4. The interna
tional character of the president's
address to Congress today was indi indicated
cated indicated by the fact that the government
had already placed it for simultan simultaneous
eous simultaneous publication in practically every
capital in the world. Although not
entrusted in advance to American
newspapers and news associations, it
had been placed with Reuter's Lon London
don London office, which will supply other
news agencies in Europe. Indirectly
the address will get to Berlin and the
other Central Powers capitals. The
fact that steps have been taken to
place it in the hands of Ambassador
Francis in Petrograd is taken as an
indication that the address will deal
also with the situation in Russia.
NINE DEATHS AT CAMP
WHEELER HOSPITAL
Macon, Ga., Dec. 4. There were
nine deaths at Camp Wheeler base
hospital yesterday, all from pneu
monia:
The deaths were Sam O. Bryant,
Company M, 122nd Infantry, Gordo,
Ala.; George Dillard, Company I,
124th Infantry, Key West, Fla.; Hen Henry
ry Henry W. Ernst, Company A, 117th ma machine
chine machine gun battalion, Bainbridge, Ga.;
Alvin Jones, Company A, 123rd In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, Clayton, Ala.; Perry Knight,
Knight, Company D, 106th Engineers,
Green Cove Springs, Fla.; F. B.
Smedley, Company A, 124th Infantry;
Joseph E. Lastingter, headquarters
company, 124th Infantry; Albert C
Stephenson, Battery D, 117th Field
Artillery; John McKee, Company C,
122nd Infantry, Georgia.
TO THE LADIES
We shall be pleased to handle
fancy work for the next few weeks
on 10 per cent, commission. The Hat
Shop. 4 6t.
Syrup bottle corks. Anti-Monopoly.

A
Press"
BUT NOT, PRESIDENT WILSON
SAYS, ON TURKEY AND
BULGARIA
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 4, 12:44 a. m.
President Wilson in his address to
Congress recommended an immediate
declaration of war on Austria, but not
on Turkey or Bulgaria.
A QUESTION OF
REAL INTEREST
Ocala Voters Should Put It to All
Candidates for Aldermanic
Honors
Our esteemed contemporary the
Banner has suggested that all candi candidates
dates candidates for "aldermanic office be asked
as to whether they favored shutting
off the noise at the city plant or not.
It seems to the Star that this is an
useless question. Every man on the
present council wants the noise shut
off, and is doing his best to have it
shut off. And it may be taken for
granted that their successors will do
the same. The noise is too fierce a
riuisance to be endured.
But there is another question, or
maybe two questions, or at least a
double-barreled question, that the
voters should insist that every candi candidate
date candidate answer.
It is, "Do you favor keeping the
price of electric current at its' pres present
ent present rate, or do you intend to vote to
raise it?"
Also, the voter should ask "What
sort of a franchise are you going to
vote to give the gas company when
its present franchise runs out?"
The people should insist on each
alderman "telling just what he is go going
ing going to do in regard to these two mat matters,
ters, matters, which are really one. The fran franchise
chise franchise of the gas company runs out
next year, and the people who own it
naturally want a better one. If it iv
practicable, they should have as
good as the city is able to give,
for it is not to the interest of the city
to hamper its industries. At the
same time, the gas plant to a certain
extent competes with the city electric
plant, and if the rates for current are
raised justice for the gas company
will go over the top and go down into
injustice for the people.
Ask your alderman and his oppon opponent
ent opponent right where he stands on this
matter, and insist on him giving you
an unequivocal answer.
BIG FIRE IN BROOKLYN
(Associated tress)
New York, Dec. 4. Four large
buildings were destroyed by fire last
night, with a damage estimated at a
million dollars. Origin of the fire is
unknown.
A 1917 Ford touring car, used
four months, in perfect condition. The
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-tf
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c quart. 12-tf

4, 1917.

ii
Emissaries in
Sign an
AT
MEMBERS
SURRENDERED TO
(Associated
London, Dec. 4. An armistice be between
tween between Russia and Germany has been
signed at the headquartes of Prince
Leopold of Bavaria, says an Ex Exchange
change Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Am Amsterdam
sterdam Amsterdam today. The armistice is valid
for forty-eight hours.
OF FOOLS IN RUSSIA THERE
SEEMS NO END
Petrograd, Dec. 4. Ensign Kry Kry-yenko,
yenko, Kry-yenko, the Bolsheviki commander-in-chief,
telegraphed today that the gen general
eral general staff which has refused to recog recognize
nize recognize the authority of the Bolsheviki
has surrendered.
AMERICAN VISITED TRALZKY
Petrograd, Dec. 3. Lieut. Col. Wil William
liam William V. Judson, chief of the American
military mission to Russia, paid an
informal visit yesterday to the Bol Bolsheviki
sheviki Bolsheviki headquarters. He discussed
with Leon Trotzky, the Bolsheviki
foreign minister, the subject of Lieut.
Col. Judson's note to the chief of the
Russian general staff and the protest
made by Major Kerch," American mil military
itary military attache, to Gen. Dukhonin re regarding
garding regarding the negotiations for an arm armistice
istice armistice between. Russia and Germany.
Asked whether a written communi communication
cation communication was desired further explaining
the American officer's attitude, in
view of the construction placed upon
his communication by Trotzky, the
latter replied that the incident might
be considered closed in view of Lieut.
Col. Judson's assurance that "the
time for reproaches or threats is
past."
Ambassador Francis explained that
Lieut. Col. Judson's visit was wholly
in an unofficial capacity. It consti constituted
tuted constituted the first intercourse between an
attache of the embassy in any capac capacity
ity capacity with the Bolsheviki officers.
GOVERNMENT INSURANCE
OF SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
' Washington, Dec. 4 The act which
provides for government life insur insurance
ance insurance for soldiers and sailors has now
been in operation a little more than a
month. The secretary of the treas treasury
ury treasury announced on November 17 that
up to that date 64,168 applications
under the new law had been receiv received,
ed, received, representing insurance in the sum
of $552,093,000. From four to six
tnousand applications are received
each day at the treasury department,
the amount of insurance applied for
sometimes reaching a total of fifty
million dollars in a single day.
The law provides that soldiers, sail sailors,
ors, sailors, marines and nurses in active ser service
vice service may obtain from the government
life insurance in amounts not exceed exceeding
ing exceeding $10,000 at premium rates ranging
from 65 cents a month at the age of
21 years to $1.20 a month at the age
of 51 years, for each $1000 of insur insurance.
ance. insurance. One of the primary objects of this
law is to lessen the tremendous bur burden
den burden of pensions which has followed as
a consequence of all American wars.
It is evident that the administra administration
tion administration of this new branch of govern government
ment government work is a big business in itself.
But this is only one of many govern governmental
mental governmental activities incident to the war
which are adding great numbers of
clerks, stenographers, and other ser servants
vants servants to Uncle Sam's payroll. Liter Literally
ally Literally thousands of stenographers and
typewriters have been appointed in
Washington during the past few
months and thousands more are to be
appointed as soon as they are avail available.
able. available. The United States Civil Ser
vice Commission is holding examina examinations
tions examinations for these positions weekly thru thru-out
out thru-out the country. Secretaries of local
boards of civil service examiners at
the postoffices in all cities are fur furnishing
nishing furnishing detailed information.
PINELLAS SPECIAL
The A. C. L. Monday put on the
Pinellas special for the winter. This
is some weeks earlier than usuaL

PETROGRAD

VOL. 24, NO. 291.

