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II 11 iilL
Fair tonight and Wednesday.
'-Teutons, in Attempts to Regain Lost Ground,
FRENCH ARE SENDING
Although German military writers i
admit the Germans can hardly hope
to regain the initiative on the west-
-A lL. J I
triii jium, me vierinans are uoing
their utmost to kep the British from
enjoying the full advantages of their
Victory in Flanders, launching attack
after attack to disarrange British
plans. They, used the same tactics
before the British drive last week,
but failed then. It is too early to as ascertain
certain ascertain what effect these efforts have
had but General Haig reports five
violent attacks in themselves result resulted
ed resulted in failure for the Teutons, with
maps showing the entire German line
in Flanders hanging in the balance.
There is no surprise expressed at
the Germans fighting desperately to
hold the important Lille-Ostend rail railroad.
road. railroad. While the British press demands
reprisals for air raids, the French are
taking retaliatory action, and bom bombarded
barded bombarded German cities from 100 to 125
miles back of the lines.
In "Flanders where the British ad
mit they were pushed back from two
advanced positions, Berlin claims a
gain of 500 yards.
The Russians broke through on the
Riga front for a mile gain.
Austrian troops from France, Gal Gal-icia
icia Gal-icia and Bukowina are being rushed
to the Italian front for the second
phase of the battle about to begin.
TROUBLE IN TURKESTAN
Petrograd, Oct. 2. The revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary movement is in progress in Turk Turkestan.
estan. Turkestan. The general in command of
the Cherkess district has been depos deposed
ed deposed and beaten.
HAVE TAKEN (III!! MEN
' INTO THEIR HEARTS
American Troops to the Faubourg St.
Antoine are the Salvation
Paris (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press) The American army
in France is coming to be known in
the Faubourg Saint Antoins, as
l'Armee de Salut, which is translat translated
ed translated as the "Salvation Army." This is
not suggested by the other army .of
that name, but because so many
Frenchmen believe the Americans
have come to assure the salvation of
One observes in the Faubourg St.
An't'bi'ft'es", better than anywhere else
in Paris the fine spirit of the common
people toward Uncle Sam's troops.
They are welcome everywhere. There
is always a place for them on the
benches of public squares beside the
housewives of the neighborhood who
have come out, with their sewing, to
get the air. Everyone tries to help
them along with their French and the
children are proud as peacocks when
they have a chance to push a chubby
first into their big brown hands.
In the evening the quarter is turn turned
ed turned into a sort of open air school. By
the light of pocket lamps the young
folks give the Americans aid in mas mastering
tering mastering French idioms. The instruc instruction
tion instruction is not classic, but a mutual un understanding
derstanding understanding comes out of it somehow
and both the American soldiers and
their teachers get a lot of fun out of
the way -they mispronounce each
The Americans have reason to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the hints they gt as to how
to spend their money without being
fleeced, a precaution that is becom becoming
ing becoming superfluous. Merchants are aware
now that the quarter regards it as
high treason to. exploit the soldiers of
what they call l'Armee de Salut.
FORD TRUCK FOR SALE
A Ford panel body truck, complete completely
ly completely equipped, in use only two months,
all ready to solve your delivery prob problems.
lems. problems. Apply at Star office. 27-6t
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
Harmony Glycerine Soap is stiJl
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy- now. Gerig's Drug
Repulsed by the British
AIRFLEETS ON RETALIATORY RAIDS
MILES FROM THEIR FRONT
( Associated Press )
Two and a Half Million Bales of Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Ginned in the United States
Prior to September
Washington, Oct. 2. Cotton ginned
prior to September 25th was two mil million,
lion, million, four hundred and ninety-eight
thousand bales. Florida ginned thir thirteen
teen thirteen thousand bales.
MORE THAN TWELVE xMILLIONS
The condition of the cotton crop
Oct. 1 was 60.4; production 12,047,000.
SEVERE LOSS IN SEPTEMBER
Cotton deterioration during Sep September
tember September caused a loss of 452,000 bales
of prospective production and a de decline
cline decline of 7.4 in the condition of the
crop, the census bureau announced.
The condition of the Florida crop
is 61 per cent.
Saltwater Bath Reward for Gallantry
of French Soldiers
A Seaside Resort in Flanders, Sept.
22. (Correspondence of the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Excursions to the
seashore have been abolished in
France since the beginning of thb
war, but one invaded this excellent
bathing beach today, giving it an un unaccustomed
accustomed unaccustomed animation.
An entire division of French poilus
arrived in the morning, climbed out
of motor buses and motors with the
mud of Flanders still on them. In a
few minutes they were making the
surf fly as it has not done since 1913.
They were the men with whom Gen General
eral General Anthoine had brilliantly taken
the German lines north of Bixschoote.
When these heroes were relieved,
their general told them what a great
service they had rendered to their
country, and ended by asking, "Boys,
what can I do for you?" An officer,
covered from head to foot with mud,
stepped forward and said:
"General, I think what all the men
would prefer to anything else on earth
is a good bath."
General Anthoine immediately or ordered
dered ordered a mobilization of sufficient
motor conveyances to take the entire
division to the nearest seaside resort,
where they could enjoy a swim in the
surf, of which not only soldiers but
the great majority of civilians have
been deprived since hostilities began.
The effect of this opportunity for
a good free plunge in salt water upon
the spirit of the men was such that
the officers regret that the quarters
of all divisions are not near enough
to the coast so that the experiment
may be developed into a permanent
and regular diversion for the troops
at the front.
Mr. Thomas Sherouse, a well-known
citizen of this county, but who remov removed
ed removed to Brooksville about a year ago,
passed away last night in this city,
where he was brought for treatment
about a week ago. Mr. Sherouse, had
a fall at his home near Brooksville
two weeks ago, by which he fractured
his leg. He was unwilling to have the
limb amputated, else he would prob probably
ably probably have lived. The operation final finally
ly finally had to be performed, and the pa patient
tient patient was too weak to recover. Mr.
Sherouse was about 49 years old, and
leaves a wife, two daughters and two
sons. He was a good citizen and
highly esteemed at Reddick, where he
made his home for many years, and
wrhere several of his brothers live.
The funeral will take place at Red Reddick
dick Reddick tomorrow. The Star joins the
other friends of the bereaved in sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for them in their great loss.
Trade at Gerig's and get the best
drugstore service. 29-tf
ON CITIES OVER A HUNDRED
Several I. W. W. Traitors Have Join Joined
ed Joined the Ranks of Our Young
Chicago, Oct. 2. The search for
several men indicted as a result of
the grand jury investigation of the
Industrial Workers of the World has
extended to army cantonments. It
was learned that several men sought
enlistment in the national army.
These men went into the army with without
out without claiming exemption. Officials be believe
lieve believe the move is significant.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
October 2nd, 1917, with Commander
W. E. McGahagin in the chair.
Prayer by Chaplain Folks.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck,
G. L. Carlton, H. W. Douglas, W. J.
Folks, M. P. Frink, L. M. Graham, R.
J. Evans, H. N. Knoblock, W. E. Mar Martin,'
tin,' Martin,' C. C. Priest, John Pasteur, J. C.
Trantham, D. H. Irvine, F. E. Harris.
Minutes of last meeting read and
Comrades Harris and Carlton were
appointed a committee to wait on Ma Major
jor Major L. T. Izlar and express to him the
sympathy of the camp for him in his
illness. Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
Come in On the Star's
' '' '
OFFICIALS ELATED AT LIBERTY LOAN RETURNS IT
REALIZE THAT HARD WORK IS AHEAD
Washington, Oct. 2. Treasury of of-rials
rials of-rials are elated at the returns pour pouring
ing pouring in, indicating that the appeal for
the second Liberty Bond issue was
enthusiastically received. Although
the returns show the public welcomes
the opportunity to help, officials rec recognize
ognize recognize that only a sustained drive
will make the campaign a success.
BETTER LOSE A GREAT BATTLE
Indianapolis, Oct. 2. In his Liber Liberty
ty Liberty Loan bond address here today, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary McAdoo said if the United
States failed to float any such loan it
would be a greater disaster than the
loss of a great battle.
OF A T
Helpless Men and Their Nurses Kill Killed
ed Killed with Bombs Dropped on
British Headquarters in France and
Belgium, Oct. 2. When a German
aviator dropped bombs on a hospital
behind the British lines, three British
nurses and a number of wounded sol soldiers
diers soldiers were killed.
Manhattan Officials Must Have Been
Copying Some of Our Flor Florida
ida Florida Methods
New York, Oct. 2. Twenty-eight
indictments against officials in the re recent
cent recent republican primary are expected,
the district attorney announced to today.
day. today. Advertise in the Star.
SOOTHING THEIR NERVES
Tobacco Fund and Help Make Life
0 TOBER 2. 1917.
British Public is Beginning to Expect
Its Regular Nocturnal Raid
from the Boches
London, Oct. 2. Ten were killed
and eight hurt in last night's air raid.
The public is rapidly becoming accus accustomed
tomed accustomed to these onslaughts. Within
five minutes after warning has been
given of the raid the streets were
practically deserted. Buses quickly
pulled to the curbs and their passeng passengers
ers passengers alighted and sought safety in the
Furnished the Readers of the Star by
the Commercial Bank of Ocala
Opening . .23.90
Market barely steady. Spots
Middlings, 26.20. No sales.
Opening . .23.10
Noon 23.87 24.50
Close 24.04 24.56
Market steady. Spots firm. Mid Middlings
dlings Middlings 24.32. Sales, 2008.
Consolidated net receipts, 46,056.
Liverpool sales 3000. January,
17.80; March 17.64; May 17.42.
We are agents for Kodaks and the
Eastman N. C. films. Gerig's. 29-tf
More Pleasant for the Boys
Pressing N eed in Order to Help
NG THAT LAEOILETTE BE GIVEN THE
Washington, Oct. 2. The Supreme
Court is asked in a motion by Solici Solicitor
tor Solicitor General Davis to pass on the con constitutionality
stitutionality constitutionality of the -draft law at the
earliest possible moment. Four cases
have been appealed. Mr. Davis asked
that they be given a joint hearing.
He stated that he wanted a ruling by
the court to aid the government in
prosecutions. The motion has been
taken under advisement by the court.
A NEEDED MEASURE
After a call at the White House,
Senator Lewis of Illinois announced
that he would propose the passage of
a bill giving President W'ilson power
to do anything forthcoming 'during ;
the recess of Congress that may be ;
called for by sudden emergency.
TRAINING NEGRO TROOPS
With plenty of room available at I
national army cantonments owing to i
the withdrawal of a large number of j
men to fill up the national guard, the
war department has again modified j
the plan for training negro troops. It j
is proposed, Secretary Baker said, to ;
train a complete unit of negroes at I
each of the sixteen cantonments, in instead
stead instead of training them only at can cantonments
tonments cantonments where a considerable num number
ber number report.
GIVE LAFOLLETTE THE GAIT
A dozen more petitions urging the
expulsion of .Senator LaFollette were
presented to the Senate today.
CLOSING IN ON COHALAN
Albany, Oct. 2. The New Yrork
senate today adopted resolutions re requesting
questing requesting Secretary Lansing to trans transmit
mit transmit to Governor Whitman all infor information
mation information compatible with public wel welfare
fare welfare tending to throw light on the al alleged
leged alleged participating of State Supreme
Court Justice Cohalan with German
AS A STRAIGHT AMERICAN
Mitchel Will Make Another Race for
New York, Oct. 2. Mayor Mitchel,
democrat, who was defeated in the re republican
publican republican primaries for renomination,
last night announced from the city
hall steps that he would run as fus fusion
ion fusion candidate on the issues of straight
Americanism. Speeches in Mitchel's
behalf were made by Theodore Roose'
velt, former justice of the United
States Supreme Court Chas. E. Hugh Hughes,
es, Hughes, Morgenthau, former ambassador
to Turkey; Oscar Strauss, and George
B. McGuire, vice president of the
State Federation of Labor. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt declared that Mitchel is the in incarnation
carnation incarnation of absolute Amerisanism.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our neighbors
and friends for their kind assistance
and expressions of sympathy, arid
also for the many beautiful floral of offerings
ferings offerings in our hour of trial when our
beloved baby, Charles Baylor Martin,
was taken to his eternal home.
Mrs. J. F. Martin.
J. F. Martin.
As Mr. Chas. W. Hunter, with his
family in his car, was coming in from
Silver Springs Sunday afternoon, a
slight accident caused him to stop,
turn the car to one side of the road
and go to making repairs. While in
this condition, a citizen from out in
the country north of town, and evi
dently in a devil of a hurry to get
home, came along in his car at thirty
miles an hour and bumped Mr. Hun Hunter's
ter's Hunter's car good and hard. The force
of the shock can be judged by the
fact that Hunter's heavy five-passenger
car was driven twenty feet. Both
cars were damaged, Mr. Hunter's the
least. There was no excuse for the
accident, Mr. Hunter's car was well
out of the way and the other car was
far exceeding the speed limit.
None but the finest strains of se selected
lected selected garden seed3 are used in the
Pakro Seedtape 30 varieties of gar garden
den garden seed and 18 flowers. Clarkson
Hardware Company. tf
VOL. 23, NO 238.
A CHAIICE SHOT
Shell from a German Gun Fifteen
Miles Away Killed a Score of
Manchester, England, Sept. 22.
(Correspondence). "There is no ro romance
mance romance left in war; it is a dirty busi
ness, and every one of us who is in
it is determined that when we finish
this war, it shall be so thoroughly,
finished that nobody will ever start
Thus writes a British transport
captain in a letter to his local news,
paper, describing how he had just lost
twenty of his men, although they
were nearly a dozen miles behind thb
front, through a shell from a German
long-range naval gun fifteen miles
away. The shell was a chance shot.
Tere is the captain's story:
"We have descended on a war of
stink-pots, of spectacled chemists
leering horribly in obscure laborator laboratories
ies laboratories while they concoct the tortures of
the damned, of medieval poisons, of
flying death from the clouds. It is
less like war than some elemental
devilishness which man is as power powerless
less powerless to control as he was the vol vol-vanoes
vanoes vol-vanoes which overwhelmed Pompeii
or St. Pierre. It is not alone in the
forefront of the battle where men
stand face to face, but in quiet places
far back, where death flings himself
with outrageous violence and sudden suddenness.
ness. suddenness. The dead men have never seen
their foe; there has been no contest,
"I witnessed an incident today the
like of which I have seen before, the
like of which is happening every day
along these hundreds of miles of
battle line. It is as well you should
hear of it who have a quiet roof ovel
your heads, who wait placidly under
your umbrellas at the street corner
for your tram car.
"I was at a cross roads, and a
vast amount of traffic was moving by
it, guns and wagons and .panting
motor lorries and officers on horse horseback
back horseback and ambulances. Far in front
hung motionless in the air the long
row of balloons that marked the circle
of the front.
"It endured perhaps but two sec seconds
onds seconds before it precipitated that
frightful tragedy towards which it
was moving, but every second was an
age. Every man who heard it held
his breath. Now the whistle changed
to a sudden plunging roar. A quar quarter
ter quarter of a ton was falling headlong
through space and yet invisible. A
rocking crash, and up from the road
leaped a volcano of black earth and
smoke and stones. The whole air
filled itself with shrieking bits of
metal, whirling swathes of dust and
choking fumes. Horses were plung plunging,
ing, plunging, men cursing. Above all rang the
screams of mortal agony.
"I gazed with horror towards the
spot and saw a wagon lying with its
wheels up in the ditch, its horses ly lying
ing lying motionless nearby. In the grass
by the roadside lay some inert figures
of men whose absolute motionless told
its own tale.
"One thought of the homes sudden suddenly
ly suddenly emptied for away, of mothers and
wives and children that would wait in
vain. And it has all been done by the
unseen hand that had just pulled a
string fifteen miles away."
SKILLED MAXWELL MECHANIC
I am located at the Maxwell Ser Service
vice Service Station, on the corner of Osceola
and Fort King avenue (Yonge block),
where I will be prepared to do all
kinds of automobile repair work and
regulating. I have had a good many
years experience with all kinds of
motors, electric appliances, magneto,
generator and carburetor traubles a
specialty. Any kind of motor work
done at reasonable prices. Maxwell
work a specialty. Satisfaction is as assured
sured assured all who come to me.
29-tf L. W. Sterrett.
f AGE TWO
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1917
OCALA EVENING STAR
St WD AY BY THK
Kntcrcl at Ocala, Fl,t., po-tofrtce as second cla.s matter
HoMlnruM OUIret Five-One Ktlltorlal Hoom; Five-One-V
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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If Theodore Roosevelt was
German, how patriotic the
Union would be!
a pro- Mr. Phillips' name to the Senate for
Times- another term. We guess Herbert has
I "made good." It has always been our
, 0pinion of him that he was an able
Flour dropped 40 cents a barrel in ; and conscientious lawyer one of the
Chicago Saturday. Has any of it i sort needed in public office these
fallen in Ocala? I times.
The politician who totes water on We see that Senator Fletcher is go go-both
both go-both shoulders always ends by hav- ing to make a protest to the war de de-ing
ing de-ing his clothes drenched. partment against adding men from
other states to the Honda regiments
The government's new wireless
station at Honolulu "talked" with
Sayville, a distance of 5,000 miles, in
its opening tests.
If we could obtain control of an
enemy, fleet, we would steer it right
into Pensacola harbor just before the
annual fall hurricane was due.
' The pressure on the Senate to ex ex-ped
ped ex-ped LaFollette grtws in weight. It's
the Star's opinion that his expulsion
would be a wholesome warning to the
traitors and the near traitors in this
There are several, politicians in this
county who have been wearing two
and sometimes three faces under one
hat. The Star has their numbers and
is going to flash them on the screen
in the next campaign.
Experts predict that the United
States will be in the throes of an
acute coal famine before January 1
unless steps are taken immediately
either to increase the production ma materially
terially materially or to reduce the consumption.
Every pretty girl and every girl
is pretty should realize that it is her
duty to send at least one letter a week
to some soldier boy. A little note
from a nice girl is as fragrant as a
rosebud to the real man who is aiding
in his country's defense.
Collector Stripling says he should
regret very much if it became neces necessary
sary necessary to enforce the law on any of his
friends in regard to the auto licenses,
as the minimum fine for not having
one covering the time from October
first to January first is $100.
at Macon, and ask that Florida selects
be sent to fill their ranks instead. We
would advise Senator Fletcher to let
the war department alone in this mat matter,
ter, matter, in which it is much better, quali qualified
fied qualified to judge than he is. One reason
why the department may have to put
men from other states into our regi regiments
ments regiments is that there will not be enough
selects from Florida to supply the de deficiency.
ficiency. deficiency. Another is that the Flor Florida
ida Florida selects, now at Camp Jackson,
are almost unanimous in their desire
to remain in their present regiment,
the 306th, which they have been
training with and find themselves at
home with. We think it will be a
mighty good thing to mix the men
from the different states in the na national
tional national army, and jf necessary, in the
national guard. It will greatly add
to the cohesion and patriotism of the
whole country when the war is over.