Hu

Ol
r
1
German Camp
Armistice
OF THE GENERAL STAFF HAVE
TRE ANARCHISTS
Press)
OE LUG
All People Who Want to Save Money
Should Keep in Touch With the
Food Administration
(Special to the Star)
Orlando, Dec. 4. People of Flor Florida
ida Florida who have been asking questions
as to what the food administration
would do in actual aid of the con consumer
sumer consumer are answered in a statement
'oy Braxton Beacham, federal food
administrator for Florida, who de declares
clares declares hat there is certain and swift
relief in sight. "I'm going to do all
in my power under authority that U.
S. Food Adminktrutor Herbert Hoov Hoover
er Hoover has given me, to lower the cost of
living in Florida," says Mr. Beach Beach-am.
am. Beach-am. "We secured the names, of more
than 120,000 people in this state who
promised to conserve our much need needed
ed needed supplies of wheat, meat and sugar,
and it is my intention to help repay
them for their loyal efforts and lofty
patriotism. This can best be accom accomplished
plished accomplished by a gradual lowering of the
prices of necessities such as must be
bought from the retail stores, and I
have in mind such plans to put be before
fore before the merchants as will be of ma material
terial material assistance to the consumer, and
at the same time will benefit the deal dealers,
ers, dealers, both wholesale and retail. The
working out of these plans, depends
on the loyalty of the people to the
pledges they have given, and their
future attention to the subject of
food conservation. I need only point
to the fact that there has already
been a great deal accomplished in
stabilizing prizes, and as the work
goes on even greater things will re result.
sult. result. But to get the best and quick quickest
est quickest results the people must be stud studious.
ious. studious. They must learn to inquire
about cost of provisions, and must
sternly oppose any efforts of unscru unscrupulous
pulous unscrupulous dealers to take advantage of
any temporary shortage of articles
of common use. If they will do this
and will keep my office informed of
cases of unreasonable prices or ex extortion,
tortion, extortion, short weights and other acts
of dishonesty they will be a great
help in lowering the cost of living in
Florida."
OFFICERS OF THE K. OF P.
At their meeting last night thfc
Knights of Pythias elected the fol following
lowing following officers to serve during the en ensuing
suing ensuing year:
H. B. Baxter, C. C; T. D. Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster Jr., V. C; Mabry Sumner, "P.;
Barney Spencer, M. of W.; C. K. Sage,
K. of R.' and S.; F. E. Wetherbee, M.
of F.; W. L. Colbert, M. of E.; W. M.
Parker, M. of A.; E. T. Spencer, I. G.;
Tom Proctor, O. G.; C. B. Howell and
G. A. Nash, trustees.
Messrs. G. A. Nash, H. B. Baxtei
and F. E. Wetherbee were, selected to
represent the lodge as delegates to
the grand lodge meeting next year,
and, Messrs. Jake Brown, C. K. Sage
and W. WT. Clyatt were elected as
alternates.
- i
ST. PETERSBURG CORRALS
AN ALLEGED SPY
St. Petersburg, Fla., Dec. 4. A
man giving the name of Ernest Lieb Lieb-man,
man, Lieb-man, of New York, was arrested here
yesterday, it being alleged that he is
a secret agent of the German govern government.
ment. government. Liebman has applied for first
naturalization papers. He claims that
he has been granted military exemp exemption
tion exemption because he is a citizen of Ger Germany.
many. Germany. Vick's Salve 25c. Anti-Monopoly, tf

LOIR THE PRICE



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4. 1517

PAGE TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR

fnhllbe4 Every Exeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, Prddt
P. V. Leavenirood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. tlenjamla, Editor

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postofflce as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
BuInea.Of0ce Flve-Oae
Editorial Department Two-Setea
Society Editor Two-Oae-Flve

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is cluslvely
entitled for the use for republication or

all news dlspatcnes creaneu
not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of "Publication of
special dispatches "herein are also reserved.

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nrAr the impression they had been

robbing another neighbor's field on

his side of the mountain, and wasted

several days trying to fasten the
crime on him. Finally he came over
on our side, and after long searching

he dug up three or four hogs, but he
couldn't prove anything, and we per

sisted in wearing tfte snotgun ana
some other metal ornaments every everywhere
where everywhere we went. However, those hogs
broke up our happy home, for we
hadn't enough corn left to last till
"poke sallet" got ripe, and some of

the other neighbors wno naa nogs
were not cordial, so we moved to the
city, where we soon degenerated into
a printer. No; we ain't going to tell
vnn where it was, for we- don't know

what the statute of limitations on
hog killing in that state is, and we do
know that old man Catts would honor
a requisition for us in a hurry. And
we would not have inflicted this pig

tale on the Star readers, but our land landlady
lady landlady has been feeding us bacon in
homeopathic doses lately, and in the

great lapses of time wnen we were
At p'atine- it we took to figuring how

much those thirteen hogs would come
to at the worth of their weight in
copper cents, which would be their
market value now. It almost drove
us crazy, so we thought if we wrote
the story out of our system it might
drive any unwary person who read it

crazy Unstead of us. We hope our
friend J. F. Parker, out at Cotton
Plant, will try and wade thru the fore fore-coin?
coin? fore-coin? slush, because if he does he will

understand why we involuntarily

warm up to a no-fence law whenever

we hear it mentioned.

who knew Mr. Flagler in his prime
can testify that he was generous tho'
not prodigal, that he took a genuine
pleasure in making improvements,
and seemed to think more of what

the improvement would be worth to

the country than the profit he might
make from it. He was one of the

big men who play the game for the

sake of the game and not for the
stakes.

Many years ago, when we were (or
was) a boy, with only one gallus to
hold up our pants, and one pair of
shoes per annum, and was captain
and crew of a little farm stood up on
edges between two spurs of the Blue
Ridge, there came an autumn when
we had a fair-to-middling' crop of
corn most forty bushels. And we
figured that with said corn and a cou couple
ple couple of hogs, and a six-quart cow, and
three banks of potatoes, and plenty

' of persimmons and 'possums, chest chestnuts
nuts chestnuts and squirrels in the woods, a
prosperous and plentiful winter was
ahead. But over on the other ridge of
the mountain lived a neighbor, who
had a drove of thirteen razorback
hogs, who could turn on one side and
push themselves thru a crack in the
fence ; like the carrier boy sometimes
pushes your Evening Star under your
office door. And in an evil night the
said swine pioneered over the moun mountains
tains mountains and found the place where a
15-year old boy was trying to keep up
three-quarters of a mile of rail fence
in addition to his other troubles. So
they invited themselves in and deci

mated our corn crop, and the next
night decimated it again, and the
next night after that, so it began to
look like there wouldn't be even a
half a- decimate left. We struggled
along ih the daytime, trying to dam
up the cracks, but only a solid ston
wall would have turned those hogs.
We decided that if we had to starve,
those hogs shouldn't have the fun of
rooting up the grass on our grave,
and so on the fifth or sixth night we
put buckshot in the old muzzle-loading
two-shooter that was our choic choicest
est choicest possession and went and sat down

under a tree in the most likely spot
for a raid to hit. About the time any
decent hog would have been turning
over for his second nap, along came
the whole 'drove, trotting Indian file
along one of those thoroughfares
known in the mountains as hog paths.
The foremost one reached our fence,
stuck his nose into a crack that a city
. man would hardly try to push a shad
thru, turned on his side and slid into
the field, gathered his feet under him
and stood up, looking with his nose
in the way an inquisitive hog has.
About that time a load of buckshot
took him abaft the right front leg,
and he never squealed; neither did his

brother in crime, wno was nan way
thru the fence and got his where the
chicken got the ax. Any well-bred
hog would have concluded he wasn't
wanted, and would have gone home at
once, but these hogs had no virtue
whatever, and kept on walking around
that fence. Every once in awhile one
would try to come over or thru, there
would always be a bang and some sometimes,
times, sometimes, not often, a squeal, and another

hog would be Where the wicked cease
from troubling. It was good sport
our next door neighbor half a mile
down the valley, was away from
home, and the mountain walls and
thick trees shut out the noise of the
shots and squeals from the rest of
the world. After the drove had been
cut down to four the survivors took
the' hint and started for home; but
as we wanted to sleep the next night
we trailed along after them, and
about every hundred yards or so we
dropped another.. The last one sil silhouetted
houetted silhouetted himself on top. the ridge,

and if he had gone on ne wouia nave
been safe, but he stopped to look with
his nose. He was an extra 'thin hog
and we think some of the buckshot
went clear thru him. We put in the
remainder of the night burying hogs,
and we made an artistic job of it, too.
The law in that state was that be before
fore before you could lawfully shoot a hog
you must have a fence ten rails high,
staked and ridered and we never
saw any such a fence. Our neighbor
missed his hogs next day, but he was

What our rjeoole can't understand

i whv scores or hundreds of sick

soldiers had to shiver on unsufficient

bedding at Camp Wheeler hospital

when in a few miles was the big town
of Macon, erettinsr rich off the cairip.