AESOP UP TO DATE
The New Yoik Herald says that de despite
spite despite secrecy by local pathologists,
who are conducting tests on the vital
organs of the body of Mrs. Robert
Worth Bingham, the impression gains
ground that she died as the result of
poison administered by a hypodermic
Good .women have fought the cig cig-aret
aret cig-aret evil for decades, and now good
women are buying cigarets to send
to the soldiers in the camps and on
the battlefronts. Good women are
very inconsistent, but there would
not be a bit of use in having a world
We see that it is proposed to fill the
Second Florida regiment to war
strength with men from Tennessee.
If this is done, we believe the Flor Florida
ida Florida boys will find they have gained as
fine a bunch of comrades as could be
obtained from any state in the Union.
Twenty-five years ago we had the
honor of serving a few weeks in a
Tennessee regiment, and we found
the men, or rather the boys, for they
were mostly boys, a brave, cheerful,
whole-hearted bunch just about such
another crowd as that we sent away
from here last month. We think a
whole lot of Company A, and if the
war department will reinforce it with
a hundred of the sons of the men we
touched elbows with in '92, we believe
they will make a combination that
can stand up to anything anywhere.
This mo r.ing we received the fol following
lowing following letter. We can't imagine just
what it is all about, but as the lino linotype
type linotype man is pressing us for copy, and
as it seems to be a harmless and
amusing little story, we let it go in:
Editor Star: Last night I was
wakeful and sat late in my library,
and as I was rather weary of war and
politics I delved into the literature of
the past. I supposed I had dozed off
in my chair, for suddenly I thought
I saw before me an old man dressed
in the fashion of ancient Greece. He
was an innocent looking old cuss,
bowed with years and leaning on a
staff, but there was a shrewd sparkle
in his eyes that made me think per perhaps
haps perhaps much wisdom was hidden in his
bald pate. He spoke not but stood re regarding
garding regarding me closely, holding to his
staff with one hand and stroking his
long white beard with the other. As
soon as I could get my wits about me,
I began' to hand out the courtesies
due such a reverent guest.
"Old boy," I said, "repose your
bones upon this rocking chair. Have
a cigar. My October quart hasn't
come, but perhaps I can stir you up
a limeade. Whence came you, and
what did you say your name was?"
The reverend gent shook his head.
"I am Aesop of old," he said, "out
of my sarcophagus for a couple of
hours and on my way to se the sons
of Ancient Greece at Tarpon Springs.
I stopped to leave with you this, my
latest fable, which I think you will
find has a local application."
He handed me a roll not of parch parchment
ment parchment but of legal cap, inscribed with
a typewriter instead of a stylus. I
looked it over and when I raised my
eyes from it, he was gone. I thought
I was dreaming, but the sheet of pa paper
per paper is positive proof I w-as not, and
as I cannot divine its application I
send it to you. It is as follows:
Not Enough to Go Around
Once upon a time there was an old
cat that had several kittens, but one
little kitten had been a good little
kitten, because his eyes had been open
longer than any of the other kittens
of the litter and had been an obed
ient kitten to macat, or, in this case,
pacat. Now pacat went out of nights,
as is the habit with cats, my children,
and in his ramblings found the home
of a sly old fox unguarded and a very
fine piece of pie made from marionap
pies, a luscious fruit that grew where
some of the kittens had their habitat
So pacat decided he would take the
piece of pie home and give it to one of
his kittens, having in mind the good
little kitten. But when pacat got
home there were three little kittens
mewing, so hungry were they and so
soft were the little paws that held
themselves out for the little piece of
pie. Now pacat did not want to let
his other kittens know that he pre
ferred one to the others, so he said
the little kittens must decide who
should have the pie. But the little
kittens got into such a rough-and-
tumble fight about the pie, that final
ly pacat told them he would just take
the pie back to old sly fox. And he
did. Moral: One piece of pie is too
small for three kittens.
The army physicians at Camp
Jackson have rejected for physical
failings about 10 per cent of the
selects from Florida, North and South
Carolina. It sems that our physicians
. were more competent than the aver average.
age. average. Only one Marion county boy
has been rejected so far.
We have been doing our best to aid
in the conservation of food ever since
the war broke out. We have care carefully
fully carefully eaten everything put before us,
not leaving a crumb to be wasted, and
if it wasn't that we feed our face at
a fashionable boarding house, and
that three pretty ladies sit right in
front of us, we would lick the plates.
Seems to us that there should be
several ways of adding to the output
of sugar in this country. The other
night, we listened in on a party line
over which a pretty girl was talking
to her best fellow, and when at the
end of five minutes she hung up we
had to shake a tablespoonful of sugar
out of our ear before we could hear
central say "Number."
The editor of the Star has been ap appointed
pointed appointed director of publicity for Mar
ion county in the nation-wide food
conservation campaign which will be
gin Oct. 21. We are expected to co
operate with the campaign chairman
in this county. We don't know who
the deuce said chairman is, but if he
or she will come around and converse
with us, we will guarantee to hold the
publicity end up.
The Star has been upbraided be because
cause because it has not sent out any bulle
tins lately. Sorry, gentlemen, but
the Associated Press says we. mustn't
put up a bulletin except on our own
building. We loved to give you the
news hot off the wire we've pounded
our fingers sore on the typewriter and
then pounded our feet sore on the
pavement many a time to take around
those little red slips, but "Mel Stone"
says "no more," and he is the boss.
Whenever anything thrilling comes
in, we will post it in the Star window
and you are welcome to come and
look. We give you the news about
twenty hours ahead of everything
else in this neck of the woods anyhow.
A man who has lived in a commu community
nity community for a number of years, and who
is faithful to his friends and shows
himself capable of unselfish devotion
to principle, will always have his
share of love and friendship, even
if his failings are many. But
a man whose life shows that selfish selfishness
ness selfishness is the mainspring of his exis existence,
tence, existence, who will sacrifice friends to
gain advantage for himself no mat matter
ter matter how correct his life may be, no
matter how regular his attendance at
the church; more than that, no mat matter
ter matter how good his credit may be at the
bank, will be comparatively destitute
of friends and have the distrust of
The first move in response to the
widespread demand for the impeach-me-.it
of Senator LaFollette for alleg alleged
ed alleged disloyal utterances, was taken
when Senator Kellogg presented in
the Senate a petition from Governor
Burnquest and thev Wisconsin public
safety commission, asking for Mr. La La-Follette's
Follette's La-Follette's expulsion, and Vice Presi President
dent President Marshall submitted letters and
telegrams urging impeachment.
When Nat Bryan was defeated foi
the Senate in last year's primary,
several aspiring lawyers in Florida
thought that Herbert S. Phillips
would soon be bounced out of his job
as United States attorney for the
southern district of Florida. As told
in the Star's dispatches of yesterday,
however, President Wilson has sent
FAIRS AND CELEBRATIONS
October. 16-20 Bradford. County
Fair at Lake Butler.
October 29 to November 3 Har Harvest
vest Harvest Festival and Fair at W est Palm
November 6-10 West Florida Fair
November 12-17 Escambia Coun County
ty County Fair, at Molino.
November 13-17 Suwanee County
lair ct Live Oak.
November 21-23 Orange Springs
Fair at Orange Springs.
November 20-23 Alachua County
lair, at Gainesville.
November 27-30 Marion County
Fair, at Ocala.
December 4-8 Jacksonville Poul Poultry
try Poultry Show.
January 20 to February 1 Lake
County School Fair, at Tavares.
47 Exhibit of native woods
For the Tenth Annual Marion
TO BE HELD EN OCALA NOVEMBER 2, 28, 29, AND 30 NFXT
... 1.00 Certificate
48 Exhibit of zoological specimens 1.00 Certificate
49 Essay, Florida Birds, their Value and Protection 1.00 Certificate
50 Exhibit of detrimental insects of Florida and essay
on same 1.00 Certificate
51 Best made outfit for doll ". . 1.00
Dr. Purvis has opened up his dental
office over Troxler's fruit and cold
drink store, by Harrington Hall ho hotel.
tel. hotel. 9-15-lm
This Space Reserved I
f V. MRASEK U
The Tinner if
Mcintosh, Oct. 1. Mrs. A. J. Hall
and Mrs. Reed of Boardman were
callers in our town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chandler Sampson of
Boston, Mass., are expected soon to
spend the winter. Their many friends
will gladly welcome them to our town
for another season.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Dickson and
daughter, Miss Lois, visited Gaines
ville one day this week.
Letters are received most every
day by some one from our soldier
boys who were stationed at Fort
Screven, but recently removed to New
York state. Mr. W. E. Grubbs writes
very interestingly of their trip up and
of how pleasantly they are situated
there. All are well and doing nicely.
Mr. E. D. Boyer and family are
soon to remove to Anthony. This
community very much regrets to see
them go. He is a good, substantial
citizen and prominent in the church
and elsewhere. They will be greatly
Ou girls have a fine time playing
tennis every afternoon. They look
right lovely, with only one boy in the
Miss Lois Dickson is having a most
delightful visit with Miss Inez Alston
Carson at Kissimmee this week. She
will return some time next week.
Mrs. E. L. Price visited Ocala Fri
day going down with Mrs. Jeff Price
in the latter's car.
Mrs. Howard Bateman has returned
from a several weeks' visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Georgia.
Mrs. L. M. Baldwin is home from
a trip to Georgia, where she went on
business matters, as well as to visit
friends and relatives.
Mrs. W. S. McFadden has several
relatives visiting her from South Car
olina. Thev will orobablv locatp bprp.
.Mrs. J. A. Flewellen has been on
the sick list for some days.
Misses Alice Thomas and Christian
Bateman are the week-end guests of
Mrs. H. Griffin.
Mrs. J. S. Neal is having her house
newly papered and some other im improvements
provements improvements made around the home.
Mcintosh is well represented in
Ocala most every night at the picture
show and especially Saturday nights.
The Baptist Sunday school will ob observe
serve observe missionary Sunday with a nice
program by the little folks.
The board of county commissioners
of Marion county will receive bids up
to Wednesday, 10 o'clock, Oct. 3rd, for
corn in any quantity, unshucked per
barrel of 80 pounds. The board re reserves
serves reserves the right to reject any and all
bids. w. D. Cam,
Chairman Bd. Co. Com.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk. 24-8t
Have your prescriptions filled at the
COURT PHARMACY, where you can
be certain that they are compounded
of the best drugs, the utmost care and
without delay. 17-tf
1 Collection of primary work in any one grade 5.00 Certificate
- Collection of weaving, first grade 2.00 Certificate
3 Collection of color work, second grade 2.00 Certificate
4 Collection of health work, third grade 2.00 Certificate
5 Collection free hand drawing, second grade 2.00 Certificate
6 Collection free hand drawing, third grade pupil 2.00 Certificate
" Writing by a first grade pupil of a rural school 1.00 Certificate
8 Writing by a second grade pupil of a rumal school . 1.00 Certificate
9 Writing by a third grade pupil of a rural school 1.00 Certificate
10 Composition on "Cotton" by a third grade pupil of a
rural school i.oo Certificate
:l Best article of sewing made by third grade girl 1.00 Certificate
12 Best piece of woodwork by a third grade boy 1.00 Certificate
FOURTH, FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES
13 Collection of fourth grade work from any one school 5.00 Certificate
14 Collection of fifth grade work from any one school. 5.00 Certificate
15 Collection of sixth grade work from any one school. 5.00 Certificate
All collections refer to grades. Not less than three or more than six of
the best papers in each grade will be selected for exhibit.
GEOGRAPHY MAPS, FREE HAND
16 State of Florida, locating four largest cities, and giv giving
ing giving water boundaries and leading railways, fourth
grade pupil ..$1.00 Certificate
17 Maarion County, giving principal physical features
and important towns, hard surfaced highways and
railroads, fifth grade pupil 1.00 Certificate
18 United States, giving boundaries of states and locat locating
ing locating ten important cities, training camps, principal
productions and physical features, eighth grade pupil 1.00 Certificate
19 Product map, Marion county, seventh grade pupil... 1.00 Certificate
20 Product map, Florida, eighth grade pupil 1.00 Certificate
21 Modeled Relief Map of Europe by Grammar grade
PuPn 2.00 Certificate
22 Exhibit of Basketry, rural school 1.00 Certificate
DRAWING, FREE HAND
23 Best collection from nature, not less than three, fourth
grade pupil i.oo Certificate
24 Best lettering, ornamental, not less than two, fifth
grade pupil i.oo Certificate
25 Best collection from nature in water colors, not less
than three, by sixth grade pupil 1.00 Certificate
Plain writing, not less than two papers.
26 Fourth grade i.oo Certificate
27 Fifth grade i.oo Certificate
28 Best specimen, 30 lines, any pupil above fifth grade. 1.00 Certificate
Not less than five papers, from each grade. lst Prize 2ncj prjze
29 Individual exhibit, fourth grade pupil of rural school. 1.00 Certificate
SO Individual exhibit, fifth grade pupil of rural school. 1.00 Certificate
31 Individual exhibit, sixth grade pupil of rural school. 1.00 Certificate
32 Illustrated booklet on Christmas by 4th grade pupil. 1.00 Certificate
33 Illustrated booklet on Uncle Sam by 5th grade pupil. 1.00 Certificate
34 Illustrated bird booklet i.oo Certificate
35 Largest and best general exhibit by any high school 5.00 Certificate
Largest and best general exhibit, any two or more
teacher school, not ranked as senior high 5.00 Certificate
37 Largest and best general exhibit by any one-teacher
scho1 5.00 Certificate
38 Agricultural exhibit by an individual of an agricul agricultural
tural agricultural class i.oo Certificate
39 General exhibit by agricultural class. 5.00 Certificate
40 Individual collection of drawings in botany, zoology,
physics or chemistry 2.00 Certificate
41 Collection of mounted pictures, showing the various
industries of Marion county 2.00 Certificate
12 Exhibit showing development of a product and essay
on same 2.00 Certificate
43 Essay, 800 or more words, on Benefit of Marion Coun County
ty County Fair to Marion County i.oo Certificate
44 GENERAL EXHIBITS Continued lst Prize 2nd Prize
44 Essay, 800 or more words, on the Beneficial Effects
Which May Accrue to the United States on Account
of the War i.00 Certificate
45 Original story, 800 or more words 1.00 Certificate
46 Original poem i.00 Certificate
52 Best specimen mending 50
53 Best specimen darning 50
54 Best specimen crochet work 50
55 Best specimen knitting .50
56 Best specimen tatting 50
57 Best specimen hemstitching 50
58 Best dresser cover in white embroidery 50
o0 Best set underwear (four pieces) 1.00
60 Best embroidered towel 50
1 Exhibit Red Cross work made by exhibitor 1.00
02 Best sofa cushion
63 Best made dress
64 Best embroidered shirtwaist
65 Eyelet embroidery
tG Pyrography work
G7 Specimen raffia work
68 Best pan of biscuits
60 Best plain cake
70 Layer cake
71 Light bread
72 Custard pie
73 Fruit pie
74 Baked ham 1.00
75 Baked fowl 50
76 Exhibit preserves 1.00
77 Exhibit jellies 1.00
78 Exhibit pickles 1.00
79 Exhibit home made candies 1.00
80 Girl under 18 making largest and best individual col collective
lective collective exhibit of canned fruit, vegetables, preserves,
pickles and cooking 10.00
81 Bird box 50
82 Picture frame 50
83 Medicine cabinet 1.00
lst Prize 2nd Prize
84 Model hat rack
85 Model easel
86 Model knife and fork tray
87 Model broom holder
88 Model towel rack
89 Model coat hanger
90 Model mission chair 1.00
91 Writing desk 1.00
92 Wheelbarrow 1.00
93 Model table .WW"."."." 1.00
In entering exhibits for collective or grade prizes, teachers will secure one
entry number in their own name, giving name of school. They will also
make two lists of names of pupils wishing to compete for individual prizes.
One of these they will give to the entry clerk on receiving their entry num number;
ber; number; the entry clerk will then give them as many entry numbrs as there are
names on the list. The teacher will begin with the lowest number received
applying same to first name on list, assigning numbers to names in rotation,
tntry clerk will record same in record book in like manner.
DEPARTMENT J FLORAL EGHIBITS
All plants and flowers entered for premiums must be in pots or tubs, and
must present a neat, clean appearance, and must be good average specimen
of the variety shown. No inferior or infected plants or flowers will be allow allowed
ed allowed to compete.
Plants entered in collective exhibits will not be allowed to complete for
inuiviuuai piemiums. premiums ottered are for amateurs, except the last list
List No lst Prize
1 Exhibit of potted chrysanthemums (not less than six varieties..? 2.00
2 Exhibit of cut chrysanthemums (not less than one dozen floewrs) 3.00
3 Single specimen chrysanthemum 1 00
4 exhibit asparagus sprengerie and asparagus plumosa nanus
Exhibit of geraniums (not less than ten plans in flower) 2
uAHiua ui tui roses in vases 3 00
7 Single specimen rose, in vase 1 qo
8 Single specimen of palm rn
9 Collection of palms, (varieties to be named) q
10 Single specimen of fern
wiiHwu -x icuio, vaiietieis to ue nameaj 2 00
12 Collection of colladiums (green and variegated) 200
13 Display of cut flowers, any variety in vases 1.50
14 Collection of plants in bloom (not less than 10 varieties) ...... 3.00
15 Single specimen geranium j'qq
16 lCollection of foliage plants, (not less than ten varieties) . . . . 3.00
17 Collection of begonias g 00
18 Collection of plants in flower, foliage plants, ferns and palms,
from a green house (not less than 20 varieties in all) .' 15.00
Besides being the best, Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread is "made in
Ocala." Insist upon having Carter's
bread from your grocer. 7-tf
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's by registered pharmacists, tf
When you want wood call my resi residence,
dence, residence, phone 349, or call Teapot
Grocery, phone 16. Prompt delivery.
24- J. H. J. Counts.
Advertise in the Star.
TO "FH A T1 t
"W 331 A T
(By Dr. I. H. WATSON.)
The poisons in man are taken care of, if man will do his part. The liver and kidnevs act as the spcr,
disposal plants which separate and throw off the poisonous accumulations, if given half a chance. But many -of us
should not eat meat more than once a day. Eat vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, and what may be called f? roughage to stimulate
bowel action, such as baked potato with the hard skin,
Graham, rye or whole wheat bread, onions, turnips, carrots,
even the much slandered cabbage and sauer-kraut. Stimu Stimulate
late Stimulate the liver into a thorough housecleaning at least
once a week, by taking a purely vegetable laxative made
(up and extracted from May-apple, leaves of aloe, root
of jalap, into a Pleasant Pellet, first made by Dr. Pierce
nearly fifty years ago and sold by nearly every druggist
in the countrv.
To keep the kidneys clean, drink plenty of water
between meals; also, if you wish to escape half the
ills which cause early deaths from kidney disease, affec affections
tions affections of the heart, rheumatism and gout, drink a pint of
hot water a half hour before meals. This with regular
outdoor exercise, sensible food, and occasionally Anuric
(double or triple strength) after meals for a few weeks
at a time, and there is no reason why a' man or woman
should not live to be a hundred. This Anuric stimulates
the kidneys, causing them to throw out the poisonous
uric acid which causes us to have pains in the back,
lumbago, rheumatism or gout.