Were the people of Macon too selfish
to send bedding to the sick soldiers,
or were they kept in ignorance it was

needed? We refer to believe the lat

fer Certain .it is that if there is

ever an armv camD near Ocala, and

a bunch of Uncle Sam's boys are sick

in its hospital, they will not suffer
for mattresses and blankets-ot if

our people have to strip their own

beds to supply them.

Secretarv Baker is auoted as sav-

A
ing when in Jacksonville that he wish wished
ed wished Senator Fletcher could remove the

national capital to that city for at

least a part of the year so that he
(Mr. Baker) could spend some of his
time in the town by the St. Johns.
When Mohammed, from a hill top
outside Damascus viewed that city,
he refused to go any further, because,
he said, it was granted a man to en enter
ter enter only once into Paradise. How However,
ever, However, we suppose the art of slinging
the bull was old, even in Mohammed's

day. x

When some of the newspapers m

Florida run out of something to

knock, they generally land a solar

plexus on Governor Catts whether

he deserves it or not. Tampa Tri-

r

bune.

And some of the other kind of pap

ers prefer to lick Catts' boots

whether they need it or not.

I

The other dav the Times-Union

scowled at the British for using their

bavonets too profusely on the. Ger

mans. Sunday's dispatches told how

the British inflicted heavy loss on the

Germans with artillery, machine gun
and rifle fire and in a day or twp we
expect the T.-U. will find fault with

them for that.

The food administration advises us

to use fish instead of meat, as it is
nutritious and costs less. This used

to be -so. but when the fishermen add

to the price, and you have to subtract

the bones, fish cost as much or more

than steak.

Secretarv Daniels calls Newport

still unfit as a training station for the

morals of the navy. Wonder if Mr.

Daniels ever read Measure for Meas

ure.

We notice some of the Ocala res

taurants are keeping the sugar bowls
out of reach of their- customers and
asking the man who calls for a cup

of coffee if he will take one spoonfu

or two. This is all right for reason

able men, but it is hard on the sugar

hog who is used to spading into the
sugar bowl like a soldier in Flanders
trviner to dig a trench in expectation

of an enemy's battery turning loose

on him any minute.

The Wauchula Advocate criticises

Ocala barbers for charging 35 cents

aniece for haircuts. The Wauchula

barbers don't make much out of the
Advocate man, who, we understand,
has Mrs. Advocate turn a washbowl
upside down over his dome and clip
the fuzz around the edges. So, we
suppose, he thinks he should try to
save a little expense to the bachelors
and widowers, who are not as grate grateful
ful grateful to him as they might be.
Reviewing the war situation, a
cable dispatch from London indicates
that the climax of the war has pass passed.
ed. passed. The British and French are push pushing
ing pushing forward in Flanders, toward

Cambrai and north of Verdun, while

the Italians have halted the Teuton
drive from Asiago, Jerusalem is near
its fall and the last important force
in German East Africa has surren surrendered.
dered. surrendered.
The Times-Union and the Tampa
Tribune are disputing over whether
Mr. Flagler put more money into
Florida than he took out. Anybody

The president has added $35,000,-

000 a year to the nation's coal bill by

increasing the price of coal at the

mine 35 cents a ton.

The government program will give

the United States the largest chain

of navy bases in the world.

Judere Hylan announces that he will

tolerate no disloyalty among public

school teachers of New York city.
SOAKING IT TO THE SOLDIERS

A twenty .five-cent smoke

One for you, maybe; 100 for a soldier

"W0U probably know what that means when you have

But the value of a smoke isn't only what it costs; it's

partly in who smokes it, and what it means to him.

r
Most men who smoke will give up a quarter without think

ing much about it; you want a smoke; you "drop in" and get

it. A quarter's nothing to you then.

But over in France, where they can't "drop in" at the

next corner, the soldiers are hungary for that quarter's worth 1

of American smokes, that you take and enjoy so lightly.

The Star's Tobacco Fund for Soldiers
is Supplying Them

The kit oi good smoKes mat your quarter puys ior tne sold-

iers is about double what it buys for you. We've arranged

with the American Tobacco Company to make up these "kits"

with 45 cents worth for 25 cents.

Your quarter will go farther and do more good in this

way than any 25 cents that you ever tossed on the
counter. Three packages of Bull Durham, two packs --.w

Lucky Strike Cigarettes, one tin of Tuxedo, plenty of
"papers" for making, and a stamped post card address addressed
ed addressed to you; for 25 cents.

Better make it $1.00, or $5.00 or $10.00; send four, or

20 or 40 of these kits to the fellows who need them.

(Lakeland Star)

It is peculiar how cities will fight,
fume and do all in their power to se

cure a government cantonment or

some bier proposition and then when

the soldier boys or proposition gets
there, they are made to pay the price
of securing the coveted prize. In
other words, the boys report that in
Macon stores there is one price to
the civilians and one to the soldiers.
For instance, if a civilian goes into a
store to buy a 50-cent necktie he pays
that price and on the other side is the
soldier price of 88 cents or-a dollar.
The same thing covers, restaurant

and every line of business.

Just why the soldier must be called
upon to pay the price of securing the
camp is beyond us and we don't call
a man a very patriotic citizen who
will take such advantage of the boys.
Men who have been in Macon and at
the camps confirm these statements,
and we hope that Uncle Sam will do
something to stop such, ugly prac practices.
tices. practices. They must figure that the.

Oc

aSa Star Tobacco Fiimd.

boys won't be around the camp long,
that they spend every cent they make

any way and the quicker it is over

with, the better. It is a shame on
American citizenship to tolerate rob

bing the soldiers in that manner; fot

it is nothme more than just plain

highway robbery and certainly not

American or hardly human.

If the boys go in a body m one oi

the stores and demand the same

riehts as an American civilian, they

are reported and the next day they

co into the euard house, it is no

wonder the American soldier has such

a disgusting, hard-hearted opinion of
his fellow being .when he is treated in
that manner. Every paper in tht,
land should go after these camp site
cities that take such an advantage
of the soldier boys of today and shame
them to death. The papers located in
the towns with camps don't dare say
a word about it because they are a

party to the crime but there are news newspapers
papers newspapers that don't have to kneel dowh

to such monopolies located outside

the camps. This matter is a disgrace

to Americanism.

PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING

THESE MEII ARE HOT LIKE LOT'S WIFE'

They are Not Looking Back Because They Want to Go Back, but Because

They Hope to See Somebody Bringing Them Some of the Smokes Sent
to the Boys at the Front Thru the Star's Tobacco Fund.

When vou have plumbing or eles

trical contracting?, let us furnish you

estimates. No job too large and none

too small, tf H. W. Tucicer.