Anuric always benefits and often cures the cause
of kidney disease, as well as rheumatism and gout. Sold by druggists or send fifty cents to Doctor V. M. Pierce.
Buttulo. New York, lor large package, or for trial size send ten cents.
1 :-V'V I M V- '.'.'.''V --g- js-
" 1 ft 1 1 S 'A7T; , jj ; j 1 1 'Tf'
. I. .. j r-
&tir I IT"
1 m I 1 i
Wil x r
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1917
J A CK S O N I L LE, F LO K I D A
,,jVt, - 'r-'f" Wr
Z4 t Ziiiii-H
In the heart of the city with Hamming Park for a frond yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $0.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. i',. ivAVANAUGK
fwM CARS MR SALE
We have Three Ford Touring Cars
Ttie Maxwell Ageicy
We Have the Equipment and Ability
-.To serve you as you ought to bt servied, and when you are not let us
ask you aai?.. t, let u? know, for thi' is the only way we can accomplish
Of course ;m"times, little thing go wrong, tiut they arj not inteii
tional, and, if you will call us up, tt -y vill be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocssl5? lee a Packtna
$42.05 New York $40.05 Philadelphia
$47.80 Chicano $37.55 Cincinnatti
$41.80 St. Louis
Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.
THROUGH SLEEPERS DINING CARS
OK f HE SOUTH
-iT.'. V A It i ''.kit : i
For tickets and reservations call on
M R. WILLIAMS J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
HAVE YOUR TIRES CHANGED
Vulcanizing Is Our Specialty
Phone 78 107 Ocklawaha Ave.
WE HANDLE GOODRICH TIRES
If You Have Any News for thi De De-j
j De-j partment, Call Two-One-Five
j or Five-One Y
The Schoolhouse Flag
! I watch within the school yard,
j The wee folks romp and race;
i I hear the alien accent,
I see the alien face;
I think how men of selfsame birth
O'er seas each other slay,
Yet here, in gay comraderie,
Their children's children play.
I put these to the test: "Whose flag
Streams out from yonder pole?"
"It's ours! 'Old Glory!'" every breed
Gives answer, heart and soul.
And in their swift reply I read
Rebuke to those who'd see
In folk from king or kaiser's land
Menace to liberty.
These are tomorrow's men; their lives
We for the flag engage,
When we teach them its sacred folds
Are common heritage.
All bloods blend in crimson bars
That through "Old Glory" run,
It calls to men in divers tongues
They answer it in one!
Daniel M. Henderson.
Notice, Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.
The worthy matron has called a re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal for Wednesday afternoon at ;
3 o'clock, to prepare for the grand
matron's visit. All officers of Ocala
chapter are urged to be present.
Red Cross Christmas Ship
Of course every one knows that the
American Red Cross will send a
Christmas ship across the ocean.
This ship will carry the bulk of Red
Cross Christmas gifts to our soldiers ;
in France. In order to reach there
by Christmas, this ship plans to sail
this month about the loth. The ship
will not carry gifts to any individual j
soldiers or sailors, the mails will serve j
for those purposes. For various good i
reasons the Red Cross will only ac- j
cept certain specified articles, a list j
of which will be published in tomor-;
Mrs. E. E. Dobbs left Saturday for j
a short visit to friends in St. Peters-
Mrs. Minnie Stevens, one of the ef- j
ficient nurses at the Marion County j
Hospital, returned home Sunday from j
a visit to friends in Atlanta.
The Junior sewing circle of the
Methodist church will meet Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. C. C. Bryant. 2t
Miss Lucille Cooper, who taught
domestic science in the Ocala high
school last year, is teaching the
eighth grade and domestic science in
the Lake Worth school this year.
Mr. Frederick Hocker has returned
home from a month's visit to Mrs.
Hocker and little Clifton in Eliza-
bethtown, Ky. Mrs. Hocker and son
and Mrs. Watkins will return to
Ocala in about two weeks.
Mrs. Lang Goodyear of Ocala, and
sister, Mrs. Charlie Williams, nee
Miss Hildia Canova, arrived in Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland yesterday and are the guests of
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. I. L.
LBrown. Lakeland Telegram.
Mrs. Eugene G. Peek and two chil children
dren children returned home yesterday from
Virginia, where they spent the sum summer
mer summer with relatives. Dr. Peek met his
family in Jacksonville Sunday night,
and returned home with them.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Busier and Miss
Carrie Belle, who expected to leave
yesterday for their home in Memphis,
Tenn., have decided to remain in
Ocala several days longer. They will
be guests of Mr. and Mrs.' Ed. Carmi-
chael until the last of the week.
Mrs. Jacob H. Mason of Tampa,
formerly Miss Minnie Stovall, is en entertaining
tertaining entertaining at cards this afternoon at
her home on the Boulevard in honor
of Miss Olive Petty, whose engage engagement
ment engagement to Mr. Kenneth MacKay of
Tampa was recently announced.
Mrs. J. Carstens of the lake and
her sister, Miss Sara Agnew of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, who has been her guest at
the lake for sometime, left early this
morning for a two weeks visit in New
York city. About the 22nd of this
month Mr. and Mrs. Carstens, who
have made their home with Mrs. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall during the winters, will go to
housekeeping in the lower floor of
Mrs. Emily Green's home.
Herbert Hoover's Sayings to House Housewives
wives Housewives "Every woman who serves in her
home these good things to eat will in
just that degree, by conserving wheat
flour, help win the war."
"I earnestly urge the widest pos possible
sible possible use of these dishes in American
households as a measure of necessary
food conservation." Herbert Hoover.
The following recipe for muffins
was contributed by Miss Coates, ap approved
proved approved by Mr. Hoover, and also has
been tried locally, proving really de de-:
: de-: licious. Try it, and by conserving
even a small amount of wheat flour,
help win the war:
Corn and Rice Muffins: Pour two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of a cupful of hot milk over
one cupful of cooked rice and work
with a fork to separate the grains.
Add half a cupful of cornmeal to the
hot mixture, two tablespoonsful of
bacon fat, half a teaspoonful of salt
and one tablespoonful of brown sugar.
Set aside to cool. When the mixture
is cold, add half a cupful of flour and
three teaspoonsful of baking powder.
Beat it thoroughly. Bake in well well-greased
greased well-greased muffin pans in a hot oven for
Tuesday Auction Club
Miss Ellen CJarkson is entertaining
the members of the Tuesday auction
club and one extra table of players
For club and visitor's prizes dainty
hand-made handkerchiefs will be giv given.
en. given. After the games hot tea and
sandwiches will be served.
Miss Clarkson's guests besides the
club members are Mrs. Etta Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Mrs. J. D. Mac-Donald, Mrs. J.
Harry Waltres and Miss Susie Lou
Miss Wrinnifred Tucker, after a
visit of several weeks with relatives
in Tampa, will leave today for Mul Mulberry
berry Mulberry for a few days' visit before go going
ing going to Jacksonville. Miss Tucker,
who is a most attractive and popular
young lady, has made many friends in
this city, all of whom regret her de departure.
parture. departure. Tampa Times.
Mrs. LaFontisee and daughter,
Mrs. T. R. Fielding, have returned to
Gainesville after a brief visit to Mr.
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MONTH
call and see my list of houses from
L M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.
"A SPLENDID TONIC
Says Hixsen Lady Who, On Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Advice, Took Cardui
And Is New Well.
Hixson, Tenn. "About 10 years ago
I was ..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with, a pain in
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always in the left
My doctor told me to use Cardui. I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain was still
I at first let it go, but began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
so I decided to try some more Cardui,
which I did.
This last Cardui which I took made
me much better, in fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have ro return of this trouble.
I feel it was Cardui that cured me,
,nd I reeommpnfi it as a snlendid fe fe-nale
nale fe-nale tonic."
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
croubles. Talce Cardui. It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands of othr women in the past 40
years. Ilea .".u cue, backache, sideache,
lervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
eeling. are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
Cardui. Why not you? All druggists.
and Mrs. L. J. Knight and family.
They made the trip in Mrs. Fielding's
car and came especially to bring
Masters Harold and Billy Knight, who
have been visiting them and Mrs. J.
W. McCollum for several months.
The friends of Mr. nd Mrs. D. S.
Woodrow and Miss Blair Woodrow
will be interested to hear they expect
to spend the winter in Jacksonville,
where Mr. Woodrow will be connect connected
ed connected with Mr. Walter Muclow in the
building of the quartermaster's can cantonment
tonment cantonment at Black Point. Mr. Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row arrived in Jacksonville Sunday
night from New York and was met
there by Mrs. Woodrow and Miss
Blair, who returned home yesterday.
They will join Mr. Woodrow in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville in November.
Mrs. R. D. Thompson recently made
and donated to the battleship Florida
two sweaters, two mufflers, two pairs
of socks and three pairs of of wrist wristlets.
lets. wristlets. Little Miss Margaret Chace, the
nine-year-old daughter of Mayor and
Mrs. J. E. Chace, and a granddaugh granddaughter
ter granddaughter of Mrs. Thompson, knitted one of
the sweaters and it was beautifully
done. Mrs. Thompson's gift was sent
to the battleship Florida through
Mrs. Harvey Clark, who is in charge
of the knitting for these comfort sets.
The Marion County Chapter Red
Cross received the message last night
that the Christmas boxes to go on the
Christmas ship to our boys in France
must be in. Atlanta by the 15th of
the current month. Only specified
articles will be sent on the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas ship, a list of which was written
for today and will be published in a
day or two. Watch for it.
EGGER O. C.