NEW FORD FOR SALE
A 1917 model Ford touring car

used four months, in perfect condi

tion. The Maxwell Agency, Ocala,

Fla. 3-tf

DAVIS' CARRIAGE PAINTS

are colors ground in tough, elastic
Coach Varnish and one coat will make
your faded' automobile or carriage
look like new. They are easy to ap-
j j j iai. i i : i i

piy ana axy wiiu a snuug, uigu giuoo giuoo-clinching
clinching giuoo-clinching Enamel finish. Made for

wear and tea. -o
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Fla.

flie

iiiim

OCALA. FLORIDA

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository

FAST THROUGH TOURIST TRAILS

1

TO THE EAST
Coast Line Florida Mail"
"Palmetto Limited"
"Havana Limited"

TO THE WEST
"Seminofe limited"
The Southland"

"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.

ATLANTIC OST LiQKl

STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY, I G. KIRKLai, D. P. A.
T. A-, Ocala, Florida. Tampa, Fla.

ER TOUMST FAKE!

From Jacksonville to

New York and return. ..$38.00
i 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 Weinesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommodations unsurpassed. Res Reservations,
ervations, Reservations, fare or any information cheerfully furnished on appli application.
cation. application.

MERCHANTS & HERS -TRANSPORTATION COMPAIIY

H. C Avery, Agent.

Jacksonville. Florida

J. F. WARD, T. P. A,

L. D. JONES, C A.

Read the Star Want Ads Itp ays



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4. 1917

PAGE THREE

j

PLASTERING AND
CONCRETE WORE

I have just completed the
plastering and concrete work on,
the Ocala union station, and am
now prepared to figure on al
kinds of work in this line.
CARL WENZEL & SON
OCALA, FLA.
VERY CHEAP for CASH
50 H. P. Tubular Boiler.
40 H. P. Engine.
See SAVAGE
Masonic Building, Ocala, Fla.
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 HOFflE
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.
ROOF
CONSERVATION
Your roof needs painting.
I have the material.
I have the labor.
Prices are right.
If you don't let me do your
work, we both lose money.
V. MRASEK
210' Osceola St, Ocala, Fla.
YOU CANT GATHER FIGS FROM
THISTLES.
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting ; job of paint:
ing if your paint contains adultera adulterated
ted adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when you use

r WJFT
, since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
r YOURSELF at Oil price and add it
, to the 2-4-1, the result will -he pos pos-itive,
itive, pos-itive, since YO U YOURSELF will
have made it so, by using Pure Lin Linseed
seed Linseed Oil. Adv 1
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
' v '; Ocala. Fla.

.Iclver 2rIaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA
SPLENDID 200 ACRE FARM
with stock and implements
BIG BARGAIN and TERMS.
J. H. Brinson Ocala
ZY SPELLS
CZetfil After Taking Two Bottkj
Of Cardui, Says Tennessee
Lady.
Whltwell, Tenn. -Mrs. Q. P. Cart-'X-vwright,
of this place, writes: "About
four years ago the dizzy spells got so
bad that when I would start -to walk
I would just pretty near fall. I wasn't
past doing my work, but was very J

DIZ

vauch run-down.
I told my husband I thought Cardui
would help me, as a lady who lived
next door to me had taken a great
deal, and told me to try It. This was
when we were living in Kentucky.
My husband got me a bottle and I
took it according to directions. It
helped me so much that he went back
and got me another bottle. I got a
whole, lot better and just quit taking
It I got over the dizzy spells... I took
no other medicine at that time nor
, eince for this trouble. No, I've never
-e regretted taking CarduL
, I felt just fine when I finished the
second bottle." a a
... Purely vegetable, mild and gentle
in its action, Cardui, the woman's
tonic, "may be the very medicine you
need. If you suffer from symptoms of
female troubles, give Cardui ; a t trial,
t All druggists. NC-129

Ui II Hi

If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Two-Seven
After 12 M Double-One, Five
Have Yon Heard the Children Crying
(By Amelia, Barr in The Vigilantes.
Read by her daughter, Mrs. Kirk
Munroe, at the meeting of the Dade
County Federation).
Have you heard the children crying.
Mother in your home at rest,
With your baby softly lying lying-in
in lying-in the covert of your breast?
Have you heard the children crying
Everywhere the Huns have stood
Slashing, slaying as they trampled
Red, wet-shod in children's blood?
t
Have you heard the children crying
For their mothers far away?
Dead, mutilated on the roadside!
Could they hear their children pray?
But Thou heard, O Child of Mary,
Heard the cry for mothers slain,
And Thou heard the mothers dying
Call on Thee in mortal pain.
Women, listen not to music,
Let all pleasure pass you by;
If God gave you souls for mothers,
You. must hear the, children cry.
You must send, some love and comfort
To the homes where Huns have
, .stood,
Slashing, slaying, as they trampled
Red, wet-shod in children's blood.
Peacock-Phillips
The First ,M." E. church'of Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton was the scene of a beautiful wed wedding
ding wedding at noon on Thanksgiving day,
when .Miss Ruth Phillips, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Shelton
Phillips of Williston, and Mr.- Avon
Jackson Peacock, teacher of science in
the Gainesville high school, were
united in marriage, the pastor, Rev.
R. Guy, officiating.
Baptist Christmas Sale
The Baptist sewing circle will hold
its annual sale this Thursday, Dec.;
6th, beginning at 10 o'clock sharp, on
the porch of the Ocala House. There
will be on sale much attractive fancy
work, besides a specialty of home homemade
made homemade taffy the new war-time candy
made entirely of syrup.
.-
Tuesday. Auction Club
Miss Adele Bittinger is entertain-'
ing the Tuesday auction club at a
very enjoyable meeting this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Sphere will be three tables of
players, including the members and a
few guests who are Misses Edith
Williams, Dorothy and t Marie 7 Hick-
man, Mrs. Stephen Jewett and Mrs.
Harry Walters. To the member i hold holding
ing holding highest score a dainty stock, will
be given and pretty lingerie clasps
to the lucky guest.
Miss Clara Smith of Reddick wa&
shopping in town Monday.
Mrs. C. S. Cullen is enjoying a visit
from her sister, Miss Tillie Pasteur.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
motored yesterday down to their at attractive
tractive attractive home on Lake Weir, where
they will spend the winter.
... '"
Among those attending the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist conference in Miami this week
are Mr. and Mrs. J. P.? Phillips, Mr.
and Mrs ;W. W. Clyatt and Mrs. D.
W. Tompkins.
r Friends of 'Mrs. Sanders, mother
of Mrs. George Martin, will' be very
sorry to learn of the fall she had
yesterday when she sustained quite
severe injuries on the head.
.
The annual business meeting of the
Eastern Star sewing circle" for the
purpose of electing officers will he
held at the home of Mrs. A.' E. Bur
nett Wednesday, Dec. 5th, 3 p. m. 2t
','
Mrs. W. H. Wilson and three in interesting
teresting interesting children will arrive next
week from their home in Little Rock,
Ark., to spend the winter with Mrs.'
Wilson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
W. Martin.
. f
All the articles that were left oi
misplaced at the restaurant out at
the fair grounds have been taken to
the home of Mrs. Arthur C. Cobb,
where they may be called for by the
owners at any time.
'Mrs. J. P. Galloway has as her
guest for the next week her sister-in-
law Mrs. E. F. Beall and little
daughter, from Bartow. Mrs. Beall
will move to Jacksonville next week
to make that place her future home.
-
Lieut. Joseph Bell,' who has been
so ill since his return home last week.
left, for Camp Wheeler yesterday.
Lieut. Bell was to have, left Sunday
but he was able to secure another
day's leave of absence.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Morris Smith
motored to DeLand today for a short
visit with friends. They1 will return
to r Ocala before leaving for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, thence to Chicamauga Park,
where. Lieut. Smith will be stationed.
The many friends of Mrs. C. L.
Bittinger and Mrs. R. G. Blake, who
sustained injuries and were badly
shocked when the grandstand at the
fair, gave way last Thursday, will he
glad to ; learn that both are able to
be up and walking around today.
Mrs. Jake Brown left yesterday
afternoon for Atlanta, where she has
gone to be with, her daughter, Miss
Helen Brown. The latter has not been
very well for sometime and it is

thought a visit' of several months in
a different climate will be most bene bene-ficial
ficial bene-ficial to her.

Party for Bride-Elect
Miss Elizabeth Davis will enter entertain
tain entertain at a little sewing party tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning in honor of Miss Blanche
Whaley, a pretty bride-elect, whose
marriage to Mr. Dudley Spain of
Georgia, will occur next Tuesday,
Dec. 11th.
Sleeveless Sweater, Knitted Double
2 hanks of yarn (lb.); 1 pair
Red Cross needles No. 3.
Cast on 80 stitches. Knit 2, purl 2
stitches for 4 inches. Knit plain until
sweater measures 25 inches. Knit 28
inches, bind off 24 stitches for neck,
loose. Knit 28 stitches. Knit 7 ridges
on each shoulder, cast on 24 stitches.
Knit plain for 21 inches. Purl 2, knit
2 stitches for 4 inches. Sew up sides,
leaving 9 inches for armholes, 2 rows
single crochet around neck and 1 row
single crochet around the armholes.
Christmas Bazaar
St. Margaret's Guild of Grace
Episcopal church will hold its annual
Christmas sale of fancy work next
Thursday, Dec. 13th, at the Style Hat
Shop.
It will be gratifying news to the
many ladies of Ocala who are anxious
to knit for the soldiers to learn that
the yarn, sufficient to knit about thir thirty
ty thirty sets, has at last arrived. Each
set is composed of a sleeveless sweat
er, wristlet, helmet and a pair of
socks, and it is earnestly hoped that
these sets will be completed as soon
as possible. -Anyone wishing to ob
tain the wool or desiring any infor
mation may phone either Mrs. E. A.
Osborne, Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs.
B, T. Perdue, Misses Adele Bittinger,
Alice Bullock or Frances Tarver.
Mrs. Osco Zewadski and young son
after a ten days visit in the city, will
leave tomorrow for their home in
Tampa. Lieut. Guy Zewadski will
accompany them for a brief visit, but
he will return to Ocala for another
visit' before leaving for Fort Ogle Oglethorpe.
thorpe. Oglethorpe. ? Mrs. E. L. Carney will entertain
next Friday afternoon, Dec. 7th, from
3. to 5 o'clock, at a delightful silver
tea and shower given for the bene benefit
fit benefit of the Children's Home in Jack
sonville. Let everybody attend and
donate liberally for this is Florida's
greatest charity.
"Mrs. D. C. Stiles left Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Jacksonville, where she
will attend the Red Cross convention
this week. Miss Minnie Gamsby and
Miss Alice Bullock ,will have charge
of Mrs. Stiles' surgical dressing class
during her absence.
' Mrs. G. A. Ottmann,, owing to the
two meetings of her surgical dressing
classes this week, has decided not to
attend the Red Cross convention to'
be' held Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday in Jacksonville.
Mr. Kenneth MacKay is home from
Atlanta on a visit to his parents and
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. MacKay. It is
quite probable Mr. MacKay will re remain
main remain home until after the Christmas
holidays.
Mr. Earl Hall returned yesterday
to. Camp Wheeler after a -short fur furlough
lough furlough at home.
Miss Laura Chapman, who is a
teacher in the Avon Park school, has
returned there after a pleasant
Thanksgiving visit with her sister,
Mrs. Edwni Spencer, Jr., Lakeland
Telegram.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
THE GOOD FAIRY
tea Kooms
: SERVICE A LA CARTE
8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. J
: N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
Evening Star
Unclassified
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate
the month. Try them out.
PHONE
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Ads

KB El 1&B 1B

STHE "BOMB" PLOTS
fel By JOHN C. WELD ON. fa
ftB. )&9ft
"I can't go to war," spoke Elston
Dacre. "They won't take me, but yon
bet I can do my bit running down spies
and traitors !"
The announcement began dolorous dolorously.
ly. dolorously. It terminated in a positive burst
of enthusiasm from Dacre. His fiancee
regarded him proudly, but with wonder-eyes
tinged with a token of fear.
"Don't run into danger, Elston she
urged. "Father says you are doing
your full duty in encouraging others
to serve your country in a noble, self self-sacrificing
sacrificing self-sacrificing way."
"Perhaps," acceded Dacre, "but I
want real action. I think I shall go on
a hunt for spies."
As Dacre had often expressed it, he
was a "patriot from way back." He
had met with an accident the first day
of recruiting for the war, breaking a
limb. At the end of three months he
had limped down to the recruiting of office
fice office to be Informed by the examining
surgeon that It wold take a year, may maybe
be maybe two, to straighten out the injured
member.
He was engaged to Lillie Burton, and
that cheery, loyal little specimen of
femininity was well worthy of his re regard.
gard. regard. She deplored his new resolution,
but did not express her full opinion,
and sighed as her lover left her that
evening, for Dacre was thorough In his
activities and would ferret out spies
and traitors, if anybody could.
Lillie tried to dissuade Dacre from
what she believed to be a waste of his
time, but her lover was headstrong.
She missed him and she worried about
him for about a week. Then she re received
ceived received a letter from him dated at Els Els-dene,
dene, Els-dene, a manufacturing town thirty
miles away.
"I am on the verge of a great dis discovery,"
covery," discovery," wrote Dacre. "Day and night
I am watching two suspicious stran strangers
gers strangers who have been in Elsdene for a
week. They are up to some big plot.
I know this much: it involves bombs,
and an airship."
Really, Dacre had some basis for his
sensational suspicions. He had struck
"his clue" after several days' hanging
around Elsdene. At its principal hotel
one evening he was seated reading a
newspaper, when a man lolling in the
next chair started np and shook hands
with a newcomer, greeting him effus effusively.
ively. effusively. "Glad you've come. Hard work kill killing
ing killing time In this dead town," spoke the
first man.
"Got delayed," explained the new newcomer.
comer. newcomer. "No easy task finding an avi aviator
ator aviator with a machine to accommodate
all the truck we will have to carry, be beside
side beside ourselves."
"Bombs all ready and shipped?"
"And the airship will be on hand as
soon as our baggage is at the rendez rendezvous.
vous. rendezvous. We will start tomorrow evening,
if the sky Is clear. The trail runs over
twenty towns, you know, and we drop
the bombs directly over the center of
each."
"Bombs 1" repeated Dacre In a
breathless gasp, as the two men moved
away. "Why they are going to make
a regular raid on every town in the
county."
Dacre was terrifically stirred np.
What should he do? Here was posi positive
tive positive evidence of deadly work. Dacre
did not close his eyes in sleep; he
scarcely ate for twenty-four hours.
The next afternoon he traced the two
men to a garage. They went inside,
made some arrangement with the pro proprietor
prietor proprietor and went away. Dacre sought
an immediate Interview with the ga garage
rage garage owner. He learned that the two
men had ordered an automobile and
driver to take them over to Leeville,
twenty miles away, at six o'clock.
Dacre influenced the garage man to let
him act as chauffeur. Two hours later
he was at the wheel. Just at dusk the
two men left the machine at Leeville.
They struck off down a lonely country
road. On foot Dacre followed them at
a safe distance.
It was an hour later when they
climbed a fence and at an opening,
amid a dense grove of saplings, came
upon an airship. Beside it, in boxes,
were black round objects, supplied
with fuses and having also appended
a square package done np in thin tis tissue
sue tissue paper.
, A third man welcomed them and all
hands proceeded to pile in the bomb bomblike
like bomblike objects. The trio were evidently
about to start their flight. Dacre had
two revolvers. There was no time to
lose If he hoped to prevent a desperate
bomb raid. A weapon in. either hand,
he rushed forward, stumbled over a
looping vine, one revolver was dis discharged
charged discharged and his head struck a tree tree-stump,
stump, tree-stump, stunning Mm.
When Dacre returned to conscious consciousness
ness consciousness It was to find himself tied to a
tree. He heard a whirring sound
aloft and looked up. The airship was
rapidly moving In the direction of Lee Leeville.
ville. Leeville. Suddenly a. spark of light showed
the running fire of a quick fuse. The
bomb was driving downwards. There
was a brilliant explosion in midair, a
graceful spark of colored fireballs and
a thousand white paper objects show showered
ered showered earthwards.
Dacre tugged at his hands desper desperately.
ately. desperately. At last he managed to free him himself.
self. himself. He started on a dead run for
Leeville to telephone a warning to
other towns. As he reached Leeville
he found its principal street a vast lit litter
ter litter of printed sheets. He caught Its
main headline : "Try Perfection Soap."
Groups of men were scanning tie
sheets, laughing and gazing aloft.
"Clever advertising!" chuckled one.
(Copyright, 1917, Weatern Newipaper Uslon.)