CHIROPRACTIC IS THE SCIENC E OF REMOVING THE CAUSE
To those who have been suffering from diseased conditions and
received no relief, tiy CHIROPRACTIC and get well. Others have,
ar.d vou can do the same.
REMOVING THE CAUSE IS THE PRINCIPLE
NO MEDICINE. SURGERY OR OSTEOPATHY
OFFICE HOURS: ROOM FOUR
i:3i to H::jO A. M. HOLDER BLOCK
1 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M. PHONE 487
V.s t-.-j&imj. G,n-x4 ., i im-g jiy mm i t m rn hj in a bjbctiii iiw4i
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Superstitions concerning salt are
among the earliest known to mankind.
There is much evidence in holy writ
about the ceremonial uses of it, and the
old Mosaic law commands that every
sacrifice of a meat offering shall be
seasoned with it. Homer calls it di divine,
vine, divine, and many of the old Teuton races
looked on salt springs as holy and wor worshiped
shiped worshiped at them. The origin of this su superstition
perstition superstition seems to be that since salt
cannot corrupt it should be regarded as
a symbol of immortality.
Keeping a Secret.
Little Marion, in a state of much
agitation, begged her mother not to
let remarks be made about her doll
when it was present, "Because," ex explained
plained explained the little miss, "I've been try trying
ing trying all her life to keep dollie from
knowing that she is not alive." Har Harper's
per's Harper's Magazine.
"Do you believe in second sight?"
"'No, but my wife does. When I go
shopping with her she always says to
the salesman, 'I'll come in and look at
these again.' "London Telegraph.
djji Js $ "fy
PRACTICAL HEALTH HINT.
4- Fer the Anaemic. 4-
4e- Never go to work nor stay at 4
4- work with an empty stomach. 4-
4 The anaemic woman particu- 4
larly should avoid parsimony In 4
4- Correct a sluggish digestion, 4-
4 and appetite will grow more 4
4- brisk with increased assimila- 4
i tion. 4
4 Take chest expanding exer- 4
4- cises daily. A simple one is to 4-
4 walk slowly through an ordinary 4
4 doorway, pressing the advanced 4-
4 hands to the inner surface of the 4
4 door frame with some force and 4
4 holding tneni there as the chest 4-
4 expands and fills with air until 4
4- you have passed the threshold. 4-
4 This exercise, taken in a well 4
4 ventilated room and combined 4-
4- with deep breathing, will force 4
4 the residual air from the pulmo- 4
4 nary tissue and suck in oxygen 4
4 to the most remote and starv- 4
4 ing air cell. The exercise also 4-
4 develops the bust in women and 4
4 the muscular tissue of shoulders 4
4- and upper arm in both men and 4
4 women. 4
4 Anaemia spells impaired efH- 4
4 cienf-y. impaired resistance to 4
4 disease and impaired zest in liv- 4-
CPS cyar U g E B
lis iiow a universally acknowk.ig -a necessity. No business man is
prepared u- meet the daily affairs of hi- business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
tt Y; represent not only the b urance companies, but
2 aiso the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
it the world. Talk is over with us. ij
I D. W. DAVIS, Soidem OCALA, FLA.
W. K. Lane, m. D.. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building. Ocala, j
SAINT LEO, PASCO COUNTY, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GENTLEMEN
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primai y Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F. Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.
CAPITAL STOCK S50,000.00
Stale County City lepos!tor.
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
WEDDING and BUSINESS
and all kinds of
Unsurpassed in Ctntral Florida.
PFFICIENT Workmanship, High
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
Living Prices are some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to fcerve you.
(The cala 3im
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)
Ford tops re-covered, $12.50, at the ;
Ocala Wagon Works. Phone 84. tf I
C fXrWT. WflTioWBL C(fZTooH 9E?VKE Cetgf.'Y-
1 rwisir- EkiPii rn he wont believe in r
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ijVvo PooR BLIMP rt AtfiWfTi Qti 1W m )- ""T JELf ftLo Mi AN' PUMB 0UT PY L
i it MUST BE HARP To Ww Vi TWo BT CHIP YoU'Rt bLINP HOW I VVFNT W PUT TH'
NBVlGOTe WHEN J T V,l6uT HELP To :- IS PT YER. CoULP ) WRcNGr OH f
Yek fbepers mmm S cHejer. Him uri S SE P)T NeY ST Me!
7"l .y 1
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1917
ill a WBimti
vVJIILll III 1 U
Council meets this evening:
Odd Fellows meet tonight.'
Mr. Malcolm Williams of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, was a welcome visitor in the
Army trench mirrors 25c. Army
-having brushes 50c. and 75c. at
Mr. and Mrs. S. Lovell of Sparr,
were among the Star's welcome vis visitors
itors visitors during the day.
Has your name appeared in the
Star's tobacco fund for the American
soldiers in France? If not, get busy.
The boys will enjoy the "smakes."
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
Housa block. 17-zf
Among the pleasant callers at the
Star office today were Mrs. F. M.
Sanders, daughter, Miss Ida and son,
Paul, of Lebanon. They are making
a week's visit in Ocala.
A human life may depend upon the
accuracy and promptness with which
a prescription 'is looked after. Both
are features at the Court Pharmacy
Mr. Watterson Tucker has just
landed a nice contract in Tampa. He
is laying a quantity of six-inch water
mains to the yards of the Tampa
Northern railroad. Mr. Minshall is
in Tampa overseeing the work.
Always insist' upon having Carter's
BUTTERNUT bread. Get H nt your
grocer'3 or at (farter's Bakery, North
Main street. 7-tf
The Star has received a postcard
from Mr. Carl Ray, now in the offic officers'
ers' officers' training, camp near Chattanooga.
Judging by the trenches that he had
to help dig, and knowing the soil up
that way as well as we do, we rather
guess Carl is having a strenuous
A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Soedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Mr. C. P. Howrell has on display at
the Commercial Bank a bunch of soy
beans from his farm. He has twenty
acres of this valuable product and the
crop will be ready in about two weeks
for harvesting This is the bean that
is recommended by the government
for planting in Florida as food. It is
about the same as the navy bean, ex except
cept except that when soaked for use swells
to about four times its normal size.
Those who have used the soy bean
claim that it is really superior to the
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick's millinery
stock is now complete. The most un unusual
usual unusual distinctive hats ever created are
now being shown. The best Models
and Smart, Desirable Selections are
assured. Ladies are invited to call,
corner Harringtdn Hall Hotel, Phone
LET ME SELL YOUR LANDS!
If your title is good and the
price is right, I can find a
J. II. DRINSON, OCALA, FLA.
tar 46 FREU N D-WAGEN ER j
WATI ON At .-CARTOON, SERVICE -CogR M V ;
jj I SAW too) S
TMbe no useZS
te V (neverto kjJJv
NtL L ANYBODY r-vMv)
FROM CAMP JACKSON
A Number of Selects Rejected, but
the Thousands Retained Enthus Enthused
ed Enthused with their Work
Camp Jackson, S. C, Oct. 1.
Eight hundred and fifty men, who re reported
ported reported at Camp Jackson from North
and South Carolina and Florida, with
the first and second increments, have
been physically disqualified and have
returned home. The percentage of
rejections at present is more than 10
per cent and all the men of the sec second
ond second increment have not been examin examined.
ed. examined. The report on rejections given out
by Maj. Adna N. Chaffee, divisional
adjutant, without comment, after
they had been compiled by Col. J.
Malcolm Graham, show that all of J
the men who had been so far exam examined
ined examined from certain counties in South
Carolina have been found physically
unfit for service. Five men from
Florence county, S. C, have been ex examined
amined examined and reported upon and all
five exempted. Six were examined
from Dillon county, S. C, and all six
exempted. Two men from York
county board No. 1 have been exam examined
ined examined and both exempted.
The exemption of the men from
some counties in the three states
mentioned above do not reach 10 per
cent. However, a general exemption
of 10 per cent on the two increments
is made by some counties having had
more than 10 per cent of their quotas
Following are the counties in Flor Florida
ida Florida in which the per centage of ex exemptions
emptions exemptions is heavy:
Exam- Ac- Re Re-County
County Re-County ined cepted jected
Alachua 52 41 11
Columbia 6 4 2
Dade 37 30 7
Escambia 43 .37 6
Jack'nville, No. 2.47 42 5
Hamilton 23 19 4
Hillsborough .. .93 80 13
Liberty 8 5 3
Palm Beach 17 13 4
A boy from Marianna, Fla., has
writen a letter in which he tells the
folks at home he is getting along
well. This boy, Hugh Sille, likes Camp
Jackson. His letter reads:
"To the boys of Florida:
"Just a few lines to say that the
Florida boys at Camp Jackson all like
the camp and the officers who are
over us. If any of the Florila boys
are going into the army I hope that
it can be arranged for them to come
here, for they certainly will like this
"Our captains, lieutenants and ser sergeants
geants sergeants are as kind and generous as
they can be.
"Boys, there is nothing to worry
over for Uncle Sam furnishes every everything
thing everything you need and I will further say
that the boys here are as happy as
any you ever saw. It looks like every
man knows what he is preparing for
and is determined to stand by his
An Alien Enemy in Camp
That at least one alien enemy, a
woman, has visited Camp Jackson
upon a party pass issued to a resi resident
dent resident of Columbia, is information that
has come to Col. Edwin Bell, com commander
mander commander of trains and military police,
this division. It is understood the
pass was issued to a Columbia wom woman,
an, woman, and she, perhaps without think thinking,
ing, thinking, asked the woman to accompany
her on the trip to the camp. How However,
ever, However, it was not denied at military
police headquarters this morning that
the woman alien enemy was under
In this connection Col. Bell has
asked that all persons who are grant granted
ed granted passes take no one to Camp Jack Jackson
son Jackson unless they are positive the guest
is an American, and that they are
then above suspicion.