Don't Be
Fooled About
Your Coffee.

Chase & Sanborn's SEAL BRAND COFFEE
has been used in Ocala for over twenty five years
it has stood the test it has seen other brands come
and go.
SEAL BRAND can't be improved on, if it could
be made any better, CHASE & SANBORN would
make it better.
Your grandmother and grandfather liked it,
your mother and father liked it, YOU WILL LIKE
IT.
Packed in one, two and threepound tins, 40c,
75c and $1.10

'"'OUR-OWN BRAND" is a high grade coffee; it
is packed under our label by CHASE & SANBORN.
OUR-OWN BRAND COFFEE is sold for 35c in pound
tins, 65c for two pounds and $1.50 for five pounds.
This coffee is guaranteed to give entire satisiaction,
or we will gladly refund your money.

We Have 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 thi? is the only r-ay we can accomplish
vur desire.
i .)
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they an not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co..
PHONE 34 ; OCALA, FLA.

lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.

I D; W. DAVIS, HourNmkV OCALA, FLA.

ST. LEO COLLEGE
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GEIUEfi
Courses in Classics, Scence and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

THE WINDSOR HOTEI

JACKSONVILLE,FLORIDA

' - s
r r w J

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rocm service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, i. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor. Manager.

O.K. TEAPOT
GROCERY

s
'J

if

T



OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1917 ,

FOUR

; : : f ; ; r- f I 9

mm mmmmmmmmmmmmmm .

i... i n

ttA

CONDITIONS AT THE

HOSPITAL IMPROVED

Council meets this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.

serve

One of the higher officers of the
124th regiment writes to the Star as

I follows: ;

"Conditions in the hospital here art

greatly improved and sickness in our
regiment is decreasing, but it will

rfonhtless be some time before

GALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

(Continued from Third Pejrei

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

Mcintosh will

with the 54th Infantry, at present at pneumonia situation is entirely under fore the openin

Chickamauga.

Mr. Raiford Simmons is moving to today
day today into the Osborne house on Fort
King avenue, which he purchased a
few weeks ago.

' cv TtARY CAPS made to order

just the thing for a holiday Psent. I

ine 3iyi5 iov t-

rfmirstore. at Leomin

ster,Mass., has -tall the way to here.

Ocala to try to Dorruw
pounds of sugar from Ceng's drug drugstore
store drugstore of this city.

and both looked things over thorough

ly."

SWEDISH MINISTER TO

THE ARGENTINE QUITS

Aires. Dec. 4. Baron Lo-

wen. the Swedish minister, has de

parted. He did not make the custo customary
mary customary farewell visit to the officials

In Judge Smith's office, yesterday
afternoon, Miss Nellie Mae Kilgore
was married to Mr. Oscar L. Johns,
the judge officiating. The young peo people
ple people live near Pedro.

Knitted Helmet
28 stitches and purl 1, knit 2, purl

the 1 2 knit 2, purl 2. Run the stitches be-

on a spare needle

i i ,i -i'l i i -1.1 -j t

control. Congressman Drane was here ana on tne stucnes ai, ouier muc ui

yesterday and Senator Fletcher today opening mix z, pun ior rows.
J . i i I Trio loef Tk-nr will onrl of tnp nnpninf

and at that point 'cast on 28 stitches
to offset those bound off. Begin at

the face topening of stitches on spar

needle and knit 2, purl z ior iz rows.

At the end of the 12th row continue

all across to the end of other needle,

when there should be 48 stitches on

neeedle as at first. Knit 2, purl 2 for

24 rows.

Top of Helmet
Knit 2, narrow (knitting 2 stitches

fcno-etherk knit 14. narrow, knit 14

IMPORTANT MEETING narrow, knit 12. Purl the entire" next

THIS EVENING row. On the 3d row knit 2, narrow,

knit 13, narrow, knit 13, narrow, knit

A meetiner of a number of our lead- 1 1. Purl 4th row. On the 5th row

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

POFULA

By KIN HUBBARD

RITY

ratf.S: Six line maximum, one

time 25c: three times 50c; six times

75c; one month 13. Payable in advance.

DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST

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.
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA

ing citizens will be held at the board knit 2, narrow, knit 12, narrow, knit
of trade this evening, at 7:30, to dis- 12, narrow, knit 10. Purl 6th row.

cuss making an exhibit at the state Continue to narrow m the 3 places
fair in Jacksonville next February. It every plain knitted row with 1 stitch

is a vital question, and all interested less between narrowmgs until 9 stitch-

Mr and Mrs. Oscar Andrews came should attend. are left.

their car from Sarasota yesier- 1 understand tnat tne enterprise isacic 01 neimei

of building a cotton warehouse win De Work in same manner as for front

discussed at the same meeting. but omjt te f ace opening. Sew the

stitches of upper edges together with

day. Mr. Andrews' is presiding of officer
ficer officer of Tulula Lodge, I. O. O. F.,
which meets tonight.

TflEY WISH TO RETURN THANKS homing stitch as shown in detail cut

Sew up the side seams leaving tne

FOR SALE perfectly sound, five-

foot live alligator. Inquire at Star

o-iuce.

FOR RENT Furnished

rent. Apply to Mrs. J.

Silver Springs, Fla.

rooms for

E. Stilley,

l-6t

FOR SALE Real good second-hand

Ford car. See J. M. Harvey, at A. G.

Gates', garage. 3-lt

LOST Engraved Elgin wrist watch

at fair grounds gate. Initials "E.
M." on case.' Return to Star office

and receive reward. 30-3t

All tints in that lot of Correspond

ence Cards at the very low price oi j ; Mr and Mrg Buf ord Leitner were 1 piain knitting at the shoulders

29cts. per box. Worth twice me muu- . and paid the Star an

ey. Gerig's Drug Store. I appreciated call. Methodist Bazaar

1 Mr. Teitner asked the Star to con- rm, c0.:n. Mpfhndist sewine- circle

Mr. Pete MacKay of Coleman, who ve s thanks to the officers and sol-1 hol(1 its annuai Christmas bazaar

orcAmnanied the remains of tne late A
ers of Company A, who were very J WpHnpsHav afternoon of next

Private Smedley home from Camp kind to vim and his daughter, on the l.v tw 12th. at the old O. K. Tea

1 1 1 ... . n r 1

Wheeler, is spending tooay m utaia. 1 occasion of their recent visit to ma ma-He
He ma-He will leave for the camp at Macon I COIU He said nothing was left undone

tonight. that the comrades of his dead Doy,

Sergeant James iieitner couia ao; aiso

NEW FORD FOR SALE A 1917

Ford touring car, used four months,
in rjerfect condition. The Maxwell

Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-tf

Our longtime friend, S. J. McCully tfcat many citizens of Macon showed
of Snapbean Farm near .Fellowship, their sympathy and concern as the
paid us" a pleasant call today and do- funeral cortege passed on its way to
nated us a bottle of his own, home- the station.
made syrup. If we could always get He also wants hi thanks and those
To,.Va svniii. we would never care for Qf his family expressed to their neigh-

onv ehnrtAT sweetinff. ; bors and the friends who came from

. a distance to pay the last honors to

Chesapeake Bay Oysters received the brave young soldier s remains.

daily at the Delicatessen onop,
House block. VI-.