So large has the weekly payroll at
Camp Jackson grown that Saturday
afternoon the guard about the pay
station was increased from four to
16 men. The weekly payroll now
amounts to more than a quarter of a
An official bulletin, signed by Brig.
Gen. Charles H. Barth, camp com commander,
mander, commander, and freely distributed about
the officers' quarters, calls attention
to an extract from the address of
Gen. John M. Schofield to the United
States corps of cadets, Aug. 11, 1879.
It is apparent that Brig. Gen. Barth
wishes officers here to remember this
extract in drilling the selectmen, and
it may be said that the officers are
conforming to the policy outlined by
Gen. Schofield. The extract reads:
"The discipline which makes the
soldiers of a free country reliable in
battle is not gained by harsh or ty tyrannical
rannical tyrannical treatment. On the contrary,
such treatment is far more likely to
destroy than to make an army. It is
possible to impart instruction and
give command in such a manner and
in such tone of voice as to inspire
in the soldier no feeling but an in intense
tense intense desire to disobey. The one
mode or the other springs from a cor corresponding
responding corresponding spirit in the breast of the
commander. He who feels the re
spect which is due to others cannot
fail to inspire due regard for him himself,
self, himself, while he who feels, and hence
manifests dislike toward others, es especially
pecially especially his inferiors, cannot fail to
inspire hatred against himself.
1,396 Floridians in Camp
The latest figures given out by Col.
J. Malcolm Graham, chief mustering
officer, show that men of the second
increment have been received as fol follows:
lows: follows: North Carolina, 4,457; South
Carolina, 1,965; Florida, 1,396; Texas,
2; Ohio, 2; Nebraska, 1; Indiana, 1;
Tennessee, 1; Georgia, 1; and New
Arrangements for the assignment
of the approximately 8,000 negro
selectmen, who are to report for ser service
vice service beginning Oct. 3, have been
made. The major portion of the ne negroes
groes negroes will be assigned to the first pro provisional
visional provisional regiment, and the remainder
will be assigned to separate training
This regiment at present is quar quartered
tered quartered in Section L of Camp Jackson,
and it is understood the negro sol-
IB at His
(Continued from Third Page
Affleck Millinery Opening
Mrs. S. A. Ellis had her regular
q r. mi o 1 m illinorv riTTi-nin rr a t c rr i
C4VJ J -- I litllltllVl J VVlllllg UV VlllW
o'clock last night. Many admiring
ladies were there before 8 o'clock, to
inspect the many new and beautiful
creations which had been so artistic
ally displayed by Mrs. Ellis and hei j
expert milliner, who recently arrived
from Atlanta. J
Mrs. Ellis has several very beauti- j
Jul picture hats, and equally as many
stunning smaller ones. Burgundy,
purple and gray shades seemed to
predominate. Mrs. Ellis' opening as
usual was a success and the few Ocala
ladies who were not present last night
may see all of her lovely hats again
today and tomorrow, but not in the
Mrs. R. H. House has returned to
her home in Lake City after a visit
to her nephew, Mr. Thomas Carter j
Miss Sara Pearl Martin left this J
afternoon for Washington, where she
will attend the National School of
Domestic Art and Science this year.
Miss Sue Moore is spending the day
with friends in Micanopy and will re return
turn return tonight with her brother-in-law,
Mr. E. G. Rivers.
Miss Alvice Walker, one of the high
school teachers, is now pleasantly lo located
cated located with Mrs. John Boisseau for the
Their many friends in Ocala will
sympathize with Rev. and Mrs. Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert A. Ottman in the death of the
latter's sister, Mrs. Charles A. Peple,
of Richmond, Va. Mrs. Ottmann re received
ceived received a telegram this morning con-
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
DR. D. M. BONEY
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and invite
personal visits or mail orders.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,
FOR SALE Six room cottage near
high school building. Apply to "B,"
care Star office. 10-2-tf
FOR RENT Front office in the Law
Library building. Apply to R. L.
NOTICE After October 1st I will
not work at as low wages as I have
been in the past. I must have at least
75 cents a day and meals. W. H.
WANTED Old False Teeth. Doesn't
matter if broken. I pay $2 to $15 per
set. Send by parcel post and receive
check by return mail. L. Mazer, 1007
S. Fifth St., Philadelphia, Pa. 29-12t
FOUND A Georgia state license
plate. Apply to the Star office.
STRAY DOG TAKEN UP I have a
white pointer dog, with dark liver
spots; about two years old; long body.
Owner can have same by 'calling on
me and paying expenses. S. M.
Grubbs, deputy sheriff. 27-6t
LOST OR MISLAID A loose-leaf,
vest pocket visiting list, 3x4 inches
in size, half -inch thick; black leather.
A suitable remard will be paid for its
return to Dr. E. Van Hood, Ocala,
Fla., or the Star office. 27-tf
HOUSE FOR RENT Located on
Watula street, north of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church. A first class property.
Apply to Dr. J. W. Hood. 26-tf
FOR SALE Sugar cane seed, Rib Ribbon,
bon, Ribbon, Green Louisiana, and Red
Cuban; $2 per sundred stalks 4-foot
cane. Order early and secure best
seed. Address Newcomb Barco, Cot Cot-ton
ton Cot-ton Plant, Fla. 17-lm
FOR SALE My new home, 6 rooms;
fine location; near both schools. A
bargain. J. E. Frampton, 1109 East
5th St., Ocala, Fla. Phone 185-G. 12t
FOR RENT Comfortable cottage,
six rooms, corner Tuscawilla and
S. Second streets; sleeping porch, 8 8-foot
foot 8-foot veranda, screens, gas, bath, elec electric
tric electric lights. Apply to Dr. E. Van
Hood or phone 164. 1-tf
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, AT A BARGAIN One
1917 seven passenger Reo six, and
one 1916 five passenger Reo.- Both in
first-class condition. A good auto for
hire business goes with the cars. Ap Apply
ply Apply to John Needham. 22-tf
FOR SALE Small Buick four-passenger
touring .car in good repair;
new tires. Belleview Trading Co.,
Belleview, Fla. 29-tf
diers will be quartered in this section.
This location is about the center cf
the camp and the white troops will
be quartered on each side of the ne negro
gro negro soldiers.
A superficial canvass among the
privates and officers here as to what
effect the coming of the negroes
would have upon the white soldiers
reveals the fact that all the white
soldiers are almost all of the opinion
that there will never be any trouble
between the races. The soldiers know
adequate provisions have been made
to keep the white and negro soldiers
separated and it is apparent that this
is all that will be demanded.
taming the sad news of his sister's
death. Mrs. Peple was the wife of
Mr. Chas. A. Peple, vice governor of
the Federal Reserve Bank at Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. Miss Franklin Harvey to Marry in
The many Ocala friends of the
charming Miss Franklin Harvey of
Charleston, S. C. who has frequently
visited Miss Blair Woodrow in this
city, will be quite interested to hear
that she announced her engagement
to Mr. David Brockington of Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, yesterday afternoon.
Miss Woodrow will attend the wed wedding
ding wedding of her friend which will take
place in Charleston December 12th.
The wedding plans have not been
definitely settled upon, but if it is a
church affair Miss Woodrow will be
one of the bridesmaids.
Mr. Brockington is a very success successful
ful successful young lawyer and is congratulated
on winning one of the most attractive
visitors ever in Ocala.
No Surgical pressing Class Tomorrow
Owing to the death of Mrs. G. A.
Ottmann's sister, which occurred this
morning in Richmond, Va., there will
be no meeting of the surgical dressing
class tomorrow. Mrs. Ottman has the
sympathy of her many friends in her
Miss Bary Burford went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday on the early morn morning
ing morning train and spent the day with Mr.
and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow and Miss
Blair Woodrow. She returned on the
midnight train with Miss Woodrow.
Mrs. D. S. Woodrow, who went to
Jacksonville Sunday, is expected home
Miss Mary Marshall returned home
yesterday afternoon from a brief visit
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, yesterday morning at their home
on South Pond street, a pretty little
Miss Jeanette McCredie has re returned
turned returned from a visit of several months
to Hendersonville and other North
The friends of Mrs. M. D. Juhan
will be glad to hear that she is doing
very nicely today at the hospital,
where she had to undergo an opera operation
tion operation last Saturday. Many friends wish
Mrs. Juhan a speedy recovery.
Miss Marie Pitchford, who is teach teaching
ing teaching in the high school this year, is
making her home at with Mr. and
Mrs. T. M. Moore on Fort King ave- r
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Rivers expect to
move to Gainesville Friday and will
have rooms for the winter with Mrs.
W. H. McCreary, taking their meals
at the Gainesville House.
The Temple tonight will have a spe specially
cially specially interesting Pathe News picture
in "Our Fighting Forces," one of the
subjects that comes nearest home
in these days, showing some of the
fiery ordeals that our own home boys
are training to meet. Billy West the
comedian, an improvement on Charlie
Chaplin, will appear in "The Million Millionaire,"
aire," Millionaire," an L Ko side-splitter. It will
be a good bill.
The picture story last night, "The
Debt," was an extra good one with no
relapse in interest from beginning to
end. It boosted "Mutual" stock.
The Temple will have its first road
show on the evening of the 16th in
that very live musical comedy, "Stop,
Look, Listen," which was here last
season. It is one of the best, and
those who saw it are looking forward
with interest to seeing it again.
History and Legend.