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY SOCIETY

Do you read the want ads?

The Woman's Missionary Society
held its regular monthly business

meeting, in the church Monday at 3

p. m., Mrs. mcijonauiy, picsmcm, i
the chair.

After devotional exercises, she read

pot Grocery store room. There will

be on display a number of dainty

hand-made articles appropriate for

Christmas and wedding gifts.

Mr. and Mrs. George Keeney from

Anthony were shopping in Ocala yes

terday.

HONEY We buy honey. Send.sam-

'rjle. Jacksonville Cracker WorKS,

X

Jacksonville, Fla.

Dainty Anita Stewart, as "The Girl
Philippa," delighted the hearts of the
movie fans at the Temple theatre last
mVht In the wonderful little role of

the girl Philippa,' the special- Blut4.a beautiful selection, "First Things

Ribbon Feature from Kobert w.
Chambers' novel, she gives her many
friends a characterization worth the
greatest praise and one that has won
the most favorable comments from
all critics. Tonight's show at r-the
Temple will be the usual five reels,
the fourth episode of "The Fighting
. Trail," Pathe News and an L.-K-o.
comedy.

Mrs. J. Duncan MacDonald is ex

pected home Wednesday after a week

visit in Palatka with her parents.

Miss Blanche Mizelle who has been
visiting Mrs. Peter Mackintosh for
several days, will return to her home

at Orange Lake this afternoon.

Mrs. H. H. MacDonald of Little

Rock, Ark., is expected today and will

be the euest of relatives in the city

Palatka Morning Post. Mrs. MacDon

ald is the mother of Mr. J. Duncan

First showing that if we make the MacDonald and will come to Ocala

kingdom of God first we wiu give not soon ior a vian, w ;i

just one-tenth of our money, but we

will give him a little of our time, our

talents, ourselves.
"Take My Life and Let It Be Con Consecrated
secrated Consecrated Lord to Thee" was sung.

An earnest prayer by Mrs. R. L.

Mrs. R. E. Wilson, who was the

e-uest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. H

H. Meadows, during fair week, left
Saturday for her home in Gainesville.
Mrs Wilson was warmly welcomed

28-5t

FORD BARGAIN A 1914 model

Ford touring car; no top; in good
mechanical condition. For sale at the

Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-tf

FOR SAliE Five acres of good land

within two and a half miles of court

house: buildings, good well, fruit m

season: horse, buggy, harness. $-ou

cash, or terms. Mrs. J. H. Tweedle,

General Delivery, Ocala. 28-6t

Ever Time I See a Widely Pop'lar Feller Surrounded by a Lot o Smilin Coyote

I Alius Think o That Dear Ole Lyric, -I'll Love You When Your Money
Gone, but I'll Not Be With You."

Th trouble with most men an wom women
en women who waste many a golden hour
chasin' after popularity without m ak akin'
in' akin' any noticeable headway is that
they're either lackin in th' peculiar peculiarities
ities peculiarities o' th genuine or money.
Ther's two kinds o popularity th
real, inexpensive, natural finish, or un uncommon
common uncommon variety, an' th' smilin', smirk-

In', flashy, shimmerin short-lived sort
which depends entirely on an alert
press agent an one's willin'ness t
come across.
While th cost o' cultivatin popular

ity an coaxin It fdong thro its early

stages is often unreasonably high, th
expense entailed In maintalnin' it after

it is supposed t' be self sustainin is

almost enough t discourage even one
who has weathered th' second year o'

his tourin' car.

Th' ultimate obscurity that seems t

be th inevitable fate o all who have
known th' glamor of a brief, wasteful

season o' popularity Is often pathetic.

T' be suddenly, or even gradually,
torn from those who have laughed at

your jokes, those who have used you
an fattened on your vanity, those who
have eot your vanity, those who have

FOR RENT The residence known

as the Rawjs home on Nonth Sanchez j got ahead thro' your generosity an

street. All modern improvements

Apply to C. Rheinauer. 11-26-tf

FOR RENT A five room cottage, all
modern conveniences; one block from

nrimarv schoc! building on South

Third street. Anr-lv. to R. R. Car

roll, Star office. 19-tf

A -full assortm en'.: of the famous

PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for J 0f the members behind on pledge and

the small fall garden. Ocala beed
Store tf

r-- -I, X 11 nrhnn

i- 1 Yvrr MTwvrra m nv npr manv xrienua. an nun.

xsriages was iuuuiy 1 -
first- vice president and superintend- hope to have her return soon for an

on cnpinl service. otner visit

The treasurer's report showed many

OCALA FRATERNAL

ORDERS

ODD FELLOWS

PROTRACTED MEETINGS

1hps- $80.50 was reported as having 1 Tir0 -nnll he a nrotracted meeting

been raised a the rumage sale. and commenced at Capulett, near Cornell,

those in charge thanked tne Dusmess m the church 0f Christ on December

men for their assistance, as wen as 23rd, to last ten days to two weeks.

all those who helped m any way vu R R G white of Nashville, an eio-

lake it a success. J aUent speaker will conduct the meet-
. . 1 v n ry a o I ..... t

The local treasurer reported ling.. -All are cordially invited and es

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. 1

Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 19-tl

those who have shown you a good

time no matter how much it cost you,
is one o' th' common an' pitiable spec

tacles o' life.

Look at th' grand ole mansion that

has been turned int' a bofcrdin' house
because it no longer met th require

ments o' th' gay throngs whose laugh

ter shook its great chandeliers from

thov mnmin's T'dav it is a shrine

society fruit tree agents, has-beens
an solicitors.
How many people do you know whd
were once pop'lar tm' who, thro' some
slip o' th tongue, some breach o th
code or th accidental display o' th
yeller feather, are carryin th' banner -t'day
unmourned an' fergotten?
Popularity is fleetin. It is here t'day,
an' gone t'morrow. It vanishes be before
fore before sudden adversity like a paper dol-;
lar on Saturday nigh. Popularit Is
like1 a babe. It must be nursed an;
cuddled lest it withers an' fades. As.

; it thrives its upkeep increases. Th

fickleness o th' American people IS
too well known t' ever think fer al
minute that your popularity is cinched.'
It's as hard t' build up a long neg-j
lected popularity as it is t' put a run
down hotel back in th' game. j
T keep his popularity in good run-;
nin' order a feller should neglect his"
business t help others. He should
give beyond his means. He should put f

up hammocks fer others t' enjoy. He

should accept appointments on com committees
mittees committees an' take a deep"lntjrest in all

movements fer th bettermenT'bx?tfc bettermenT'bx?tfc-ers.
ers. bettermenT'bx?tfc-ers. He should fergit who borrowed
his lawn mower an' refuse t run fer
office. He should agree with ever'bud ever'bud-dy
dy ever'bud-dy an' leave his opinions at home with
his troubles. In other words, he should
be a nice even tempered goat with a
kind word an' a good cigar fer all.
. Ever time I see a widely pop'lar fel feller
ler feller surrounded by a lot o smilin'
coyotes I alius think o that' dear ole
lyric, "111 Love You When Your
Money's Gone, But I'll Not Be With

You.

fer th' forlorn an' frazzled failures o' j (Copyright, Adams Newspaper Service.).

collected during the month, which in

Tulnla Lodee No. 22. I. O. O. F., eludes $35 turned in by the young er. Treasurer.

1 iL. . -1- I

. meets every Tuesday evening in wie women's sewing circie.

Mr. J. M. Gross was caueo to mo

chair for election of officers wno

pecially citizens of Ocala. W. F. Hoop-

iz 4 d ot.

Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office buildiner at 8 o'clock

promptly. A warm welcome always

extended to visiting brothers.
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

Come in and look at that new lot of

Correspondence Cards. Fifty and 75c

would serve during 1918. She first vaiues f or 29cts. the box. Gerig's

thanked tne laoies 01 uie uu''j Drug Store

aAipt.v -for the many Kmonesses

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

shown her and hers and for the splen
did care of the parsonage. Bespeak

inc the same loving consideration for nf oQPts. T,er box. Gerig's Drug

. I 0 . mw I

Benevolent the new pastor and iamny, me iohuw- gtore

The nicest line of Correspondence

Cards we have ever shown at the lov

Oral a I.ode'e No. 286.

and Protective Order of Elks, meets insr officers were elected:

the second and fourth Tuesday even- President Mrs. Geo. laylor. Correspondence Cards, 600 boxes at
ings in each month. Visiting breth- ytz, vice president Mrs. DeWitt 2Q fe hil last Gerig's
ran alwava welcome. Club house ODDO- fwcts. per uua wuuc ui jf

" Sca 1 I Vjrnilin

Site posLomce, east siue

C. W. Hunter, E. R.

E. J. Crook. Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

3onnr1 virft resident Mrs-. J. P.

Galloway.

Recording Secretary Mrs. J. j

Bouvier.

Corresponding secretary Mrs. W.

iDrug Store.

rhpsnrrpalce Bav Ovsters received

daily z the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala

House block.

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at W. Clyatt.

FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec

ond ward also nice residence lot at

$200. W. W. Condon. 21-tf
A. C. L. SCHEDULE

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line;

will arrive and depart in Ocala at the

following times:

No. 10. Leesburg to Jacksonville,

5:40 a. m.

No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,!

Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.

No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-

Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and batur-

day, 6:40 a. m.

No. 141. Wilcox. Gainesville and

Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.

No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson

ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.

No. 48. Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05

p. m. ,.

No. 49. Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25

p. m.

No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny

Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 9:P0 p. in.

No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.

No. 140, Ocala to alatka, Gaines

ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m. k

No. 9. Jacksonville to leesburg,

9:05 p. m.

the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every

second and fourth Friday. Visiting

sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk

MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15

Treasurer Mrs. Fred Cook.

Superintendent Publicity and Agt.

Voice Mrs. J. W. Hood.

Supt. Social Service Mrs. W. H.

Clark. Reporter.

FOR EXCHANGE

if tela i

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve

nings in each month in the Odd Fel

lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Emma C. Burnett, N. G.
Irma Brigance, Secretary.

A beautiful home in South Florida,

12 miles north of big aviation camp.

This property consists of 10 lots

(1 1.3 acres) bunsralow of 7 rooms

and 2 sleeping porches, finely finish

ed inside: deep well with sink and

pump in kitchen; Va. acre in Carman

MARION-DUNN. MASONTC LODGE cranes. 5 poultry houses with yards;

. y mile to nostoffice and high school,

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & or ciayed road. Want well improved

A. Ji., meets on tne nrst ana vnixu smau farm Cn good road near town.
Thursday evenings of each month at 2500. Photos of buildings. L.
8 o'clock, until further notice. A Stnlwell Gardner, Fla. 4-lt

to
H
O
Cm
w

H
H
tr1
H
o
a
to
9

SILVER SPRINGS

We Announce
The Besl Equipped

TRANSFER & STORAGE

COMPANY
In Central Florida
Our Eauinment is at Your Service

and for Your Convenience. If you wiU

thing that can't be described or ex- Help Us We wiu Make it the Best in
furtrerated: real geisers undr water, th ctatp. Wp ExDect to Make the

the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber, cervice Prompt, the Price Reasonable,

Florida Snow Storm, Ladies Parlor and "Everybody Happy. If We Don't,

and other beautiful spots too numer- Telj tjs and We'll "Come Across.

Regular convocations of the Ocala u?. """""'.' v.,i innmiri om n 1IVTF1

Chapter No. 13, E. A. M, on the " "-Z H If. M ttlf LlWEl

liVirfatr m OTJOrTT mnnrn r N rv lare. li uiasouo", I m w mmmmmm

' n r TTT-i-i- T-r fi 1 f tW.A rormii-napl I

m. neoo, n. r. .y, nlor in RFalFR KiIAkU

Jake Brown. Secretary.

H. M. Weathers, W. M.

See silver springs mrougu

. .

iii9 g i v-n rrf rsin in. invennons iriass-uuiwiucu uuo. j

held everv Monday nieht at 7:30 be had In any other part of tne umt-

at the Castle Hail, over tne Jame? Ud States. Largest flowing ana most

Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome beautiful springs in the world, some

to visiting Dromers.
G. A. Nash, C. C.
CLas. K. Sage. K. of R. S
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13

BARGAIN LIST OF

USED AUTOMOBILES

We have the following used car
bargains. Each car is guaranteed to
be just as represented. Come in and
look them over if interested. The list
is changing almost daily:
One 1917 model Maxwell Touring
car, alrAost as good as new,
with good tires all around. .. .$475
One 1917 Maxwell touring car,
in good condition throughout.. $400

One. Maxwell roadster, lyib

model, fine condition $300

One Ford touring car, good con

dition but has no top $175

One Ford truck, equipped as a

grocery delivery wagon, only
extra heavy, 1917 model, al almost
most almost new $375
New Cars

Two of the last of the 1917 model

Maxwell touring cars, wide
tread. No war tax on these, and

are equipped with bumpers
and spare wheel. Hurry if you
want one as it is the last chance
you will ever have to get a wide
tread new car. Each $720
The advancing price of new cars of
all makes, and the war tax of three
per cent automatically increases the
price and value of good used cars and
makes them more in demand. This
agency sold seven used cars during
the week ending Nov. 10.
Maxwell-Chalmers Agency,
Ocala, Florida.

UNEXCELLED
J vUR JOB PRINTING Department is j J
' vy thoroughly equipped for all kinds w-"
of commercial Printing. Our facilities -""
' V PAMPHLETS, BOOKLETS, PROGRAMS. k
WEDDING and BUSINESS r f
ANNOUNCEMENTS X
ajxd all kinds of Jr
OFFICE STATIONERY -
1 j Unsurpassed in Central Florida. "W
"CFFIC1ENT Workmanship, High A
N. Quality Paper, Prompt Service and v jt:'
: Living Prices are some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.
JOB PRINTING
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)

A 1917 model Ford delivery wagon J3 A VP'Q
or truck, for sale at a bargain. The 1"ini t
Maxell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 3-tf Qjjflgp qJ Remedy for
Try that famous Jonteel Talcum OTA HI CIl TIlAITDIl?
Powder. Sold only at Gerig's Drug MUilltll iKUUDLL
Store at 25cts. the can. doge convinces
L. ALEXANDER The Court Pharmacy
practical carpenter and other reliable druggst.
AND BUILDER 3
. -n , r, W. K. Lane, M. D Physician an4
Careful Estimates made on all Con- c cr, J
tract work. Gives More and Better Surgeon, specialist Eye Ear, Nose amJ
Work for the Money than any other Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
contractor in the city. Florida. tX

1
r7...
': 4
I
A

Jake Brown, Secretary.

i nsnpr ann Manager. i



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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued December 04, 1917
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mods:caption 1917
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lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Ocala evening star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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2 12 December
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