Not far from tbe town of Charlotte
AmalJe, in what was once the Danish
West Indies, are two old towers com commonly
monly commonly known as Bluebeard's castle
and Blackbeard's f.nstle. Legend has
It that here these daring old bucca
neers had their headquarters and play played
ed played their romantic roles as "the hornets
of the Spanish main."' but history dis
putes legend, for it sa,s that they were
really built by the Danish government
as a measure of defense in 1689.
Experiments made with two screw
propellers for ships, one behind the
other, show tii.it bin Iinl increased
speed is obtained by the jii ran.: em cut.
and r 'Sating the two sr-rews in oppo opposite
site opposite direct i 'in.-. either at the same or
different spetnls. has little effect on
the results. It is, however, claimed
that the iloultje screw eives better con
trol of the vessel.
Not a Gift.
"Did hor father 4've the bride
"No. II c t-nUI tlnit would be a silly
custom' when n- knew ver.v well that
In a few wicks they'd both be back
living at his expense." Detroit Free
Breaking It Gently.
Pupil Xo.w that u have heard u.y
voice, would you rec-mmeiKi cultiva
tlon? Teacher N: conservation. The
Experience i t'vv x tract of suffering
S-ar ads. are business builders.
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
Dr. A. R. Blott
Of a Blunder
By EDWARD STEWART
"It's too bad."
"I am dreadfully sorry, my dear
younz lady. It u;:!d not be helped."
"1 have teeu counting m this story
to give me a literary reputation. You
have ruined all these hopes."
This was ri ikuluus The story was
below the average.
The truth is that llowkins. the edi
tor and proprietor of the magazine, had
no business to go away and leave me.
a scatter brained youngster, in full con
trol 1 had hosts of friends, and my
mind was absorbed with youthful ideas
ures. As to my work at the editorial
rooms, llowkins had arranged every everything
thing everything before his departure, so that
there was nothing to do but take the
copy for the next issue out of his desk
and send it to the composing room.
Among other copy I sent up a story
called "What's It All About?" by Mis
Mildred Eaton. I was locking my desk
one Friday afternoon preparatory to
going into the couutry.till the follow following
ing following Tuesday when a message came
down from the composing room that
the story -What's It All About?" was
incomplete. 1 called for the copy ami
found the last two chapters missing.
ilere was a pretty kettle of hsu. 1
ransacked the oliice without success;
sent for the author and was Informed
that she had gone on a trip, n one
knew where. What was I to do? Give
up my outing tcseareh for a needle hi
a haystack? Not I. My resolution was
taken. It was then 2 o'clock. By 4 I
could skim the manuscript, by 6 I could
write the last chapters and be ready
for the 7 o'clock train instead of the 3
o'clock, as I had intended.
Had I taken more time and put my
mind on my work instead of dwelling
on the outing I was to have, afraid all
the while that 1 would miss the train
the last till the next morning I might
have done fairly well. As it was 1
made a frightful mess of the job I
mistook the hero for the villain and
brought the etory to a close by putting
in his mouth a high flown, virtuous
enunciation. The heroine I made to
take a back seat, but fortunately on
the same bench with the hero. I fin finished
ished finished the work at half past 6, gave it
to a com losing room messenger who
was waiting for it and made a dash for
Well, the story came out, and with
it came the author, a pretty girl of
twenty, who sought me in my office
with tears in her eyes. Had she storm stormed
ed stormed I could have stood up against her
manfully. As it was. I could only pre pretend
tend pretend to weep, not at the position my
blunder had placed me. but that I
should have ruined her hopes of liter literary
ary literary fame. I told her that I seriously
meditated drowning myself. Since I
made the threat with my head buried
in my arms, both head and arms rest resting
ing resting ou my desk, my whole body shak shaking
ing shaking convulsively, she feared I would
carry it cut. When she raised my face
with her own soft hands and I looked
into her tear dimmed but forgiving
eyes, was filled with shame.
"My dear Miss Eaton," I sobbed. "let
us hope that out of this misfortune
may come some reparation for you
which, taken at the flood, will lead to
fortune. I am one of those fellows
whose lives are a chain of lucky aud
unlucky incidents. I am constantly
meeting with misfortune my own
fault. 1 dare say but I always come
out ahead in the game. Write a new
story, and I will use all my influence
with Mr. llowkins to have it published
as a 'special feature.' Now tell me
that you forgive me."
She put out her hand, smiling through
her tears, and went away.
When t lie tirst batch of criticisms for
the uumler of the magazine came in I
braced myself to bear the references to
the story I had ruined as one about tc
be executed nerves himself for the or ordeal.
deal. ordeal. With the first 1 caught a faint
gleam of hope. Here it is:
The story by Misg Eaton. "What's It All
About?" is, judging from its name, what
it is doubtless intended to be a puzzle.
What principles are covered under tht
strange ending probably only students o
the introspective school will be able to ex explain
plain explain satisfactorily In this respect the
story will excite great Interest.
The next was evidently a criticism
by some critic who was possibly hurry hurrying,
ing, hurrying, as I had done, to the country and
had only skimmed the early part of the
story, for he pronounced the ending
"just what might be exrected in this
inferior class of work." The third
spoke of the pleasant style in which
"What's It All About?" was written
an easy way of criticising a story the
critic is too busy to read. Seven critics
irave hypothetical explanations of the
mystery attending the closing chapters.
In the whole batch of criticisms there
was not one which indicated that the
story had been slaughtered by a grace graceless
less graceless scamp in a hurry to get away on a
In view of the attention thes criti criticisms
cisms criticisms called to the story the artbo.
found no difficulty in securing a pub publisher
lisher publisher for it in book form. It was con considered
sidered considered too deep t have a large sale
except among critical, analytical, philo philosophical
sophical philosophical and skeptical people, but It
made a name for the author, and she
has made a fortune.
I suppose I should have had the mod modesty
esty modesty to consider myself well out of a
bad scrape and acknowledge my fault.
To nowkins I did: to Miss Eaton I did
not. I threw out a hint that seeing the
story as she had written it was doomed
to failure I had concocted a scheme to
make it a success and make her fa famous,
mous, famous, ner gratitude gave me not only
her for a wife, but the management f
h"' it line.
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.
The greatest human care and the
highest human intelligence ought to
go into the filling of every prescrip prescription.
tion. prescription. This describes our service. The
Court Pharmacy. 17-tf
From Jacksonville to
New York and return . $38.00
' Baltimore and return . $33.90
Philadelphia and return $36.00
Washington and return .. $34.00
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Puladelphia 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 & MINERS TRAHSPflHTATION JMMY
J. F. WARD. T. P. A..
H. C Avsry, Agent-
Collier Bros. SBBSt Phone 296
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. b.
ueets at Yonge'a hall the second ac.
ourtb Thursday evenings of
finnth 8 730 o'clock
Mrs. Rosalie Condon. Secretary.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even
ings in each month. Visiting breth j
ren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M.f on the
fourth Friday in every month at 8 p.
m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS Oh PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. ID. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:3G
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcomf
to visiting brothers.
E. L. Stapp, C. C.
Chas. K. Saee, K. of R. S
MARION-DUNN MASOX'C LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock, until further notice.
Jike Brown, Secretary.
II. M. Weathers, W. M.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Oscar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
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.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive and depart in Ocaia at thr
No. 10, Leesburg tc 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 Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, J :05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2 2c
. No. 32, Lakeland to Oca!- ( Sunnv
Jim), Tuesday, Tjrsda and i'etur
day. 9:0 p. m
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Pete:r Pete:r-burg,
burg, Pete:r-burg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to ralatka, Gaines
viile and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to leesburg,
9:05 p. tr.
NOTICE TO AUTO OWNERS
Anyone driving a car without hav having
ing having paid the license from October 1st
to December 31st, is violating the law
and is subject to a fine of $100 or six
W W. Stripling,
10-2-6t Tax Collector.
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.
Savannah and return .J. $ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90
L. D. J0NE3.-C. A.
WHITE STAi LINE
TRl( K SERVICE ii HJ3A.rm KM JLj
Out of Fix?
'Phone your grocer ot
druggist for a dozen bottles
of this delicious digestant, a glass
with meals gives delightful relief, ot
no charge for the first dozen used.
PURE DIGESTIVE AROMATICS WITH
SHIVAR MINERAL WATER AND GINGER
Nothing like it for renovating old
worn out stomachs, converting food
into rich blood and sound flesh.
Botded and guaranteed by the cele.
brated Shivar Mineral Spring, Shel Shel-ion,
ion, Shel-ion, S. C. If your regular dcalef
cannot supply you telephone
DISTRIBUTOR FOR OCALA.
Peace in 24 Hours
for .Stomach Sufferers who take Mayr
Wonderful Remedy. Don't neglect your
.Stomach Ailments another minute.
What ajipears to boo;,iy minor Stom Stomach
ach Stomach disorders may often be symptoms
of Cancer and I'loers of the Stomach
and Intestines, (Jail Stone., Acute In Indigestion.
digestion. Indigestion. Gastritis, Auto Intoxication,
Yellow Jaundice, and other dangerous
ailments, of which the .sufferer in not
aware until too late. An ideal prescrip prescription
tion prescription for overcoming quickly Stomach,
Liver and Intestinal .Trouble Is Mayr s
Wonderful Remedy. Millions of people
have been restored by it. One dose will
I'ltOVK that it will help you. Mayr'
Wonderful Remedy is for .ale by The
('ourt Pharmacy. No. 1
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 by
the month. Try them out.
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tai
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville i):C0 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives-St Pe-
tersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 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, G:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville at 5:10 p. m.
THREE FORD TOURING CARS
We have three Ford touring cars
for sale, $200, $225 and $250, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The Maxwell Agency,
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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 October 02, 1917
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06743
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
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1917 1917
2 10 October
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